Jupiter's Great Red Spot is deeper than Earth's oceans and growing taller
March 14, 2018, 10:29 a.m. by Christian Cotroneo
The images are in — and this is just the beginning.
Jupiter may not shield us from comets, but it has an important role to play for life on Earth
February 15, 2016, 11:31 a.m. by Michael Graham Richard
Simulating 100 million years of solar system activity revealed the opposite of what we expected.
NASA's space tourism posters will make you want to explore the galaxy
February 12, 2016, 5 p.m. by Michael Graham Richard
The dream of a space-faring humanity is deep-rooted.
Jupiter's moon Ganymede has salty ocean under ice
March 13, 2015, 10:15 a.m. by Miriam Kramer, SPACE.com
In addition to signs of flooding on its surface, scientists looked at the movements of Ganymede's aurora to come to arrive at their watery conclusion.
See 3 moons of Jupiter perform rare triple transit
January 23, 2015, 12:24 p.m. by Geoff Gaherty, SPACE.com
Break out the telescopes tonight to see Io, Europa and Callisto crossing the face of Jupiter.
See two moons cast their shadows on Jupiter tonight
December 15, 2014, 3:38 p.m. by Geoff Gaherty, SPACE.com
This double transit of moons is a lead up to a very rare triple transit on the night of Jan. 24, 2015.
Giant volcanoes rock Jupiter's moon Io
August 5, 2014, 10:24 a.m. by Mike Wall, SPACE.com
The eruptions were like 'curtains of fire' in that they blasted out of mile-long cracks in Io's surface.
Jupiter's Great Red Spot shrank to smallest size ever recorded
May 16, 2014, 9:55 a.m. by Elizabeth Howell, SPACE.com
The Great Red Spot appears to be growing smaller at a rate of 580 miles across a year.
Jupiter moon's 'club sandwich' ocean could potentially support life
May 5, 2014, 9:50 a.m. by Mike Wall, SPACE.com
If Ganymede's interior ocean is in contact with rocks, it could open up possibilities for alien life.
This puppy literally fell from the sky
Should you feed birds in winter?
Magnetic north shifting by 30 miles a year, might signal pole reversal
In memory of species declared extinct in 2018 — plus one we've already lost in 2019
A violently beautiful storm with no name churns in the Pacific
How to fall safely