By Fredrick Kunkle Fredrick Kunkle Reporter covering the experience of travel Email Bio Follow It turns out that too much TV might damage your brain and also raise the risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease
(CNN) — The family of Sandra Bland, whose death in a Texas jail has drawn national attention, expressed anger Wednesday over a newly released video they say offers further proof that her arrest was unnecessary.
Skip Lievsay is one of the most talented men in Hollywood. He has created audioscapes for Martin Scorsese and is the only sound man the Coen brothers go to. But the key to this work is more than clever
Articles about architect lost his sight and kept working thanks breakthrough technologies blind on - Dwell
As one of the few blind practicing architects in the world, Chris Downey occupies a unique place in design. The original facade of a 1920s house in Estoril, Portugal, is preserved, despite a full interior
Should we worship avocado toast as much as we do? We teamed up with nutritionist McKel Hill, MS, RD, LDN from Nutrition Stripped to give us some friendly feedback on how we’re doing in the snack department.
BlackBerry is proving to be just like the peasant in "Monty Python and the Holy Grail." It's not dead yet. The smartphone company did report a bigger loss than analysts were expecting, and BlackBerry's
(CNN) — At its core, Christian life is set of sacred traditions linking generations of sacraments and Sunday school lessons, youth ministry morals and family gatherings sanctified by prayer. An unbroken
Sleep has profound importance in our lives, such that we spend a considerable proportion of our time engaging in it. Sleep enables the body—including the brain—to recover metabolically, but contemporary
People with extraordinary memory talents suggest that your mind may be capable of retaining more than you think, says Adam Hadhazy. Unlike digital cameras with full memory cards that cannot snap any more
I was 23 and needed a summer job; he was 21 and needed full-time support. He's one of an estimated half million people diagnosed with autism who are soon becoming adults — and who society is entirely for.
We all encounter challenges and obstacles in life, such as divorce, death, illness and unemployment. But while some people are highly resilient and able to cope with these stresses, others struggle deeply,
Researchers have found that geography makes us who we are—genetically and linguistically. As human populations disperse, the separation leads to changes both in genes and in language. So if we look at