Forty-four years since the experiment first took place, a new movie on the extremely controversial study hits the big screen.
New findings published in the journal Academic Emergency Medicine reveal that a pill may be more effective in the treatment of some potentially fatal blood clots.
Imagine if we could grow plants in space. It would make long-term space travel much more viable, and could even be important to human colonies based on other worlds.
New findings published in the Journal of Bone and Mineral Research reveal that cannabis may help heal bone fractures.
Were you born first, second, or third? Apparently, it doesn't matter. Scientists have found that birth orders don't necessarily affect your life down the line.
Why do human screams resonate so broadly? Scientists have discovered that human screams possess a unique acoustic property that activates not only the auditory brain, but also the brain's fear circuitry.
New findings published in the journal BMC Biology reveal that the British company Oxitec has successfully created genetically modified diamondback moths caterpillars.
Statistics show that close to one in three seniors in the United States alone dies with Alzheimer's or another form of dementia, according to the Alzheimer's Association. Now, research at the Rush University Medical center are examining how the neurodegenerative illness can affect some races differe...
Now researchers at the University of Medicine from Seoul Korea have found that the use of antidepressants, particularly if painkillers are involved, can increase the risk of stroke; this was true for nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDS), including commonly used medications to reduce fever, ...
New findings published in the journal Cancer Epidemiology, Biomarkers and Prevention reveal that breast cancer survivors may be more likely to gain weight than cancer-free counterparts.
New findings published in the journal Environmental Science & Technology reveal that resting on the beach next to a clear blue ocean may not be the freshest spot to spend your summer vacation.
Researchers at James Cook University in Australia have discovered that by gluing tiny transmitters to the backs of insects for the first time, this will help provide new insight into how disease affects the threatened insects.