Tech & Science
You’d think people would have noticed earlier.
The FDA would start looking more closely at manufacturers of homeopathic remedies intended for young children and older people if these new guidelines pass.
If a bird sees their friend spitting out an insect, it's safe to assume that insect is gross.
In the wake of inexplicable mass shootings and cases like Aaron Hernandez's, a new study strikes a nerve.
The former Blink-182 star is getting renewed attention after revelations of the Pentagon's UFO research program.
A crematorium in England wants to liquefy dead bodies, but the countries water companies are wary.
Our sister planet is far more dynamic than previously suspected.
Mammals, birds, reptiles, amphibians, and even insects will have sex outside their own species.
Almost 20,000 interviews with parents about technology and their children's well being suggest screen time on its own is not a problem.
State-level regulations and local authorities have most of the say about how available a drug called naloxone is to the general public.
Apple has refunded a Chinese woman after the device failed to distinguish her from her colleague, who is also Chinese.
Huge collisions have huge consequences.
An earthquake struck Lechaion somewhere between 50 and 125 A.D., and the majority of the ruins have since been buried beneath sediment.
Floating solar fuels rig can produce fuel that's currently used in NASA's rockets.
Its coat could be the key to the strange asteroid's origins.
Martian life could lie deep below the surface.
The guidelines provide some tips for reducing exposure to radiation linked with phones—despite little evidence that radiation has any effect on human health.
Morning people and night owls may both be surprised by the findings.
The astronauts also have plans to see the new "Star Wars" movie.
Puerto Rico seemed to hold the key to saving the world’s honeybees—until a giant storm blew hope away.
The alleged ban is on words including "diversity" and "transgender."
Holland America was hit especially hard in 2017.
The mudslide swept through the region early Saturday morning.
A chief executive of a French waterproofing company bought the skeleton.
Three of the children appeared to have been well-cared for; the fourth did not, possibly due to differences in social class.
Could còsagach be the new hygge?
From robots to tiny drones, this list has you covered.
The satellite data usually isn't accessible, since commercial companies help gather it, but for emergency management, they're making an exception.
Some children seemed to think birthday parties age people.
The Defense Department investigated reports of everything from “glowing auras” to unidentified flying objects.