Twitter was not working Monday for many of its users.
The solar system’s first interstellar asteroid, thanks to a violent youth, has been tumbling through space for billions of years.
Slow-motion footage shows that flattie spiders spin like figure skaters and faster than any other land animal.
NASA landed electric cars on the moon long before Elon Musk launched his Tesla Roadster into space.
People hate for different reasons around the country. New research breaks down the geographic patterns.
Humans and chimps have a lot in common, including when it comes to intelligence.
Many ants carry antimicrobial substances on their exoskeletons that can be used to fight human diseases.
The sun is going to pull back on how much radiation it sends to Earth, but it won’t do much to offset climate change.
A loggerhead turtle moves its front flippers helplessly as a tiger shark carries it around in its mouth.
SpaceX CEO Elon Musk’s Tesla Roadster is en route to Mars orbit after being launched on the Falcon Heavy rocket.
Brain scans show that bilingual people have an advantage over those who only speak one language.
Scientists say invasive alien species pose a serious threat to the environment, and there are more of them than ever.
Scientists have found a species of spiders with tails that lived 100 million years ago.
Tampons are so expensive that some women have to turn to newspapers or rags because they cannot afford sanitary products.
The NASA satellite IMAGE may have lost touch with Earth because of a power reboot, halting its research into auroras and other parts of the planet’s magnetosphere.
People may continue buying bottled water despite the environmental impact because of a subconscious fear of dying.
Scientists have found evidence that a comet rained chunks onto Earth about 12,000 years ago and set off fires that caused an ice age and animal extinctions.
The world’s first three-parent baby was born in Mexico, and England may soon have its own.
Human papillomavirus, or HPV, might hide in the crevices of the tonsils until they cause head and neck cancer, even in people who seem otherwise healthy.
Psychologists are getting to the root of why some people believe childhood vaccines are dangerous, despite scientific evidence to the contrary.