In this Science Update, learn about simple robots that can make exact copies of themselves.
Research suggests that even the routine use of pesticides can pose serious health risks in the long run.
In this Science Update, learn why school buses passengers might get the worst of air polluting fumes.
In this Science Update, a study identifies several factors that influence a child’s chance of becoming a bully.
Taking flash pictures of someone often gives their eyes a scary-looking red glow. You’ll find out why in this Science Update.
Learn about the connection between gum disease and heart disease.
In this Science Update, you'll hear about a study that suggests correcting false information can sometimes make matters worse.
Golf courses are known as places of recreation. But some of them could someday double as water treatment facilities by providing artificial wetlands. In this Science Update, you will learn more about how wetlands help protect the environment.
In this Science Update, hear how scientists are using young blood to revive aging muscles.
This Science Update looks at the relationship of finger length to aggression.
Scientists are figuring out what monkeys will pay to watch in order to gain a better understanding of human autism.
A new book, by the inventor of the Palm Pilot, uses music to unravel the mysteries of human intelligence.
In 2010, national standards were issued to help states align their newborn screening programs with modern health standards, technology, and practices.
In this Science Update, hear how the humble sardine could save the lives of countless sea creatures.
In this Science Update, learn why days are now 3 millionths of a second shorter because of the earthquake that caused the tsunamis in southeast Asia.
New Jersey became the first state to enact "smart gun" legislation. What does that mean? You'll find out in this Science Update.
A specific part of the brain may be involved in hoarding behavior.
In this Science Update, hear how human activities may be contributing to the devastation caused by tsunamis.
This Science Update answers the question "Why do fevers give you chills?"
Even a 90-degree summer day is cooler than your body temperature. So why does it feel so warm? You'll find out in this Science Update.