Astronomers have detected something baffling at the furthest frontiers of our observable universe: lots of massive galaxies that shouldn't even exist.
The explosion in a distant galaxy cluster is ongoing and has been continuing for the last 100 million years.
The Hubble Space Telescope has taken its deepest-yet look into the cosmos to see some of the earliest galaxies that popped into existence only a few hundred million years after the Big Bang.
A US-based laboratory has produced tiny droplets of a state of matter that existed in the first few milliseconds after the Big Bang after slamming particles together at close to the speed of light.
The great cosmologist Bruce Springsteen once sang "everything dies, baby, that's a fact," but does that assertion include the little universe we call home? Julian takes us through the current theories on what will happen to our space and time.
After a two-year upgrade, the Large Hadron Collider smashed particles at record-breaking energy levels.
Astronomers get a first look at the conditions that may have led to the creation of most star clusters.
A galaxy far, far away — farther, in fact, than any other known galaxy — has been measured by astronomers.
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