Ghosts are some of the most common figures of horror and morality tales in our history, but which ones stand out as the most significant?
Learn the origins of Halloween and other fun facts about Halloween -- history, traditions, spooky myths and superstitions debunked.
Halloween has its roots in a pagan harvest festival, while different traditions were added throughout the years.
Halloween frights are usually harmless, but not for five-year-old Reed Havlik: The boy has a rare brain condition that could cause him to be literally scared to death.
Whatever happened to Albert Einstein's brain? Or Louis XIV's heart? These body parts, and countless other pieces of famous dead people, are not buried in places you'd expect.
Ghost stories are often about the departed seeking justice for an earthly wrong. Their sightings are a reminder that ethics and morality transcend our lives.
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has a message for candy-lovers: "As it turns out, you really can overdose on candy — or, more precisely, black licorice."
Traditional Halloween creatures — vampires, werewolves and killer clowns — may give you the shivers, but these mythic monsters from around the world are truly terrifying nightmare fuel.
Here's a look at the wild history of your favorite Halloween monsters, from vampires and zombies to ghosts and gargoyles.
In a growing list of states, people have unsettling tales to tell of enigmatic and downright sinister clown sightings.