The State Board of Education is holding two potentially emotionally charged public hearings on high school graduation requirements and what science textbooks should be approved for classrooms across Texas.
This week has been a real hoot for 5th graders at Sheppard Elementary!
The science class spent several days learning about the different types of owls.
A British industrial designer has come up with a revolutionary alternative to the traditional spoked bicycle wheel that uses flexible curved springs to support the rim and providing a cushioning effect.
A newfound particle discovered at the world's largest atom smasher last year is, indeed, the Higgs boson.
Powder drilled out of a rock on Mars contains the best evidence yet that the Red Planet could have supported life billions of years ago.
Oreos are America's most popular cookie. Who doesn't like twisting them to separate the chocolate biscuit from the delicious creme filling.
Scotland Park Elementary is all about the hands on experience.
Science lab experiments are being used to keep students involved and engaged.
The discoverers of Pluto's fourth and fifth moons are letting Internet users have a say in what they should be named.
A huge asteroid is expected to whiz by Earth next week.
After studying the brains of violent killers, rapists and robbers, German neurologist Gerhard Roth claims to have found a "dark patch" in the center of the brain.
Brooke is 20 years old this year, and she hasn't grown an inch since she was 4 or 5 years old.
A massive solar storm is coming, and this time the devastation could total as much as $2 trillion, experts told FoxNews.com.
One time zone, two time zones, three time zones, snore.
The elusive giant squid, which can grow to a monstrous 26 feet in length and is likely the source of the Nordic legend of the kraken, has been captured on film at last.
Scientists explain the scientific way to treat champagne.
Teachers are always looking for fun field trips to help educate and engage their students.
But this week, Fain Elementary students didn't have to go far, because a traveling science lab came to them.
Scientists have made brain cells from human pee.
Much like Pinocchio, your nose could reveal that you're lying.