A green pond about the size of a pickup truck appeared at the bottom of the crater in July and it seems to be growing.
This is the first time the location of a one-off fast radio burst has been detected.
How far would you go to keep a lie under wraps?
Archaeologists think the boat may have met a fiery end.
There may be way less dark matter out there than scientists think—and maybe even none at all.
"With four out of eight dolphins dying inside of 16 months, the situation has reached critical mass," said a campaigner.
"The signals we have analyzed indicate that the there was a 25-minute shutdown that has gone unexplained."
The body was so decomposed police could not immediately tell its age, sex or cause of death.
A second-repeating radio signal, FRB 180814.J0422+73, was found to repeat six times from a distance of 1.5 billion light-years away.
Belief in Bigfoot is rising fast.
Authorities identified a body as 36-year-old Carla Stefaniak, who recently went missing while on vacation in Costa Rica.
If this particle really exists, then it is not just outside the standard model but outside it in a way that nobody anticipated.
The man hadn't experienced trauma to the area and had no history of unusual bleeding.
Fast radio bursts were recorded during a survey of the sky that began January 2017.
A new Hallowe'en event has hit "Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery" that will bring a sinister twist to the storyline, say devs.
2015 TG387 has a weird elongated orbit and appears to be under the influence of a yet-to-be discovered planet.
It could be months, if not years, before we find out if Michael Atiyah's claims are true.
The 32-year-old woman, who identified herself only as Lauren, said she believed the viral video saved her life.
Russia in particular has grabbed headlines with renewed submarine activity in the Atlantic.
Reports of a cloud of darkness blocking out the Sun at noon above northern Siberia have raised questions.
Pets have finally arrived in Harry Potter: Hogwarts Mystery. Find out how to get and use your new companion, here.
Italian academics believe they have discovered the Florentine master's earliest known work and signature, thanks to an almost invisible code.