New analyses of oxygen isotopes reveal terrestrial and lunar rocks aren’t as similar as previously thought, potentially changing the way we think the Moon formed.
An international team of researchers is analyzing boulder tracks to learn more about some of the most elusive regions on the Moon.
Using satellite images of the lunar surface, scientists find trails left by boulders shaken loose by seismic activity.
Lunar samples reveal that the Sun spun relatively slowly in its first billion years and blasted the Earth and Moon with coronal mass ejections.
What Earth and space science stories are we recommending this week?
AGU and the National Archives explore “How Apollo 11 Shaped Our Understanding of Earth and Beyond.”
Scientists focus on how the Apollo 11 mission has shaped our understanding of the Moon, Earth, and planetary neighborhood.
Apollo 11’s golden anniversary is this weekend, but the celebration lasts all year long.
In the latest episode of its Centennial series, AGU’s Third Pod from the Sun interviews the curator of the Apollo Moon rocks.
For decades, scientists have tried to figure out why the Moon has a thousand times less precious metals than Earth. Turns out the metals may not have been delivered after all.