"Star Trek: Picard" writer Michael Chabon has been promoted to be the series' showrunner.
No matter where you are in the world, it's more than likely you can participate in Asteroid Day — an international event meant to raise awareness of these small, rocky bodies.
The smash hit film "Apollo 11," made entirely of archival NASA footage, pays a thrilling homage to the historic mission. Tonight, CNN premieres the film on television for all to enjoy.
If you weren't born when the first crewed moon-landing mission launched — or you want to relive the experience — USA Today's two augmented reality apps will take you step by step through history.
Biologist Eleanor Lutz's new map of the solar system shows the precise orbital paths of more than 18,000 near celestial objects.
As part of a double anniversary celebration, the modern sci-fi classic "Moon" will be available for the first time on 4K Ultra-HD Blu-ray.
"Apollo 11" is launching onto the small screen, the giant screen and the only screen in outer space.
Houston, the Oreo moon landing cookies have landed. The limited edition "Marshmallow Moon" Oreos — and their collectible moon landing-themed stickers — have begun arriving on store shelves.
A new PBS series offers viewers a behind-the-scenes look at observatories and other institutions that are spearheading the latest space discoveries.
Presidential historian Douglas Brinkley addressed a crowd seated beneath the space shuttle Enterprise at the Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum to discuss his latest book, "American Moonshot."
The U.S. Postal Service (USPS) will issue some very special stamps to celebrate the first moon landing 50 years ago.
The Intrepid Sea, Air and Space Museum in New York City is hosting a movie night that's out of this world on Friday (June 21).
"Men in Black: International" carries on the decades-old science fiction franchise with more extraterrestrial action, funky aliens, memory-zapping neuralizers and goofy humor.
Krispy Kreme is celebrating the 50th anniversary of the first moon landing with the launch of a new type of doughnut.
With a single click, a new website can take you back 50 years and place you directly into the real-time action of the first moon landing mission.
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