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Top Discover Magazine News
The Migration of Ancient Indigenous People in South America is a Complex Tale
North and South America was inhabited only 25,000 years ago. New research, and evidence of Neanderthals and Denisovans, turns the basic notion of a north-to-south migration upside-down.See the Story
Latin America · Bogota
Scientific 'detective work' with South American mummies reveals they were brutally murdered
Mummified remains can be an even more telling indicator than bones alone. Analysis of three pre-Columbian South American mummies was carried out with 3D computed tomography (3D CT) scans that use X-rays to view the internal state of the remains without having to open them up.See the Story
60% Center coverage: 5 sources
US & Canada · Chicago
The Tylenol murders: A look back at the rash of 1982 drug store poisonings
Seven Chicago-area residents died after taking Tylenol capsules laced with cyanide. In all those years, no one has ever been charged with the murders. In February 2009, the FBI revved up its investigation into the case. "We believe we have enough evidence to convict a person," said Roy Lane, a retired FBI agent.See the Story
83% Center coverage: 6 sources
Latest News Stories
Armored worm reveals the ancestry of three major animal groups: A well-preserved fossilized worm dating from 518 million years ago resembles the ancestor of three major groups of living animals
Scientists have discovered that a well-preserved fossilized worm dating from 518 million years ago resembles the ancestor of three major groups of living animals. Measuring half-an-inch long, the fossil worm -- named Wufengella and unearthed in China -- was a stubby creature covered in a dense, regularly overlapping array of plates on its back.See the Story
100% Center coverage: 2 sources
Earliest land animals had fewer skull bones than fish, restricting their evolution
The skulls of tetrapods had fewer bones than extinct and living fish, limiting their evolution for millions of years, according to a latest study.See the Story
100% Center coverage: 1 sources
What makes your brain different from a Neanderthal’s?
For decades, scientists have been comparing the anatomy of our brain with that of other mammals to understand how our sophisticated faculties evolved.See the Story
Coverage: 2 sources
Space · New Zealand
How A Giant Eagle Came To Dominate Ancient New Zealand
Before the formidable bird went extinct, scientists say, it likely hunted the islands’ flightless moa. Now evidence suggests the eagle was part of a wave of feathered invaders, and its story holds lessons for today and the future.See the Story
Science · Iceland
Why it’s perfectly normal to see baby puffins thrown off cliffs in Iceland each year
Vestmannaeyjar is an archipelago of volcanic islands and rock stacks off the southern coast of Iceland. The Westman Islands currently have the largest puffin colony, so its puffling season is popular. People are encouraged to log the weight of each puffling each year on a website.See the Story
100% Center coverage: 1 sources