Could drugs or devices make people more moral?
Magnets, those objects that attract or repel each other, are more than staples of your refrigerator door. They are found in just about every laptop and the force they produce protects Earthlings from some lethal radiation from space. Live Science keeps up with the most interesting discoveries related to magnets and magnetism.
Geoscientists have discovered that regions on top of the Earth's core could behave like giant lava lamps, with blobs of rock periodically rising and falling deep inside our planet.
The photoelectric effect refers to what happens when electrons are emitted from a material that has absorbed electromagnetic radiation.
Satellites have provided a detailed view of the small but vitally important magnetic signals emitted by Earth's outer shell, known as the lithosphere, the European Space Agency (ESA) said.
Relativity is one of the most famous scientific theories of the 20th century, but how well does it explain the things we see in our daily lives?
Magnetically controlled swarms of microscopic robots might one day help fight cancer inside the body, new research suggests.
The Earth's geomagnetic field increased in intensity around the Levant during the late eighth century B.C. before rapidly weakening.
Are we headed to a magnetic reversal and all the global disruption that would bring? Enter archaeomagnetism. A look at the archaeological record in southern Africa provides some clues.
A band of molten iron is churning slowly deep inside Earth, much in the same way as a jet stream, a new study finds.
There's a huge hole in the sun, but it has nothing to do with alien spaceships or any other conspiracy theory.
After the magnitude 7.8 earthquake in New Zealand, bystanders reported flickering green and blue lights that are known as earthquake lights.
A moderate geomagnetic storm in Earth's magnetic field likely created some luminous auroras in the northern United States last night (Oct. 25).
A scientist in Finland has proposed a new theory about the source of the mysterious sounds associated with the northern lights, or aurora borealis.
Bluetooth, a wireless communication protocol used for communication between devices, is extremely unlikely to cause cancer or have other health concerns, research suggests.