A bird-brained philosophy of science
Technology due to be implemented in the Premier League next season
Stadiums will need to be fitted out from as early as next season
Research into 'man-machine interface' could one day allow people to communicate directly with electronic devices by thought alone
The frontman of the rock band The Flaming Lips, who attempted to take a replica grenade on to a domestic flight, prompting a security “lockdown” at Oklahoma City airport, has admitted he had “not quite thought” about the possible consequences of his actions.
Few of us have heard of ferrofluids. But, thanks to their magnetic properties, these oily liquids, packed with tiny iron particles, have a number of applications, from sealing computer hard-drives to enhancing medical imaging – and, more recently, their use as an art medium.
New systems to be used at Club World Cup, with Premier League eager for early introduction
Goal-line technology is certain to get the go-ahead from football's law-makers next week, according to sources on the International FA Board (IFAB).
Keanu Reeves goes behind the camera for the newdocumentary Side by Side. He tells James Mottram about this passion project and how Bill and Ted could soon be returning
Lady Gaga allegedly left "large amounts of blood" in a hotel bath.
Space junk has made such a mess of Earth's orbit that experts say we may need to finally think about cleaning it up.
Doctors and nurses at the main hospital in the US town of Joplin, Missouri, had just minutes to rush patients away from windows and outside walls before it was ravaged by a massive tornado that ripped a wide path through, leaving at least 116 people dead and countless more injured. Officials said the death toll was expected to rise.
Physicists are demanding a £4.4bn, 31-kilometre tunnel if they are to explain the mysteries of the universe
Unstrapping his shin pads after last year's success with The Duckworth Lewis Method, Neil Hannon returns to his main day-job with Bang Goes The Knighthood, an album on which the cast of familiar Divine Comedy characters are targeted with his usual precision and urbanity.
It was the coldest winter in England since 1963 – the coldest in Scotland since 1914 – and weeks of ice, snow and sub-zero temperatures from last December to March defied predictions by climate-change scientists of milder, wetter winters. So what happened?
Teachers say science experiments are disappearing from schools. But that doesn't have to mean the end of the Van der Graaf generator