Most Americans will get an extra hour of sleep this weekend when daylight saving time ends—but not everyone.
Daylight saving time was first introduced in the U.S. in 1918 and is observed in most parts of the country.
Daylight saving time gives people an extra hour of daylight but also creates a change in the time difference between areas that observe the clock change and those who don't.
For most electronic devices, such as computers and mobile phones, the DST update takes place automatically.
Senators Marco Rubio and Rick Scott pushed this year to keep daylight saving time as a temporary fixture of American life, but the Senate never voted on the bill.
Just because we "fall back" doesn't mean the time change occurs on the first day of autumn.
Senators Marco Rubio and Rick Scott want daylight saving time in place until November 2021 to give Americans "a year of stability" amid the pandemic.
Yes, you need to turn your clock back. No, you don't need to wake up in the middle of the night to do so.
Most people will lose an hour of sleep on Sunday night.
Scientists hit the road with a high-precision clock hooked up to a trailer.
The change on Sunday morning will give Europeans an extra hour in bed.
A security official warned that separatists would try and 'discredit' Kiev ahead of elections on Sunday amid uncertainty over how the vote will be conducted