Here's a look at the best Lego Star Wars sets for 2021, some old, many new and all overflowing with the Force.
NASA has released new visualisations of the dwarf planet Pluto and its largest moon Charon to commemorate the first-ever up close exploration of the distant worlds.
Methane tends to only be made by biological life, so scientists are wondering if the source is from alien microbes.
Chile peppers are growing on the International Space Station as part of a new experiment that aims to expand the range of space-grown foods ahead of a possible future mission to Mars.
Theories that attempt to resolve the so-called black hole information paradox predict that black holes are much more complicated than general relativity suggests.
Recent developments at the forefront of astronomy allow us to observe that planets orbiting other stars have weather.
China's Zhurong Mars rover has given us nice, up-close looks at some of the hardware that helped it land safely on the Red Planet two months ago.
French astronaut Thomas Pesquet pulled out all the stops in orbit for a Bastille Day on the International Space Station.
Billionaire Jeff Bezos, founder of Amazon and the spaceflight company Blue Origin, will donate $200 million to the Smithsonian, the Institution announced Wednesday (July 14).
A dazzling new animation puts you aboard NASA's Juno spacecraft during its epic flybys last month of Jupiter and the huge moon Ganymede.
It's summer in the Northern Hemisphere — and that means it's fire season. Satellites are pitching in to monitor dozens of blazes nationwide.
Packed with puzzles, activities and videos, each edition of Future Genius takes you on an epic journey of STEAM discovery — from the solar system to Ancient Greece.
An anonymous auction winner who paid $28 million for the opportunity will fly in the future due to a scheduling conflict.
Spotting the first signs of activity on a record-setting megacomet came down to a time-zone advantage.
Scientists hunting for elusive gravitational waves across the universe may be able to supercharge their discoveries with a new tool: artificial intelligence.
Asteroids as big as the one that wiped out the dinosaurs, or even bigger, used to strike ancient Earth ten times more often than previously believed, according to a new study.