Researchers point to a phenomenon called T-cell memory, which may allow white blood cells to attack variations of viruses they have encountered before.
"We shouldn't be surprised these attacks are happening. What would be surprising is if they stopped," cybersecurity expert Stefan Tanase told Newsweek.
New research suggests that narcissists may be unable to improve poor decision making because they already believe themselves to be perfect decision makers.
"It can glide, hover, and do some amazing aerobatics. It can save energy by flying in a large circle like a regular airplane, but can choose to hover when it needs to," one researcher told Newsweek.
Two new studies find links between Dark Triad personality traits and noncompliance with coronavirus restrictions, although the correlations are minor compared to factors other than personality.
Psychologists at Queen's University in Canada say they have developed a new way to detect when one thought ends and another begins.
The private sector will need to learn how to respond to the current geopolitical climate.
New research from the Boston University School of Law shows that banning employers from asking about past wages can partially close gender and racial wage gaps.
A European research consortium announced Thursday that a supercomputers had identified an existing osteoporosis drug has the potential to be a "promising" treatment for COVID-19.
"This research is flawed in a number of ways and shows a misunderstanding of how Instagram works," the Facebook-owned picture application said.
"Never have super-resolution images been created at this resolution before with this much detail," said Duke University computer scientist and team leader Cynthia Rudin.
National Security Advisor Robert O'Brien said China is likely using espionage to try and steal U.S. coronavirus vaccine research, but he declared American scientists would develop it first.
It is not a coincidence that Neanderthals vanished just at the time, when Homo sapiens started to spread into Europe" said research lead Axel Timmermann, director of IBS Center for Climate Physics.
The team at the University of Kentucky is hoping to create a membrane mask that would "capture and deactivate" SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19.
"Anti-vaccination has pulled in the huge population of people who ordinarily don't talk a lot online about such issues," study author Neil Johnson told Newsweek.
The department noted the researchers from Arizona State University and the University of Arizona may possibly be called upon to work again in late summer or early fall ahead of the flu season.
For the first time, the component has been proven to carry signals between neurons using very low power—which has been a major challenge in previous studies, the research team said.
"Our results suggest that speaking can indeed be a major mode of SARS-CoV-2 transmission," researchers from the National Institutes of Health wrote Monday.
New research from experts at the California Institute of Technology suggests atoms in small boxes of light — optical cavities — could soon "form the backbone technology" of a futuristic internet.
Social distancing measures in states with Republican governors and more Trump voters were delayed by 2.7 days, according to University of Washington research.
Describing the find as a "happy accident," engineers at the University of New South Wales Sydney found a way to control the nucleus of an atom using electric fields rather than magnetic fields.
Researches think it could be possible that both human and rat species have seen parallel shifts in their DNA.
Unama'ki has been in the Gulf of Mexico since October and now appears to be inching closer to the Florida coast. Researchers hope she will lead them to a new white shark nursery.
Data scientists built a dataset of about 7.5 million posts from seven "manosphere" forums and over 30 million posts from 57 Reddit pages. The results showed a worrying trend.
"Amazon risks betraying the trust millions of customers place in the Amazon's Choice badge by allowing its endorsement to be all too easily gamed," one Which? expert said.
"We have found a new way to switch electrical conduction in materials from on to off," revealed author Berend Zwartsenberg, of UBC's Stewart Blusson Quantum Matter Institute (SBQMI).
The birds were put to work patrolling the seas as part of a six-month academic study that proved successful in detecting fishing boats with their Automatic Identification System switched off.
"If we can find a way to direct these jellyfish and also equip them with sensors...we could create a truly global ocean network," said lead Caltech researcher John Dabiri.
Researchers in Australia have announced the development of a new ultra-thin material that could be used make printable touchscreens at a fraction of the cost of current technology.
The cutting-edge camera can capture motion like shockwaves and possibly even the signals that travel through neurons—but don't expect to get your hands on one anytime soon.