Movie & TV
NASA moves up historic all-female spacewalk
NASA officials on Tuesday decided to postpone a series of spacewalks scheduled for this week after a hardware component ...
First all-female spacewalk on tap Friday to replace failed battery controller
NASA moves up 1st all-female spacewalk to fix power unit
New Study Proposes Frequent Flyer Mile Tax To Curb Excessive Travel
A new report out of the Centre for Energy Policy and Technology it the Imperial College of London suggests that frequent ...
Southwest Atlantic Humpback Whales are Making a Comeback From Extinction
After numbers that nearly placed them near extinction due to commercial hunting, Southwest Atlantic humpback whales have made ...
NASA unveils future Moon spacesuits that should be ready by 2024
Today, NASA unveiled its designs for future spacesuits that astronauts will wear during trips to the lunar surface. The suits ...
OpenAI’s AI-powered robot learned how to solve a Rubik’s cube one-handed
Artificial intelligence research organization OpenAI has achieved a new milestone in its quest to build general purpose, self ...
Greenland's melting ice may affect everyone's future
NASA scientists are trying to understand how this region is responding to climate change—and how that will influence sea ...
National Geographic news
‘Bingo!’ In a remarkable first, humpback whales spied using their fins to scoop up fish
When Madison Kosma spied a humpback whale thrashing wildly off the coast of southeast Alaska, she was sure it was hunting ...
Science | AAAS
Southwest Atlantic humpback whales on recovery path
One of the whale populations taken to the edge of extinction by commercial hunting in the early 20th Century has essentially ...
Humpback whales use their flippers and bubble ‘nets’ to catch fish
A study reveals new details of how humpback whales hunt using their flippers and a whirl of bubbles to capture fish.
A new radar system will track 250,000 tiny pieces of space junk. It may help prevent snowballing collisions that could cut off our access to orbit.
Tracking tiny bits of debris in space could help us avoid a potential disaster known as a Kessler event.