It might not be a great idea to chug a whole box of Arm and Hammer, but a small daily dose could do wonders for keeping your autoimmune system in check.
The FDA has approved the first drug designed to prevent migraines, a move that could help the four million Americans who suffer from at least 15 migraine days per month.
More and more companies are in the grip of a new phenomenon: "metric fixation." Here's what's wrong with it.
“People should be free to walk down the street without being watched by the government.” — ACLU and a coalition of civil rights groups
Can artificial intelligence rival the animal kingdom? We compare the intelligence of four animals to current A.I. capabilities.
Germany has long harbored varying degrees of anti-Americanism, but a new survey suggests those sentiments have grown particularly strong.
Free meals turn out to be powerful incentives for prescribing opioids, according to a new letter published in JAMA.
No more secret submarines and moon bases. A new study puts to rest decades-old conspiracy theories and confirms how Adolf Hitler died.
The entire device is about the size of an ice chest, and the temperature it achieves will be 10 billion times colder than the vacuum of space.
People often ask "What should I do?" when faced with an ethical problem. Aristotle urges us to ask "What kind of person should I be?"
Silicon Valley might just be missing the most important aspect of being human: the ability to feel.
Virtual reality is now approaching mainstream, but with so little research available it's difficult to determine the dangers of VR for children.
A team of researchers at Cornell University has developed a revolutionary battery architecture that could someday increase storage capacity while cutting charge times to mere seconds.
With school shootings happening constantly around the country, here are real measures we can take to protect our kids.
A new study shows that teenagers are increasingly experimenting with marijuana before beer or cigarettes. Is that a good thing?
Cyberloafing — or, absent-mindedly browsing the internet — actually has a place in the workday according to this recently published study.
Today’s children and youth are very tech savvy and easily use tablets, laptops, and smartphones to access the Internet, play games and consume media. AR can put that on fast-forward.
It all boils down to the power law, also known as the 80:20 rule.
By training algorithms on human data, they learn our biases.
A lot of the powers found in the comics exist in real life. They’re just a bit different.