This isn't about policing pop culture for scientific accuracy, of course. (That would be a very bad way to do science outreach.) (That last parenthetical was a direct address to Neil deGrasse Tyson.)
There are many ways young children encounter stories. A new study finds a "Goldilocks effect," where a cartoon may be "too hot" and audiobooks "too cold" for learning readers.
The Estonian government announced in March that it would offer free genetic testing to 100,000 citizens as a part of its national personalized medicine program.
Lucasfilm is developing movies on a slew of "Star Wars" characters, including Obi-Wan Kenobi.
What will we eat in 2050? California farmers are placing bets.
Harvey Weinstein is expected to surrender to authorities on Friday in connection with a sexual assault case. The Manhattan District Attorney's office is expected to charge Weinstein with at least one case.
The election — a test of the Catholic Church's grip on the country — will determine whether Irish women will continue to be shamed and coerced if they don't want to carry their pregnancies to term.
Reports of these ground-chasms have been swelling in the past few years. Geology helps explain why.
Are the baseball cards/Beanie Babies of the digital world finally here? Or is it all a farce?
Nations come with a vast array of peoples, languages and histories, but the strong ones share three simple things