Short-lived chemicals not covered by international treaty may travel fast enough to harm Earth's protective ozone layer.
Nala Rogers, Staff Writer
How an early bird grandmother helped prove that Nobel Prize-winning fruit fly research matters for human health.
The wood tiger moth employs an arsenal of different weapons to defend itself.
Fossilized duck-billed dino droppings from Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument are full of rotten wood and crustaceans.
Scientists can now link "acts of God" to climate change. That could give victims the power to hold someone accountable, say lawyers.
Researchers used to think only moms manipulated the sex of their babies. Turns out dads do it too.
Vertical pupils and massive bodies might look cool on TV, but could handicap a dragon in the real world.
Climate models produce incredible amounts of data. Soon, scientists may have to give some of it up.
Chemical signatures in penguin tail feathers reveal where the birds go in winter months.
Geological data holds hidden patterns that can reveal new minerals and undiscovered Earth events.
Inside Science is an editorially independent news service of the American Institute of Physics