A massive outburst rocked the cosmos nearly 8 billion years ago, but we're only just observing it.
They're not called "supermassive" black holes for nothing, as a video from NASA illustrates.
The theorized object warps spacetime like a black hole but still releases light.
Machine learning has boosted the resolution of an image produced by Event Horizon Telescope data captured six years…
A rare ‘ultramassive’ black hole, 30 billion times the mass of the Sun, is lurking in the cosmos.
The jet is from the most distant tidal disruption event yet observed.
The dense, dormant object is hiding in plain sight.
These are the IXPE mission’s first observations of a mass-accreting black hole.
The black hole ejected stellar material in 2021, three years after pulling a star into its orbit.
The bubble is spinning around the galactic core at mind-boggling speeds.
Astro Twitter was filled with emotion and, of course, memes.
It's the second major view of a black hole to come out of the Event Horizon Telescope.
In these binary systems, a star is slowly eaten as it death-spirals around a black hole.
The Event Horizon Telescope Collaboration has some mystery news to share next week.
The "Reverberation Machine" is helping scientists detect outbursts from black holes.
Lurking in old observations from the Hubble Space Telescope is an intriguing object from the early universe.
Astronomers say it's the most misaligned black hole they've ever seen.
The researchers suspect a globular cluster contains an elusive intermediate-mass black hole.
The team of astrophysicists found that 1% of ordinary matter may be stored away in the lightless spheres.
One star is orbiting the black hole at 5,431 miles per second, which is 0.03% the speed of light.