Comet NEOWISE could become a tantalizing object for skywatchers in the July 2020 night sky.
On July 5, 2015, the Russian Progress 60 cargo ship successfully docked with the International Space Station. See how it happened in our On This Day in Space video series!
Some skywatchers may have seen more than mere fireworks in the night sky during their Fourth of July celebrations on Saturday: the full moon.
A Rocket Lab Electron booster carrying seven satellites failed to reach orbit during a Fourth of July launch Saturday.
The minor Independence Day eclipse will be difficult to spot and observers shouldn't expect mind-blowing views of the moon in Earth's shadow..
This Saturday, July 4, Earth will be at the farthest point in its orbit around the sun, also known as aphelion.
The Full Buck moon of July 2020 will experience a minor penumbral lunar eclipse this weekend (July 4 and 5), but don't expect much.
Nature has its own fireworks in store this Independence Day weekend with a stunning full moon ornamented by two shining planets.
A high-powered telescope array has caught the brilliant fireworks-like "streamers" of gas formed during an early stage of star development in a cluster.
The July full moon, also known as the Buck Moon or Thunder Moon, occurs just after midnight on Sunday (July 5), with the moon reaching full phase at 12:44 a.m. EDT (0444 GMT)
Astronomers have found a way to pinpoint our solar system's center of mass to within a mere 330 feet (100 meters), a recent study reports.
NASA's last space shuttle mockup still on its astronaut training room floor has landed a new educational mission in Oklahoma.
This elevation map of Jezero Crater on Mars shows the site in a rainbow of colors, with lighter colors representing higher elevation.
The coronavirus pandemic has slowed testing of NASA's next megarocket, but the monthslong process is resuming and has checked off a key milestone: powering up the core stage.
Cubesats have revolutionized orbital science, and a rover counterpart may soon do the same for surface science, beginning on the moon.
Quantum effects are pushing us around all the time, and we now have observational evidence of this somewhat disconcerting fact.