Teenagers are yet to develop their keen sense of smell thus they could not recognize the certain smell.
Chinese scientists created the first lab-produced sperm from stem cells to breed healthy mice which may become a potential treatment for male infertility in the future.
UK’s Fertility Treatment Regulator allows DNA editing technique setting the stage for a future where genetically modified (GM) babies may become common.
Knowing too much about the biology of a mental health condition can make doctors less empathetic, a new study reported.
Childhood experiences can shape the behavior of adult sheep, according to new research.
Bigger balls are better when it comes to genome evolution, according to a new study.
Bed bugs grow faster when they live in groups.
Not getting enough sleep may impact the inflammatory responses in your body according to a new study.
Elephants have been long known to provide a means of entertainment for tourists all around the world. Their interaction with humans and trained understanding of voice commands by their care takers astonishes us. What is more astonishing is that recent studies show signs that elephants may understand the act of pointing with no training at all.
A new study on bonobos revealed that attractive females are more likely to win conflicts against males.
Scientists have now discovered another reason why seeds eaten by birds and spread across the landscape fare better than those that fall near parent plants.
Could your name be a product of evolution? A new study analyzed the most popular baby names from the last decade to see if there is a link between the sounds in a name and the sex.
Though physicians removed M.C.'s penis, he identifies as male.
Previous studies found that plants communicate with each other by making "clicking" sounds, and now scientists have discovered why.
Scientists from Stanford University have successfully turned a whole mouse brain and a part of a human brain transparent, which would make brain research more effective.
For all intents and purposes, the "War on Drugs" ended when nearly every state passed a law for recreational or medical marijuana use. The truth is, however, that law enforcement officers everywhere still actively pursue drug arrests. If you've been arrested for illicit drug use, you need to take the charges seriously. While there may be a valid defense or a program that can get you out of trouble for a first offense, the stigma can haunt you for a lifetime.