#Space communications tracking
Meet Richard Stephenson: Tracking the James Webb Space Telescope
Meet master controller Richard Stephenson, supporting the James Webb Space Telescope’s exploration of the Universe.
New antenna to support space exploration
A new antenna and new space missions — there’s excitement brewing at the New Norcia ground station.
Celebrating our (stellar) space women
We’re introducing you to a star cluster of our women who work in space.
Quasar Satellite Technologies: From bench to boardroom with blue sky innovation
From astrophysicist to medical physicist to space entrepreneur, Dr Ilana Feain combines her passions for science, technology and innovation every day.
Travel to Mars with Perseverance, Ingenuity and Hope
It’s time to travel to Mars again! The journey is not easy. It takes perseverance, ingenuity and a lot of hope.
Space team ready: upgrading antenna for future travel
We're upgrading the 70-metre antenna Deep Space Station 43 at the Canberra Deep Space Communication Complex. The antenna will support upcoming robotic and human missions to the Moon and Mars.
Kick the tires and light the fires: our science is taking off at the Avalon Airshow
We’re up where we belong at the Avalon Airshow, showing off our breakthrough research in the aerospace industry.
Keeping track for the European Space Agency
It’s been a big year in space for Australia! In 2019, we’ll be building on our experience to manage ESA’s New Norcia ground station in Western Australia – a first for an Australian organisation.
Australia is still listening to Voyager 2 as NASA confirms the probe is now in interstellar space
Voyager 2 has entered interstellar space and is still sending back data that are picked up by radio telescopes in Australia.
NASA spacecraft arrives at Bennu asteroid
NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft has travelled more than 2 billion kilometres across the solar system and has now officially arrived in Bennu’s orbit.
Explosions in the sky: ASKAP detects 20 new Fast Radio Bursts
It took the world's telescopes 10 years to find approximately 20 FRBs. Using ASKAP, a team of Aussie scientist have been able to find 20 in one year.