NASA and USA Today's No Boundaries contest challenges students to promote interest in aerospace careers.
Follow astronaut Mike Massimino as he tweets about his training leading up to the STS-125 mission to the Hubble Space Telescope.
The Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter is going on a lunar fact-finding mission.
Voters selected precise global navigation made possible by NASA's pioneering research in Earth's rotation and shape as their top choice.
The difference between weather and climate is a measure of time.
Students used Lego robots to compete on a Mars-like obstacle course during an annual robotics competition at JPL.› View This Video
High school students' entries demonstrating the best use of geospatial tools or data to study Earth are due April 6, 2009.
A newsletter produced by high school interns shares students' NASA experiences.
What do you want to know about the mission?
NASA glaciologist Lora Koenig spent three dark, frigid months supporting research on top of the Greenland Ice Cap. Learn more about her trip and what it's like to experience a day with no sunrise.
Rainfall leading to floods and the increase of disease-carrying organisms are some possible effects of global warming.
Twenty-four student teams and six Jet Propulsion Laboratory employees raced their hand-built aerial cars in the 11th annual Invention Challenge held recently at JPL.
Submissions for this contest for students in grades 6-12 must be received by March 31, 2009.
High school experiments tested in reduced gravity are helping students figure out how to grow plants on the moon and Mars.
NASA is seeking educators to be advisors to high school students during an eight-week summer experience at a NASA center. Applications are due Feb. 27, 2009.
High school rocket team members aim for the sky with their rockets and their futures.
Learn why microgravity is a good environment for scientific research.
Browse digital versions of photographs, journals and other historical documents related to NASA.
NASA's Hubble Space Telescope has taken the first visible-light snapshot of a planet circling another star.
U.S. citizens engage in their right to vote from all over the world. But this Nov. 4, few ballots will have traveled as far as those cast by two NASA astronauts.