Celebrating 10 Years of Trusted News Discovery
One News Page
> >

NASA Budget Billions Short to Return Americans to the Moon

Futurism Friday, 14 June 2019
NASA Budget Billions Short to Return Americans to the MoonNASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine told CNN Business on Thursday that the space agency will need an additional “$20 to $30 billion” over a span of five years to return American astronauts to the Moon by 2024.

The post NASA Budget Billions Short to Return Americans to the Moon appeared first on Futurism.
Credit: Wochit Tech - Published < > Embed
News video: How Much Does NASA Think It Will Cost To Send People To The Moon?

How Much Does NASA Think It Will Cost To Send People To The Moon? 00:32

According to Business Insider, NASA thinks it will cost between $20 billion and $30 billion to put humans back on the moon by 2024. NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine said that money would come on top of NASA's existing budget. The money would be spread out over five years as part of the ambitious...

You Might Like

Recent related videos from verified sources

50 Years After Apollo 11 [Video]50 Years After Apollo 11

Fifty years after the first Americans walked on the moon, the ingenuity of the Apollo 11 mission is still felt on Earth. Here’s a look at the legacy of NASA’s Apollo space program.

Credit: The New Yorker     Duration: 03:02Published

NASA to send Dragonfly rotorcraft to explore Titan [Video]NASA to send Dragonfly rotorcraft to explore Titan

WASHINGTON — NASA is sending a nuclear-powered drone to explore the unique and richly organic world of Titan. NASA announced on Thursday that it will be sending a multi-rotor vehicle called..

Credit: TomoNews US     Duration: 01:40Published

NASA Will Explore Other Worlds Using Drones [Video]NASA Will Explore Other Worlds Using Drones

NASA Will Explore Other Worlds Using Drones The space agency announced its plans to explore the Saturn moon Titan using a life-hunting rotorcraft called Dragonfly. The craft is intended to land on..

Credit: Wibbitz Top Stories     Duration: 01:07Published

NASA's next mission DragonFly [Video]NASA's next mission DragonFly

According to, "NASA’s next billion-dollar mission, called Dragonfly, will be an innovative quadcopter to explore Titan, Saturn’s largest moon, the agency announced today." Their goal..

Credit: Rumble     Duration: 00:43Published

Recent related news from verified sources

Are Americans ready to foot the bill for another moon mission?

It’s been 50 years since the world watched America put the first man on the moon. It was a huge source of American pride no doubt, but the idea that the Apollo...
CBS News Also reported by •

7 things to know today and new poll shows support for NASA but not a return to the moon

Good morning, Orlando! Looks like we have some mixed feelings about the direction of the U.S. space program, according to a new poll from C-SPAN timed with the...
bizjournals Also reported by •USATODAY.comCBS News

NASA Moves Forward With Plans For Multi-Billion-Dollar Moon Rocket

NASA is building its most powerful rocket ever, a moon rocket, which will cost billions of dollars. But the effort has sparked debate about whether NASA should...

Head of NASA's spaceflight programs replaced with Trump's Moon goal in focus

The longtime head of NASA’s human spaceflight programs has been replaced as the agency races to meet President Trump’s ambitious goal of returning American...

Other recent news in Science

Europeans in APOLLO: First flag on the Moon?ELON MUSK: Starhopper Survived Massive Fireball, Will Fly Again Soon
Environmentally friendly: One News Page is hosted on servers powered solely by renewable energy
© 2019 One News Page Ltd. All Rights Reserved.
About us  |  Contact us  |  Disclaimer  |  Press Room  |  Terms & Conditions  |  Content Accreditation
 RSS  |  News for my Website  |  Free news search widget  |  In the News  |  DMCA / Content Removal  |  Privacy & Data Protection Policy
How are we doing? FeedbackSend us your feedback  |   LIKE us on Facebook   FOLLOW us on Twitter  •  FOLLOW us on Pinterest
One News® is a registered trademark of One News Page Ltd.