Three of Jupiter's moons will cast their dark shadows on the face of the giant planet Tuesday (June 3), but you might need a computer in order to see it.
Earth will pass through a trail of comet debris on Friday night (May 23), perhaps setting up a meteor shower of epic proportions. But experts aren't sure just what skywatchers will see.
As the moon moves from first quarter to full moon over the next week, it offers stargazers a wonderful opportunity to explore another world.
Saturn is now making its entrance onto the celestial stage, rising in the eastern sky soon after dark and shining brightly in the southern sky all night long.
The sun will look like a ring of fire above some remote parts of the world next Tuesday (April 29) during a solar eclipse, but most people around the world won't get a chance to see it.
Mars will be exactly opposite the sun in the sky in a rare cosmic alignment set to take place Tuesday (April 8).
Mercury, the elusive planet that orbits closest to the sun, makes an appearance this month in the dawn sky.
Stargazers have the best chance of the year to spot Mercury in the evening sky over the next week, but only if you know how to find the elusive planet.
Jupiter will reign as king of the night sky on Sunday (Jan. 5), visible all night long as it reaches opposition. Here's how to see it.
Early risers will have an opportunity to see the moon move through the sky on Christmas Day and throughout the week.
This week in the hour before sunrise early morning stargazers will get a double treat: the planet Mercury and two special comets.
This week marks two celestial events characterized by cosmic objects that are either far apart or very close.
As Earth moves in its orbit around the sun, new constellations are revealed in the east as the old ones disappear into twilight.