The home of the Large Hadron Collider is also currently home -- at least on Google Street View -- to several hidden Legos. Find them and serious geek bragging rights are yours.
A new museum exhibit in London recounts the search for the so-called "God particle," one of the seminal theoretical breakthroughs of the last century.
Rovio, the nice Angry Birds maker and CERN, the very nice people who house the Large Hadron Collider, get together to enhance your gaming experience. Why?
Researchers can't say for certain that a particle they discovered is the so-called "God particle," but the information they have "strongly indicates" it is.
The European nuclear research agency collides two high-power proton beams early this morning, marking the beginning of this year's Large Hadron Collider physics data collection.
Researchers have produced and captured antihydrogen atoms using strong magnetic fields in the Alpha experiment at CERN.
The Large Hadron Collider detected events that could pin down the mass of the elusive subatomic particle, but there's still plenty of uncertainty.
Representative for CERN talks in the video about observation of "a new particle" described as one of the biggest discoveries in decades.
A first round of error checking has shown subatomic particles still travel faster than the speed of light, but physicists want more confirmation before drawing any conclusions.