Just when the media hysteria over doomsday scenarios relating to the Large Hadron Collider has died down, along comes a visually stunning short film from L Studio called Rift that explores just what such a scenario might look like. It's described as "a surreal interpretation of Pandora's ...
Fortunately, the LHC doomsday hysteria has been soundly debunked... BUT WHAT ABOUT THE ZOMBIES?
You can now sleep easy. The threat of the asteroid Apophis hitting our planet has been officially downgraded today. If the 1-in-45,000 odds of Apophis hitting Earth in 2036 weren't slight enough, then how about a tiny 1-in-250,000 chance? In other words, the 250 meter-wide piece of space rock has g...
A recent poll concluded that 12 percent of Americans believe the world will end this year. Is that so surprising?
The Mayans never predicted the world would end on Dec. 21, 2012 -- the Doomsday misconception is a "distorted world view of ancient civilizations."
According to the ridiculous hype surrounding Dec. 21, 2012, the Mayans "predicted" apocalypse with one of their calendars (in reality, they didn't). Doubt has now been cast over the accuracy of this date.
The most precise estimate is compiled of the number of dangerous space rocks that could threaten Earth.
An impactor mission to destroy an incoming asteroid would need to deliver a nuclear double whammy.
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