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Saturday, February 6, 2016
Are we afraid of monsters, or afraid we ARE the monsters?
Siki Im marches out vampires, but luxe vampires
Friday, February 5, 2016
Scientists switch on nuclear fusion experiment
Scientists in Germany flipped the switch Wednesday on an experiment they hope will advance the quest for nuclear fusion, considered a clean and safe form of nuclear power.
When members of the Explorers Club gathered for their lavish annual dinner in New York City in 1951, one account said they feasted on meat from a prehistoric wooly mammoth that had been preserved in a glacier.
Mystery meat: Was it really mammoth meat on the menu?
Only US jaguar roams Arizona mountains
The only known wild jaguar in the United States is seen roaming parts of an Arizona mountain range in the first publicly released video of the giant cat.
Fish and shellfish that humans rely on for food and that are important to the economy are on a list of Northeastern marine species considered most vulnerable to climate change, a federal government report released Wednesday and published by the journal PLOS ONE said.
Move sought for Japan's oldest elephant may be too late
In the humble zoo, among the small cages of owls, guinea pigs and raccoons, Japan's oldest elephant stands in a concrete pen about the size of half of a basketball court. She drinks sugar water from a bucket and munches on bananas with her last remaining tooth while a debate is being waged about where she should live out her final years.
Thursday, February 4, 2016
Sun Wukong: renowned monkey in Chinese culture
Since his appearance in the classic novel "Journey to the West" (西遊記) by Wu Cheng-en in the 16th century, Sun Wukong (孫悟空) has become undoubtedly the most famous monkey in China.
The European Union and the United States struck a deal Tuesday over data-sharing that will allow the likes of Facebook and Apple to continue sending people's information across the Atlantic -- but a legal challenge of the pact is widely anticipated.
Dutch police eye birds to prey on drones
It may sound like a flight of fancy, but Dutch police are considering using birds of prey to swoop down and pluck rogue drones out of the sky.
Wednesday, February 3, 2016
Researchers from the U.S. Geological Survey (USGS) have solved a 50-year natural science mystery: the undersea source of tsunami waves that devastated a remote Alaska village following the 1964 Great Alaska Earthquake.
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
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