Many Americans will follow the solar eclipse on Monday because of a scientific prediction. But we seem to take some forecasts more seriously than others.
Tempted to grab that once-in-a-lifetime eclipse snapshot? Feel free: Taking pictures helps people engage with and remember experiences more deeply, according to new research.
Here’s a glimpse at the way that civilizations around the world have understood solar eclipses, and used them to reinforce cultural norms and values.
The Interior Secretary recently announced that efforts to protect the handsome bird, known for an amazing mating dance, are being reviewed.
The terrifying beauty of totality is best confronted in a crowd.
Many types of cells remain unknown, but researchers have discovered a faster way to group cells by function, paving the way for a complete census.
Turtle-headed sea snakes that live closer to humans develop darker skin, which may be like a pollution trap that they shed.
Two Senate Democrats are advocating a carbon tax plan that would cut the corporate tax rate as well as greenhouse gas emissions.
In 1918, astronomers invited the artist Howard Russell Butler to record the last total solar eclipse to cross the continental United States.
When people online incorrectly identified a man as a participant at a white nationalist rally, they fell into a common trap of being deceived by similar hairstyles.