"Though we would have paid any ransom to have her back, any price in the world," it read, "this disease would not let her go until she was gone.”
The iconic space telescope may be worn from wear and tear after 28 years, but it remains the most dominant tool in its field.
One team said the structures were like ice cream cones. Another sees a Toblerone bar.
Museums used to depict dinosaurs as "extinct monsters." But with a new fossil hall and more advanced science, the National Museum of Natural History hopes reveal their softer side.
Federal health officials are investigating an increase in confirmed and possible cases of acute flaccid myelitis, a polio-like illness that can cause paralysis and mostly affects children.
Some 40 sites, including Greek, Roman, Phoenician and other archaeological sites, are already at risk, the research finds.
Drug industry favors voluntary approach of listing prices on websites, not in ads.
Experts said the geneticist who analyzed Sen. Elizabeth Warren’s DNA is a prominent scholar, and the method he used and the way he used it was appropriate.
Insects are vanishing even in a pristine tropical forest, and an ecologist calls this "one of the most disturbing articles I have ever read.”
Here’s what you need to know.
The 10-year-old child died more than 1,500 years ago, possibly of malaria, in the medieval Italian town of Lugnano.
How five moms created a nonprofit that helps pregnant women and medical profession avoid fetal deaths.
Piero Anversa and his colleagues claimed to find a population of cells in the heart that suggested the vital organ had the ability to regenerate.
Scientists came up with the percentage in a study of 205,498 women and the regular use of the over-the-counter drug.
Studies say the risk is small and that untreated depression is dangerous for a mother and her child.
“The Eugenics Crusade,” a PBS documentary, reports on the history of this dangerous cocktail of pseudoscience and genetics.
An overlooked segment of the population, solo agers are organizing groups and getting prepared.
The “Sawbones” podcast cuts deep into bizarre treatments — both ancient and modern.