Northern Virginia commuters heading to work Monday were faced with what looked like a massive tornado, turned on its side.
The crab-o-mat is designed to satiate the appetites of boozy, late-night revelers.
The microbes in the guts of these gentle giants could make alternative fuel production so much easier.
In the 1830s, there was plenty of green space to go around in New York (and snakes).
For its inaugural exhibit, the Getty station in Chelsea will be filled with metal sheep.
Artist Herbert Baglione is slowly covering the world in eerie wraith-creatures.
Researchers have extracted a substance from coffee grounds that they claim is cheaper and cleaner than diesel fuel.
A Roman concept building would eliminate one of the major problems of solar panels – immobility.
A mushroom cloud of gray smoke on the San Francisco horizon is coming from a blaze on, appropriately, Mount Diablo.
A new exhibition in San Francisco envisions the Bay Bridge as a massive vertical farm and Treasure Island seeded with water-purifying "jellyfish houses."
Here's how to maximize the chances of spotting the flaming Minotaur V, scheduled for an 11:27 p.m. EDT blast-off.
This British homage to the popular dystopian game has everything (except the shooting-at-the-cops stuff, of course).
Street artists decry the "hypocrisy" of the President's plea for military action in Syria.
The borough appears to have suffered a zoo break, with gorillas, chimps, and even an iguana inside building ventilation shafts.
American hospitals that provide high-quality, affordable treatment tend to hail from the heartland, according to a new visualization.
Should New York's newest outdoor furniture look like a pretzel, a folded-up newspaper, or Marcel Duchamp's Nude Descending a Staircase?
According to a controversial 1885 map, it was rife with gambling parlors, opium dens, and plentiful houses of "white prostitution."
Inside a team of researchers' quest to see what happens to people when they're exposed repeatedly to Kinkade's saccharine artworks.
It's full of grumpy-looking businessmen and bombed-out buildings.