Two versions of solar eclipse stamp (USPS)

Live stream a solar eclipse … or experience it on this...

A new U.S. stamp is the first stamp depicting a solar eclipse that is printed in thermochromic ink, which changes color when you touch it.
Illustration of a girl writing math equations on a blackboard (State Dept./Doug Thompson)

Math and science have no gender

In most countries, boys are more likely than girls to excel in math and science. That is starting to change, thanks to a push by countries and educators.
Planet Mars (NASA)

Fact or fiction: Take our quiz about Mars [video]

How much do you really know about the Red Planet? Do you want to go there some day? Test your Mars smarts with this quick quiz.
video

Who’s watching you online? 5 ways to prevent cybercrime. [video]

A wave of cyberattacks recently has everyone wondering how to protect themselves online. Find out what you can do.
Tubes and wires connected to plastic container (© Purdue Research Foundation)

U.S. researchers create ‘instantly rechargeable’ battery

A breakthrough battery has been developed that could change how we power our electric vehicles and help improve energy security around the world.
Building construction site (Courtesy of Cornell Tech)

New York and Israel build a high-tech future

New York City, already known as a financial capital, wants to become a center of high-tech innovation and is turning to Israel for help.
CT scanning of mummy (© The Field Museum)

Technology lets us see inside a mummy

A New York museum highlights the technology that scientists use to draw connections between modern and ancient societies by examining a mummy.
Replica of space station orbiting Earth (Epic Games)

Astronauts now train for space with video games

To prepare astronauts for orbiting 400 kilometers above Earth in a space station as big as a soccer pitch, NASA turned to video game designers.
Head and shoulders of terra cotta archer (Courtesy of Qin Shihuangdi Mausoleum Site Museum, Lintong)

Age of Empires: Ancient Chinese art at the Met

The "Age of Empires" exhibit in New York features art from the Qin and Han dynasties 2,000 years ago that still influences Chinese society today.