This annual crowd-pleaser -- one of the most spectacular sky shows you'll ever see -- is about to hit its peak.
This month, a spectacular sight is coming to the nighttime sky. Here's the lowdown on how you can catch a glimpse of the Perseids.
In the sky, it's a bird, it's a plane, it's a meteor! This nifty graph lets you explore confirmed meteor strikes on Earth.
NASA will provide live video of the event, as well as a live chat with Bill Cooke, head of NASA's Meteoroid Environment Office.
A camera at the Marshall Space Flight Center in Huntsville, Ala., will broadcast live images of the space fireworks show.
A NASA representative tells the Associated Press that the bright object seen by many along the East Coast of the U.S. last night may well have been a meteor.
If a meteor similar to the one that hit in Russia was on a path toward New York, we might be lucky to get even three weeks' warning, NASA's Charles Bolden Jr. says at a House Committee hearing.
The shocking sight of a meteor over Russia this morning was captured in dramatic fashion by many cameras.
On the evening of December 13, the peak of the Geminid meteor shower promises a spectacular show of shooting stars.
Looking for something stellar to do this weekend? Wander outside of the city early Sunday morning and observe the Orionid meteor shower.