There's been a huge chunk of the universe missing, specifically ordinary matter that scientists haven't been able to find. Now, research has shown exactly where the lost matter have been lurking.
Is the Big Bang truly the start of everything? A team of scientists say no, suggesting that circles in the sky hint at a previous universe that came and was destroyed before the Big Bang.
How fast is the universe expanding? Scientists may soon find an answer as a new study reveals the rate of the universe's expansion could potentially be measured by gravitational waves from black holes and neutron stars.
A new study answers the famous Fermi Paradox bluntly, saying intelligent life outside of Earth likely does not exist. The scientists say that humans are probably alone, so don't be surprised that aliens haven't come knocking.
Astronomers created the first and largest three-dimensional large-scale map of the universe. They used quasars and their brightness as reference points.
Is there multiple universes out there we just can't see? Scientists say this cold spot might be proof to it.
The presence of supermassive black holes at the center of dwarf galaxies is more common than previously thought.
New findings from a CERN study may be able to fill one of the biggest gaps in the Standard Model of physics -- how the universe broke the rules of symmetry and why we exist.
Previously unknown, nearly empty region in the universe is responsible for the expansion of the universe, pushing away Milky Way and other Local galaxies through space.
Carl Sagan put it best, "We are all made of starstuff." Check out the periodic table that explains he's right.
Reminiscent of the merciless Death Star, a phenomenon called ram-pressure stripping kills thousands of galaxies throughout space.
Astronomers can now explore and investigate black holes during the earlier days of the universe thanks to the astounding image taken by the Chandra X-ray Observatory.
Scientists just released in public the largest digital survey of the universe, which they put together for four years. The survey was conducted by the scientists at the University of Hawaii Institute for Astronomy, under the Pan-STARRS (Panoramic Survey Telescope and Rapid Response System) project.
The new gravity theory, which was first proposed in 2010 by physicist Erik Verlinde from University of Amsterdam suggests that we do not need the dark matter to explain the anomalies in the universe.