For more than three decades, McDonald's has handed out toys with Happy Meals. It's been long argued that the gifts incentivize parents and children to eat more fast food, leading to health issues like obesity and diabetes. While we've seen more educa...
There's a test that tells you if you're a 'super-recognizer' of faces, and you can take it right now
I've seen a lot of faces I can't forget.
No, I'm not talking about being in love, as the Beatles lyrics might imply. Instead, I may be a super-recognizer, meaning other peoples' faces get strangely seared into my brain — even those of complete strangers. It's not that I necessarily want to remember them; I just can't seem to help it.
Traveling is an adventure: you never know what you'll discover.
For one man, it was his screensaver.
In the murky waters of the Ganges and Indus rivers, a few thousand blind dolphins swim on their sides, snapping at prey with long, exaggerated beaks and using echolocation to navigate. Because of pollution and habitat destruction, the South Asian river dolphin is on its way to extinction—but a newly-discovered relative may strengthen the case for conserving it.
Warning: This post contains spoilers for "Stranger Things."
Perhaps one of the biggest surprises of Netflix's surprise summer hit "Stranger Things" was the popularity of Barb (Shannon Purser).
There's a saying among superhero fans: Nobody stays dead in comics. That must go for superhero movies too, because even though Superman died at the end of "Batman v Superman," he's going to come back to life for "Justice League" — and he might wear a new costume.
Netflix has supercharged its production of original shows and movies this year, and will produce a staggering 600 hours of original content.
Edward Snowden has weighed in on the alleged hack of an NSA-linked elite hacking group, suggesting it may just be a "warning" in a broader geopolitical struggle between the US and Russia.
We asked some of the smartest minds in finance how Wall Street is going to change — this is what they said
It's clear that technology is changing financial services at a rapid rate.
Business Insider surveyed a number of the brightest minds in financial technology, including chief technology officers at industry giants, chief innovation officers, startup founders and venture capitalists, and asked them one question:
What is the one thing that is going to change finance as we know it in the next decade?