Can You Get a Sunburn in Winter?
Here's a case for wearing sunscreen 365 days a year.
Dry, chapped lips are itchy and painful, but repeatedly applying lip balms and products may not help your case.
Doctors have successfully suppressed a rare brain disease that typically strikes young boys, by using a novel type of therapy that alters a patient's genes.
Using a sonar-equipped underwater robot, a team of scientists has discovered the debris of a missing World War II-era B-25 bomber plane off the coast of Papua New Guinea.
Scientists have identified a new species of small, toothy mammal that once ruled the food chain in Africa almost 40 million years ago.
Researchers are using high-tech 3D imaging software to reveal what is inside a 2,000-year-old Egyptian cat mummy and other ancient mummified artifacts in the museums' collections.
A new study suggests that it is unlikely ancient hominins cannibalized each other as an easy alternative to going out and hunting.
The "Twenty Thousand Hertz" podcast, named after the highest frequency that humans can hear, is a nod to all the audio phenomena we encounter on daily basis.
The face of a British man who died about 700 years ago has been brought to life using reconstructive technology.
An autographed photo of Albert Einstein, showing the physicist in a pensive pose, is going up for auction.
In the dark of night, an enterprising octopus named Inky snuck out of his tank at the National Aquarium of New Zealand and made an eight-armed dash for freedom.
Buckle up, roller coaster enthusiasts! The amusement park Six Flags has joined forces with virtual-reality giant Samsung to bump up the thrill factor of your rides.
One of Isaac Newton's 17th century alchemy manuscripts will be available in an online repository for those interested in the history of modern chemistry.
If you find yourself tapping at your desk, in the train or on a park bench, a new wearable music synthesizer might be just the gadget to help turn those tunes in your head into music you can record.
The Pentagon is about to pay hackers to break into government security systems.
A new paper finds large areas of Antarctic ice could lose their landlocked roots if as little as 5 to 13 percent of the shelves were to disappear.