Americans care less and less about global warming, according to a survey.
India is planning its first manned spaceflight as early as 2016.
The right hand is the sinister one as far as left-handers are concerned, according to researchers.
The first laser fusion experiments at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory’s National Ignition Facility (NIF) have successfully overcome a hurdle that many thought would scupper the project.
A number of expert witnesses recently informed a US Senate committee hearing that cell phones have a detrimental effect on human health.
Nissan has accepted a $1.4 billion loan from the US Department of Energy (DoE) to modify its Tennessee plant for the production of electric vehicles.
It's the stuff of many a nasty fairy tale, but researchers have found that old mice can be rejuvenated by giving them certain blood factors from young mice.
A Swiss team has applied Darwinian selection to robot development, producing robots that can walk, cooperate and even hunt each other.
We at TG Daily always had a sneaking suspicion that the makers of Barney had got it a bit wrong. And now it turns out that dinosaurs weren't purple at all - but ginger!
MIT is using automated machine learning to help develop a 'wiring diagram' of the human brain.
Your mother was wrong, and now you can prove it. All that loud music probably hasn't done your hearing any harm at all.
Laugh, and the world laughs with you: a new study suggests that both laughing and crying are universal across cultures.
The dream is over: Barak Obama's NASA budget proposal, due Monday, looks unlikely to make any provision for returning men to the moon.
Female elementary school teachers who are anxious about math pass on their fears to the girls that they teach.
Men are insensitive bastards, according to a new study, which finds they feel much less guilt than women.
A Chinese-American team says it's settled the long-standing question of how bird flight began.
Bill Gates says a malaria vaccine could be as little as three years away, with a prototype entering final trials.
Entropy: it's a bugger, innit? One day, the universe and everything in it will run down and die, making all human endeavour utterly worthless.
Humans could run at 40 miles per hour, according to scientists, who reckon they have established the theoretical limits of running speed.
He says he's hoping to gain useful information about the stratosphere for future astronauts, but we suspect it's all just showing off.