In exchange for sperm donations, health institutions around China are offering enough money to buy Apple's latest smartphone, says a report.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET visits Israel and the West Bank to find fast-growing startups, homegrown military tech and more.
A study comprising 18 years of data has found that, just like humans, sperm whales develop "culture" as evidenced by their regional dialects.
A near-extinct species has been reinvigorated with fresh genetic material donated by a male that has been dead for 20 years.
The iSperm device has already been used to spy on the sperm of scores of boars. Soon, it could be used in the same way for men.
The male howler monkeys with the biggest vocal organs have the smallest testicles and lowest sperm count, new research has found.
Mysterious Omura's whales emerge from the watery depths of obscurity as researchers peek into their hidden lives under the ocean.
Technically Incorrect: In an impassioned, science-based video presentation, the Science Guy insists that society should stop telling women what to do with their bodies.
By generating a progressive series of holograms, scientists can watch sperm move and look for structural anomalies that make them less viable, helping to improve odds during in vitro fertilization.
A tech sector largely fueled by low-level outsourcing work is starting to see its own startups thrive. We made a stop there on CNET Road Trip.