King Tut, Unraveling the Mysteries of Tutankhamun - Egypt's boy pharaoh has fascinated the world since the first glimpse of his tomb in 1922. Now modern forensics and high-tech imaging offer new insights into his life--and death.
The Man Who Took the Prize: A century ago Scott lost and Amundsen won--partly because he knew when to turn back.
What happens when the planet loses some of its ability to cool itself?
Since satellites began regularly measuring Arctic sea ice in 1979, it has declined sharply in extent and thickness.
Eight months after the disasters of March 11, photographer David Guttenfelder returned as the only non-Japanese photographer to shoot the damage at the Dai-ichi Nuclear power plant. This is what he saw.
A tree-climbing scientist takes the measure of a 3,200-year-old, 247-foot-tall sequoia.
Find out why you shouldn’t panic—at least, not yet.
Thirty years after the blast, Mount St. Helens is reborn again.
First printed 400 years ago, it molded the English language, buttressed the
'Sky of the Wolf, Please Help.' That's a prayer of shamans--spiritual healers of Mongolia, Central Asia, and Siberia.