A new study of pregnant women finds nausea and vomiting are associated with a reduced risk of miscarriage.
Half a century ago, media thinkers warned that the television revolution could create a candidate like the Republican nominee. They were right.
Trump didn’t pioneer the use of planes as backdrops. In fact, the classic campaign-trail imagery predates the airplane.
In long-awaited federal guidelines on self-driving cars, officials hint at a new kind of DMV.
In a surprise to scientists, it appears blind people process numbers by tapping into a part of their brains that’s reserved for images in sighted individuals.
A new survey finds half of all the guns in the United States are owned by just 3 percent of American adults.
For more than 70 years, pilots have flown into the center of deadly storms to collect crucial scientific and forecasting data. Is it time to have robots do that work for them?
As long as there’s a licensed human sitting in the driver’s seat, you don’t need a special permit for your vehicle to drive itself.
A trove of emails between the company’s executives and federal officials show a tight bond between Silicon Valley and Washington.
Or is it “kludge”?
Twenty-five volumes from the National Baseball Hall of Fame's collection have been digitized for the first time.
The podcast network Acast is attempting to resuscitate endangered terms like bat hide, bonnyclabber, ear screw, fleech, whistle pig, and popskull.
Text messaging is boring to watch.
Scientists know the virus can be devastating to a developing fetus, but there are lingering questions about the risks of infection among newborns and young children.
In the mobile internet age, there has been an astonishing leap in how much is written about leading presidential candidates—not just Trump.
A look back at one of Gene Wilder’s most memorable roles, in a film that is as much about technology as it is about childhood
For self-driving vehicles to succeed, they’ll have to earn the trust of walkers, joggers, and bicyclists.
Scientists are beginning to understand how Zika replicates and spreads within the womb, but they still don’t know how the virus manages to get there in the first place.
Health officials say 168 people have been sickened by the virus, which they linked to tainted scallops at the Genki Sushi restaurant chain.