Remember the video of the quarantined Italian citizen channeling his best Brian May by blasting the electric guitar solo from Queen’s We Will Rock You out into the world from his balcony in Rome?
Here is Space.com's complete coverage of the coronavirus outbreak's effects on space industry, exploration and astronomy research. For other info from Live Science and Space.com: Our kids activity guide, U.S. case counts, coronavirus symptoms, our kids guide, comparison with seasonal flu and treatments in the works.
Astronauts at the International Space Station are sharing positivity and stunning images of our home planet from their temporary home in orbit.
As countries have shut down to slow the spread of the new coronavirus, satellites in orbit around Earth are noticing resulting changes to our home world.
A United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket took to the skies Thursday afternoon (March 26), delivering a highly advanced communications satellite to orbit for the U.S. Space Force.
SpaceX's next launch has been postponed by international travel restrictions imposed because of the growing coronavirus pandemic.
The coronavirus pandemic has forced Rocket Lab to postpone its next mission, which had been scheduled to launch on March 30.
As concerns surrounding the coronavirus pandemic continue to grow, the European Space Agency (ESA) is scaling back on-site personnel and hitting pause on several scientific missions.
With more and more people staying home, astronauts, who have immeasurable experience with isolation, have chimed in with their expert advice.
The first positive case of coronavirus at NASA's Kennedy Space Center (KSC) in Florida was confirmed today (March 23).
As the U.S. scrambles to respond to the spreading COVID-19 pandemic, NASA supercomputers are joining the effort to look for potential treatment and vaccine candidates.
As many NASA centers switch to mandatory telework to confront the spread of COVID-19, NASA leadership acknowledged that prized science missions may suffer delays.
NASA is determined to get its life-hunting Mars rover off the ground this summer despite the coronavirus outbreak.
While NASA astronaut Chris Cassidy is safe from contamination in pre-flight quarantine, the growing pandemic is still having a major affect on his upcoming launch.