Off the coast of Hawaii’s Big Island and more than 3,000 feet beneath the ocean surface lie the warm, bubbling springs of a volcano — a deep-sea location that may hold lessons for the search for extraterrestrial life.
Finding alien life is the holy grail of space exploration, but the chances of hearing from existing unearthly civilisations are increasingly slim, a study says.
The term extraterrestrial used to stand for something truly great. Now, as far as the general public is concerned, it has all but lost its meaning. The same applies to the related phrase, extraterrestrial intelligence.
Although we have no definitive evidence, even the most skeptical of scientists have to admit that it is a statistical probability, that life, in one form or another, will exist somewhere else in the Universe.
Is there life on other planets?
Like, can we even do that?
Unchecked climate change would eventually lead to widespread devastation on Earth.
The latest response to the Fermi paradox.
The world’s largest radio telescope, in southwestern China, is joining an international search for extraterrestrial intelligence focused on a mysterious, flickering star that has sparked unprecedented curiosity in recent months.