Science

1st private moon flight passenger to invite creative guests

SpaceX Announces First Private Passenger to Fly Around Moon

SpaceX has announced Yusaku Maezawa as the first private passenger who will fly around the moon in one of its spacecraft. SpaceX and CEO Elon Musk announced the first passenger it would fly around the moon, Yusaku Maezawa, who the company

California, the most populous US state, is taking steps to tackle a nationwide resurgence of sexually transmitted diseases

CDC: STD Rates Skyrocket for Fourth Straight Year

Sexually-transmitted diseases (STDs) are on the rise in the U.S. for the fourth year in a row, according to the latest data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) released Tuesday.

TINLEY PARK, IL - JULY 31: Stages of a fetus are displayed at the Illinois Right To Life a table while Republican presidential hopeful and former Arkansas Governor Mike Huckabee speaks at the Freedom's Journal Institute for the Study of Faith and Public Policy 2015 Rise Initiative on July 31, …

Pavone: No, Spermicide Is Not Homicide

One of the more outrageous attempts to justify abortion comes from those who assert that the intentional killing of new human lives is the moral equivalent of the death of sperm cells or egg cells.

The research team used human embryonic stem cells to grow retinal cells on a thin plastic scaffold and then transplanted the "engineered tissue" into two sufferers of age-related macular degeneration who can now read again, albeit slowly

Scientists Create First 3D-Printed Human Corneas

Newcastle University scientists have created the first 3D-printed human corneas using a combination of human cells, alginate, and collagen, potentially creating an “unlimited supply” of corneas to treat blindness for millions of people.

The last five of Pyongyang's six nuclear tests have all been carried out at the Punggye-ri nuclear test site under Mount Mantap, in the north-west of the country, seen in this image acquired on September 1, 2017, and courtesy of www.Planet.com

Study: North Korean Mountain Used to Test Nuclear Weapons Sank Nearly Two Feet

A group of international scientists published a study on Thursday concluding that Mount Mantap, the location of North Korea’s nuclear test site, has sunk at least half a meter (1.6 feet) and widened by 3.5 meters (11.4 feet) in the aftermath of the nation’s latest nuclear test in September.