The moon-made-of-cheese rumor may have started with a hungry wolf and a crafty fox.
Some communities have ordinances banning teens from knocking on doors. But are they justified?
Cats and “Pspsps” go together like toddlers and the crinkling wrapper of a candy bar that you were trying to eat in secret. What gives?
Tin foil and aluminum foil are not the same thing.
The shape of an animal’s pupils is a clue to its place in the food chain.
“10-4” isn’t any quicker than saying “OK.” But it is a storied trucker tradition.
The words ‘fall’ and ‘autumn’ appeared around the same time in Great Britain, but only one of the seasonal names is still used there today.
The idea that garlic repels vampire has been linked to some serious health problems.
To block microwave radiation, all you need is a simple screen.
Russian dressing and Thousand Island dressing are two creamy sauces that are often confused for one another. So what’s the story?
Just how many miles can you drive once your car alerts you that you're running out of gas? The answer might surprise you.
The unwanted gourds can wind up in a variety of places, including your local zoo.
It’s often said that Barbie is 19 years old, but the answer is a little more nuanced than that.
The trees make an 'X' at almost every In-N-Out location. And yes, it's by design.
The reason they’re often associated with the growths goes hand in hand with the same centuries-old superstitions that gave witches an undeservedly bad rap.
History is filled with figures who were single-handedly—yet often undeservedly—held responsible for epic societal failures. But what do goats have to do with it?
In the U.S., the terms ‘bison’ and ‘buffalo’ are used interchangeably—but they’re actually two different animals. Here’s how to tell them apart.
The two brined meats are both delicious, but they're prepared in very different ways.
Tennis’s U.S. Open has only been an “open” since 1968. Here’s why.