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The Camargue region of southern France could end the century underwater as sea-levels rise at an accelerating rate. We meet the custodians of this unique wetland and the scientists using Sentinel satellites to study the effects of climate change globally.
Euronews was granted a rare chance to film inside the Vega rocket factory in Italy where the next generation of ESA launchers, like the Vega C, are crafted with love from carbon fibre.
A Japanese spacecraft has just arrived at an asteroid and is preparing to collect a sample of its rocky interior.
What's the risk from asteroids, and what's being done about it? As #AsteroidDay approaches we meet some dinosaurs, meteorite specialists and asteroid hunters to find out.
From what happens to space junk to the practicalities of voyaging to Mars, #AskSpace provides answers to your most burning questions about outer space.
Astronomy is undergoing a revolution with the release of precision data on 1.7 billion stars in our galaxy from the Gaia space telescope. We head to the historic Observatory of Paris and ESA's ESTEC base in the Netherlands to find out more.
We meet a surfing scientist and toxic algae hunters to see how Sentinel-3 satellite data is used to study the coastline of the English Channel in this month's episode of Space.
If you have a bad back, you have something in common with the average astronaut. We investigate medical research in space and what it means for us on the ground in this episode of Space.
Many scientists believe there could be life on the other moons and planets of our solar system. We report on the latest in astrobiology research from the Mars-like environment of the Rio Tinto in southern Spain.
euronews takes you on a 360 tour of Europe's astronaut training centre in Cologne.
NASA is urging sky watchers to step outside on January 31st for a look at what the space agency is calling a "lunar trifecta"
Since it blasted off ten years ago, Columbus has been used to grow plants, research new metals and probe astronauts' blood, bodies and brains.
The space race to build the new Ariane 6 rocket pad in French Guiana is underway.
Scientists were amazed the thrusters worked having been out of action since 1980.
There are 29,000 tracked pieces of space debris in orbit, and a million more too small to follow. They pose a risk to astronauts and satellites. So what can be done?
Aliens may be more like us than we think, according to evolutionary biology.
Is the ozone layer replenishing itself, how can we track pollution from industry, and is it possible to measure Earth's winds from orbit? We look into the mysteries of our atmosphere in Space.
Sixty years ago, Sputnik became the first satellite in space and changed the world forever.