Climate activists' brand of iconoclasm is far removed from the Beeldenstorm that swept medieval Europe.
When battles raged in ancient cities, their rocks blazed so brightly that they could be reoriented according to Earth's magnetic field.
Perhaps wormholes will no longer be relegated to the realm of science fiction.
The spikes in their mouths would have helped them catch squid or fish.
A Carrington-magnitude event would kill millions, and cause trillions of dollars in damage. Sadly, it isn't even the worst-case scenario.
Between the instability of the real estate market and cryptocurrency fluctuations, everyone has been talking about bubbles. But what are they, really?
Compared to Earth, Mars is small, cold, dry, and lifeless. But 3.4 billion years ago, a killer asteroid caused a Martian megatsunami.
"Tristram Shandy" trolled its way to fame.
Actor and science communicator Alan Alda shares his three rules of three for effective and empathic communication.
Virtually all the statistical methods researchers commonly use assume potential mating partners decide who they will have children with based on a roll of the dice.
A new study says the reason cave paintings are in such remote caverns was the artists' search for transcendence.
Bend it. Stretch it. Use it to conduct electricity.
From active listening to giving feedback, these five capabilities are integral to interpersonal skills training.
Like Dua Lipa, he had to create new rules.
A conservator from the Rijksmuseum explains how they went about investigating whether the painting is a genuine Rembrandt.
We'll never be able to extract any information about what's inside a black hole's event horizon. Here's why a singularity is inevitable.
Terrified of blushing? You might have erythrophobia.
Bilingualism confers various mental health and social benefits. Perhaps knowing a second alphabet confers even more.
All roads may not lead to Rome, but many of them lead to wealth and prosperity — even 1,500 years after the fall of the Roman Empire.
Surely they can't be worse...can they?
Carl Jung was one such person.
By studying the dwarf galaxy Wolf-Lundmark-Melotte ~3 million light-years away, JWST reveals the Universe's star-forming history firsthand.