Marks Left Deep Underground May Be Humans'' Legacy
MSNBC Science Headlines, 7 hours ago
Researchers say our global web of mines and boreholes, going as deep as 7.6 miles underground, may be humanity''s longest-lasting mark on the planet.
Mystery Crater Baffles Scientists in Utah
MSNBC Science Headlines, 7 hours ago
A strange formation at the bottom of a Utah irrigation pond baffles farmers and scientists. KSL''s John Hollenhorst reports.
Volcano Erupts in Papua New Guinea, Diverting Flights
MSNBC Science Headlines, 7 hours ago
A volcanic eruption in Papua New Guinea on Friday sent smoke and ash spewing high over the South Pacific island nation.
Photos of ''Yeti Footprints'' Go Up for Auction
MSNBC Science Headlines, 7 hours ago
The photos were taken by British mountaineer Eric Earle Shipton during a 1951 expedition on Mount Everest.
Nocturne: Photos Shed Light on Creatures of the Night
MSNBC Science Headlines, 7 hours ago
Nocturnal animals get their turn in the spotlight in "Nocturne," a picture book by photographer Traer Scott.
Nocturne: Photos Shine Light on Creatures of the Night
MSNBC Science Headlines, 7 hours ago
Nocturnal animals get their turn in the spotlight in "Nocturne," a picture book by photographer Traer Scott.
Yellowstone Reminds Tourists: Leave Your Drones at Home
MSNBC Science Headlines, 7 hours ago
Yellowstone officials say at least three tourists have been cited this summer for illegally flying drones in the park.
Foldit Video Gamers Join the Fight Against Ebola
MSNBC Science Headlines, 7 hours ago
Online game players are using a collaborative puzzle program called Foldit to help look for new treatments for the deadly Ebola virus.
Brutal Winter? Almanac Might Be Wrong, Scientists Say
MSNBC Science Headlines, August 28, 2014
A NOAA meteorologist says scientists aren''t seeing the climate conditions that would indicate what the Almanac calls a "record breaking winter."
Did Ebola Outbreak Start With One ''Patient Zero''?
MSNBC Science Headlines, August 28, 2014
The Ebola virus outbreak that's ravaging West Africa probably started with a single infected person, a new genetic analysis shows.
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