A full-scale model of a telescope expected to replace the Hubble Space Telescope will be coming to Baltimore’s Inner Harbor this month.
Dow Chemical Co. is spending $2.5 million to bring the International Chemistry Olympiad to the U.S. for the second time in the event’s 44-year-history.
The U.S. Naval Academy’s academic dean says the school should be close to meeting a Navy directive to graduate 65 percent of its naval officers in the class of 2013 with technical degrees in science, technology, engineering or math.
The four-week long summer Science, Technology, Engineering and Math program has Baltimore city kids creating their own science projects.
Maryland Rep. Andy Harris’ first bill, which would reauthorize the study of algae blooms and dead zones in the Chesapeake Bay, made it out of a subcommittee a day after he voted to limit the power of the federal Environmental Protection Agency to enforce the Clean Water Act.
The Chesapeake Bay Foundation says it’s time for oyster gardeners to start pulling up their cages.
The Smithsonian Conservation Biology Institute is helping to build a frozen repository of living coral cells from the Great Barrier Reef that could restore a species in the future.
When it comes to science, technology, engineering and math, it seems girls rule. Like never before, these fields are attracting more and more young women into the field, and many are getting their start in high school.
University of Maryland School of Medicine scientists have published the first paper based on their investigation into the anthrax attacks of 2001.
Dawn Getzandanner, elementary science teacher specialist for Frederick County Public Schools, uses living organisms to get kids excited about learning.
Teachers are always looking for new ways to enhance students’ skills. Some Howard County instructors found a unique teaching method, and it appears to be very hands on.
Hazmat crews rushed to the CCBC-Essex campus for a science lab accident Tuesday.