Daredevil Felix Baumgartner's freefall to Earth is now watchable through a dramatic first-person video.
A Felix Baumgartner Lego mini-fig takes a death-defying leap from a Lego Stratos capsule... and survives.
Because most of us were asleep at 2.15am AEST when Felix Baumgartner made his record-breaking skydive, here's a re-creation — in Lego!
A Norwegian skydiver appears to have an extremely close call with a falling meteorite, which fortunately wasn't on fire at the time.
Austrian daredevil dives from 24 miles above Earth, breaking the sound barrier and also breaking a YouTube record for most concurrent live video streams.
The wait will drag on for daredevil Felix Baumgartner, as his attempt at a breathtaking, record-setting freefall continues to be bedeviled by the weather.
More than 8 million viewers tune in to the video-sharing site to witness historic high-altitude jump.
A new extended video, tied to a GoPro Super Bowl ad, shows eight minutes of Baumgartner's epic jump.
Red Bull Stratos releases the final data from Felix Baumgartner's breathtaking skydive last October. Seems he got to Mach 1.25, not the woeful Mach 1.24 of the previous estimate.
The high-speed, high-altitude jump lacked one key angle during the live stream, but some sleuths have compiled near cosmic footage from Felix Baumgartner's chest-mounted camera.