Stradivarius strung out: In blind test, soloists prefer newer violins to costly old ones
Virginia's McAuliffe finds welcome reception on climate change at environmental conference
What if the human body could use its own blood to repair itself? A relatively new type of pain therapy has potential to help with osteoarthritis and patients who need knee replacements.
New battery technology will enable a smartphone to be charged from flat to full in 30 seconds - but don't take out your wallet yet.
'Your Inner Fish,' PBS series based on best-selling book, traces human evolutionary roots
Governments, scientists to debate future of fossil fuels at climate meeting
Biologist, TV host and fisherman Jeremy Wade talks to WTOP about the new season of "River Monsters" and the Potomac's own monster, the snakehead fish.
UK scientists make noses, ears and other body parts in lab, widespread use still years away
Nobody likes getting stung by a bee, but a graduate student has rated the most painful places to get stung, after subjecting himself to hundreds of stings.
HEALTHBEAT: Disease detectives try genome sequencing to outsmart foodborne disease outbreaks
NYC space auction includes lunar-dust covered artifact from Apollo 12, spacesuits and flags
After delays, SpaceX ready to launch robot legs, supplies to International Space Station
European Space Agency launches 1st satellite as part of new environment monitoring system
Sebelius at conference: Health is 'great global connector,' nations cannot ignore disease
North Dakota 6th-grade students teach Wall Street lesson to top business schools in country
Researchers use electricity to net 'zombie bass' for study in Alabama lake
Science and science fiction is no longer the province of geeks and overachievers. The future has arrived and Smithsonian Magazine is bringing it to D.C. this spring.
A new way to save wounded warriors is coming to the battlefield.
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