These are the top space stories this week from Space.com.
NASA's Hubble Space Telescope launched in 1990 and has taken some of the most stunning photographs of the universe around us.
Related Topics: Stars and Galaxies
Two NASA astronauts are working outside the International Space Station today and you can watch their 6.5-hour spacewalk live here.
Crew Dragon could carry astronauts to the International Space Station in the first quarter of next year, if testing continues to go well.
Ten years ago today (Oct. 9), NASA slammed a hunk of space junk into the moon, forever changing our perception of Earth's nearest neighbor.
NASA is continuing to take steps to encourage companies to explore space station developments, both on the International Space Station and beyond.
This photo from the Hubble Space Telescope shows the spiral galaxy NGC 3717, a dusty swirl of stars about 60 million light-years away.
One of NASA's two hired rides to the moon's surface is tackling a host of milestones leading up to a July 2021 launch and looking ahead to future flights.
Japan may join NASA in the American agency's push to bring humans to the moon, NASA said in a statement.
NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine stopped by the University of North Dakota on Sept. 4 to check out its spacesuits and possibly, recruit help for his looming moon deadline.
NASA anticipates having to buy yet more seats aboard Russian Soyuz spacecraft next year, according to media reports.
NASA is funding more than a dozen technology projects that could aid exploration of the moon and Mars, focusing on issues including cryogenics, energy production and independent mobility.
NASA recently tasked a company to open production on the spacecraft that will bring astronauts to the moon as part of the Artemis program.
It looks like just a barren moonscape of craters, but somewhere in this image is a hunk of metal and electronics that carried a country's hopes of lunar science.
In a turn from the agency's original plan, NASA has awarded a contract for a second mobile launcher to be built at Kennedy Space Center.
The United States Mint will memorialize the first teacher who lifted off for space with a 2021 coin that will help continue her mission of science education.
Earth will soon lose a key tool in the fight to spot potentially hazardous asteroids — and NASA has decided to fund a custom-built replacement.
President Trump said the U.S. space program is doing tremendous work with commercial companies to eventually send NASA astronauts Mars.
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