The Guns N' Roses frontman appears as himself in the latest episode of "Scooby-Doo and Guess Who?" when he meets Fred, Scooby, Velma, Daphne and Shaggy while they are taking a trip down Route 66.
When a group of bad guys steal the Mystery Machine, the gang ends up stranded in the desert.
Daphne wants to investigate an abandoned diner "to see if they have Wi-Fi inside" and they stumble upon Axl, who somehow already knows Shaggy and Scooby. The trio even have a secret handshake.
"What's up mystery gang," Rose says. "I was starting to think you guys were a no show."
When friend after friend starts disappearing, it's down to Axl, Shaggy and Scooby to solve the mystery.
The episode airs Feb. 25 at 6 p.m. PT/9 p.m. ET on Boomerang.
Hundreds of coffins fall into the sea following collapse of an Italian cemetery
A landslide on the Italian coast near Genoa caused the collapse of a cemetery Monday, leading to hundreds of coffins falling into the sea.
The Camogli cemetery, built more than 100 years ago, is situated along an area of rocky seaside cliffs. Francesco Olivari, the mayor of Camogli, called the collapse an "unimaginable catastrophe."
It is estimated that 200 coffins had fallen, but only 10 have been recovered, according to Giacomo Giampedrone, regional assessor of civil protection. Recovering the rest of them "will depend on the sea in the coming days," he added.
On Saturday, maintenance being performed along the area of fragile coastline was abruptly stopped when workers noticed cracks in the rock.
"We were doing work on a portion of the rocky coast -- it was close to the area that fell today,"Olivari told CNN on Monday. "Some signs of fissures were seen. We decided to close the cemetery."
He said that they called officials at the Office of Civil Protection in Liguria to intervene and evaluate the situation. A team of geologists with the department is using drones to get a better sense of the damage and determine if there is danger of another landslide.
"This type of collapse that happened today is very hard to detect or to predict," Olivari said. "This area is subject to this type of collapse -- it's very fragile."
Giampedrone said the port authority of Genoa blocked the coastal area below the cemetery Monday night to keep the coffins from floating out to sea.
On Tuesday after surveying the site, officials said they will continue work on recovering the coffins and corpses.
CNN's Samantha Tapfumaneyi and Maria Fleet contributed to this report.
Amazing close-up of Venus captured by NASA Parker Solar Probe
While on a journey to study the sun, NASA's Parker Solar Probe has captured an incredible new view of Venus.
The mission, which launched in 2018, is intended to study the sun and reveal some of its mysteries. Over the course of seven years, the probe will travel through the sun's atmosphere and come closer to the surface of our star than any spacecraft before it.
Venus is instrumental to the probe's success. The spacecraft uses the gravity of Venus as it swings around the planet, called a gravity assist, to help bend the probe's orbit and bring it closer and closer to the sun.
During one of these Venusian flybys on July 11, 2020, the probe snapped an amazing image that shows an unexpected side of our planetary neighbor. This was the third Venus gravity assist for the Parker Solar Probe.
The spacecraft's WISPR instrument, or Wide-field Imager for Parker Solar Probe, was actively taking images during the flyby and captured the nightside, or side facing away from the sun, of Venus. The image was taken 7,693 miles away from the planet.
A faintly glowing rim can be seen around the planet, which scientists believe to be "nightglow," or the "light emitted by oxygen atoms high in the atmosphere that recombine into molecules in the nightside," according to NASA.
Bright streaks seen in the image are the result of space dust and cosmic rays, or charged particles, reflecting sunlight. The streaks look a little different depending on how fast the probe is traveling.
There is also a noticeably dark feature in the center of the image. It's known as Aphrodite Terra, which is the largest highland region on Venus. The reason it looks so dark in the image is because it's actually at a temperature that is 85 degrees Fahrenheit lower than the surrounding areas.
The WISPR instrument was designed for the probe so it can gather images of the sun's corona, or outer atmosphere, in visible light. The imager can also capture the solar wind in action. The solar wind is a steady stream of energized particles that flow out from the sun.
When turned to look at Venus, WISPR surprised the team's scientists. Instead of seeing clouds, the surface of Venus was revealed. Venus has an incredibly thick atmosphere that has proven difficult to peer through with instruments on other spacecraft in the past.
"WISPR effectively captured the thermal emission of the Venusian surface," said Brian Wood, an astrophysicist and WISPR team member from the US Naval Research Laboratory in Washington, DC, in a statement.
Akatsuki is a Japanese orbiter that has been circling Venus since 2015. It enables scientists to study the weather patterns on Venus, look for lightning within the planet's thick clouds and search for signs of active volcanoes.
What WISPR was able to do in visible light is similar to what Akatsuki has captured of Venus in near-infrared, Wood said.
Angelos Vourlidas, the project scientist for WISPR at the Johns Hopkins Applied Physics Laboratory in Maryland, coordinated an imaging campaign with the Akatsuki mission.
One of two things is happening. Either WISPR is actually sensitive to infrared light and is picking that up when it passes Venus -- which could open up possibilities to study dust around the sun, or the imager is looking through the atmosphere of Venus and right down to the surface.
"Either way, some exciting science opportunities await us," Vourlidas said in a NASA release.
Parker Solar Probe just conducted its fourth flyby of Venus on February 20, passing 1,482 miles from the planet's surface, so the team planned another set of observations of the Venusian nightside. That data should be received by the end of April, according to NASA.
This flyby set Parker Solar Probe on course for its eighth and ninth close passes by the sun, which will occur on April 29 and August 9.
Each pass of the sun leads the probe to break its own previous record, coming more than a million miles closer than the pass before. These passes will bring the probe 6.5 million miles from the sun's surface.
"We are really looking forward to these new images," said Javier Peralta, an astrophysicist from the Akatsuki team. Peralta was the first to suggest a Parker Solar Probe collaboration with the Japanese mission.
"If WISPR can sense the thermal emission from the surface of Venus and nightglow — most likely from oxygen — at the limb of the planet, it can make valuable contributions to studies of the Venusian surface."