Here are our picks for the most amazing space photos of the week.
A high school junior found a distant planet that orbits two stars, one of just a dozen such worlds known to scientists.
A new 3D movie highlights the Crab Nebula, beginning with its location in the constellation Taurus and zooming in to show off its dynamic features.
Auroras and satellite function might be influenced by ''bubbles'' of plasma near the tail of Earth's magnetosphere.
Two cosmic love birds lit the way to the discovery of dark matter, and a new Hubble image features a behemoth galaxy that played a part in the groundbreaking finding.
Observations from NASA satellites show the effects the Australian wildfires are having across the land, the ocean and the air.
This month, Russian and European engineers confirmed the success of their "open-heart surgery" on the computer lifeline of the International Space Station.
The Robinsons are taking up their interstellar adventure where they left off: on the other side of a mysterious cosmic gateway that pulled them away from the spaceship Resolute.
"Help, Will Robinson," a special robot says at the end of the latest trailer for the second season of Netflix's "Lost in Space," which premieres tomorrow (Dec. 24).
Although it isn't Santa Claus, something red will shine in the night sky just below the moon days before Christmas.
Holiday shopping season is now in full swing, and if you're looking for the right gift for the space nerd in your life, Space.com has you covered.
The spacefaring crewmembers of the Rocinante take on a brand-new mission in the upcoming fourth season of "The Expanse."
The cast and crew behind the popular futuristic space saga "The Expanse" visit a Blue Origin facility in a recent video published by Amazon Prime, the new home for the series.
Earmark the next few evenings! Solar-system siblings Venus and Saturn will appear near each other in the night sky this week.
Massive dust towers on Mars that formed during global storms may be 'space elevators' that contributed to the loss of the planet's ancient water, according to NASA's description of new research.
Near the edge of Jamaica Bay in New York City, about a dozen people gathered to watch Mercury travel across the sun.
On Nov. 11, people across most of the world can catch the planet Mercury passing across the sun. This rare event won't be seen from Earth again until 2032.
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