Conspiracy theories about the event dating back to the 1970s are in fact more popular than ever.
From what we know about the young prince and actress, how does the future look for their relationship based on psychological studies of successful marriages?
We tend to treat death and dying as a somber and serious event, but what if it doesn't have to be that way?
The IAU has just approved a dozen new names for features on Pluto’s moon Charon. They draw from an array of famous authors, characters, mythical objects and one U.S. filmmaker.
The hard part was keeping the list down to ten.
In about 500 pages of documents, Facebook responded to questions from U.S. senators about privacy, monopoly, and political discourse on the world’s largest social media platform.
No international borders, no international order—and yet, most land borders are not very old: more than half were drawn after 1900.
While Saudi Arabia allowed women to drive, many major restrictions remain on their rights.
This could lead to a small 3D printer used by soldiers to quickly make anything needed in the field.
10 million cars with autonomous features will be on the road by 2020. But they won't just change the way we get around, they'll transform our cities and our lifestyle preferences, from the morning commute to the suburbs we choose to live in.
If you can’t look at the full suite of evidence and tell the full truth, you’re nothing but a deliberate misleader. At best. “Climate change does not respect border; it does […]
You are already a cyborg! Here's 10 ways you could merge even more with technology in the coming decade.
Want humans to go to the Moon or Mars? Then let’s stop wasting time and resources and go do it! “We had this whole big beautiful place for discovery, and all […]
Was Jackson Pollock more than just “Jack the Dripper”?
"Print this map. Get off the internet. Take to the streets."
Is it like that Corn God myth? Do you devour them?
With the May 1st grand opening to the public of its new building in Manhattan’s Meatpacking District, the Whitney Museum launches a new era not only in the New York City art scene, but also, possibly, in the very world of museums. Thanks to a Renzo Piano-designed new building built, as Whitney Director Adam D. Weinberg put it, “from the inside out” to serve the interests of the art and the patrons first, the new Whitney and its classic collection of American art stretching back to 1900 has drawn excited raves and exasperated rants from critics. Their inaugural exhibition, America Is Hard to See, gathers together long-loved classic works with rarely seen newcomers to create a paradox of old and new to mirror the many paradoxes of the American history the art embodies and critiques by turns. This shock of the new (and old) is the must-see art event of the year.
The Anthropic Principle is more limited than we like to believe. “There is a voice inside of youThat whispers all day long,‘I feel this is right for me,I know that […]
What if the Black Plague had killed off almost all Europeans? Then this is what Africa might have looked like.
The annual rite of February’s African-American History Month in America feels more and more like a mixed blessing with each passing year. On one hand, setting aside time to learn […]
A loyal client of mine, and a highly respected member of an NHL hockey team, practices something I call the Four Levels of Accountability off the ice as well as […]
The 2011 Tōhoku, Japan, earthquake and tsunami killed thousands of people and damaged more than one million buildings, including the Fukushima Daini Nuclear Power Plant. The initial crisis of rebuilding […]