Hurricane Ian has pushed the launch of SpaceX's next astronaut mission for NASA back by at least a day.
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
Hurricane Ian battered Cuba and turned toward the west coast of Florida on Tuesday (Sept. 26) as satellites track the harrowing storm from space.
The agency says an October launch is unlikely, but it won't "take anything off the table" after the storm comes through.
NASA's Artemis 1 moon rocket left its launch pad for safety's sake last night (Sept. 26), only to encounter a bit of drama shortly after arriving at its designated shelter site.
The Italian LICIACube cubesat, which traveled to the binary asteroid Didymos aboard NASA's asteroid-smashing DART mission, captured these images of DART's collision with its target space rock.
NASA officials will be discussing the rollback of Artemis 1 Tuesday (Sept. 27) to shelter from Hurricane Ian. The livestream starts at 2 p.m. EDT.
NASA is working on a blueprint to guide space exploration and infrastructure for the moon, Mars and to destinations across our solar system.
Reference NASA's DART mission was the first to test asteroid deflection for planetary defense by smashing a spacecraft into an asteroid. Explore the mission here.
Artemis 1 departed for Kennedy Space Center's huge Vehicle Assembly Building, where it will be safe from Hurricane Ian, should the storm's lash fall on Florida's Atlantic coast.
SpaceX's Crew-5 astronaut mission for NASA remains on target to launch next week, provided Mother Nature cooperates.
NASA will slam the DART spacecraft into an asteroid for target practice to get ready for the next big hit, but don't worry: nothing big is set to come at us for the next 100 years.
Artemis 1 will begin rolling back from the launch pad on Monday (Aug. 26) to seek out shelter in NASA's nearby Vehicle Assembly Building in Florida.
NASA's Double Asteroid Redirect Mission (DART) aims to move a space rock from its orbit in a safe planetary defense test Sept. 26, and you can watch the action live.
Recent work by NASA and Congress seeks new solutions for space debris, which has been a U.S. government priority amid anti-satellite testing and the rise of satellite megaconstellations.
NASA's DART spacecraft is closing in on its appointment with Dimorphos, but the energetic encounter is just the very speartip of global efforts to keep life on Earth safe from asteroid impacts.
James Webb Space telescope sees Neptune, amazing Soyuz launch views from space and more! These are some of this week's top photos.
The growing strength of Tropical Storm Ian has forced NASA to call off its Artemis 1 moon rocket launch on Sept. 27 and prepare to leave the launch pad.
The Virtual Telescope Project will attempt to show DART's impact through its network of ground-based telescopes.