It's official: Russia will no longer be a partner on Europe's life-hunting Mars rover mission, which is scheduled to launch in the late 2020s.
The European Space Agency and Russia's Federal Space Agency have teamed up on the ExoMars orbiter and rover mission to the Red Planet. See the latest news, images, videos and more on the ExoMars Trace Gas Orbiter and Rover mission here.
The European ExoMars rover is unlikely to launch before 2028 as the European Space Agency is replacing its Russian-built landing platform due to Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
The European ExoMars rover is unlikely to launch before 2026, the European Space Agency (ESA) admitted, as it ponders ways forward for the beleaguered mission.
Europe's ExoMars rover is unlikely to launch in September as a result of sanctions rolled out by European countries in response to the Russian aggression in Ukraine.
Water ice may be lurking just a few feet below the Martian surface at one of the Red Planet's most dramatic sites.
A Mars orbiter run by the European Space Agency (ESA) has sniffed out two never-before-seen chemical signatures in the Red Planet's atmosphere.
European and Russian space leaders have decided to postpone the launch of the ExoMars rover until 2022 due to issues with its parachutes and electronic equipment.
Preparations to launch the ExoMars rover to the Red Planet this summer are in a crunch as critical parachute tests have again been delayed.
Why is Mars dry? Water might escape the atmosphere more effectively than previously thought, potentially helping to explain how the Red Planet lost its vast oceans.
The European-Russian ExoMars 2020 mission will have to find some parachute fixes fast if it wants to be ready for launch next summer.
Feel like going for a spin around Mars? A new video shows a 3D view of where the European-Russian ExoMars rover will land, in a region that was likely filled with water billions of years ago.
Rippling, dark-flecked sand dunes near Mars' north pole look like melting chocolate-chip ice cream in an image captured by the European-Russian Trace Gas Orbiter.
Europe hopes a robot called Rosalind Franklin will become its first rover on Mars, but the spacecraft has some big tests to pass before it launches next year.
The complex, ambitious plan involves two rovers, a lander, an orbiter and an unprecedented launch off the Martian surface.