Stories, updates, insights, and original analysis from The Planetary Society.
Announcing the winners of our Best of 2022 campaign!
What’s in a name? (Uranus’ name, specifically.)
A look back at when the Voyager spacecraft sparked a love affair with an ocean moon.
Tips on seeing a comet that will be visible throughout Dec. 2021 and into Jan. 2022.
NASA’s long-awaited, greatly anticipated observatory has blasted off on a mission to revolutionize our understanding of the cosmos.
Results from your votes for the best of planetary science and exploration in 2021.
Looking for the best space gifts for the holidays? Whether you’re shopping for the space enthusiast in your life or are looking for ideas for your own wish list, we’ve got you covered. This space gift guide brings together suggestions from the people who love space the most: Planetary Society members and supporters.
How space advocates came to the rescue of the Hubble Space Telescope in 2004.
What two famous 1998 asteroid movies got right and wrong.
The Planetary Society congratulates the Government of Canada on a new series of investments in science and exploration at the Moon.
The Planetary Society submitted these recommendations in response to the Canadian Space Agency's call for input on the future directions of Canada's space exploration activities.
The Red Planet once had liquid water on the surface, and conditions that could have supported life.
Results from your votes for the best of planetary science and exploration in 2020.
Shopping for someone who loves space? Here's our 2020 gift guide.
When you think about how the Moon looks in the night sky, you might never have considered that it looks different to people in other parts of the world. But really, perspective is all relative.
The Planetary Society wants your ideas for building the ultimate list of must-do space experiences.
Want to give a presentation on behalf of The Planetary Society in your community? We have tips and tricks for you!
Watch parties are a fun and informal way to bring together space fans and the public to experience the excitement of space exploration.
On 7 September, down the street from the NAFTA meetings in Washington D.C., the Canada Institute at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars hosted a meeting of many thought leaders from both countries to discuss a point of uncertainty in the Canada-United States relationship: collaboration in space.
After a bewildering day at AlienCon, a New York Times reporter found hope at The Planetary Society, courtesy of volunteer Sean Marquez.