A UK-based study led by University of Cambridge experts revealed that Roman public works and sanitation technologies were filled with traces of various kinds of parasites suggesting that Ancient Rome wasn’t exactly clean as we had initially imagined.
Contrary to what people used to know, syphilis has existed long before Christopher Columbus started his expeditions in the world.
Sarah Parcak, space archaeologist, receives the $1M funding from Ted for her exemplary use of technology in tracking sub-surfaces historic data.
Come November 1, everyone in the U.S. - with the exception of Arizona and Hawaii residents - will have to move their clocks one hour back.
Female populations have been larger than male populations throughout the human history, suggests a new research.
In a new study, researchers reported that people with previous cases of common pulmonary diseases have an increased risk of developing lung cancer.
Researchers devised a new test that can predict peoples' risk of experiencing a second kidney stone.
Ancient central Asian sheepherders played a significant role in the early spread of domesticated crops, new findings suggest.
In a new study, an international team of researchers found that fear of childbirth could lead to the development of postpartum depression in women.
Researchers found that a family history of diabetes could increase the risk of prediabetes for non-obese individuals by 26 percent.
Lettuce was used for sexier purposes in ancient Egypt, according to researchers.
Genetic testing may be able to determine which children with asthma are likely to grow out of the condition and which will continue having symptoms as they grow older, a new study suggests.
By the wounds on her body, particularly her skull, it appears that she is definitive proof for the cannibalism that occurred in the community during the starvation period at the beginning of the 17th century.
Study reports that studying nose tissues and microRNA might help with detecting schizophrenia.
Researchers found that children with two high-risk alleles and constant wheezing had a 90 percent chance of developing asthma by the age of six.