Astronaut Chris Hadfield has said that he has seen “countless things in the sky” that he does not understand.The former astronaut, who served as the commander of the International Space Station and was a fighter pilot in the Canadian air force, made the comment ahead of a United States government report about unidentified aerial phenomena (UAPs) that will be released next month.However Mr Hadfield said that despite such mysteries, “to see something in the sky that you don’t understand and then to immediately conclude that it’s intelligent life from another solar system is the height of foolishness and lack...
The vehicle was created by California startup Astrolab and is being studied for use on upcoming Artemis space missions.
A new lunar rover has been unveiled — and been given the mark of approval by retired astronaut Chris Hadfield. The FLEX (Flexible Logistics and Exploration) rover aims to be the transport of choice when there is a sustained human presence on the moon and Mars. Californian company Venturi...
Chris Hadfield is once again living out all of our wildest astronaut fantasies by test driving a full-sized lunar rover through Death Valley, in preparation for the rover eventually driving across the surface of the Moon and even Mars. The full-scale prototype of the Flexible Logistics and Exploration (FLEX) rover...
NASA plans to retire the International Space Station in 2031 by crashing it into the Pacific Ocean. Retired astronaut Cmdr. Chris Hadfield joins New Day Weekend to talk about the future of space stations. Share this news on your Fb,Twitter and Whatsapp. NY Press News:Latest News Headlines.
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Last Thursday on 27 January, 2022 NASA marked its Day of Remembrance. A time that is set aside to remember those astronauts who died in the line of duty. On this episode of the Terranauts podcast I talk with Helene and Chris Hadfield about the Day of Remembrance, about their memories of some of the crew who did not make it home from space. We also talk about what remembering means to them and about how we do and should pay appropriate tribute to the crew that have lost their lives and to their families who sacrificed their loved ones in the pursuit of Humanity's journey off the planet.
A NASA spacecraft is on its way to smash directly into an asteroid. The test is meant to determine whether it’s possible to redirect an asteroid headed toward Earth. It’s a plot straight out of a Hollywood movie. Former International Space Station commander Chris Hadfield told CBC News Network’s Power & Politics the mission is worth undertaking.
Chris Hadfield was the first Canadian to walk in space, became commander of the International Space Station, and became a viral sensation after covering Bowie like no one else. He speaks to the Guardian’s science editor, Ian Sample, about life as an astronaut, the new race to the moon and his new novel, The Apollo Murders.
This Friday, we're featuring two thrillers. First, astronaut Chris Hadfield talked with former NPR host Lulu Garcia-Navarro about his novel The Apollo Murders, which is set in the 70's around, you guessed it, the Apollo missions. It's got Soviet spies and secret space stations with machine guns mounted to the top. What more could a book need? Then a 2015 interview with NPR's Robert Siegel and author Anthony Horowitz about his James Bond novel Trigger Mortis, and what it's like giving a classic a 21st century twist.
Many writers have looked back at the events surrounding the first moon landings and found opportunities to explore "what if?" What if the Soviet Union had landed a cosmonaut first? What if President John F. Kennedy had never been assassinated, would humans still have made it to the moon in the 1960s? What if astronauts Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin had really been launched to the moon on a clandestine mission to investigate the crash site of an alien spacecraft?
The Apollo program of the 1960s and 1970s saw the United States land on the Moon six times. Each mission included more detailed charting of the Moon, sample returns, and experiments galore! In The Apollo Murders, author (and former astronaut) Chris Hadfield explores what could’ve happened if there was just one more mission – with a different purpose.