After two and a half years of repairs and prep, the partly sunken Costa Concordia cruise ship is now being towed for 200 nautical miles towards a scrapyard in Genoa. We have timelapse videos of the salvage operation and the live stream of a dirty ship moving very slowly.
As crews work to salvage the Costa Concordia, the 50,000 ton cruise ship that sank off the coast of Italy last year, today they discovered human remains that may reveal the fate of the ship's last two missing passengers.
The Costa Concordia cruiseliner sank more than a year and a half ago, and to this day it sits off the coast of the Italian island of Giglio, becoming more and more decrepit. The first step of getting it off the rocks its stuck on came earlier this week, when engineers finally righted the ship. Here's how they did it.
The wreck of the cruise ship Costa Concordia in early 2012 resulted in 32 deaths and the destruction of the ship, resulting in a $300 million salvage operation that may be the most expensive in history. A pair of quadcopters equipped with cameras capture the sad vessel and the massive operation to remove it from the…
Pardon me if you're feeling oversaturated with news of the wreck of the Costa Concordia off the coast of Giglio, Italy—and I do mean directly off the coast—but I'm endlessly enamored of ship wrecks.
Newly released amateur video taken from inside the Concordia cruise ship shows passengers crowded together, looking for a way out after its deadly crash on a sandbar offshore of the island of Giglio near Grosseto, Italy.
The 984-foot-long cruise ship Costa Concordia ran aground on the island of Giglio, Italy, killing at least three people. More than 4,000 people have been evacuated, but 50 are still missing. The night photos remind me of the sinking Titanic.