Go behind the scenes with Spaceflight Industries, the space travel agency of sorts that coordinated a jam-packed Falcon 9 flight earlier this week.
Contamination sensors have spiked after several SpaceX arrivals at the International Space Station, suggesting that ISS instruments could be at risk.
Inside Mission Support at Lockheed Martin, which led spacecraft operations for NASA’s InSight lander, tensions ran high as the robot prepared to touch down on martian soil.
A raging debate over the Hubble constant suggests that our standard model of cosmology might be wrong.
This month, HawkEye360 will send up satellites that monitor the radio transmissions of ships, planes and other things on Earth, allowing them to be tracked by their communications.
Arty versions of science classics are mostly a gift for your midcentury modern coffee table—but crack them open, and you might learn a thing or two about science too.
We’ll soon find it hard to know with our own eyes if a video is real or generated by AI, but new algorithms are staying one or two steps ahead of the fakers.
Space companies and national agencies are all gunning to visit the moon and kick off a bustling lunar economy, but the business case is shaky.
SETI Institute cofounder Jill Tarter doesn’t want her former intern to forget about intelligent aliens.
Cities are building spaceports to try to attract aerospace companies, even if no one’s launching much these days.
Thousands of people moved to let China build and protect the world’s largest telescope. And then the government drew in orders of magnitude more tourists, potentially undercutting its own science in an attempt to promote it.
At an event in Denver, companies faced off in a battle to win NASA mentorship—and maybe the chance to put their tech in space.
Photos from a network of 200 satellites will go into agricultural analytics tools, which could give farmers new insight.
A growing group of companies believes satellites, balloons, and drones can help bring internet access to everyone on Earth. But what if not everybody wants it?
With machine learning and other algorithmic approaches, researchers are increasing the speed at which they detect the undulations of spacetime.
The 24 satellites that keep GPS running in the US aren’t especially secure. So private and federal groups are working on alternatives.
The budget hotel magnate and inflatable space habitat maker has a unique side project.
The Department of Defense released two videos of so-called UFOs. Or did it?
When it comes to space, China has always come in third place. But a new partnership with Luxembourg might launch it into orbit.
It might just buy exclusive rights to image it doesn’t want out there.