Astronomers have identified a very unusual galaxy that could help improve our understanding of dark matter.
The European Space Agency is working on a new mission to track down dark matter and find out what it is made of.
What if we could explain the movement of stars and galaxies without relying on dark matter to fill in the gaps?
The world's largest atom smasher is back in action after a four-year hiatus.
It's supposed to be the most common form of matter in the universe, but nobody has ever actually seen it.
After a three-year hiatus, the iconic atom smasher is preparing to begin a new era of scientific discoveries.
A radical new theory aims to solve many of the universe's biggest mysteries, including dark matter.
The fascinating discovery could turn what we know about galaxy formation on its head.
Scientists may have finally determined what might be behind this mysterious, invisible form of matter.
An extremely rare event has been observed by scientists working on unraveling the mysteries of dark matter.
A new theory has proposed that our universe is riding on the edge of an expanding bubble in an extra dimension.
Scientists have suggested that most of the universe may be made up of a 'dark fluid' with a negative mass.
The ambitious search for a fifth force of nature could revolutionize our understanding of the cosmos.
The discovery raises new questions about the formation of galaxies and the nature of dark matter.
Scientists in Ontario have compiled an image of dark matter filaments connecting two galaxies together.
Scientists have discovered that dark matter played a much smaller role in galaxies in the early universe.
An enigmatic galaxy known as Dragonfly 44 is believed to be comprised of 99.99 percent dark matter.
Scientists have shut down their state-of-the-art dark matter detector after it failed to find anything.
Scientists have suggested that dark matter might be the main culprit in mass extinction events.
Researchers have proposed a new theory that may be the key to understanding the nature of dark matter.