Well, I thought that Science 2.0 would be enough for my needs, whatever that means. But then I found Science 3.0, made probably because 2.0 was already taken. Science 3.0 has different aims, it is not about outreach, but about collaboration between scientists. Intersting, but one can safely say in its starting phase. But then - when typing science3 in the address field of the browser, the thing suggested science360, with no numerical points - http://science360.gov/
Science is never out of style and there's never a "final frontier". 

So I visited science360, there are many videos there. There are also news there. 

The number of "sciences" is amazing. Taking Scientific American, New Scientist, Science itself (I naturally mean  www.sciencemag.org/ ), different Discovers, then various national Illustrated Sciences and similar, one would not need to do much else than clicking and clicking.

Fortunately it seems that many sites are referring to the same events, considered suitable to be presented to the public. So the antimatter from thunderstorms made it to many sites, even if the title was sufficiently wrong (positrons are not quite antimatter, not more than electrons are matter. Electrons are electrons, parts of atoms, parts of matter .... ).

At all these scientific media the titles are generally rather creative. Then my own "The great Galilean Race" here at this instance of Science appears to me nearly descriptive. 

One thing I would never have known without google. When designing the attractive title I originally thought of "Galileo Race". But that was taken! There was a famous horse called Galileo who won apparently many races around 2000-2002. I did not continue along that line. Not scientific enough.