A Russian Progress 51 robotic spacecraft carrying 3.1 tons of vital supplies successfully docked with the International Space Station (ISS) on Friday, after a bumpy ride this week after one of the two antennas used for the Kurs automated docking system failed to deploy.
SpaceX’s Grasshopper reached an unprecedented 820 feet this week - an accomplishment that has won some over to the idea of reusable rockets and rocket parts.
Aboard the International Space Station, hundreds of miles above the earth, astronauts are conducting important science experiments and some, well, not so important ones that are proving to be just as fascinating.
After more than a year of delays, the Antares rocket was rolled out onto its Virginia coast launch pad on Saturday in preparation for the first of two test launches, the first of which is scheduled for April 17. Should everything go according to plan, the rocket, developed by aerospace firm Orbital Sciences Corp., will work ferrying cargo to the International Space Station (ISS) as part of a $1.9 billion deal with NASA.
Two cameras - one still and one video - are set to arrive at the International Space Station where they will be attached in order to provide live streaming and images of the Earth from space.
Three men prepare to take off in what will be the fastest journey to the International Space Station yet.
Experiments continue at the International Space Station while the SpaceX Dragon prepares to bring some of the astronauts' findings back to Earth.
Antares rocket, developed by Orbital Sciences, has successfully passed an engine test at the country's newest launch pad.
NASA is planning to launch the next cargo resupply flight to the International Space Station (ISS) March 1.
NASA is hosting a Google+ Hangout live with astronauts aboard the space station, orbiting more than 200 miles above Earth.