At Live Science, we delve into science news from around the world every day — and some of those stories can get a little weird. Here are some of the strangest science news articles from this week.

A 16-year-old fan of the boy band One Direction screamed so much at one of their concerts that she visited the emergency room and was diagnosed with collapsed lungs. [Read more about the One Direction fan's lungs]

President John F. Kennedy gives his historic message to Congress on May 25, 1961, about landing a man on the moon.
President John F. Kennedy gives his historic message to Congress on May 25, 1961, about landing a man on the moon.
Credit: NASA

Thousands of federal documents related to the assassination of president John F. Kennedy are scheduled to be released later this month. Many people have long argued that there was more than one gunman, and that important officials arranged for JFK's murder over his unpopular policies. [Read more about the secret JFK files]

The slender insect-like creature is the first entirely subterranean animal of its kind to be found in the country of Turkmenistan.
The slender insect-like creature is the first entirely subterranean animal of its kind to be found in the country of Turkmenistan.
Credit: Alberto Sendra

A tiny, eyeless, insectlike creature emerged from a cave in Turkmenistan, lured from its subterranean home deep underground by a piece of stinky cheese. [Read more about the unusual cavedwelling creatures

Two women who tested positive for a virus rarely seen in the U.S. likely contracted it from an infected pet rat. [Read more about the rat-borne illness]

A bird (flying up the center of the image) crosses the face of the sun at the same time as the International Space Station (diagonal path) in this composite image released Oct. 4, 2017, by the European Space Agency. The astronomy club at the agency's European Space Astronomy Centre near Madrid, Spain, took the photo in 2013.
A bird (flying up the center of the image) crosses the face of the sun at the same time as the International Space Station (diagonal path) in this composite image released Oct. 4, 2017, by the European Space Agency. The astronomy club at the agency's European Space Astronomy Centre near Madrid, Spain, took the photo in 2013.
Credit: European Space Agency

A timelapse photo of the International Space Station silhouetted against the sun featured a second, unexpected subject — a bird in flight, crossing the sun at the same time as the ISS. [Read more about the feathered photobomb]

Want more weird science news and discoveries? Check out these and other "Strange News" stories on Live Science!

Original article on Live Science.