Got the chills yet? Invasive cockroach found in NYC can withstand harsh winter cold
CERN physics lab votes to admit Israel as newest and first non-European full member
Geminid meteor shower ramps up Friday night, bright moon will put best viewing at predawn
Squeezing sponges out of an evolutionary 'first,' DNA study points to jelly-like creatures
NOAA: Arctic gets breather from pell-mell warming in 2013, but long-term problems persist
NASA suspects valve for space station trouble, astronauts safe but some equipment shut down
Alan Alda-sponsored contest asks scientists to explain to 11-year-olds: What is color?
Your guide to the 2013 Nobels in literature, chemistry, physics, medicine, peace and economics
Yeah, I know it is cold. But if the sky stays clear overnight Friday, we will enjoy the peak time for what I think is the best meteor shower of the year, the Geminids. I say this because it reliably produces a large number of meteors per hour -- between 100 and 200 -- and and many of them are bright. Plus, the Geminids is the only major meteor shower where you can see a good number of meteors during the early evening hours instead of the hours just before dawn.
European spacecraft is headed for a landing on a comet next year; 'Nobody has ever done this'
Nelson Mandela, Margaret Thatcher among the many notables who died in 2013
Rest In Pieces Comet ISON: Astronomers say the great ice hope broke apart in brush with sun
NASA rover Curiosity finds ancient Martian freshwater lake that may have supported life
Astronauts not in danger, but NASA looking into cooling pump problem on space station
You think you're feeling cold? Satellite finds Antarctica set Earth record low of 135.8 below
Pa. students' robotic arm can make you stronger; part of emerging research in exoskeletons
Climate change has become synonymous with melting glaciers and blazing summer months, but there is one very small casualty of global warming that isn't front page news: butterflies.
Taking pictures is often thought of as a way to remember an event, but a new study shows people have a worse memory of objects when they snap photographs of them.
Johns Hopkins No. 1 in US research spending
Nobel winner's advice to budding scientists: get used to failure