Explore the vast reaches of space and mankind’s continuing efforts to conquer the stars, including theories such as the Big Bang, the International Space Station, plus what the future holds for space travel and exploration.
All those intrepid colonists are going to need a plentiful supply of water, and it turns out that accessing one may not be as hard as we thought.
The apparently random flashes in the sky known as FRBs have resisted being pinned down by astronomers. Until now.
It wasn't quite as loud as you might imagine.
Does the U.S. government have proof there is life from other worlds visiting Earth?
Are we so fixated on finding evidence of aliens that we can't see the forest for the trees?
When our planet was young, it took a beating from an unrelenting storm of planetesimals falling from the skies. Some of that debris meant more gold for the planet.
The question is, how did it get to be so big so fast?
That's one small step for man ... one giant lie to mankind?
It's the first interstellar rock we've ever found!
How galaxies get their shapes and evolve is widely debated.
When fully operational in 2018, the Zwicky Transient Facility robotic camera will usher in the era of big data astronomy.
Stuff They Don't Want You To Know talks to investigative filmmaker Jeremy Corbell about his alien abduction documentaries.
This isn't your run-of-the-mill supernova.
And it's just a galactic hop, skip and a jump away.
Neither massive planets nor tiny stars, brown dwarfs are entirely different substellar curiosities that possess qualities of both.
What if natural selection is at work not only on our planet but on other habitable planets?
The very existence of this planetary heavyweight is puzzling astronomers.
Despite increased production, a potential shortage of plutonium-238 fuel could jeopardize NASA's distant missions.
When you think of NASA, you probably think of an all-around professional organization. And you're right. But, those astronauts like to have a lot of fun, too.
Things are getting a little more interesting out in Pluto's neighborhood.
Get ready for the most powerful electromagnetic explosion the universe has ever known.
Scientists are calling the collision they detected the "gift that will keep on giving."
Ripples in space-time traveled 1.8 billion light-years to wash through our planet on Aug. 14. And this time not two but three detectors picked them up.
It turns out that not all supermassive black holes are devouring matter at the same breakneck pace.
Now that Cassini has met its end by plunging into Saturn, it's time to reflect on what we've learned over the decades.