Tech & Science
The trio are heading to space to carry out scientific experiments.
Scientists bred and analyzed 13 generations of wild fruit flies.
Members of the family have broken bones and not even realized.
Drone footage shows the colossal creature swimming near a patrol boat.
"We'll be Earth independent."
These drones can spot a shark and drop rescue devices.
Scientists may have figured out the mysterious symptoms.
Yes, it's possible to lose weight during the holidays.
3200 Phaethon is a ‘potentially hazardous asteroid’ that will pass by Earth Saturday night.
Investing in innovation—and allowing employees to work from home—can reduce a company's footprint.
One official also notes odd smells emerging from the agency water fountains.
Science could explain why 70-year-old man seemingly burst into flames.
The deer are passive participants.
Loner stars had been tricky to understand, and now scientists can get a better handle on them.
Nearly 3 percent of all doctor's visits last week were due to flu-like illnesses.
Fewer than 100 Sumatran rhinos are left in the world.
The work shows "how important serendipity is for evolution."
Friday's Falcon 9 launch and landing was succesful, perhaps ushering in an age of reusable rockets.
The man used to be a physician at a D.C.-area hospital. However, the hospital confirmed he is no longer employed there.
Two sisters, potentially connected at the brain, present a unique case.
The shark's 129,000 Twitter followers are sorely missing her.
A window into past megadroughts will help scientists determine the future.
Students in Homs were introduced to professional coding through the Erase All Kittens video game.
The Arizona Republican was hospitalized for "side effects" of his cancer treatment.
Hippocrates described unidentified parasitic worms in his medical texts 2,500 years ago. Ancient human poop just revealed which ones.
The parasitic worms were found in decomposed matter recovered from the surface of pelvic bones.
Scientists now think Europe was formed when a meteor crashed to earth millions of years ago.
The worst scenario would flood lands that are home to 236 million people.
We spoke with physicist Brian Greene to better understand how close to real-life science "The Force" really is.
It's OK to eat that cookie.