Check out a new NASA public service announcement from Stephen Colbert, host of the nightly "The Colbert Report."
Who was the first American to walk in space? If you know the answer, you're ready to play Space Race Blastoff.
Shooting hoops on Earth and shooting them in space require different techniques. See if you have the skills to play anywhere!
In high school, there are champions of football, basketball and even music, but not many students can say they are champs on the ISS.
Fun video motivates students in STEM careers.
Find out how NASA is participating in the 2012 FIRST Robotics competition.
NASA engages the public with a custom-produced Internet music radio station crafted specifically to speak the language of tech-savvy young adults.
High school students get a kick out of competing against teams from NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory in a yearly engineering challenge.
Six students share their experiences in a NASA educational project and how it made a difference in their lives.
Learn how the bones of the human body are affected by the microgravity of space.
Build and upgrade a communications network to support scientific missions.
Studying chemistry was not on NASA intern Crae Sosa's radar in high school. But chemical engineering is the right fit for him now.
Download this newly released app to keep tabs on NASA’s New Horizon spacecraft on its voyage to Pluto.
Bring the Desert RATS test site to your computer.
Now that the GRAIL mission is underway, the two robotic spacecraft need names. Have your students send names and explain their choices. The deadline is Nov. 11, 2011.
Join Yi Chao and Thomas Valdez on Oct. 13-14, 2011, in Pasadena, Calif., for two free lectures about the first unmanned underwater vehicle powered solely by renewable energy. Or watch the live webcast online.
High school students are challenged to design and build an experiment to be conducted in a NASA microgravity drop tower. Proposals are due Nov. 1, 2011.
Teachers commonly ask students to share summer experiences. This year a few can say that they controlled satellites on the ISS!
NASA's Juno spacecraft is heading to Jupiter. It captured this image of Earth and the moon from 6 million miles away.
A panel of expert judges has selected the top three middle and high school entries for the Because It Flew NASA Space Shuttle Art Competition.