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
After more than a month offline in orbit, the famed Hubble Space Telescope is back in action and snapping photos of the cosmos.
After more than a month in safe mode, the Hubble Space Telescope is back online. A wonky power regulator circuit may be to blame.
For the past month, our most beloved eye on the universe has been closed, blinded by a computer glitch that NASA experts are still working to solve.
Engineers have identified the possible cause of the Hubble Space Telescope's computer problems, and they plan to start implementing a fix on Thursday (July 15).
Astronomer Wendy Freedman suggests that the latest observations of red giant stars could be closing the gap on the Hubble tension.
The venerable Hubble Space Telescope is facing its most serious malfunction in more than a decade, and while NASA is eager to restore the iconic observatory, the agency doesn't want to rush.
The Hubble Space Telescope has captured a dazzling new view of a distant star cluster, one filled with stars that sparkle in red, white and blue.
As NASA continues to diagnose a computer glitch on the Hubble Space Telescope, engineers are preparing to turn on backup hardware.
NASA is still investigating the computer glitch that has left the Hubble Space Telescope offline after an unsuccessful attempt to turn on its backup computer for the first time in space.
It turns out it's tricky to troubleshoot a 1980s computer that's dashing around Earth hundreds of miles over our heads.
Astronomers may not know what dark matter is, but they do know that galaxies are supposed to contain a lot of the shadowy, invisible substance.
NASA is working quickly to fix the Hubble Space Telescope after an issue with a 1980s-era computer on board caused the famous orbiting observatory to temporarily shut down.
A galaxy considered by astronomers among the strangest in the known Universe has had its picture taken by the Hubble Space Telescope.
New Hubble Space Telescope observations have given more credence to a theory explaining mysterious radio energy bursts.
A comparison of images captured in different wavelengths by the Hubble Space Telescope and a ground-based observatory in Hawaii helps shed light on how Jupiter's massive storms formed.