The countervailing effects don't cancel each other out. They're both signs of the changes we are bringing to the planet.
Universities can proceed with their efforts to scan books, not just because of the ability to search, but because of the huge benefits to blind students.
Fruits, vegetables, and flowers from the inside, out.
If the Austrian skydiver is to survive his plunge, it'll be thanks in part to his specialized, pressurized protection.
Bidding to start at $3 million.
A new device can harvest some of the energy you create while walking, and can store it up for charging your phone or iPod later.
In just eight years, Facebook has gained a population size that took humans hundreds of thousands of years to achieve.
Photographs of the Norfolk and Western Railway, America's last great coal-powered railroad.
Zero gravity and bodily fluids are a dangerous combination.
A new website draws attention to the homophobia people casually drop on Twitter, every second of every minute of every day.
Everyone loves a good time-lapse video of the Earth from the Space Station, but often it can be hard to know what part of the planet you are looking at.
One of NASA's newest missions has recorded the radio waves coming from our magnetosphere. Musicians: Sample away.
Hubble gives us a new image of the thousands of galaxies that exist in a tiny patch of the sky.
Shakespeare's The Tempest is meant to be read out loud, discussed, and lives in the public domain.
Paolo Cirio takes Google's realm of digital imprints and brings them into the physical world.
"We are extremely sorry," Apple CEO Tim Cook says in an open letter.
Roads? Where we're going, we don't need roads
A Harvard student group is encouraging its members to tweet their sins.
With Arctic Ice reaching record lows this summer, new passages from Europe to the Pacific are opening up, even to a sailboat.
NASA's Dawn spacecraft has documented strange "pitted terrain" on the asteroid, which seems to be the result of water that has "degassed into space."