Infographics show our attitudes about privacy and keeping our data secure online.
A US-based company is genetically creating proteins similar to bovine collagen to make leather from living cells without the need of animals.
This conceptual framework is the most advanced representation of human emotions to date.
A story can literally transport you into a character’s body. But how long does it last?
An eruption from a supervolcano could be catastrophic. Here’s NASA’s plan and how sensible it is.
Concrete buildings, asphalt paved roads radiating accumulated heat throughout the night, and lack of trees contribute to the making of scorching cities.
The internet is ablaze in controversy over the new AI "Gaydar" study. Did the researchers do anything wrong by pursuing this research?
One option was presented as the “future of how we’ll unlock our smartphones.”
Psychology professor Jean M Twenge argues that teens are suffering elevated levels of depression and loneliness, and their phones are to blame.
Get lost in a good book. Time and again, reading has been shown to make us healthier, smarter, and more empathic.
A new psychology study finds that Christians and atheists behave differently to members of their own groups.
There are four main stages. Each has its own particular set of advancements and challenges.
Imagine charging your phone using the power of your heart.
A new study shows that most people are surprisingly ambivalent about their decision to break up with their partner — even right before they do it.
New landmark research of 101,000 Americans shows stark religious and ethnic changes.
A new study from researchers in China and the Netherlands suggests that wealthy people are considerably more offended by unfairness in economic situations.
Another week, another thrilling installment of our Comment of the Week feature with handpicked favorites from our Facebook page.
The strategy of Mutually Assured Destruction (MAD) that kept the world safe for over 50 years may no longer matter in the modern world.
A study finds that happen music enhances divergent thinking, and thus, creativity.
The results have implications for consumers, educators, and business people.