Poor asbestos handling during NBN work by Telstra contractors has sparked nationwide safety assessments.
Kids playing high-tech detective may get a whiff of asbestos potent enough to lead to cancer.
A neighborhood group calls on the millionaire to halt the demolition of a 122-year-old house, so as not to lose "old structure, old bones, history, and community."
A rumor suggests that Apple is testing the health and fitness capabilities of its new iWatch with famous athletes.
A Utah congressman is proposing that more of the state's bars should have breathalyzer machines, so that people can check whether they're safe to drive home.
How can Apple possibly top the super-thin MacBook Air? Elemental: with the MacBook Earth, Water and Fire, of course.
Users of Apple's new iPad have turned to support forums to complain of uncomfortable levels of overheating in the high-specced device.
We often buy phone cases to protect our smartphones, but should we also buy cases to protect our health? We look closer at radiation, health risks and the cases that claim to keep you safe.
The University of Nottingham and spinoff company Oncimmune have developed a blood test that could help detect cancer as many as five years earlier than mammography and CT scans.
Will nanotubes be the next asbestos and cause massive health problems? Probably not, says Richard Smalley, the Nobel Prize winner who discovered fullerene carbon, the carbon used in nanotubes. But scientists, health officials and others who work closely w