Zircon may be able to tell us more about the Earth's past.
The same compounds that make people cry when slicing into an onion may also make them a healthy choice.
People know intellectually that fast food is bad for them, so why do they still crave it?
Recently the way people understand and define lichen has changed.
Daily moisturizers promising to rejuvenate dead and dull skin cells are overselling themselves.
Oxytocin is released into the blood to help regulate several biological functions. It may also be connected to social abilities.
Researchers hope that by 2021, liquid biopsies will be a part of an annual physical exam.
Egyptologists and Radar Specialists found two new rooms in King Tut's tomb. Or did they?
For years, a new species of butterfly was hiding in plain sight.
Remember those inflatable clowns that stood about three feet high and had big red noses, meant for punching? Hit the clown as hard as you could, right back up.
Mysterious radio signals were found in space. Was it aliens? Or something else?
People with lipodystrophy can have Type 2 diabetes while still remaining very thin.
While the most famous asteroid to hit the Earth was 65 million years ago, scientists have found proof of an even earlier impact.
When a person is watching a movie, their brains and bodies are reacting.
You've heard the expression "to heave your guts" used to refer to vomiting. In the case of frogs and toads, "heaving your guts" can have a literal connotation.
Swans, often used as symbol of love and fidelity, aren't as monogamous as people think.
Researchers at Nagoya University have developed an index to predict whether animals lived on the land, in the sea, or in both habitats.
How do you know the sun didn't just explode? We aren't talking about the everyday, run-of-the-mill controlled explosion the sun is always doing, but a big boom.
Leaf cutter ants have been fungus farming for millions of years.
It's time to zap the myth that microwaving food somehow damages or irradiates it.