Agents Scully and Mulder might have been on the right track believing in extraterrestrial life. The real-life Central Intelligence Agency publishes declassified UFO documents on its website.
The Web giant turns the popular alien conspiracy theory into an animated interactive game.
A series of ads for Japanese company Tamiya showcase conspiracy theories done up as awesome plastic-model kits.
"Guy Hottel Memo" about Roswell, N.M., UFO incident is the bureau's most-viewed online document, the agency says, as it offers up a bit of flying-saucer debunking to go along with the decades-old memorandum.
A new book called "Area 51" suggests that the flying object that crashed at Roswell wasn't full of aliens, but alienlike children. The flight was allegedly intended to cause panic in the U.S.
Brit papers set off frenzy with report of document confirming cover-up of Roswell aliens finding. FBI says: Not so fast.
We're not exactly sure what the latest from Romain Jerome's Moon Dust-DNA series has to do with, but we assume it's UFOs.
UFO capital of the world perseveres, with centerpiece museum holding its place amid all manner of alien curios and souvenirs. Photos: UFO mania in Roswell
If you're a tourist, why else would you come to this little town in New Mexico if it weren't to join the alien madness?
CNET News.com's Daniel Terdiman visits sites from Las Vegas to Los Alamos, with a helping of Roswell in between.