The Large Hadron Collider is back in business and will run continuously for the next three years after a $150 million upgrade.
Scientists discover why 12 billions gallons of water drained in less than two hours; giant hydro-fractures are to blame.
Research teams analyze seven years of photos from NASA's Hubble Space Telescope to find that four moons that orbit Pluto are distinct from each other.
Some 115 million years ago, on the ancient continent of Gondwana, lived a bird with a ribbonlike tail not seen in modern birds.
Cats may experience some bitter compounds differently than humans, new research suggests.
The discovery could shed light on the pace at which cooking emerged among humans' early ancestors, according to scientists.
After two years offline, the Large Hadron Collider will start smashing particles together on Wednesday in the search for dark matter.
A new study reveals that sharks may have evolved from bony ancestors, a finding that suggests that modern sharks may be more advanced than previously thought.
Scientists mapping the sea floor off the southern California coast suggest there is a tsunami risk, but likely just a modest one.
Seven documented instances of facultative parthenogenesis in smalltooth sawfish suggest that the phenomena might be more common than we thought.
What causes some organizations to become rife with corruption? The answer has little to do with an individual's personal morality, say experts.
The severe flooding in Texas and Oklahoma is caused by an El Niño pattern that has split the jet stream in two.
A new photo snapped by NASA's Dawn spacecraft shows the meteor battered surface of Ceres, a dwarf planet in our solar system's asteroid belt.
The space advocacy group, the Planetary Society, has restored contact with its solar sail test vehicle, which is currently in orbit around Earth.
NASA's Cassini spacecraft is set to make its last close pass of Hyperion, an irregular, spongelike moon orbiting Saturn.
A new genetic analysis suggests that humans trekked through Egypt on their way out of Africa.
Just three weeks ago, there were thought to be about 300,000 saiga roaming the Kazakh steppes. Now, nearly 121,000 carcasses have been discovered.
Saturday's earthquake off the coast of Japan was big, magnitude 7.8, but it was also deep, at least 370 miles below the Earth's surface. Why that makes a difference.
New genetic research suggests that humans migrated out of Africa through Egypt, not Ethiopia.
New research helps us understand why 40% of honeybee colonies in the US have vanished.