Mark Clampin of NASA joins Rod Pyle and Geoffrey Notkin on This Week in Space to discuss the James Webb Space Telescope.
The effect of Roe v. Wade in space, rocket launches will damage ozone, and NASA's solar forecast might be wrong.
It's clear that space weather can cause blackouts, but scientists are still working to predict extreme events and forecast their potentially devastating effects.
A stubborn solar array on the NASA Lucy mission might yield enough to allow the mission to continue its asteroid-hunting mandate with few issues, NASA reports.
For its last international deployment, the aircraft returns to Christchurch for a seventh and final time.
One of the instrument's early programs includes performing spectroscopy on stellar nursery NGC 133 to spot the small, dark celestial bodies.
Virgin Orbit just aced its fourth mission in a row, launching seven small satellites in the company's first-ever night flight.
A missile-warning satellite and another spacecraft are on their way to orbit to help the U.S. military get better at tracking fast-moving threats.
China's first successful interplanetary mission has completed mapping the Red Planet more than a year after its arrival.
China has launched another in its series of Gaofen Earth observation satellites as it continues building out its space infrastructure.
A new study suggests that high-impact exercise could help astronauts limit bone loss while in space.
A hot, dry start to summer has spurred a record number of wildfires in southern Alaska, and weather satellites are tracking the development of the blazes from space.
An amateur astronomer found a fossilized surprise in the well-studied sky near the bright Andromeda Galaxy.
The second of the four cutting-edge instruments on the James Webb Space Telescope is ready to perform science ahead of the awaited release of first full-quality images on July 12.
After half a year of commissioning in space, the James Webb Space Telescope will release its first science images in July. Here's how you can tune in to the historic event for free.
SpaceX's Starlink satellites are providing data to NOAA to help improve space weather forecasts as spacecraft operators struggle with unexpected effects of frequent solar eruptions.