When the European Space Agency's Automated Transfer Vehicle cargo ship arrives at the Space Station on March 28, it will be packed with supplies.
Did you ever use a flashlight to send a Morse code message to your neighbor at night as a kid?
Did you panic when you heard in recent news that two massive solar flares from the Sun were hitting Earth's atmosphere?
NASA's highly anticipated Robotic Refueling Mission began operations on the International Space Station March 7-9, 2012.
When the Space Station was first imagined, the idea was to create a research platform for the benefit of all humankind. That goal is now a reality.
The pace of research aboard the International Space Station is accelerating, even though the space shuttles used to build it have been retired.
Preserving bone health is of interest to astronauts. The environment of space can sap strength from their skeleton at an alarming rate.
You're a space explorer on a long journey. To continue your trip, you stop off at the local U.S. fuel depot in orbit to refuel your spaceship!
An orbiting laboratory will soon be providing new and improved ways for future space travelers to communicate.
Astronauts on the station are not allowing vision issues to keep them from completing their important tasks on the orbiting laboratory.
NASA astronaut Don Pettit will use everyday objects from Earth to demonstrate physics through "Science off the Sphere."
In high school, there are champions of football, basketball and even music, but not many students can say they are champs on the ISS.
We know that developments in laboratory equipment can improve a scientist's ability to perform experiments, but the reverse can happen, as well.
Looking for proof of the inspirational impact of the ISS? Speak to the educators participating in the Student Spaceflight Experiments Program.
The crew of the International Space Station enjoyed a front seat view of the Lovejoy Comet as they flew over the southern hemisphere.
A smoke measurement experiment aboard the International Space Station could help fight fires and save lives.
They likely don't make a notation of the star date or call it a captain's log, but astronauts aboard the ISS, like many other voyagers, keep journals.
In November, a free-flying robot on the International Space Station successfully gathered and delivered motion data via a new smartphone controller.
The Capillary Channel Flow investigation aboard the ISS helps scientists develop innovative solutions for transporting liquids in microgravity.
The ISS didn't just make the cover story of NASA's Technology Innovation magazine - the entire issue was devoted to it.