StenniSphere, the visitor center at NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center, will re-open Friday, Sept. 5, after closing due to Hurricane Gustav.
NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center and its visitor center, StenniSphere, were recognized for outstanding service to the community at the 2008 Annual Hancock County Awards Gala on Aug. 26.
Stennis Space Center Director and Minnesota native Bob Cabana was honored at the Minnesota Twins baseball game during a return visit to his hometown on Aug. 11.
The public is invited to attend an open house and space shuttle main engine test-firing Wednesday, Sept. 10, at NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center.
Having completed a successful initial series of J-2X power pack tests, engineers at Stennis Space Center now are turning their attention to preparing the A-1 Test Stand for the next testing round.
Fourteen employees of NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center recently were honored by NASA’s Space Flight Awareness Program for their dedication to quality work and flight safety.
As a child in Albuquerque, N.M., Dale Sewell never dreamed he would one day help NASA reach its goals for space exploration.
Looking for a fun place for family and friends to visit that’s only a short distance away? Then, take a day trip to NASA John C. Stennis Space Center’s visitor center, StenniSphere.
With the 2008 hurricane season set to begin June 1, NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center officials would like to remind area residents that now is the time to prepare for possible storms, which includes establishing shelter and evacuation plans.
NASA engineers Thursday successfully completed the first series of tests in the early development of the J-2X engine that will power the upper stages of the Ares I and Ares V rockets, key components of NASA's Constellation Program.
NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center Director Robert D. Cabana joined a distinguished list of American space heroes with his induction into the U.S. Astronaut Hall of Fame at Kennedy Space Center on Saturday, May 3.
Paul Rieder, one of the lead designers for the J-2X rocket engine test project at NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center, had two passions as a teenager – the saxophone and science.
As the Apollo Program that carried humans to the moon and back began to wind down in the early 1970s, the fate of what now is known as NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center hung in the balance.
Pass Christian resident Jeff Henderson did not arrive at NASA’s John C. Stennis Space Center until 2000, but his journey to become a NASA systems engineer involved with development of a new J-2X engine that will help power the future of American space exploration began more than 20 years earlier.
It was early morning – just after 7:30 – on April 23, 1966. A heavy mist clung to the ground. A voice was heard counting down – 5, 4, 3, 2, 1 … Ignition!
More than 30 scientists -- including one from John C. Stennis Space Center -- will embark next week on a research mission to the Southern Ocean.
In 1957, Americans, along with people across the globe, gazed at the heavens in amazement as the world’s first artificial satellite, the Soviet Union’s Sputnik 1, streaked across the sky.
More than 300 students, coaches and mentors from Louisiana, Mississippi and Florida converged on NASA's Stennis Space Center on Saturday, Jan. 5, to kick off the 2008 FIRST (For Inspiration and Recognition of Science and Technology) Robotics Competition season.
NASA has awarded contracts to 302 small business proposals that address critical research and technology needs for agency programs and projects.
Meridian native Gary Benton has made significant contributions to some of NASA's milestone moments since joining the space agency in the early 1990s.