On Dec. 8, 1990, NASA's Galileo spacecraft flew by Earth on its way to Jupiter. See how it happened in our On This Day in Space video series!
The private spaceflight company SpaceX will launch a critical launch escape system test for its Crew Dragon spaceship to no earlier than Jan. 4, NASA announced Friday (Dec. 6).
With limited crew time available, NASA's fourth spacewalk to fix an ailing dark-matter experiment may have to wait.
Boeing, United Launch Alliance and NASA have completed a key test as the Starliner capsule approaches its first flight, which is now scheduled for Dec. 20.
As SpaceX prepares for a crucial Crew Dragon abort flight this month, you can watch the results of another recent spacecraft test in a video. Just remember to turn on the volume first.
In 2019, NASA practiced ways to extract astronauts from SpaceX's Crew Dragon and Boeing's Starliner space capsules. See photos of those very different emergency services here.
The liftoff came less than 24 hours after SpaceX's Dragon freighter began its own journey to the station.
Rocket Lab just launched seven satellites to orbit, and learned a thing or two about bringing boosters back down to Earth for reuse.
SpaceX successfully launched an uncrewed Dragon spacecraft for NASA today (Dec. 5) on the company's final cargo mission of the year. They aced a rocket landing, too!
SpaceX launched its Dragon CRS-19 cargo ship from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida on Dec. 5 at 12:29 p.m. EST (1229 GMT). Watch it again here.
A Russian space capsule that carried its crew to a landing after the rocket it was atop broke apart mid-flight has touched down in Moscow as a monument to mission safety.
SpaceX postponed the launch of a Dragon cargo ship filled with NASA supplies Wednesday (Dec. 4) due to high winds in the upper atmosphere, as well as at sea.
NASA just appointed a new leader for its human spaceflight program, and he’s dead set on making sure the agency puts astronauts on the moon in 2024.
SpaceX is about to launch beer, "mighty mice" and much, much more to the International Space Station.
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