Yosemite National Park

Yosemite National Park is one of America's first wilderness parks and visited by millions each year. See some of its iconic images.


Kendy: I Know

An experimental short movie by Kendy for the David Lynch music video contest.


Le Cafe

Too much coffee can be dangerous!

Dir. Stephanie Marguerite & Emilie Tarascou / music Oldelaf & Mr D / France / 2007

Produced by Ecole des Mtiers du Cinma d'Animation (EMCA)


Siblings take down amateur robbers

When robbers Huang and He busted into the jewelry shop Friday evening, wearing helmets and holding a gun, they didn't know what they would be up against. When Ms. Chen, the owner of the shop was shot in the chest, her elder brother charged toward the robbers for some 2 on 1 action. Seeing her brother was out-numbered, Ms. Chen leaped over the counter and backed up her brother. Now, THAT is love.


 H Bombs In Space

Back in 1962, the U.S. blew up a hydrogen bomb, creating what might be the greatest fireworks spectacular ever. People in Hawaii gathered on rooftops, sipping drinks, as they watched a radioactive rainbow display in the night sky.


Lego Black Ops

Lego ultra-violence. No one wins when it comes to war.

Lego weapons provided by Brickarms.com


SuperNews! Obama & Biden's "Drummer Boy" Duet

Obama and Biden get in the holiday spirit to perform "Little Drummer Boy." David Bowie and Bing Crosby would be proud.
From: "SuperNews!" An animated sketch comedy series airing on Current TV.
Watch more SuperNews! on Current TV Thursdays 11/10c
So set your DVRs and TIVOs. Like... now.
Follow us on twitter: @super_josh
For more SuperNews! go to www.current.com/supernews


CURIOSITY - Meet Nasa's New Mars Rover

Highlights from the stunning mission animation of "Curiosity" - NASA's new one tonne Mars Rover which is set to reach the Red Planet in 2012. The video is set to excerpts of "Mars, Bringer of War" and "Uranus, The Magician" from Holst's Planet Suite.


Changing Views of Pluto

Hubble's Universe Unfiltered 15: Changing Views of Pluto

While it may seem that the astronomy community's views on Pluto changed radically with its reclassification in 2006, the truth is that our understanding of Pluto has always been shifting. This small, icy world in the distant reaches of the solar system is so difficult to observe that, even with Hubble's keen resolution, it only shows up as a few pixels in an image.

Only with patience, lots of observations, and huge amounts of computing power have we been able to create approximate surface maps of Pluto and discover some surprising alterations to its surface. Improved imagery yields improved insight. We now comprehend Pluto's place within the solar system, and the exploration of that region has really just begun.