The protesters are set on defying police orders and marching to Parliament.Read the full story ›
A satellite built in Stevenage is soon to be fired towards to the sun so we can learn more about our closest star and its impact on Earth.Read the full story ›
Wednesday's "super blue blood moon" was the first since 1866.Read the full story ›
Early risers and planet gazers were treated to a cosmic event when Venus and Jupiter appeared side by side in the sky.Read the full story ›
It's travelled hundreds of miles through outer space, but from today the spacecraft used by Tim Peake will be on display here at London's Science Museum.
The astronaut, who made history by becoming the first from the UK to do a spacewalk, hopes the exhibit will inspire the next generation.
A new planet which could contain life has been discovered close enough to Earth to be reached by future space missions.Read the full story ›
University College London and Colchester Institute students have launched a potential car of the future, weighing in at just 30kg.Read the full story ›
Regulators have granted permission for the trial to go ahead at Moorfields Eye Hospital in London.Read the full story ›
A London university has developed an IQ test for dogs that could pave the way for breakthroughs in our understanding of the links between intelligence and health.
The London School of Economics, along with Edinburgh University, has discovered that dog intelligence functions in a similar way to human intelligence.
Recent studies have shown smarter people tend to live longer.
If scientists can prove this is the same in dogs then they can use them to study long-term health problems such as dementia.
Dr Rosalind Arden, a research associate at the LSE said: "We asked the question, if a dog is good at one test does it tend to be better than average at the other test? And we found that yes that's true.
This is the first step in trying to develop a really snappy, reliable dog IQ test, and that has got implications that aren't obvious at first."
Sixty eight border collies were given a series of cognitive tasks, including finding their way to food behind a barrier and learning to choose a bigger portion of food.