skydiving

The VICE Guide to Right Now

A Skydiving Santa Came to Town and Crash-Landed on a Florida Beach

And a crowd of horrified onlookers caught the whole thing on camera.
Drew Schwartz
12.5.17
Film

Paragliding in New Zealand Is Extreme

Warning: You may have trouble sticking it out for the rest of the day at the office.
Sami Emory
6.12.15
Film

Watch a Man Snowboard on Clouds

Soaring 6,000 feet above the ground, daredevil Adrian ‘Wildman’ Cenni simultaneously fulfills every snowboarder's dream—and every Dragonball Z fan's.
Beckett Mufson
5.27.15
Film

Fire Breathers and Mosh Pits Spin into Dizzying Light Tunnels

Die Toten Hosen's video for "Weil Du Nur Einmal Lebst" takes extreme situations and sends them spinning on their axes.
Beckett Mufson
5.19.15
Film

The Best Way to Test YouTube's New 360° Video? Wingsuit Vids

Richard Ryan puts you in control of his free fall.
Beckett Mufson
3.14.15
Film

Mountain Scenery Looks Even Better from a Wingsuit

Brandon Mikesell takes a death-defying dive down the mountains of Walenstadt, Switzerland.
Beckett Mufson
2.25.15
Film

Flow Motion Hyperlapse Offers a Death-Defying Look at Dubai

Fall 163 stories in Rob Whitworth's portrait of the United Arab Emirates' next-level metropolis.
Beckett Mufson
2.16.15
Film

Watch Synchronized Skydivers Perform Aerial Acrobatics Above Dubai

Dubai's sculpted Palm Islands set the backdrop for this soaring feat of aerial choreography and GoPro filmmaking.
Emerson Rosenthal
2.4.15
Film

‘Sunshine Superman’ Documents the Rise and Fall of BASE Jumping’s Creator

We talked to the filmmaker behind a new documentary tracking the life and times of the man who invented BASE jumping: Carl Boenish. The film, <em>Sunshine Superman</em>, makes use of Carl's giant archive of 16mm footage that he filmed with a helmet...
Patrick McGuire
9.15.14
chile

These 7 Daredevils Take Selfies To New Heights

From wingsuit flying in Chile to climbing the most famous monument in Rio, these daring creators push the envelope to document the extreme.
The Creators Project
6.4.14
tech

Space Jumper

After ascending to about 23 miles, or 120,000 feet, he’ll step out of his capsule and, one hopes, be the first human to break the sound barrier all on his own.
ALEX PASTERNACK
10.9.12