The Planetary Report is the internationally recognized flagship magazine of The Planetary Society, featuring lively articles and full-color photos to provide comprehensive coverage of discoveries on Earth and other planets.
This quarterly magazine reaches members of The Planetary Society all over the world, with news about planetary missions, spacefaring nations, intrepid explorers, planetary science controversies and the latest findings in humankind's exploration of the solar system.
The Planetary Report is an exclusive benefit for Planetary Society members. If you're not already a member, please join today!
Opinion: No Threat? No Way! by John Rummel, Margaret Race, and Kenneth Nealson; Life From Space? Testing Panspermia With Martian Meteorite ALH84001, by Benjamin Weiss and Joseph Kirschvink; [email protected] and The Planetary Society—The Bond Strengthens, by Charlene Anderson; The Next Generation of Mars Explorers—Introducing the Red Rover Goes to Mars Team, by Rachel Zimmerman
Contamination From Mars: No Threat, by Robert Zubrin; What Might Have Been: The Mars Polar Lander and Mars Climate Orbiter Losses, by Andre Bormanis; Mars Global Surveyor: Performing Daily, 687 Days a Year, by Jennifer Vaughn; Human Exploration of Space: Fact and Fantasy, by Charlene Anderson
Astronomy: Eyes Wide Shut, by David Jewitt; Shoemaker Grants: A Little Money, Lots of NEOs, by Dan Durda; Human Exploration of Near-Earth Asteroids, by Dan Durda; NEAR Shoemaker Goes to Work, by Charlene Anderson
An Interview with Tim Ferris; Over One Million Served: [email protected] Passes the Million Mark, by Charlene M. Anderson; Assessing the Hazard: The Development of the Torino Scale, by Richard P. Binzel; Mars Polar Lander—Countdown to Touchdown, by Jennifer Vaughn; The Second Coming of NEAR, by Robert Farquhar, David Dunham, and Bobby Williams
Beginnings of Galactic Exploration/Some Thoughts on SETI, by Philip Morrison and Christopher Chyba; An Ocean in Callisto? by David J. Stevenson; Mars Global Surveyor: A Close Eye on Mars, by Jennifer Vaughn; Whatever Happened to Planet X? by John Anderson
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