Could your risk for infertility actually be connected to what you taste and smell? A new study certainly seems to think there could actually be a connection.
Millions of years ago, a pouched super-predator stalked through South America. Now, scientists have learned a little bit more about this predator's hunting strategies, which may reveal a little bit more about saber-toothed animals in general.
In February, a meteor hurtled over the Russian Urals before pieces of it slammed into the ground. Now, scientists have taken a closer look at this incident and have found that this meteor's shockwave traveled around the world--twice.
Earthquakes can cause devastation in their wake, leveling buildings, creating tsunamis and even opening cracks in the Earth. Now, scientists have found out something else that "megaquakes" can do. These massive earthquakes can move mountains, causing volcanoes to sink into the ground.
The weather system, El Niño, can affect rain and temperature conditions globally. Now, it turns out that El Niño may be getting a bit of a boost--all thanks to climate change. Scientists found unusual activity in the 20th century.
A woman survived a brush with an aggressive alligator that attacked her inflatable boat in an isolated part of the Florida Everglades.
The help of 3-D printing technology gave Buttercup the duck the chance to walk again.
New Species of Peculiar Spoon Shaped Worm Discovered in Japan
A new semi-quantitative method that enables researchers and others to assess the environmental impacts posed by alien species is now in use in Norway. While the method is tailored to the Norwegian environment, it can easily be adapted to other countries, and fills an international need for a quantif...
Archaeologists have made an incredible discovery. They've uncovered the first unlooted imperial tomb of the Wari, an ancient civilization that built South America's earliest empire between 700 and 1000 A.D.
Busy boats traveling to and from land may be rather disorienting for larval coral reef fish who are simply trying to find their way back home, according to new research from the Universities of Bristol, Exeter and Liege.
It turns out that fishers may be in trouble due to pot. Scientists have discovered that rat poison used on illegal marijuana grows are killing fishers in the southern Sierra Nevada which could mean devastating consequences for this species.