All Previously Featured

astronomy month 2017
April is Global Astronomy Month!
We’re excited to celebrate all things astronomy in April, which is Global Astronomy Month (GAM)
March 31, 2017
fdl call for applications
Frontier Development Lab Call for Applications
NASA Frontier Development Lab (FDL) has announced its 2017 challenges and opened the application process for participants, with a deadline of April 19, 2017.
March 30, 2017

Where in the Worlds has SETI Institute Been? March 20-26, 2017
A roundup of SETI Institute in the media
March 28, 2017
Are the Aliens Already Chuck Berry Fans?
Long after the last SoundCloud downloads have succumbed to the second law of thermodynamics, and the final music CD has been digested by polycarbonate-eating bacteria, Chuck Berry will still be rocking.
March 28, 2017
Talking about Mars
MarsFest 2017: Understanding how Death Valley National Park is a lot like Mars
Death Valley National Park is a lot like Mars was three billion years ago. Death Valley is the hottest place on Earth and the driest place in North America, with less than two inches of rain a year on average.
March 27, 2017
nai mars
Support the Search for Life on Mars
The SETI Institute needs your help to help raise $80,000 to fund this important work. Funds raised this Spring will allow Nathalie and her team to commit to another field expedition this year.
March 28, 2017
Hackathon 2017
Machine Learning 4 SETI Hackathon!
Save the Date: June 10-11, 2017 - Galvanize, San Francisco! The SETI Institute invites all citizen data scientists and technologists to join us as collaborators in our mission to find radio signals from intelligence beyond our solar system.
March 23, 2017
Shell on Earth
Big Picture Science Radio Show - Shell on Earth
Charon detail connecting lines
SETI Institute at the 48th LPSC
The 48th Lunar and Planetary Science Conference will be held at The Woodlands Waterway Marriott Hotel and Convention Center,The Woodlands, Texas, March 20–24, 2017.
March 20, 2017
The Coolest Party - A Night Flight on NASA's SOFIA
Most infrared light – which is the part of the spectrum that gives us clues to some of the most intriguing puzzles in astronomy – is blocked by our atmosphere. But a telescope-in-a-plane known as SOFIA can get above 99 percent of that opaque air, and probe deep into the galaxy to learn how stars are made. In this week’s Big Picture Science, reporter Emma Bentley takes a ride.
March 20, 2017