A study of 7- to 19-year-olds found that using a mobile phone doesn't increase the risk of developing brain cancer -- but still recommends using a hands-free kit if you're worried.
A type of MRI scan reveals the size and set-up of a part of the brain that appears to be smaller in children with dyslexia.
Nikon releases the results of its annual Small World Photomicrography Competition, and algae, larva, and bat embryos have never looked so good.
One study examines the brain's organization of white matter, while another measures its electrical activity -- in both cases, to detect autism.
With all of the discussion about the merits, or lack thereof, in 3D entertainment, we haven't yet stopped to ask if it's going to make your eyeballs explode. Let's rectify that.
Smartphones were essential for scavenger-hunters hitting San Francisco's streets as part of a "Tech Search Party" to benefit a local school's technology program.
New research out of Europe suggests that children who use cell phones are at no increased risk of developing brain tumors. But researchers still caution that more studies are needed.
Children's Hospital of Philadelphia researchers find that a pattern of brain response visible via magnetoencephalography may be the first imaging biomarker for autism.
Using MRI to measure brain activity, researchers at Stanford find that kids with autism have a weaker connection between language and reward centers than kids without autism.
Google's senior vice president of "people operations" reveals that grade point averages mean nothing in hiring. Oh, and Google's going to stop its silly brain teaser tests too.