A peek inside our wallets by the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco.
They did a study on how we spend money. Not on what do we spend money, but literally how does it get spent: Cash? Credit?
Here's how it breaks down:
By absolute number of transactions: Cash is king at 40 percent.
But once you take the value of transactions into account, it's a whole different ballgame.
The average value of a cash transaction is only $21, compared with $168 for checks and $44 bucks for debit cards.
A new study examined 40 years of data collected by ground, air and satellite stations and found that sea level could rise by more than 10 feet in coming centuries.
Harvard's president called a school club's plan to hold a black mass "abhorrent." The Catholic Church called it "repugnant." The club said it was "entirely educational."
A treatment that is appropriate for one patient can be unnecessary or even counterproductive for another. But Harvard researchers found a way to estimate truly wasteful Medicare spending.
For this week's Sandwich Monday, we try a new dish from Domino's. It's essentially pizza with crust made out of chicken.
The obelisk has recovered from damage sustained during an earthquake that hit Washington, D.C., in 2011.
Two regions of eastern Ukraine, Donetsk and Luhansk, voted Sunday on referendums for self-rule. Separatists in Donetsk announced overwhelming support for independence.
Banned Los Angeles Clippers owners Donald Sterling and his wife, Shelly, have conducted separate television interviews. Donald told CNN that he's not a racist and that he's sorry if he has offended anyone; Shelly told ABC that she will fight to keep her 50 percent stake in the team.
NASA held a press conference to discuss the stability of the West Antarctic Ice Sheet and its potential contribution to future sea level rise. The researchers announced that the ice sheet's collapse is both underway and unstoppable.
PBS looks at the origins of the agency's surveillance program and the extraordinary steps top government officials took to give it legal cover and keep it hidden.
A case of Middle East respiratory syndrome has been found in the U.S. The virus has killed about a quarter of the people known to have been infected. But the risk to the public remains low.