The screams of the newly born and grim silence of the dying is visualized in this statistical tango that's mesmerizing to watch.
Forget "venti cafe latte." One London store would rather you ask for a "cup of really really milky coffee."
This person probably did not imagine spending the day trying to crawl out from a brand new hole in the street.
In Southeast Asia, the Hindenburg makes a hair-raising encore.
That's pretty much all you could ask for in an artwork, right?
Also, an Indian town tries to prevent adultery by taking away women's phones and Washington, D.C., stops being so uptight about booze.
NASA has unveiled the most detailed nocturnal image of Earth to date, and it's a stunner.
Take a tour through savory alleys and delicious plazas from a gingerbread man's perspective.
Part of the nation's first interstate highway project is no more, having been spectacularly dropped into the Missouri River on Tuesday.
An urban hacker from Tokyo thinks street poles should look like candy canes, and he's built the 'bot to do that.
It might not give you Matrix-style bullet-dodging skills, but this German invention could cause you to walk into an open manhole.
Also in this Toilet Tuesday: researchers discover that men experience more "stress" than women when using public bathrooms.
It's a Monty Python gag, of course.
Next up: a rocket-propelled menorah?
Why do the bike paths of Virginia glow like rainbows pouring from the earth?
The mural celebrating printmaker Dox Thrash is now a big, ugly square of paint.
Also in This Week in Bans: a lonesome howl is heard as Germany outlaws bestiality, Cambridge University orders its students to stop throwing flour at each other.
Researchers looking into New York City's flu rates think they may be able to predict local pandemics seven weeks before they happen.
In Berlin, a shadowy street artist known as Vermibus transforms mundane billboards into creepy macabre frightscapes