Water is everywhere, seriously, making up more than 70 percent of the planet's surface. And you can't survive without it. To keep up with all things H2O, check out the most interesting discoveries related to water, from the stuff you drink, to the droplets that make up the planet's oceans, to water itself in all its glorious strangeness.
The Sept. 3 quake that rattled Pawnee, Oklahoma, has been upgraded to a 5.8 magnitude, making it the state's largest temblor on record. And it was most likely induced by human activity.
If recent findings on Earth are any guide, the oldest rocks on Mars may have signs of ancient life locked up inside.
What illnesses might people catch if they swallow some of the water, which is reportedly contaminated with sewage?
The height of the world's tallest waterfall is so great that the stream of water atomizes into a cloud of mist, then trickles back together at the bottom of the plunge.
Thousands of people in Spain were recently sickened with a virus spreading from an unlikely source: bottled water.
If you want to know why your water tastes funny -- whether it tastes like pencil shavings, bleach, metal, dirt, fish, mold, medicine, gasoline, salt, rotten eggs or wet dog -- we've got answers.
The microbes that once thrived around deep-sea shipwrecks in the Gulf of Mexico have transformed significantly after the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in 2010, according to a new study.
It's no surprise that water towers store water, but it's less well known that they also store energy.
Two Australian surfers are trying to tackle the planet's water pollution problem head-on, by developing a device that functions as an automated floating trash bin for the world's oceans.
A sleek, white gadget that looks more like a trendy speaker than a tool for water conservation could stop people from wasting precious H2O, said one Silicon Valley startup.
A sudden spurt of liquid water on Mars could potentially create deep lakes today, new research suggests.