Air & Space Magazine: March 2004
The Lockheed P-38 saved from an icy tomb is now the star attraction in a previously quiet Kentucky town.
By Carl Hoffman
The Soviets lost the moon race but won a dram of glory with the first robotic craft to roam another world.
By Andrew Chaikin
Everything is in place for the development of a supersonic business jet-except U.S. Federal Aviation Regulations.
By Ron Swanada
Page through these vintage magazine covers and return to a time when the world was vast and air travel was grand.
By Diane Tedeschi
There's a hard-to-define quality that can't be found on a flight chart or listed in an airport directory.
By Marshall Lumsden
With their own country occupied by Germany, French air cadets came to Alabama to learn to fly. Vive la Dixie!
By Janelle Dupont
Ice kills. That's why engineers continue to invent new ways to keep it off airplane wings.
By Tim Wright
The plasma rocket, says U.S. astronaut Franklin Chang-DÃaz, is the propulsion technology of the future.
By Beth Dickey
In the Great Australian Tiger Moth Race, it's not whether you win or lose, but whether you can stand that damned uncomfortable cockpit long enough to even finish.
By Derek Grzelewski