It may not be the trendiest workout, but experts says walking is a fitness super star.
Researchers are turning to high-tech tools, like the Fitbit, to find new ways to combat growing waistlines.
New warnings are emerging of a security flaw that cyber experts say may pose a serious threat to computers.
The University of Baltimore is making it OK to read comic books in class, and even will give you college credit for it.
"Bendgate" might be particularly troubling for those who wear skinny jeans.
Longtime technology guru Ray Ozzie wants to bring back the emotions of the human voice to phones.
Dark beer lovers take note. Starbucks' "dark barrel latte" could be coming to a coffee shop near you.
Less than 10 days after launching, an online beer run and convenience store service says business is so good, it is already considering expansion.
A new smartphone application still in development may someday help parents and health care providers screen for jaundice in newborns.
Nearly three-quarters of the public think religion is losing influence in American life, according to a poll released on Monday.
A new analysis ties too much sitting at the computer or lying around watching TV to a greater risk of depression.
Higher-than-expected birth rates and longer life spans are expected to cause the world's population will soar through the end of the 21st century.
The flu vaccine is recommended for nearly everyone age 6 months or older.
The average waistline increased by more than an inch over the past decade.
The shirt sparked outrage for its blood-red dye and holes, in a look reminiscent of the infamous 1970 campus shootings.
Marriott is placing envelopes in its 160,000 hotel rooms to encourage guests to leave gratuity.
Pope Francis married 20 couples on Sunday in the latest sign that the Argentine pontiff wants the church to be more open.
The Apple Watch, unveiled this week, is designed to be used alongside the iPhone.
It's only the third obesity treatment in more than a decade to win approval from the Food and Drug Administration.
Domestic violence, mainly against women and children, kills far more people than wars, experts say.