Hundreds of thousands of bits of space junk are orbiting the planet, according to NASA. And it's a huge problem. This animation depicts the distribution and movement of man-made objects orbiting Earth.NASA Orbital Debris Program Office at JSC
NASA Orbital Debris Program Office at JSC
What does space debris look like?
U.N. Security Council visits Haiti
Video shows shooting of Venezuelan protester David Vallenilla
Why we don't have a solar eclipse every month
Uncertainty whittles away hope for Cuban migrants
Guy Philippe gets nine years in U.S. prison
Elephants save baby after it falls into zoo enclosure pool
Venezuelan national guard opens fire on protesters
Protester shot by Venezuelan national guard during clash
How to recycle water in space
Residents react to London van attack
Panama offers proposal to group of stranded Cuban migrants
President Trump announces new Cuba policy (full speech)
Venezuela's opposition is asking demonstrators to shut down all traffic for two hours Friday to protest the point-blank shooting death by the national guard of a 22-year-old man identified as David Vallenilla on Thursday.
Guy Philippe, an elected Haitian senator and former police commander who eluded capture in Haiti for more than a decade, was sentenced to nine years in prison in Miami federal court on June 21, 2017 for accepting bribes to protect cocaine smugglers who used the island to ship drugs to the United States.
A video circulating on social media allegedly shows the moment a 17-year-old protester was shot by the Venezuelan national guard during a clash in the Altamira neighborhood of Caracas, Venezuela on June 19, 2017.
Nature has been recycling water on Earth for eons, and NASA is perfecting how to do it in space right now on the International Space Station. In constant operation for several years already, the Water Recovery System draws moisture from a number of sources to continuously provide astronauts with safe, clean drinking water.
President Donald Trump visited the Manuel Artime Theater in Miami on June 16, 2017 to announce changes to the U.S.'s policy toward Cuba. Sen. Marco Rubio, Gov. Rick Scott, and Vice President Mike Pence all spoke before Trump.
Longtime combat medics with Colombia’s FARC guerrillas are being offered the chance to get medical degrees in Cuba, now that a peace deal is ending the 50 year conflict. But first they have to pass high school.