Deciphering the cratering history of the Moon is an important scientific problem.
NASA recently announced that it has down-selected three New Frontiers mission concepts for additional study.
Hot rumor has it that, like Christmas, the Obama Administration’s response to the Augustine Committee Report is imminent.
A recent discovery from the Spitzer Space Telescope may yield new insight into the origin of our own Moon.
Although the Moon is certainly different from the Earth, it is hardly barren.
Five weeks ago a crater from the LCROSS impact formed on the Moon.
The science team of the Japanese Kaguya mission have just published a paper claiming to have found an opening to a cave on the Moon.
There is nothing more difficult to take in hand or more uncertain in its success, than to take the lead in the introduction of a new order of things.
The recent finding of water on the Moon has generated considerable comment in the space community.
Even on the Moon?
I Aim at the Stars, starring Curd Jürgens.
Last week, the Augustine Commission held another public meeting in Washington DC and Dr. John Marburger testified.
The Moon versus Mars controversy has reared its ugly head yet again.
Mr. Ian Sheffield claims to have not one, but two dust samples of the Moon.
“Your job is not to envision the future, but to enable it.” – Antoine de St. Exupery
Is money the key to unlocking the barriers that hinder our access to space?