These are the top space stories this week from Space.com.
NASA's Hubble Space Telescope launched in 1990 and has taken some of the most stunning photographs of the universe around us.
Related Topics: Stars and Galaxies
A high-powered telescope array has caught the brilliant fireworks-like "streamers" of gas formed during an early stage of star development in a cluster.
The Hubble Space Telescope will be honored on a new golden dollar coin reflecting the innovation embodied by the orbiting observatory and the U.S. state from where it is managed on the ground.
The Hubble Space Telescope spotted a bat signal out in the cosmos, 1,300 light-years from home. And the bat? It's flapping its wings.
Incredible new images from the Hubble Space Telescope reveal nearly dead stars spewing blasts of hot gas into deep space in strange but stunning ways.
The first stars in the universe formed even earlier than astronomers had thought, a new study suggests.
NASA's Hubble Space Telescope is further probing the remnants of a massive space explosion visible from Earth 3.5 million years ago.
It's always dark and stormy on Jupiter — and now, scientists have gotten their most detailed view of the wild storms that swirl through the gas giant's atmosphere.
Comet ATLAS has disintegrated before our very eyes, and two new images from the Hubble Space Telescope show the comet has crumbled into 25 pieces.
Skywatchers had high hopes that a comet called ATLAS would light up the night sky this spring, with forecasts suggesting it could become bright enough to see with the unaided eye.
The Hubble Space Telescope's contributions extend far beyond the scientific sphere, into the everyday lives of regular people around the world.
Celebrate 30 years of the Hubble Space Telescope with this gallery of our favorite views from the iconic observatory.
With a captivating new photo, the "Cosmic Reef," NASA's Hubble Space Telescope showcases the instruments' incredible capabilities on its 30th anniversary.
Thirty years ago, NASA's space shuttle Discovery lifted off with what would become the world's most famous science instrument, the Hubble Space Telescope.
The Intrepid Sea, Air and Space Museum in New York City will host its first-ever "Virtual Astronomy Live" webcast today (April 24) at 2 p.m. EDT (1800 GMT).
In the beginning, it was just the Large Space Telescope, its mundane name a marker of how very extraordinary an observatory it was.
Thirty years ago this week — on April 24, 1990 — the Hubble Space Telescope launched into space and opened humanity's eyes to the cosmos. Here's what it was like to fix for an astronaut repairman.