Four billion tons of uranium in seawater would fuel a thousand 1,000-MW nuclear power plants for 100,000 years.
Scientists are finally one step closer to harnessing the full power of the Sun. If all goes well, the Earth may not need fossil fuels as early as 2030.
The radiation fingerprint from the Fukushima nuclear disaster in Japan has finally reached the US shores, specifically in the West Coast. Is it bad news for Americans?
A gigantic steel cage has been designed and constructed over the Chernobyl nuclear reactor, which is infamous for one of the world's worst man-made catastrophes in history. More than 30 years after the explosion, the dreaded reactor has been finally sealed off.
China has created an artificial star 8,600 times hotter than the sun and has successfully kept it on for a whole minute!
Jeff Bezos has ambitious plans for Blue Origin, which includes launching a super-rocket and colonizing the solar system.
Is Japan headed for another nuclear disaster? The country has recently announced plans of reusing soil from the Fukushima nuclear disaster site even before it reaches a safety level, while two nuclear reactors of the Kansai Electric Power Company were approved for extended use.
The UK is caught between the rift of the US and Russia with regard to nuclear saber-rattling. And the most affected party will be Major Tim Peake who is about to re-enter Earth on June aboard Russia's Souyuz rocket.
Experts suggests that nuclear weapons could cause a 10-year mini ice age.
In light of recent nuclear events around the world, the Belgian government has decided to provide emergency-use iodine pills in case of a nuclear disaster. But these pills can only do so much.
Thirty years after the world's worst nuclear reaction disaster, the Chernobyl nuclear reactor is now due for a new sarcophagus, or protective shell.
Thirty years after Russia's Chernobyl Nuclear Power Plant exploded and released massive amounts of radioactive particles into the atmosphere, driving human inhabitants to permanently abandon the area, this so-called "dead zone" has become home to multiple thriving wildlife populations.
A giant wolfish caught off the island of Hokkaido, near the Fukushima nuclear plant is raising concerns about how radiation contamination from the 2011 nuclear power plant accident has spread and the impact it's having on ecosystems and the evolution of nearby wildlife.
The destructive earthquake and tsunami that triggered a catastrophe at Japan's Fukushima-Daiichi nuclear power plant are now four years behind us, but the effects of that disaster are still being felt today. Now a new study has revealed that even as ecosystems slowly recover, Fukushima's native bird population is actually dwindling more than ever - and researchers think they know why.