NASA's Commercial Crew Program partners shared plans to launch U.S. astronauts to low-Earth orbit from Space Coast during a National Space Club meeting in Cape Canaveral, Fla.
NASA Launch Vehicle Systems lead Henry May is working with companies who are designing transportation for astronauts to the International Space Station.
The Boeing Company recently performed wind tunnel testing of its CST-100 spacecraft and integrated launch vehicle, the United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket.
NASA astronaut Jack Fischer visited Langley's Cockpit Motion Facility in May to fly simulated Sierra Nevada Corporation Dream Chaser landings.
Managers of NASA's Commercial Crew Program discussed the decisions and approach taken to fuel private interest in human spaceflight.
NASA Administrator Charlie Bolden emphasizes role the Dream Chaser could have in transporting astronauts to and from the International Space Station.› View Photos
SNC's Dream Chaser test flight craft arrived at NASA Dryden to begin tests of its flight and runway landing systems while NASA astronauts will be at Langley to fly simulations of a Dream Chaser approach and landing.
Sierra Nevada Corp. (SNC) Space Systems of Louisville, Colo., completed its first major, comprehensive safety review of its Dream Chaser Space System.
Federal and state transportation experts tour Kennedy Space Center and Cape Canaveral Air Force Station to learn about new spaceport activities.
Boeing successfully completed a preliminary design review of the component that would connect the company's new crew capsule to its rocket.
Boeing's plans for its CST-100 spacecraft continue to firm up as the aerospace company works with NASA's Commercial Crew Program to establish what will be needed to communicate with the spacecraft and recover it when it returns from a mission.
NASA has taken a crucial step toward launching crews to the space station from the U.S. This landmark comes at the 45th anniversary of an essential stage in sending Americans to the moon.
NASA's Commercial Crew Program and its industry partners are investing their time, money, efforts and reputations into shaping America's next-generation human spaceflight capabilities.
NASA awards contracts in next step toward safely launching American astronauts to the International Space Station from U.S. soil.
A facility full of platforms that once fit NASA's space shuttles like a glove is transitioning to make room for a new fleet of low-Earth orbit bound spacecraft.
The spirit to live and work in low-Earth orbit and explore well beyond where we've ventured before is alive as NASA forges ahead with three major human spaceflight endeavors.
SpaceX completed its first three performance milestones for NASA's Commercial Crew Integrated Capability (CCiCap) initiative.
Blue Origin conducted a successful pad escape test, firing its pusher-escape motor and launching a full-scale suborbital crew capsule from a simulated propulsion module.
Blue Origin successfully test fired its BE-3 high-performance liquid hydrogen engine thrust chamber at NASA's Stennis Space Center.
United Launch Alliance recently wrapped up its Commercial Crew Development Round 2 (CCDev2) partnership with NASA, laying the foundation for potentially certifying its Atlas V rocket for crewed missions.