If we could go sightseeing across our cosmic neighbourhood, these would be some of the best highlights.
A new tool to detect hidden layers of the surface of the far side of the Moon could provide vital information about what lies beneath and how Earth’s satellite evolved.
The Moon Festival, rooted in China’s long history and rich cultural traditions, will be celebrated on Sept. 21. In China, though, the festival is a three-day public holiday.
Several current programs aim at sending humans back to the Moon. What would be the purpose, and what are the real prospects?
Over the coming decade, the arrival of constellations of small satellites will reshape the space industry. It constitutes a paradigm shift, particularly in terms of data gathering and processing.
Some people are nervous about China’s growing capabilities when it comes to space exploration.
NASA’s new Artemis Accords will clearly test international treaties governing the extraction of resources and bans on territorial claims.
Episode 3 of the To the moon and beyond podcast takes a look at who some of the key players are in the 21st century space race and what they are competing for.
The far side of the Moon sees its share of sunlight – it’s dark only in the sense that it’s mysterious because it’s never visible from Earth. Here’s why.
The private space race is about to take another great leap as Israel sends a private lander to the moon.
A pragmatic approach rather than active concealment is to blame for China’s lack of research transparency.
Can China build a lunar base? Absolutely. Can human beings survive on the Moon and other planets for the long term? The answer to that is less clear.
The space industry and global interest in all matters inter-planetary is growing.
The moon’s far side looks redder than its near side. An expert explains what the actual colour is.
China just became the first country to land a probe on the far side of the moon. It’s a technological achievement and another sign of China’s capabilities and ambitions in space.
China has become the first to land on the far side of the moon. And unlike previous uncrewed moon landings, it relied on sophisticated technology rather than luck.
There are plenty of astronomical things to watch out for this year beyond this week’s lunar eclipse, including new Moon landings and a space station falling back to Earth.
Dreams of new footprints on the moon are more about domestic politics than foreign policy.
Private companies are increasingly challenging national space agencies in a new space race, which comes with great opportunities but also huge risks.
The two women at the top of UK politics could be heading for a disagreement.