There was a third Apple founder. Ronald Wayne sold his 10% stake for $800 in 1976.
The most frequently reprinted editorial column in American history -- the famous "Yes, Virginia" paean to childhood wonder and belief in Santa Claus -- was published 109 years ago today in t
A reader named Brooks wanted to know: "Why does the hair on your head constantly grow while the hair on your body has a limit?"
Technically, the hair on your head has a limit too -- like
Years ago, I went to go see Spike Lee talk about his then-new movie Bamboozled at a campus forum, and I was stunned to hear about how he had planned on using animation in the film.
The Tech Review has a great article that I don't fully understand, about a new type of artificial heart that doesn't beat.
It's kind of embarrassing to admit that, while I'm no fast-food junkie, I am pretty fond of McDonald's breakfasts.
If the trend-setting Hiltons are involved, the Next Big Thing can't be far.
Today's the first day of Autumn [ed. note: actually it's the 23rd!
Next time you're bored at work, and have grown (momentarily) tired with our groovy blog, swing on over to The Old Car Manual Project "“ it's quite possibly the most fun I've had on
A 3.3-million-year-old skull of a juvenile Australopithecus afarensis -- you know the species as "Lucy," the fine fossil specimen named after the Beatles' ode to LSD -- has been found i
It's National Singles Week! Started in the 1980s by the Buckeye Singles Council in Ohio, the week is designed to recognize singles and their contributions to society.
There are only three days left to plan any parties you might want to throw in honor of Neptune (that's right, Pluto, we've moved on).
How much can you know about a country from looking at its parking lots?
MIT's Tech Review has a curious article today about the efficacy of voting machines.
I don't know about you guys, but while I'm fairly adequate with chopsticks, I occasionally stumble onto that rare piece of giant tofu, or onagiri, or whatever, that's so large it needs
While researching our upcoming cover story on "The Future," I came across an astrophysicist with the most fantastic name in human history: Fritz Zwicky.
As early as 1933, [he] was arguing t