We're wondering if they checked Google Maps first.
Pew Research came up with a surprising answer when it asked Americans about the prospect of virtual immortality.
The prospects of humans becoming immortal are becoming less like science fiction with each passing year, as scientists have developed a kind of wristwatch that can determine your body's rate of ageing beyond mere birthdays.
Researchers in Spain have proven that it's possible to extend the life of a mouse by up to 24 percent through telomerase gene therapy.
Though searching for a fountain of youth might sound like something out of a King Arthur story, it's also something happening right now, across the world, as scientists race toward discovering immortality. It might make marriage proposals seem a bit heavier, but some folks out there are dedicated to figuring out how to live forever (which sounds expensive).
A cryonics lab in Russia — the first of its kind outside of the United States — is guaranteeing the most coveted promise of all: immortality. It's not even ridiculously expensive. $10,000 to put your brain on ice, or $30,000 for your whole body. But can it really work?
61-year-old Arthur C. Clarke Lifetime Achievement Award winner, futurist and inventor guy Ray Kurzweil has made a lot of wild predictions that end up being appealing or terrifying. One of those is his belief that, within the next 20-25 years,...