Plagued by misleading headlines? Go straight to the source.
Internal and external pressure drive a rush toward prestige.
Just because zombies aren't real doesn't mean we can't learn from them
A microbiologist explores the distinctive odors of a day at the beach.
British soldiers who were captured by the Germans during the Battle of France dreamed about lots of food, and not that much violence.
Apparently no one at the Romanian journal that ran it was a Thriller fan. Or realized Bernoulli hasn't published a paper since his death in 1782.
Because fake scientific journals weren't gnarly enough.
Except when it's right. Unless you read both the right thing and the wrong thing. Or unless something's only half right. Existential crisis!
"There's almost no way to stop [the study] from being spun into the 'war against women' story," coauthor Vladas Griskevicius says. Is he right, or was the study the problem?
A literary-scientific project tracks the change in New England plantlife from Thoreau's journals to today
Last December, Felisa Wolfe-Simon announced the discovery of a microbe that could change the way we understand life in the universe. Soon she found herself plunged into a maelstrom of bitter backlash and intemperate criticism. A dispatch from the frontiers of the new peer review
Time to cancel that subscription to the Australasian Journal of Bone and Joint Medicine
Economists find loyalty and sacrifice prevailed among Union soldiers with similar backgrounds
Sequences bring individualized medicine a step closer
Using innovative copyrights and a Web 2.0 platform, John Wilbanks may just transform how scientific discoveries are made
Cancer-killing nanoparticles, fat-fighting nucleic acids and more breakthroughs set to transform health care
Meet the extraordinary scientists whose innovations are bringing us robot cars, new cures and vaccines, the fastest-ever computer animations, and much, much more
It's called body packing, it's dangerous and gross, and new technology makes gut-based drug smuggling harder to spot.
Nothing holds down world population quite like jumping genes.