Venus Could Have Been Habitable and Radically Different from the Planet We See Today


Planet Venus


“Our models show that there is a real possibility that Venus could have been habitable and radically different from the Venus we see today,” said Michael Way of The Goddard Institute for Space Science about Earth’s ‘twisted sister’ planet. “This opens up all kinds of implications for exoplanets found in what is called the ‘Venus Zone’, which may in fact host liquid water and temperate climates.”


The Death of Mars (YouTube Episode)


Mars Landscape


In this week’s report we dive into the story of a giant asteroid the size of Pluto, crashing into Mars igniting an ancient climate catastrophe. As well as a mystery discovered at Mar’s south pole –an ancient object with vast climate implications .


Why are NASA Spaceships Exploring Earth’s Deepest Oceans to Is Reality a Wavefunction? (Planet Earth Report)


Earth from Space


Our Pale Blue Dot has produced a wealth of fascinating new stories the past few days –from when Earth had two moons to a major discovery in Antarctica’s seas.


Before the Big Bang to the Search for Life Not as We Know It (The Galaxy Report-Weekend Feature)


ESO Observatories


This week’s report from the Cosmos brings amazing stories ranging from What Existed Before the Big Bang to Forms of Consciousness We Can’t Recognize to World’s Scientists Share Their Expectations for the James Webb Space Telescope.


“Galaxy” Fans Help Us Launch Into 2022


Our best wishes for the New Year! Please share our articles with your Facebook, LinkedIn or Instagram friends and help us balance the scales in an increasingly alien Internet universe dominated by corporate media giants. With our thanks! The Daily Galaxy editorial team.


Beyond the Anthropocene -“A Mere Blink of the Geologic Eye”


Alien Life


The human experience on our Pale Blue Dot “has lasted for less than 10 one-billionths of cosmic history surrounded by vast lifeless space, and yet we are congratulating ourselves on an unearned geological legacy before we’ve proved ourselves capable of escaping the next century with our lives,” says mass-extinction authority, Peter Brannen, author of The Ends of the World. “Human history, though environmentally cataclysmic and sedimentologically interesting, is not usefully described in the terms of a geological epoch on par with a yawning span of time like the Early Cretaceous, an epoch that lasted 600,000 times longer than this newly minted one.”