NASA's Orion spacecraft has been sending back up-close-and-personal photos of the moon like we've never seen before.
The viral moment has been described as "peak comedy."
It’s been half a century since humankind first landed on the moon. When astronaut Neil Armstrong took the first step in 1969, over half a billion people were watching at home for the climax of a Space Race between nations. Twelve people walked on the lunar surface as part of the Apollo missions, and today a new race to return to the moon is underway.
The flight brings the U.S. one big step closer to putting astronauts back on the lunar surface for the first time since the end of the Apollo program 50 years ago.
After next week, the awe-inspiring phenomenon will not occur again for about three years.
“You’ve got to do something about this,” the NBA star recalled the former president telling him.
Over 11,600 unscanned film photos were just added to the Project Apollo Archive on Flickr.
NASA announced the discovery last week and claimed the origin "remains uncertain."
NASA is expecting “dramatic increases in flood numbers” in the nation's coastal cities.
Musk is barking up Dogecoin again after its value dropped nearly 30% during his appearance on "Saturday Night Live."