Space Tourism: The Latest News, Features and Photos
Learn the latest news about space tourism and space tourist trips into outer space. SPACE.com looks at the growing business of space tourism.
The unmanned Dragon space capsule is returning hundreds of astronaut blood and urine samples, among other cargo.
The Dragon capsule is packed with nearly 500 vials of astronaut blood and urine, for science of course.
See photos from SpaceX's first resupply mission to the International Space Station.
Dragon is wrapping up the first-ever commercial cargo mission to the space station.
Attendees of a commercial spaceflight conference were offered the chance to climb inside a model of the Lynx.
Visiting astronauts will have to take special care not to contaminate the Red Planet.
See tantalizing spaceship photos from the secretive commercial space company Blue Origins.
SpaceX, Sierra Nevada, and Boeing are each making progress toward launching people on private spacecraft.
This year has seen major milestones in the development of private spaceflight.
Brightman will be one of the most famous private citizens to fly to space.
Orbcomm still plans to launch the rest of its communications constellation aboard SpaceX's Falcon 9 rocket.
SpaceX's Dragon capsule, carrying supplies and scientific equipment for the International Space Station (including ice cream for the astronauts), was docked using the station's robotic arm this morning.
SpaceShipTwo will carry six passengers up past 328,000 feet altitude (100 kilometers), the point where astronaut wings are awarded.
Before Sarah Brightman could be Space Adventures latest space tourist, she had to go through the Russian space agency's medical assessment to make sure she was ready for the rigors of space flight.
Classical singing star Sarah Brightman has brokered a deal to visit the International Space Station.
The robotic Dragon spacecraft is making the first commercial cargo run to the space station.
Astronauts will snag Dragon at 7:17 a.m. EDT using the station's huge robotic arm.
A glitch with the Falcon 9 rocket caused Orbcomm's prototype OG2 satellite to be placed too low.