Earlier this year, there was coordination with the Chinese government regarding plans for NASA’s Lunar 
Reconnaissance Orbiter to take images of the landing site of Chang’e 4, the robotic spacecraft shown above that China landed on the far side of the moon in January. Credit: CNSA/Xinhua
Screenshot of amateur video footage of OS-M1 falling back to Earth following its March 27 attempt to become the first commercial Chinese rocket to reach orbit.  Credit: Weibo
A render of the OS-M1 rocket. Credit: OneSpace
Yutu- 2 Jan . 11, 2019 CLEP
The first OS-M series rocket in Xi’an, north China. Credit: OneSpace
Launch of the second Kuaizhou-1A from Jiuquan in September 2018. Credit: CASIC
Gilat VSAT - Optus SC 4
Yutu- 2 Jan . 11, 2019 CLEP
A Long March 6 lifting off at Taiyuan Satellite Launch Center. Credit: Xinhua.
China's Shenzou-9 mission in June 2012 marked the space program's first manned docking. The Chinese Space Station program suffered a setback with this month's Long March 5 failure. But China's commitment suggests the failure will be no more than a blip on the path to completing the project. Credit: Xinhua/Naval War College
A CASC news conference in Beijing Jan. 29, 2019. Credit: CASC.
An OS-M series rocket illustration from the OneSpace webpages. Credit: OneSpace
China ASAT test debris
The Chang’e-4 lander imaged by the Yutu-2 rover on the lunar far side. Credit: CLEP/CNSA
The Yutu-2 rover after deployment on the surface of the lunar farside. Credit: CLEP/CNSA

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