1 thru 10 of 2007 Stories
Robot probes sent to one of Japan's wrecked Fukushima nuclear reactors have suggested worse-than-anticipated challenges for the plant's ongoing cleanup.
A smart trap for mosquitoes? A new high-tech version is promising to catch the bloodsuckers while letting friendlier insects escape - and even record the exact weather conditions when different species emerge to bite.
A major new ethics report leaves open the possibility of one day altering human heredity to fight genetic diseases, with stringent oversight, using new tools that precisely edit genes inside living cells.
Cutting-edge technology is helping ancient Rome come back to life. Visitors at Domus Aurea can now use VR headsets to peek into the past.
Albania is promoting the archaeological finds in the waters off its southwest coast to raise public interest and to attract attention of decision-makers who can help preserve the discoveries.
India's space agency said it successfully launched more than 100 foreign nano satellites into orbit Wednesday aboard a single rocket.
A massive iceberg in Antarctica is poised to break away at a time of uncertainty over the U.S. government's policy toward climate change.
DNA expert Greg Hampikian and computer scientist Mark Perlin explain what TrueAllele is and how it set a precedent with the exoneration of Darryl Pinkins
The European Space Agency says it will contribute key components for a future NASA mission to take humans around the moon within the next few years.
Pondering new restrictions on how the Environmental Protection Agency can use scientific data, congressional Republicans are seeking advice from the chemical and fossil fuel industries.
Adopted twins who were born in China but grew up in different cities or countries and were later reunited are being studied by researchers seeking answers to the age-old question of nature vs. nurture.
Bite into a supermarket tomato and you'll probably notice something missing: Taste. Scientists think they can put the yum back into the grocery tomato by tinkering with its genetic recipe.
Beijing residents concerned about breathing the capital's thick gray air are adapting, inventing and even creating businesses to protect the health of their families and others. Some of their efforts could help people around the world.
The Ann Arbor school announced Tuesday that it has installed a toilet and urinal in a campus engineering building that take aim at converting human urine into fertilizers.
The keepers of the Doomsday Clock have moved the symbolic countdown to potential global catastrophe 30 seconds closer to midnight based on President Donald Trump's comments on nuclear weapons and climate change.
1 thru 10 of 2007 Stories