Tuesday, Aug. 21, marks the one-year anniversary of the Great American Eclipse with millions already planning for the next total solar eclipse in the United States in 2024.
Skywatchers from around the globe observed the longest total lunar eclipse of the century as the moon turned blood red on Friday night.
The full moon will turn blood red on July 27 as the longest total lunar eclipse of the century takes place in the skies from Australia through Africa.
A rare lunar trifecta unfolded early Wednesday when a lunar eclipse coincided with a super moon and blue moon for the first time in 150 years.
Google's annual list of the most popular searches in 2017 reveal that many of the top searches were around the major weather disasters of the year.
For the second time in 18 months, Alaska Airlines maneuvered a B737-900 aircraft into the path of a total solar eclipse, thrilling some 100 enthusiastic eclipse watchers and reporters who were along for the ride.
Spectators across the United States were able to catch pictures and a glimpse of the moon passing in front of the sun during the solar eclipse.
Millions of Americans had the opportunity to view a rare celestial event Monday, when the moon blocked the sun, forming a total solar eclipse.
Monday’s total solar eclipse was one of the biggest astronomical events of the year, but people that missed it will have the chance to see another in less than a decade.
On Monday, Aug. 21, the event that millions have anticipated will unfold when the moon passes directly in front of the sun.
Finalizing the cloud forecast for today's eclipse. Also, I share my adventure so far traveling to the path of totality.
Many photographers agree: You probably will not fry your phone if you point it to the sky on Aug. 21 for a moment or two, but you may not get a quality image either.
The biggest celestial event of 2017 will take place on Monday, Aug. 21, but you may miss it if you do not know precisely when to look.
The much anticipated solar eclipse is almost here, so people traveling to the path of totality should make sure they have everything they need before hitting the road.
Don’t count on the moon to protect your eyes from frying during the Great American Eclipse.
While millions of Americans gather across the country to catch a glimpse of Monday's total solar eclipse, the astronauts aboard the International Space Station will view the event from a much different vantage point.