The new book will be coming out in 2021.
Space books and science fiction put the depths of space in the palm of your hand. See Space.com’s latest space and science fiction book coverage here.
MIT astronomer Sara Seager has a quest: to find a second Earth. That scientific quest has developed and persisted against the backdrop of a personal life full of adventure, love and heartbreak.
Science, even science about the heavens, is done by people, astronomer Sara Seager reminds us throughout her new memoir, "The Smallest Lights in the Universe."
Space.com's editors present a reading list for space and sci-fi lovers, as well as children who are interested in astronomy and spaceflight.
What if, when the U.S. went to the moon in the 1960s, it never stopped — not by choice but in desperation, as a time bomb of climate change ticked away?
Protagonist Nicole Wargin is bound for the moon base, where she spends large chunks of each year, but something went wrong with the most recent launch from the space program.
Life on Earth can seem pretty hazardous, but if you ask astrophysicist Paul Sutter, it's still safer than anywhere else in the universe.
Apple TV+ has dropped the first teaser trailer for its "Foundation" adaptation of Isaac Asimov's books coming in 2021.
Studying Mars has been by turns tantalizing and heart-breaking, a constant dance as improving technology builds or dims hopes of finding life on our red neighbor.
For centuries, humans have looked to the bright, reddish dot moving across our skies and wondered about its secrets.
Young people who are “hooked” on watching fantasy or reading science fiction may be on to something.
It was a major scientific scandal as established astronomers and a female graduate student butted heads over the composition of the sun.
In his new book, "What Stars Are Made Of: The Life of Cecilia Payne-Gaposchkin," author Donovan Moore tells the story of a young British scientist at the forefront of astrophysics.
Two of Babak Tafreshi's major astrophotography programs were canceled or postponed this year due to the coronavirus pandemic, he told Space.com.
One new book transports readers back to the early days of Soviet spaceflight with an unbelievable collection of stunning, colorful and nostalgic images.
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In "See You In Orbit? Our Dream Of Spaceflight," former NASA manager Alan Ladwig takes a look back at the missions and milestones in developing public spaceflight opportunities.
Space.com sat down with Sarah Scoles, author of "They Are Already Here: UFO Culture and Why We See Saucers."