There's a lot of talk about a Brexit 'divorce bill' costing the UK tens of billions – we got two academics to check the facts.
Traditional Chinese medicine suggests that mulberry leaves may be useful for treating diabetes. A new clinical trial supports that suggestion.
The presidential candidate stoked anger on the right by calling French colonialism a 'crime against humanity'.
It's almost as though Europe saw Brexit coming when the Treaties of Rome were signed in 1957.
'Acoustic monitoring' can help us protect animals and their habitats.
The beleaguered new president is driving a wedge between his citizens and the media. Nixon would have been proud.
The billionaire digital tycoon has a vision for a bright future. His bright future, mainly.
When is a pack of cards truly random?
Bottling up concerns over the price of imports.
The alleged sexual assault of a well-known actress in Kerala has sparked outrage and exposed serious gender issues at the heart of the society.
Where we choose to go on trips abroad is easily skewed by the nature of news reports, and that can have huge impacts on destinations.
Some Olympic venues have become withered husks – but it's not all bad news.
Supreme Court upholds controversial immigration rules for families introduced in 2012. It means families will have to earn a minimum income to bring over spouses from abroad.
Another article about the politics of La La Land? This time it's personal.
Bookplates showed wealth, personality, status – and a sense of humour.
Owning a cat during pregnancy has been linked with later mental health problems in the child. But moggies may have been unfairly maligned.
But are UK universities running the risk of institutionalising public engagement?
The guidelines don't go far enough to clarify what to do in the case of refusals by children.
Norse mythology is having a moment as a leading author re-tells the tales for a new generation.
Scientists theorised, disproved, revamped and finally created a bizarre new form of matter in just five years.
We need international agreement on a set of Earth's 'vital signs' and how to measure them.
An officer is under investigation for rape, a young man is in hospital, and people want answers.
Vladimir Putin's aggressive nuclear strategy threatens to unpick decades of careful negotiation.
Like humans, some animals have evolved a highly developed sense of fairness.
The pornographic publication is getting back to basics in a battle for survival.
Apologies that demonstrate regret, promise corrective action and are delivered early, with intensity and genuine sympathy, can make amends for many things.
Until La La Land can star two actors of colour or two women in the leading roles, Hollywood will have a diversity problem.
The French group might well manage to turn around General Motors' struggling division, but plants will close, and the UK looks vulnerable.
IS has proved very adept at fending off massive conventional forces – but that doesn't mean crack private security teams would do any better.
The story of Trevor Thomas.
Warhol has become one of the most well known artists in the world, but his work still has secrets to reveal.
The Smarden incident and the arrival of Rachel Carson's Silent Spring in the UK lead people to a new view of the environment.
In the US, nurses take part in executions by lethal injection. They justify their role by saying it makes executions 'safer'.
Why do alternative histories of a Nazified world again have such commercial and cultural traction?
Beware the 'clasp and yank'.
Liverpool FC has banned the newspaper from its matches. It's a fair result.
Liverpool FC has imposed a complete ban on The Sun but it cannot prevent the tabloid newspaper from continuing to cover the club.