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This Day in History
In Washington, D.C., humanitarians Clara Barton and Adolphus Solomons found the American National Red Cross, an organization established to provide humanitarian…
Fifty years ago today, Alan Shepard became the first American and the second person to fly into space.
On the 30th anniversary of the space shuttle program, we take a look at its three decades of exploration, innovation and drama.
Researchers have confirmed that a giant crater in the Democratic Republic of the Congo was formed by a crashing meteorite.
This week, as the world watches a true astronomical rarity–the first full lunar eclipse to coincide with a winter solstice since 1554–we take a look at legendary eclipses with undeniable historical significance.
The universe started out as a hot, soupy liquid, according to simulations of its earliest moments conducted with the help of the world’s largest particle accelerator.
These incredible rescue operations saved lives, brought together communities and captivated millions of well-wishers around the world.
New research suggests that a layer of molten rock or magma may lie some 1,800 miles beneath our feet, sandwiched in between the Earth’s core and its lower mantle.
Three and a half billion years ago, Mars was home to a vast ocean fed by scores of rivers and lakes, according to one study.