Wait, can this be right? A new report from the Pew Research Center says that most Americans do not suffer from information overload—even though many of us frequently say otherwise.
Like a lot of people, Tom Melcher was frustrated with the amount of work it took to find something to watch onstage in New York. Unlike a lot of people, he did something about it.
Americans spend 10 percent less time making trips for daily activities than they did a decade ago, says a University of Michigan researcher.
The average person can take several basic steps to guard against identity theft both inside and outside the health care world. Here's a sample of what experts advise:
That's Earth. That's us. Way off in the distance as a fairly small, blue and swirly white sphere. This is the newest so-called "Earthrise" image, and it was taken on February 1, 2014 by the Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter.
(Phys.org) -- Muscle size, genetics and training are among the countless factors that separate Olympic sprinters from the average person. On a fundamental level, however, the mechanics of running are the same for all humans. ...
"You could now listen in 100 percent completely undetected" - that's the promise one company makes on its website to anyone who wants to eavesdrop on someone else's cellphone.
The Libyan war, the Greek debt crisis and the Dominique Strauss-Kahn scandal have all been rich fodder this year for news junkies -- but is today's information overload healthy?
Most people like to play it safe when combining colors for an article of clothing or outfit, a new study suggests.