A fight between two high school students in Nova Scotia last month has underlined some of the concerns parents and teachers have about cellphones in schools.
The Queen of England is on Twitter.
She posted her first tweet recently, about an exhibit she had just officially opened.
There was a lot of buzz on the Internet on Tuesday.
Apple, the company that makes high-tech products like smart phones, tablets and iPods, introduced something completely new: a “smart watch.”
Manu Prakash, a scientist and professor at Stanford University in California, thinks all kids should have a chance to study science.
His new invention – an inexpensive paper microscope called the Foldscope – just might make that possible.
A major company says it wants to become more “diverse.”
Diverse in this case means it wants to hire more workers who come from different backgrounds or have different genders or are from different cultures.
Canadian airline passengers will soon be allowed to use their electronic devices including cell phones, handheld gaming products and tablets while their plane is taking off and landing.
He’s not a child, he’s not a person and he’s not a pet. But he’s smart, he can be trained to do a job and he can do it cheaper than anybody else.
Students in New York City are not allowed to take cellphones to school.
But students in one neighbourhood have come up with a solution that keeps their phones nearby and also benefits local businesses.
Heather Gill-Frerking is a Canadian scientist who loves working with mummies.
Mummies are the preserved bodies of humans and animals.
Gill-Frerking is the director of science and education for the “Mummies of the World” exhibition at the Buffalo Museum of Science.
There’s a terrific mystery in the library at the University of Western Ontario.
But it’s not a novel. It’s a trail of mysterious notes that have been left in the books in the university’s Weldon Library.
Mike Moffatt is an assistant professor of Business and Economics at Western.
On March 9 he took an economics book off the shelf and was surprised when an envelope fell out of its pages.