Too many people still view stay-at-home dads as feckless deadbeats, but their acceptance is an important step toward gender equality.
All religions have totems, rites, and taboos that are considered "sacred." Émile Durkheim believed society is largely underpinned by them.
The conventional wisdom may be wrong. Consulting Google for information about medical symptoms might not be as counterproductive as commonly thought, new research suggests.
A new study explores how using positive labels to describe a majority group may negative impact perceptions of minority groups.
Ultrasound might be able to damage the novel coronavirus in the same way an opera singer's voice can shatter a wine glass.
A psychologist and a doctor of emergency medicine explain.
Cotton mask fibers prove 33 percent more effective at blocking viruses in trials.
The present-moment awareness that stems from mindfulness practices may be the cost-effective tool that our society needs.
If we lose our pollinators, we'll soon lose everything else.
It may be old tech, but it's super-reliable.
The vaccine will shorten the "shedding" time.
Millions of doses of Johnson & Johnson's COVID-19 vaccine could be distributed as early as this week.
Can playing video games really curb the risk of depression? Experts weigh in.
It's not the caffeine; it's the people.
Inventions with revolutionary potential made by a mysterious aerospace engineer for the U.S. Navy come to light.
Introducing the Deep Space Food Challenge.
From making their own swabs to staying in constant communication across the board, Northwell Health dove headfirst into uncharted waters to take on the virus and save lives.
Was ‘Oumuamua a rock or an alien scout? Harvard astronomer talks controversial hypothesis in new book
Ari Loeb, who suggested in 2018 that the mysterious object was an alien craft, is back to discuss the evidence.
Lovers are parted from lovers, (grand)parents from children, families from their dead.
A crash course in the history of money, the birth of Bitcoin, and blockchain technology.
Most people believe you can win an argument with facts - but when "facts" are so often subject to doubt, are personal experiences trusted more?
A new survey shows who believes what and how it differs from what Americans believe as a whole.