In a rare occurrence, a pregnant woman’s gestational sac — the small vessel that holds the developing embryo — attached not to the lining of her womb but instead to a scar left over from a previous C-section.
A Kentucky woman’s brutally honest selfie and Facebook post while undergoing treatment for skin cancer drew the type of social media attention and news coverage usually reserved for celebrity health disclosures, a new study suggests.
Towering thinker Sir Isaac Newton carved a now-barely visible doodle of a windmill into a stone wall in his childhood home, according to a news release from the National Trust.
Firefighters may have a higher risk of skin cancer than the general public, a new study finds.
The heaviest bony fish ever caught weighs in at a staggering 5,070 lbs.
If extraterrestrial life is ever discovered, humanity would probably be pretty cool with it.
On Sept. 10, 1770, the skies above China, Korea and Japan turned an eerie red, and for eight more nights these glowing red auroras lingered.
It’s death by a thousand nibbles.
When your best friend catches you in a bad mood, does she try to console you, give you space to cool off or lick her own face in an uncontrollable slobber?
Sea-level rise this century may threaten Jamestown in Virginia, the first permanent English settlement in the Americas; the Kennedy Space Center in Florida, which launches all of NASA’s human spaceflight missions; and the Cape Hatteras Lighthouse in North Carolina, the tallest brick lighthouse in the United States, a new study finds.
The discovery of 215 fossilized pterosaur eggs has revealed a new finding about the young of these ancient reptiles: Pterosaur babies likely couldn’t fly after hatching and probably needed their parents to take care of them.
A 23-year-old construction worker used a woodworking blade to remove what he called a pimple on his lower lip, developing a rare fungal infection afterward, a recent report of the man’s case revealed.
A striking new image shows a bullet lodged in a man’s eye socket.
Particles split in the hot belly of a lightning bolt.
About 515 million years ago, a tiny sea critter that was “strange beyond measure” wasn’t taking any chances with its safety: Armor covered its back and sides, a helmet-like shell protected its head, and pointy spikes stuck out from its sides, researchers have found.
An unusually complete — albeit headless — skeleton of a Steller’s sea cow was recently found in northeast Russia.
At the bottom of the world, in a frigid Antarctic desert, sits a weird pond only a few inches deep that is so salty, it stays liquid even at temperatures of minus 58 degrees Fahrenheit (minus 50 degrees Celsius).
Imagine a dinosaur footprint as long as a young child is tall.
Archaeologists in Denmark have unearthed the remains of a 1,500-year-old farming village near the famed Viking site of Jelling in central Jutland.
He might not be a sailor or have a girlfriend named Olive Oyl, but a man in Japan did share something in common with the cartoon character named Popeye — a bulging biceps in his left upper arm, a new report of the man’s case reveals.
Doctors in Canada performed a life-altering surgery on a fetus still developing inside its mother’s womb to correct a spinal defect that would have led to spina bifida, according to news reports.
The earliest known ancestors of the mammal lineage that includes everything from humans, to blue whales, to pygmy shrews may have been nocturnal, rodent-like creatures that evolved much earlier than previously thought.
Six million years ago, the shallow swamps of what’s now southern China may have been dominated by massive, 110-lb.
A rare map of Australia from the 17th century —before Europeans had fully explored the continent —resurfaced after 350 years.