Innovative students in Scotland are reviving the ancient natural remedy of chocolate, aiming to ease ailments like fatigue and premenstrual syndrome.
The American diet is getting a vegan makeover. Will it help fight climate change?
Chevron is part of a $65M financing deal for a CO2 capture tech firm. Is Big Oil turning over a new leaf, or is their interest more sinister?
Cows that have a little seaweed in their diets burp less, which means less greenhouse emissions. And it’s good for their tummies, too.
Mice are able to see how they run thanks to gene therapists at UC Berkeley, and it looks promising for macular degeneration patients.
Researchers have linked the advent of food processing techniques 8000 years ago to advances in language.
The US is trying to sell chicken to Britain once they leave Europe, but they are resisting. Why?
Coffee is under threat from climate change and disease. Can scientists save it?
Smart Cities wired for super-fast internet are being built in other parts of the world. Will the US compete, and retrofit its old cable systems?
3D printers have hit the headlines for all the wrong reasons — like creating illegal guns. Here’s a use which is nothing but good.
Researchers have identified the body’s white-blood-cell freeway system — which could be harnessed to help cure disease.
Is a cat or dog too much responsibility for you? Don’t worry — AI robots are replacing them.
Breakthrough analytical methods are proving how your microbiome — all the bacteria in your body — can hold the key to health and happiness.
It sounds odd, but algae is being harnessed to reduce instances of algal bloom growing in lakes and reservoirs.
How to not pack on those pesky pie pounds? Get involved with the planning and organizing — that’s sure to slim you right down…
The head of the NIH claims an AIDS-free world is on the horizon. But administering drugs is the easy part — educating populations less so.
Just in time for your journey home from the family jamboree — some sci-fi hope for less stressful journeys in the future.
Years after traumatic spinal injury, three people have managed to defy the odds and walk again.
Squeamish readers should probably look away now, as this is a story about tiny robots burrowing into eyeballs.
On Tuesday, millions of Americans will cast their ballots on antiquated machines built when many voters were still in diapers. These machines use software that is even older. They are easy to hack, yet election officials don’t want to recognize that this is a problem.