For more than half of those leaving Puerto Rico, returning home is still a possibility.
Remember that story about the molecule found in turkey that makes you drowsy? Research shows it's a myth – tryptophan doesn't cause you to nod off, but it may be connected to cooperation.
Several studies suggest that suicide rates in the US vary along geographic patterns.
Sayfullo Saipov, the suspect in the Manhattan bike path attack, wasn't a devout Muslim. He cursed and came late to prayers. A terrorism expert explains why such a man may want to be a martyr.
As artificial intelligence technology becomes more capable, it threatens more types of jobs – like lawyers, bureaucrats and managers. What social upheaval will happen if those people can't find work?
Long after the hurricane's over and the power comes back, residents can still experience lasting mental health issues.
Researchers have long been looking for clues into how to treat triple negative breast cancer. Could fighter blood cells that infiltrate the tumor provide insight?
Support for asserting Japan's military might in response to threats from North Korea and China may destabilize the region.
Cybercrime affects individuals and families as they navigate online life. But significant efforts focus instead on cybersecurity, protecting institutional networks and systems – rather than people.
Dropping old, bad habits is hard, but starting new, good ones may not be so difficult. Or so a recent study suggests. Read how a simple sign at an airport made a difference.
Australian and UK scholars weigh in on what firearm regulations in their countries have accomplished.
For Gandhi, whose birth anniversary is Monday, Oct. 2, nonviolent resistance meant placing one's own body in harm’s way to expose social injustices, which made it a powerful political tool.
Bacteria are everywhere, even on your drink garnishes and ice. While most are not going to harm you, some can make you very sick. Here are some things to consider at public drink stations.
A survey asked Americans what they would do if the Supreme Court started making many unpopular decisions. Here's what they said.
When were the seeds of racism sown in the US and why is it so hard to root out?
Donations to relief efforts from corporations and celebrities may get the most attention, but they are exceptions.
After the storm is over, it's time to rebuild – and natural disasters can affect survivors' health for years to come.
Many hope that marijuana will help their insomnia. A sleep psychologist examines the evidence.
How, why and when do people lie – and what happens as a result?
New survey data show that Muslim Americans are the most negatively perceived religious group in the US and are often victims of Islamophobic attacks. How are they responding? By getting organized.