Overcoming his initial skepticism, the president of the American Historical Association admits he uses the encyclopedia daily.
Facebook isn't just for sharing baby photos and YouTube videos, it's also a crucial new political space.
By combining the images from six orbits around Earth, NASA makes an image appear as though it was taken from much farther away.
All the news that's fit to tumble.
The data collected will help scientists gain an ever more accurate understanding of the planet's changing climate.
The social network is expected to raise billions in its IPO, and they'll do it with just 3,000 employees.
Just eight years ago The Harvard Crimson reported the launch of a new website that had already attracted 650 users.
Newly recovered recordings from a box found in Thomas Edison's cupboard contain voices from leaders long ago.
A study finds that blogging is therapeutic for teens -- and that having an open comments section makes it even more so.
A middle-of-the night press conference to announce the early accomplishments of America in the Space Race
NASA's Cassini spacecraft took this true-color image of Titan, the largest of Saturn's 53 moons.
"It's cold and dark. And then suddenly, out of nowhere, a small green spot appears on the distant horizon."
Expedition 30 crew members on board the International Space Station took this picture of northern Europe.
Norway has been witness to a dazzling light show this week. Here, we get a chance to see it from afar.
Yesterday, NASA released what it called the "most amazing high definition image of Earth."
Ever leave an assignment until the night before it was due? You're in good company.
A report from Pew shows that younger Americans followed the story with greater interest than their older peers.
Harry Soref had an idea: What if the laminated-steel technology that protects battleships could be used to build a stronger lock?
On the day in 1984, the original Macintosh computer went on sale for the first time.
While the justices unanimously agreed police violated a suspect's Fourth Amendment rights, the Court split on whether the government can track you without a device.