Here are our picks for the most amazing space photos of the week.
The Space Development Agency officially came into existence last week and already is causing a stir.
On March 23, 1840, a New Yorker named John William Draper became the first person to take a photo of the moon. See how it happened in our On This Day in Space Video Series.
A supernova explosion flung out a super-dense, whirling stellar core, sending it streaking across space at almost 2.5 million miles per hour with a glowing trail 13 light-years long in its wake.
A few brief hops in the Martian air two years from now could open alien worlds to an entirely new kind of exploration.
NASA's Terra satellite captured striking views of the meteor that exploded over the Bering Sea on Dec. 18, 2018.
Earth just got another dazzling glamour shot, thanks to a satellite that snapped its photo on the March 20 spring equinox.
Two NASA astronauts took a spacewalk outside the International Space Station Friday, March 22, to swap out huge batteries.
The International Space Station got a power upgrade today (March 22) as two NASA astronauts took a spacewalk to install new batteries on the station's solar arrays.
Russia's SIRIUS (Scientific International Research in Unique Terrestrial Station) experiment is now underway, simulating a flight to the moon.
For each season of the year, there is a "keynote" star pattern — and spring brings us to Leo, the Lion.
The documentary "14 Minutes From Earth," which just premiered on Netflix, shows the secrecy behind, and the excitement following, the highest free-fall jump ever.
Last weekend, a large gathering of Apollo astronauts culminated in a story swap that showcased the risks and dangers of spaceflight.
Trailing sparks between their wingsuits, the Red Bull Air Force swept into Los Angeles from above on Thursday (March 20) to celebrate the third and final supermoon of 2019.
A simple, back-to-basics episode of "The Orville" reminds us that convoluted plots aren't a prerequisite for quality sci-fi.
It's a bird! It's a plane! Nope, that's the International Space Station zooming past the moon at an impressive speed of about 5 miles per second.