The internet and interconnectedness of the world has aided the spread of extremist ideologies like white supremacy. But researchers are seeking ways to turn social media into a megaphone for facts and alternative narratives as a way to turn people…
By Rashmi Shivni
Science projects that were once admonished for being too quirky, too convoluted or a waste of money get a second chance to prove their worth at Wednesday's Golden Goose Awards.
NASA’s OSIRIS-REx probe offers a new vantage of Earth on its way to the asteroid Bennu.
By Fedor Kossakovski
Doctors generally accept that the damage from a traumatic brain injury is irreparable after a person spends 12 months in a vegetative state. New research has just turned this idea on its head.
By Shannon Hall, Scientific American
The massive slabs of Earth’s crust might have started their journey more than 3.5 billion years ago.
By Teresa Carey
A new “robosaur” reveals the secret behind the plesiosaur odd but powerful swimming style, which could inspire alternatives to boat and submarine propellers.
By PBS NewsHour
Tuesday’s earthquake was Mexico’s second in less than two weeks, bringing back memories of the country’s catastrophic 1985 earthquake that killed thousands. What makes the region prone to earthquake damage? Judy Woodruff asks seismologist Lucy Jones to explain the science.
By Nsikan Akpan and Michael Rios
Usted puede encontrar la versión en inglés aquí. Un terremoto poderoso agitó la Ciudad de México el martes por la tarde, colapsando edificios en la capital del país. El evento ocurrió 11 días después de que otro terremoto…
By Nsikan Akpan
Republicans, Democrats are equally engaged with science news, but one group is less pleased with what they read, see or hear.
By Tuesday evening, 149 people had died from the earthquake, which came 11 days after another major earthquake.
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