On Friday, much of the world will have the opportunity to observe a Blue Moon: A somewhat rare occurrence that doesn't have anything to do with the moon's color.
An Arctic crater holds promise for figuring out how to spot something interesting on the moon or Mars, an astronaut says.
Strange bright swirls have long been known to exist on the moon's surface and their origin is steeped in mystery -- might comets be the culprit?
This evening will be another one of those special occasions when the two brightest objects in the night sky — the moon and a Venus — will get together and, weather permitting, will attract a lot of attention, even to those who normally do not spend much time in gazing up at the sky.
Saturday's lunar eclipse was seen from western North America, across Asia and Oceania, here are some of the most dazzling views.
The moon's lava tubes could be large enough to house structurally stable lunar cities for future colonists.
The moon is at its best for observing when it is around its first-quarter phase.
A previously undiscovered moon crater has been provisionally named after the famous US aviator Amelia Earhart.
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