Scientists have a theory that the Universe will eventually collapse, and they now believe it will happen sooner than we might have hoped.
It may not seem like it, but one of the most significant threats to human civilization is a massive asteroid impact, and suicidal spacecraft might be able to keep us safe.
This giant underground RV park in Kansas lets you ride out the apocalypse without giving up the comforts of home.
The "Atomic Age" of the 1950s saw the nuke-armed U.S. and U.S.S.R facing off. During the creation of the bomb, the U.S. didn't give much thought about what would happen if one headed our way. It seemed like a good idea to the government to a thorough testing as to what would happen in that event.
It's comforting to know that when the apocalypse does happen, we can repopulate the Earth from the survivors tucked safely away in their luxury condos deep inside a retired missile silo in Kansas. Interest in the "Survival Condo" has been so high that all units in this unique complex 174 feet deep in the Earth have sold out at cost of a cool $2 million apiece.
Miguel Angel took this epic image at a U2 concert in Barcelona, Spain on June 30, 2009. Held at Camp Nou, the home of FC Barcelona, it's easy to forget that we're looking at a soccer stadium rather than an Armageddon a-brewin'.
Scaring the bejesus out of people is big business these days, and few plans to scare people out of their money are as transparent as the network of luxury underground survival shelters being set up by TerraVivos.
Today, the world comes to an end. Well, in theaters, anyway. 2012 has us thinking about the apocalypse 'round these parts (so uplifting, we know), and that led us to wondering about all the crazy technology that's all around us...
With the popcorn-fueled apocalypse entering theaters this Friday, there's one organization that's not so thrilled about the hysteria "2012" is drumming up. That'd be NASA, and the space agency is — as you'd imagine — reassuring everyone that it's going...
Geez, we'll never suck Earth into a black hole at this rate. The faulty weld that shut down the Large Hadron Collider late last year isn't the only problem plaguing the 17-mile-long ring. Though connections between the magnets have been...