In December 2015, the first man made the historic, and historic journey to the Moon.
But now it’s time to find out if this man was the last.
The journey, dubbed the Moonwalk, is considered one of the greatest scientific achievements in human history.
But if we’re going to do the journey, we need to find a way to keep it under wraps for a while longer.
In December, the International Astronautical Federation (IAF) approved a plan to launch a mission to the lunar surface, using a Russian rocket and Orion spacecraft.
But as the IAF prepares for the mission, a series of problems has been revealed.
It was announced earlier this week that the mission would not take place as planned, and the plan for the spacecraft, called the MoonWalk, is now dead.
What’s going on?
The IAF has released a statement on its website, saying that the Moonwalker project has been delayed by “a series of technical and operational problems”, including “the inability to launch the spacecraft as scheduled”.
It also revealed that the plans for the Moonwalking project were put in place by Russian officials and the IAEA.
This means that it has been cancelled and there’s no longer any possibility of the mission taking place as originally planned.
How did we get here?
The first human to visit the Moon was Neil Armstrong in 1972, but the mission was never completed due to the “technical difficulties” of the rocket and the lack of funding.
It is currently believed that the last person to reach Mars was Yuri Gagarin in 1961.
However, this is not the only problem with the plan.
The IAEO also revealed in December that the project was scrapped because of “a lack of budget and technical expertise”.
The IASA says it is investigating whether to award a project to the next generation of astronauts to undertake the journey in 2024.
If this goes ahead, the Moon will be the first space mission since the Apollo missions of the 1960s.
But how would it work?
The plan is to launch an Orion spacecraft, using Russian Soyuz rockets, which will be launched from a site near the Russian city of Plesetsk, in Russia’s Far East.
The spacecraft will carry a crew of about six people, which would be able to live for three months on the Moon, and then return to Earth via the Moon’s surface.
The astronauts will spend six months on their journey and then will return to the ISS, which was launched in 1977.
But the project has had serious problems in the past, with a number of launch failures in recent years.
One of the biggest of these was in 2010, when the Soyuz rocket exploded and broke up.
The capsule that was used to carry the crew of the capsule failed, and an astronaut was killed when the capsule landed on the ground.
The mission was postponed several times and the project eventually got cancelled, although the Russian government continues to maintain that the Soyukov rocket was the main cause.
What happened next?
The Russian space agency Roscosmos has released some new information about the plan, revealing that it was developed under the auspices of the IASAs space programme, and that it involved the support of the Russian space industry.
According to Roscosmo, it was originally conceived as a test project, but a technical problem caused it to be shelved in 2016.
A second test, which involved the use of Soyuz capsules, was planned, but this too was cancelled.
The plan was also proposed in the US, but was later cancelled.
Roscosm said that the “initial test” involved “technical challenges”.
What’s the reaction?
There is speculation that the Iasas space programme is responsible for cancelling the Moon walk project.
Russian President Vladimir Putin has been outspoken about the project, claiming that it is “the result of an attempt to bring back a myth of the Moon and the American space program”.
He said on Thursday that it “threatens the space race” and that he would consider a “military option” to “restore confidence” in the Russian lunar program.
But Russia has denied this, insisting that the development of the project is part of a “scientific” project.
It’s been claimed that Roscosms decision to cancel the project “is aimed at creating a pretext for a possible US-Russian military alliance”.
What about the mission?
It is not yet clear how this mission would work.
The launch date has been announced as 2020, but it is not clear how long the astronauts would live on the lunar soil.
The ISS has already been built to withstand an impact from a Soyuz booster, and there are plans to build an orbiting laboratory.
This is something that is far more practical than a mission into space.
There are plans for an unmanned space station to be built and the US government is already in talks with Russia about developing a similar project.
The moon is already full of interesting places to look up and it’s probably