Take a break from your day and LOL at a few cornball chemistry jokes.
VICE News traveled to Glendive, Montana, to visit the site of a pipeline spill that dumped more than 50,000 gallons of oil into the Yellowstone River, to find out why the industry has such weak regulatory oversight.
The "wonder material," which is stronger than steel, could be used in batteries, in membranes to purify water, in coatings and in pharmaceuticals.
The U.S. is pumping so much oil it's running out of places to stash it, and that could have a big impact on oil prices.
It’s a simple claim made on thousands of personal care products for adults and kids: hypoallergenic. But what does that actually mean?
Drink up to this fun video about the chemistry that gives craft beers their many distinctive flavors.
Dow Chemical CEO Andrew Liveris discusses why lower crude prices are a benefit for his company, and where he looks to profit outside the U.S.
Kraft is recalling more than 6.5 million boxes of its original flavor of macaroni and cheese. Some customers found small pieces of metal in the packaging. The recall reaches into the Caribbean and South America in addition to the U.S. and Puerto Rico.
"It's a job from hell," says a young man in this video whose father was killed while working in a mine.
During a conference call, Lumber Liquidators CEO Rob Lynch responded to a "60 Minutes" report that exposed excessive levels of cancer-causing formaldehyde in the glue used to bind the company's wood.
The days of the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) could be numbered, according to a new report from the World Bank. It claims the cartel of oil producers is losing its influence on global prices due to changing market conditions and technological advances.
If oil rigs lead to new wells, fewer rigs should lead to less oil, right? Not necessarily.
Marianne Barnes, a 28-year-old former chemical engineer, is the master taster for Brown-Forman and Woodford Reserve. Her job involves making sure the product tastes top notch before it hits shelves.
The CEOs of both ExxonMobile and BP say low prices will hang around for another year or two — which isn't great news for everyone.