A thief left her phone at the scene. The victim took over her social media, sparking a wild internet-sleuthing saga
Do right and wrong depend on culture, or does morality transcend place and time?
A genetic study of British Columbia grizzly bears finds a weird link to local human languages.
Justice is not blind to beauty.
Hospitals often deal with the aftermath of gun violence, but they can play a key role in preventing it.
For the ancients, hospitality was an inviolable law enforced by gods and priests and anyone else with the power to make you pay dearly for mistreating a stranger.
English is a dynamic language, and this summer's new additions to dictionary.com tell us a lot about how we're living.
Unstable politics and virtue signaling are responsible for creating bureaucratic nightmares.
South Korea is piloting a CCTV system it hopes will save lives.
Two-thirds of romances start out as friendships.
Most schools use a semester system, but a new study suggests that they should switch to quarters.
As a form of civil disobedience, hacking can help make the world a better place.
Milgram's experiment is rightly famous, but does it show what we think it does?
The symbol for love is the heart, but the brain may be more accurate.
According to this research, eight percent of Americans always refuse vaccines. Why?
Too few babies — not overpopulation — is likely to be a major problem this century.
Anger and silence are the two worst reactions.
Science journals may be lowering their standards to publish studies with eye-grabbing — but probably incorrect — results.
Political partisanship might be a treatable condition.