Do you believe in global warming? How about climate change? A new study has shown that words matter, with more Americans saying they believe in the phenomenon when it's referred to as climate change.
Many things that are bad for you in large quantities can be good in moderation.
Be wary of tweeting physicians, warns a new study, which says that many are behaving unprofessionally.
There are at least three different types of online sexual predator, a European study of convicted online groomers has found.
Much of the dispersant used to combat last year’s Deepwater Horizon oil spill still hadn't degraded months after it was applied.
A new study by an international research team has found more evidence that it really is possible to become addicted to video games.
A new 30-year analysis has found that the northern hemisphere's loss of reflectivity due to snow and sea ice decline is more than double current estimates.
Well, it seems that people like us are just spoiling things for everybody else. A study has found that just ten percent of mobile users account for a whacking 90 percent of data traffic.
A European Commission study has found that parental control programs function poorly when filtering Web 2.0 content such as social networking sites or blogs.
Harvard University researchers say the explosion of adult-aged American waistlines won’t slow down until 42% are obese.
The US may be set for severe and prolonged droughts in the coming decades, a new government study has found.
A ten-year study into whether or not mobile phones cause brain tumors has concluded... maybe.
A new long-term study is to investigate a possible link between the use of mobile phones and long-term health problems such as cancer.
48% of Americans over the age of 11 now have profiles on at least one social networking Web site, including 78% of teenagers, according to a newly released study.
Things are getting hot and sweaty when all of the sudden you hear that sound: a new text notification. What do you do? If you'd actually interrupt sex to check the message, you're not alone.
Do you really think you can use a cell phone and drive at the same time, without losing any focus at all? If you can, you're a very rare breed, according to a study that looked at a new way to analyze the mobile phone effect while driving.