DNA analysis from tooth plaque reveals insight into Neanderthals' behavior. Neanderthals when in pain, self-medicated by using plants.
Research found out that playing 'Pokemon Go' is beneficial to ones health.
The pink water was said to be caused by potassium permanganate that got into the sump reservoir during a flushing process. It’s not highly toxic, but in concentrated solutions it can be harmful to the skin.
Air pollution and freeway pollution both are considered as a public health crisis and requires to be addressed immediately by the government.
Researchers from MIT and Harvard University suggests that Volkswagen could be responsible for 1,200 premature deaths in Europe due to excess emissions.
Microsoft Xbox Boss, Phil Spencer went to Japan for a dialogue with Japanese game developers.
Lyme disease has been widespread in UK, particularly in the Western Isles. It has also been spotted just last year in Arkansas. To determine the presence of tick-borne illness in Arkansas the University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences is collaborating with insect scientists at the flagship campus in Fayetteville who are sampling certain environments for ticks.
Netflix shared detailed instructions for a DIY personal trainer which features beloved Netflix characters as motivation coaches.
He was so excited to catch the “Pokemon Go” character that he had a heart attack right on the spot.
A recent study has disproved a theory regarding the internal thermostat of the tropics leading it to suggest that rising global temperatures could kill off most of the planet's tropical biospheres.
Social networking giant, Facebook, has recently launched real-time suicide prevention tools.
Could the release of 3.5 percent of the global methane deposits in 2100 signal the end of the world?
Researchers have scientifically proven which between trolleys or backpacks are the best bags for schoolchildren.
A wireless device is being developed and could possibly be the key to treating migraine.
Researchers from the University of Sheffield School of Health and Related Research (ScHARR) are today making a series of recommendations for NHS mental health trusts to change the way they collect and use patient feedback to improve the quality of care for inpatients.