Doctors have long known that taking antioxidant supplements may actually increase the risk for cancer in some people. One new mouse study offers an explanation why.
The finalists will go on to Intel's International Science and Engineering Fair in Reno
The Issue: Get fat, live longer! Thatâ€™s the euphoric reaction to the media hyping of a CDC study. But put down that pie
The tomatoes of tomorrow could solve multiple problems if grown in salt water
Well, how much can you drink? (It better be a lot.)
New meds could directly combat the effects of radiation poisoning for the first time
Hint: It's a powerful combo of steam and heat.
Short answer: They're trying!
Animals (including humans) are constantly adapting to their environments. Here are ten reminders that this incredible process is constant—not limited to the distant past
From arsenic to Prozac to the passage of the Pure Food and Drug Act.
Studies heralding the health benefits of our most sinful indulgences are a dime a dozen. But are they ever for real?
Exhausted and stressed? Snort some joe
Your cellphone does not in itself cause cancer. But in the daily sea of radiation we all travel, there may be subtler dangers at work, and science is only just beginning to understand how they can come to affect people like Per Segerbäck so intensely
Consider the chemistry.
Chicoric Acid helps to decrease activity of Yersinia species
Researchers have found this chemical can halt the spread of antibiotic resistance genes
New research takes a look at food label claims since 1989 and shows how influential legislation can be.