The European Space Agency's successful landing on a speeding comet is captivating the world.
Now the Philae probe is sending back images of its new home on Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko.
But it can be hard to wrap one’s mind around the scale of things in space.
So the ESA made some images showing the comet over cities in Europe.
This one places it in Paris. Spanning 4.1 kilometers, the comet would roughly cover a distance from the Arc de Triomphe to the Louvre.
That got Team News Stream wondering... what would it look like here in Hong Kong? FULL POST
When the U.S. President first visited Myanmar two years ago, the country seemed on the cusp of a major political transformation.
But the mood is different as Barack Obama returns for his second visit.
"The hope and optimism we had in 2012 is gone," Irrawaddy magazine editor Aung Zaw tells me.
Zaw says there is a general impression in Myanmar that the reform process has stopped, and Obama needs to convey the message to the government that reform must go on.
Beyond the disappointing state of political reform, Myanmar’s leaders have been criticized for their oppressive treatment of the Muslim minority group, the Rohingya.
The Rohingya have been denied citizenship by their own government. Scores have been living in a displaced persons camp for more than two years.
"The plight of the Rohingya will be a big challenge for Obama," says Zaw. "That's the reason Obama made a phone call to (President) Thein Sein before flying in."
Click on to hear more from our conversation including Zaw's very direct criticism of opposition leader Aung San Suu Kyi and her inaction in regards to the Rohingya.
So I just cleared my Google search history.
I took a peek at my search log ahead of an interview with data privacy expert and Harvard Fellow Adam Tanner, and was simply stunned by the depth of my data trail.
Some companies say they collect user information to provide them with better services.
Tanner says, "They know where you live, work, go to university and they also know sensitive things like what religion you belong to - all with the goal of selling things to you."
As the saying goes, there's no such thing as a free lunch. And in this networked age, we're paying with our personal data.
But Tanner says, "There should be choice and transparency. You should know what you're getting into, and what you're getting in exchange."