A Kentucky man is citing "temporarily insanity" brought on by "caffeine intoxication" as his legal strategy to claim that he is not responsible for allegedly murdering his wife.
Caffeine is perhaps the world's most popular mood-altering drug. Found commonly in coffee and tea, it stimulates the central nervous system to make your body and mind feel more awake. Here's the latest science news on caffeine, including its effects on the body, and possible benefits and risks.
From lowered cancer risks to a sharper memory, more studies are showing that coffee is good for you – but why?
A lot of products tout the ability to help you feel better should you go overboard in toasting in the New Year.
Coffee before a workout helps kill the pain of pushing ourselves athletically, a new study suggests.
Caffeine targets protein in damaged skin cells, helps trigger cell suicide and reduce risk of cancer.
Drinking the caffeine equivalent of seven or more cups of instant coffee increases your chances of hallucinating.
Caffeine affects men more strongly than women, and while decaf coffee perks up both the sexes, it works better on women.
Caffeine motivates female rats to have more frequent sex, a new study suggests. But don't start guzzling more coffee just yet.