CBC Canada Tech
Electric-blue, shimmering clouds begin their annual appearance across Canada
News/Science: Amazing. Beautiful. Superb. These are words many people use to describe one of the sky’s most beautiful displays: noctilucent clouds. And the time is right for Canadians to try to see them for themselves.
'She's perfect and she's beautiful': Frozen baby woolly mammoth discovered in Yukon gold fields
News/Canada/North: The Yukon government's paleontologist is calling a frozen baby woolly mammoth found this week near Dawson City the 'most important discovery in paleontology in North America.'
Woolly mammoth shoulder blade, tusk, among ice age fossils found by Yukon paleontology team
News/Canada/North: Yukon paleontologist Grant Zazula and his team have already found the shoulder blade of a woolly mammoth, a complete tusk, some leg bones, a steppe bison, some horses and some caribou.
Meet the husband-wife duo competing with SpaceX to send cargo to the moon
News/Canada/Toronto: Saharnaz Safari and Sohrab Haghighat, spoke to CBC News about their company SpaceRyde alongside Chris Hadfield, the first Canadian astronaut to live aboard the International Space Station. Their goal: to make history as the first orbital rocket to launch from a balloon.
Canada's nuclear waste agency says it was scammed out of $300K meant for First Nation in Ontario
News/Canada/London: Canada's nuclear waste agency says someone posing as an Indigenous chief convinced agency officials to put nearly $300,00 into a private bank account, money that was meant for a community development on a First Nation in Ontario.
Canadian satellite detects huge burst of methane from Russian coal mine
News/Science: A Canadian company that uses satellites to spot sources of methane emissions around the globe said Wednesday that it detected one of the largest artificial releases of the potent greenhouse gas ever seen, coming from a coal mine in Russia earlier this year.
European space telescope releases unprecedented details about our galaxy
News/Science: The European Space Agency has released a trove of data on almost 2 billion stars in the Milky Way, collected by its Gaia mission in an effort to create the most accurate and complete map of our galaxy.