I went on patrol with sleepy Frinton-on-Sea's new team of private bouncers.
Choking kills roughly 2,500 Americans per year—and the threat gets even worse around the holidays.
A Muslim woman named Rahila Haidary confronted the demonstrators in Western Australia about their beliefs and one of the leaders of the anti-Islam rally signed a woman's cleavage.
The knee-jerk assumption that refugees are responsible for the terror in France is moronic and disturbing.
In the aftermath of the terrorist attacks that shocked the world, the city is recovering—but slowly, in a fog of suspicion and worry.
Sealing off a country is certainly possible, but it would have catastrophic consequences.
We asked Hélène L'Heuillet, a prominent French philosopher and psychoanalyst, to help us understand how fear works and how we can control it in light of this weekend's horrific events.
You'll be fine if you don't have celiac disease, but did you know some people have "silent" celiac disease, and it can chip away at their health for years?
Okay, we also asked him to call us a maggot.
On Halloween, teens own the streets. But are they scary?
Looking back at a first-person shooter that terrified me in an unintentional way.
The raw numbers for gun deaths in the US are terrifying.
Robert Vicino believes the rich don't live on the same scale as ordinary people in today's society—so why should that change after the end of the world? For a mere $35,000, his company will make their apocalypse experiences truly swanky.
A guide on how to care for an artist if you find one hiding in your home.
I spent the 14th anniversary of 9/11 asking kids born around the time of the attacks what they think about the day we will never forget.
This last strip, by TV on the Radio singer Tunde Adebimpe, ends the with a major revelation about the Blobbies.
To get a sense of the fear around HIV/AIDS in the 1980s, we spoke to Professor Suzanne Crowe, who co-established Australia's first specialist clinic.
According to the specialist I spoke to, being awoken by loud noises in the night is common among students and psychiatric patients. Weirdly, the loud noises only seem to exist in my brain.
Despite what some researchers call the "Jaws effect," sharks aren't actually as dangerous as people think. Shark diving lets people see it for themselves.
I'm a small Asian-American woman who's been treated like a "suspicious person" more times than I can count, and it's left me with unshakable paranoia around cops.
Three days after purchasing the million-dollar home, they started getting terrifying letters from a guy calling himself "the Watcher."
Last year, a stranger locked me in my apartment and told me I was going to die.
Listening in on the plaintive plea of a man who couldn't go inside his house because of an angry feline.
I could be attacked when I walk around by myself in the dark. I could be attacked at home, too. So what does it mean to "be safe"?