The Big Six: from outdoor Jacuzzis and inky interiors to views of the Eiffel Tower
Wingman Jeb Corliss calls it 'the hardest thing I've ever done'
News was announced at a press conference in the garage where Sergei Brin and Larry Page first launched the search engine
Foucault pendulum is a simple device introduced in 1851 to confirm that the earth rotated
Tourism bosses in Chelyabinsk hope to build a 'Meteor Disneyland' in the southern Russian city
If you've been watching the rise of 3D printing in envy as you can't shell out on a 3D printer, then a little-known American company may have just made your day.
Plus: A four-letter word arrives on Radio 4 and the latest spin on a misused word
In a two-decade career, Mr Robert has scaled the Eiffel Tower and New York’s Empire State Building
From the Dragon Ride in Wales to the Tour of County Tyrone, explore stunning scenery and get fit at the same time
Christopher Hirst marvels at the 'Skywalk' freshly installed at the top of the Tower
They are a familiar sight to visitors to the Eiffel Tower: souvenir sellers hawking knick-knacks ranging from plastic models of the famous structure to hats that double as umbrellas. But the police are not impressed, and following clashes with the vendors at the weekend, have vowed to crack down.
The reinvention of classics.
After missing the cut at the French Open yesterday, Bubba Watson said he wanted to leave the country "as quickly as possible".
Set in a lush part of northern Normandy, this pretty old auberge is owned by a British couple: André and Lynne Tamba. He hosts, she cooks (four-course menus from €22). This homey place has palpable charm, while the cuisine impresses even the French clientele – some of whom find it difficult to believe that their meal was not prepared by a fellow Gaul. Comfy accommodation is offered in seven bedrooms creaking with venerable beams.
His role in Sofia Coppola's new film is the best part Stephen Dorff's ever had. It could be career-changing, he tells Gill Pringle
The Segway was hailed before its launch as a green transport solution of the future. One such believer in the emission-free scooter-cum-skateboard was a former Yorkshire miner turned multimillionaire philanthropist called Jimi Heselden, who last year bought the American firm which invented the self-righting two-wheeler. But in what appears to have been a freak accident, Mr Heselden has been found dead after apparently plunging 30ft over the side of a cliff while riding one of the machines he hoped would revolutionise the way we travel.