Environment / Science
Water containing traces of radioactive material released by the Fukushima nuclear power plant is expected to reach California sometime this year.
Test results showed unexpected levels of lead at the Volunteers of America Salazar Park Head Start pre-school program.
Yes, it's likely they were Africanized honeybees, but that's not a reason to panic. After all, most wild honeybees in the area are Africanized.
When current owner Tyler Cassity took over the cemetery, he was surprised to find patches of green dotting an otherwise parched landscape.
Recycled water flows through a pipeline that’s a color halfway between a field of lavender and Violet Beauregard after she licked the blueberry wallpaper. Why?
Monday's news engages your inner primate's sense of competition and asks: "Why isn't anyone keeping track of how much water my neighbors use?"
Golf courses and cemeteries are big water users, but in recent years they've worked hard to conserve. But only some of their tips will help your backyard.
Two L.A. County deputies described in Newsweek's story about "the face behind Bitcoin" say the quotes attributed to Dorian Nakamoto and a deputy in the story are accurate.
Flying snakes are mysterious. How do they soar? Without wings or other helpful appendages, how do they glide from tree to tree?
Climatologists say global weather patterns may shift so that the drought could end later this year. But let us not count our chickens until we examine sacred cows.
Prime Minister Netanyahu was in the state yesterday. Governor Brown said he'd welcome Israel's assistance with water-saving techniques.
Orange County was an early adopter of technology to replenish drinking water reserves with recycled wastewater — an idea gaining traction as the drought grinds on
BMW has started making a car with optional laser headlights, which are brighter and more energy-efficient than even LED lights. Laser technology could also end up in street lights and projectors.
Relatively speaking, though, it will be close. The rock is expected to whiz by around 4 p.m. ET at a distance that's a bit closer than from Earth to the moon.
It would have to storm — like it did last week — every other day through May to get us back to normal.
NASA relies on Russia to ferry its astronauts to the International Space Station; says it currently has no contingency plans.