In this Science Update, hear how testing wastewater for drugs may help scientists track regional changes in drug abuse.
In this Science Update, found out how online auction sites have transformed the sale of ancient artifacts.
Learn how chemical signals save Argentinian ants from being wrongly carted off for dead in this Science Update.
Computers have been used in making music for decades now. This Science Update, however, discusses a new computer program that can generate an infinite amount of original music.
A research study indicates that when it comes to news media, people prefer to look at information that reinforces their own beliefs.
In this Science Update, you can learn how birds that live in more variable climates sing more sophisticated songs.
Hear about how scientists attempt to detect the presence of extraterrestrial life from a great distance.
Some animals that look exactly alike may be genetically separate species.
The acidity in sports drinks wears down tooth enamel—and brushing can worsen the problem.
Hear about a technique that creates all-purpose antibodies that can be activated at a moment's notice.
A collection of vertebrae, or spinal bones, in modern-day Colombia led Bloch's team to make an inference about the climate in the prehistoric tropics.
In this Science Update, find out if programming big computer servers to shut on and off in fractions of a second could save huge amounts of power.
A species of caterpillar tricks ants into treating it better than their own young.
In this Science Update, learn why polarized light from shiny surfaces looks like water to insects.
This podcast talks about the consequences of rule-breaking behavior.
Several studies have found that hands-free cell phones affect drivers just as much as hand-held models.
Your genes may influence whether or not you respond to a placebo.
In this Science Update learn about how eating more small fish might actually help to protect their populations.
In this Science Update, hear how researches are using Henry David Thoreau's plant journals to study climate change.
When people feel stressed, their hearts start beating fast, they breathe harder, and their stomach ties in knots. But what happens when trees get stressed? You can find out in this Science Update.