A $2 billion particle detector attached to the International Space Station has detected the potential signature of dark matter annihilation in the Cosmos. ->
There is a phantom in the machinery of the universe, and it evades even the best "ghost hunters" of physics. ->
A key experiment aboard the International Space Station has been searching for dark matter and the results will be in soon. ->
Dark matter and "baryon asymmetry" are two big mysteries in physics. Is there one, as yet undiscovered, particle responsible for both? Jennifer Ouellette investigates.
The Nobel Prizes are won, but I was rooting for astronomer Vera Rubin, now 82, whose quiet, unassuming demeanor might seem incongruent with her extraordinary career in science.
You wouldn't think a sunken ship from 2000 years ago could hold the key to the success of a neutrino detection experiment, except perhaps in a Hollywood movie. But sometimes truth really is stranger than fiction.
By tracing bubbles in a jar, physicist hope to detect the most mysterious stuff in the universe.
Using one of the world's most powerful computers, South Korean scientists have recreated some of the large-scale structure of our observable Universe.
+ Load More