Physicians are chasing treatment for children with a dangerous COVID-19 syndrome called multisystem inflammatory syndrome.
A new study describes the geological tug-of-war that causes even spacing between valleys and ridges.
More and more of us will learn from robots in the future, but human teachers will still be the norm, according to a "new science of learning."
No one likes today's economy but men apparently dislike it more than they did last fall and more than women.
The Amazon River, said by some to be Earth's longest river, is 11 million years old, according to a new study.
Health care reform is needed, but the question is whether it will come and whether it will do the job.
People are more likely to perform a task when the request is received in their right ears rather than their left ones.
Variety is more than the spice of life. Recalling variety is the key to bringing back that loving feeling for old experiences that now bore us.
This flu pandemic seems like it's taking its time. It's hard to know how worked up to get over the new elevated risk status.
The big-brain, big-socializers association may pertain to some groups, but overall it's false when it comes to carnivorous mammals.
There could be about 1,700 U.S. cases of the new H1N1 flu, aka "swine flu," in the next four weeks, new studies estimate.
While waiting for a vaccine, here are the top five essential things you can do to avoid getting the new swine flu.
Here are some reasons why it's hard to make a magic bullet against the new swine flu, or any flu, in time to make a difference.
Will this flu become a global pandemic in humans, like AIDS or the "Spanish flu" of 1918–1919 which killed an estimated 50 million people?
Scientists predicted a year ago that Mexico and other tropical locales were emerging "hotspots" for emergent diseases like the new swine flu.
News of swine flu seemed to spread faster worldwide than the virus itself, but with that has come an army
Cleaner air, cleaner water and cleaner-burning gasoline are environmentalism's successes, but global climate change looms.
Spring and early summer is the nation's season of risk for conceiving a child with birth defects, a new study finds.
A new fossil find suggests that young Triceratops dinosaurs were gregarious gangsters, not solitary types.