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Thu, Mar 26, 2015 5:00 PM
A new report shows major metro employment is moving further away from where people actually live. It's worse for poor people and minorities — and Atlanta takes the cake.
The research is the first evidence that amino acids — the building blocks of a protein — can be assembled without genetic blueprints.
Sorry, Tesla nerds, but while Nikola may have won the battle of the currents, he's going to lose the war. The future is direct current.
It's the cutest little thing, that Google car. And it might just change how we think about cities.
The classic auto market has been going crazy, but here are some affordable choices that you can actually drive every day.
Here comes smart everything as the Internet of Things takes over our homes. But what does it all mean?
From new discovering dark matter to responding to emails, here are what some scientists hope to accomplish this year.
All that texting, typing and swiping is actually changing the parts of your brain that control finger movements.
With higher-quality camera images, your fingerprints can be stolen from public photos, says hacker.
From losing weight to learning a language, these apps will help you stay on track.
With a new understanding of how images 'flow' in the brain, researchers think they'll learn more about how the brain processes short-term memories.
With double the energy, the Large Hadron Collider could finally produced elusive dark matter particles.
Is this the start of a trend in which automakers make money retrofitting older cars?
If a study is 'written' by a number of cartoon characters, it's probably not real.
A new study compared genes from the spotted gar and mice to gain insights into limb evolution.
There are all sorts of creative (and better) ways of finding your lost stuff these days.
New York Times contributor blogs about cars and other interesting ways of getting around.