We humans think we're so smart. Sure, animals are good for a laugh or two, but if one of them gets sick, who's going to take care of it? Either it's some sympathetic human or nobody. It's not like animals have doctors and medicine. Right?
As space exploration advances and we start to learn what's really on the surface of those distant worlds, it becomes increasingly clear that our imagination has no chance of competing with the jaw-dropping, pants-peeing craziness outer space is capable of cooking up.
There are a few things in this world that we can always rely on as constants: The sun will always rise and time will inevitably march forward. Except that the sun doesn't rise and time ... well, time is tricky, too.
I learned a few things while writing science fiction that I never realized while reading it -- some of which will ruin your favorite properties forever
Deal or No Deal went to great lengths to hide the fact there was a simple equation behind the whole thing.
We've all dreamed of having superpowers at some point (today), and these are the rare cases where people actually got them.
Lots of people have their own personal diet plans, and nutritionists don't always agree on which one is best. Nutritionists do agree that everything on this list is a bad idea.
Maybe you hippies are on to something -- a huge chunk of the damage we're doing to the world is due to things you probably didn't even know you were doing.
Yep, it's not enough for space to make us feel small -- it needs to make us feel stupid, too.
We know what you're thinking: You're far too cynical to fall for the ads you fast forward through on your DVR or the little tricks employed by marketers and politicians to push your subconscious buttons. But are you sure?
Humanity's only effect on the animal kingdom isn't just pure destruction; in fact, sometimes our ecological footprint looks more like a clown shoe.
There exist special occasions where the universe up and does a magic trick that seems to be designed by an unjust, all-powerful entity dedicated to making scientists ask, 'What in the hell?'
how far away are we from transporters? Well, it turns out that there are a few complications ...