A group of STEM students from Connecticut have come together to build electric carts from scratch and then give them to kids who use wheelchairs – for free. And the gift of mobility brought one mom to tears.
A group of migrating great white sharks are suddenly acting like tourists along the Carolina coast. But apparently there's nothing to fear. Meg Oliver explains.
Wars in Iraq and Afghanistan have left hundreds of thousands of veterans and active duty service members truggling with traumatic brain injuries. Even mild cases can have lasting effects. Dr. Jon LaPook reports on a new possible treatment.
The largest tyrannosaurus rex to ever roam the earth is about to make his official debut. CBS News got a look at "Scotty" before he goes on display at a museum in Canada. Jamie Yuccas explains.
Coal has been the backbone of West Virginia for generations until rising costs and cheaper fuel alternatives wiped out jobs by tens of thousands. Now, there's a new opportunity in the state and it's green. Adam Yamaguchi tells the story in a new CBSN Originals "Clinging to Coal."
About one million species of animals and plants around the world are now at risk of extinction, in part due to pollution and over-fishing. A new United Nations report says nature is essential for our existence and a good quality of life, but point to a stark warning: humans are transforming the planet’s natural habitat at an unprecedented rate. Jonathan Vigliotti reports.
A bombshell U.N. report finds 1 million of the Earth's plants and animal species are now at imminent risk of extinction. The report found that humans are causing extinction at a rate never seen before. Jonathan Vigliotti reports.
For months, lava exploded and devoured miles of Hawaii's Big Island. A year later, scientists believe it could erupt again in the future. Carter Evans reports.
CBS News contributor and physicist Michio Kaku joins CBSN's Elaine Quijano to discuss a new study that says the universe is younger and expanding faster than previously thought.
A group of 10 and 11-year-old students from Marfa, Texas, decided to reach for the stars and enter a nationwide science contest. Now the "Marfa Martians," as they're known, will be sending their experiment to space. Omar Villafranca has their story.
On Friday, the White House announced a new plan to accelerate the rollout of the super-fast network across the country and phone companies are racing to capitalize on the upgrade. Adriana Diaz reports.
For the first time, we are seeing an image of one of the most mysterious corners of the universe: a black hole with 6.5 billion times the mass of our sun. It is devouring the insides of a galaxy about 55 million light years away. Mark Strassmann reports.
Scientists on Wednesday showed off the first picture of a black hole. Its gravity is so powerful, nothing escapes, not even light. Mark Strassmann explains.
The first image of a black hole has been released by scientists. Telescopes captured the image from 55 million light-years away. CBS News space consultant Bill Harwood joins CBSN to discuss the significance of this discovery.
As Russia's president drove over a bridge one day last year, the GPS units on nearby ships suddenly seemed to believe they were dozens of miles away, on land
Former teacher Brittany Young is always looking for ways to get young students interested in science, technology, engineering and math. Since dirt bikes are popular in Baltimore, she decided to channel that passion. Chip Reid has the story.
The ads promise huge state tax breaks through solar-energy panels, but it's really a ploy to get users' data
The U.S. Army is looking beyond recruiting ads, as it tries to pitch itself to a new audience: gamers. The audience for competitive gaming, also know as esports, is expected to rival the NFL by 2022 with as many as 300 million people. Tony Dokoupil met with with the Army’s new recruiting commander about how he hopes to turn virtual fighters into real warriors.
The purchase, the largest tech transaction in the Middle East, will allow Careem to keep its brand and app unchanged
Greenland's Jakobshavn glacier around 2012 was retreating about 1.8 miles and thinning nearly 130 feet annually