Technically Incorrect: Water doesn't help, neither does eating fatty foods. This is the conclusion of a repeat study of drunken university students.
Technically Incorrect: A new study declares a fruity remedy for the alcohol-induced headache. It might not be one you'd imagine.
Technically Incorrect: Philae, the European Space Agency's comet-exploring spaceship, contacts Earth after seven months to say it's OK.
Recently translated ancient papyrus reveal the curious way that ancient Egyptians treated a hangover. It was also a potential fashion accessory.
Being a superhero isn't always easy. Crave talks to artist Andreas Englund about his work, which features a superhero dealing with life's everyday trials.
The Call of Duty: Ghosts ad is released. Yes, boys will be boys and Megan Fox will put up with them -- at least for a moment.
We celebrate, and we pay the price. You might think that having a tough "morning after" would lead people to swear alcohol off for a while. But a new study suggests that might not be the case.
Researchers from Australia and Germany find that buzzed mice treated with oxytocin act less drunk than normal. Could the findings have implications for sloshed humans?
British neuroscientist David Nutt says his substitute booze would still be relaxing, but without the negative side effects.
A research team in Australia says it's added enough electrolytes into a brew to give it rehydrating properties and therefore alleviate hangovers. But will it get you drunk?