BAIKONUR, Kazakhstan – The last on the failed space launch that carries two astronauts (all local times):
The commander of the International Space Station Alexander Gerst says he is grateful that two astronauts are doing well after an extremely rare and excruciating launch interruption interrupted their journey to the orbiting laboratory.
Gerst, an astronaut from the European Space Agency from Germany, tweeted from orbit after the failed launch: "Space flight is difficult, and we must continue to try for the benefit of mankind." [1
Hague and Ovchinin were supposed to spend the next semester aboard the International Space Station.
Gerst wrote that the accident shows "that the fantastic vehicle that the Soyuz is, in order to save the crew from such a failure."
Flight controllers held the three space station residents aware of the situation after Thursday's abortive launch.
"The boys have landed", Mission Control assured the crew of an American, a German and a Russian.
Two US and Russian astronauts landed safely in the steppes of Kazakhstan after their Soyuz rocket failed two minutes
Russian controllers told space station astronauts that NASA's Nick Hague and Alexos Ovchinin of Roscosmos endured 6.7 times the force of gravity during their entry steeper than usual. It was the first launch of an Aja rocket.
There was no word on the fact that the space station crew might need to extend their six-month mission.
Two spacewalks planned for the end of this month were indefinite. Aja should have been one of the space ships.
NASA says two US and Russian astronauts were transported to the city of Dzhezkazgan in Kazakhstan en route to Moscow after an emergency landing after the failure of a rocket launch that brought them to the International Space Station.
NASA published photos of NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Alexos Ovchinin of Roscosmos undergoing a medical check-up at Dzhezkazgan airport. They have to be transported to the Baikonur cosmodrome and then to the Star City space training center outside Moscow.
One of the photos showed Hague a smile and another made him sit next to the head of the Russian space agency Dmitry Rogozin.
U.S. and Russian space officials said the astronauts are in good condition after Thursday's abortive launch. They have endured a major G during their emergency landing
The head of the main center of space medicine of Russia states that two astronauts from the United States and Russia feel good after a & # 39; Emergency landing.
NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Roscosmos Alexei Ovchinin exploded as planned for the International Space Station on Thursday, but their Soyuz booster failed two minutes after launch and the rescue pod landed safely in the steppes of the Kazakhstan. The crew endured G forces superior to normal, but Russian and US space officials said they were in good condition.
Oleg Orlov, head of the Institute for Medical and Biological Problems, Russia's leading space medicine research center, said on television, notes that the astronauts endured six G during the abrupt ballistic descent. He added that the space crew is trained to bear such loads.
NASA says that two astronauts from the United States and Russia will have flown to Moscow after making an emergency landing.
NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Alexis Ovchinin of Roscosmos landed on the steppes of Kazakhstan on Thursday after the failure of a Russian rocket that took them to the International Space Station.
The NASA administrator Jim Bridenstine said in a statement that Hague and Ovchinin are in good condition and will be transported to the Gagarin Cosmonaut Training Center in Star City outside Moscow.
He added that "an in-depth investigation into the cause of the incident will be conducted."
A senior Cabinet official says that Russia is suspending manned space launches awaiting an investigation into a dead rocket rocket a few minutes after launch.
and Russian space officials have said that NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Alexos Ovchinin of Roscosmos are safe after an emergency landing in the Kazakh steppes after the failure of a Russian rocket that took them to the Space Station International.
Russian Deputy Prime Minister Yuri Borisov told reporters that the Soyuz capsule was automatically discharged from the booster when it failed 123 seconds after launching from the Baikonur cosmodrome, rented in Russia, Kazakhstan.
He said that all manned launches will be suspended pending an investigation into the cause of the bankruptcy. Borisov added that Russia will fully share all relevant information with the United States
NASA states that two astronauts from the United States and Russia are in good condition after a rocket rocket imposed an emergency landing a few minutes after launch.
NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Roscosmos & Alexei Ovchinin took off as scheduled at 2:40 pm (0840 GMT, 4:40 CET) Thursday from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan to rent in Russia, over a Soyuz launch rocket.
They had to dock at the International Space Station six hours later, but the booster suffered engine failures just minutes after launch.
NASA reported that it was informed by Russian space officials that the crew had made an emergency landing in an unspecified location in Kazakhstan and is in good condition. Search and rescue crews are heading to the landing site
Two astronauts from the United States and Russia are making an emergency landing after a Russian rocket rocket has them brought into orbit at the International Space Station. failed after launch.
NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Roscosmos & Alexei Ovchinin took off as scheduled at 2:40 pm (0840 GMT, 4:40 CET) Thursday from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan to rent in Russia , on top of a Soyuz launch rocket.
They had to moor to the outpost six hours later, but the booster was unsuccessful a few minutes later
Russian and US space officials said that the crew is heading for an emergency landing in Kazakhstan at an unspecified time. Search and rescue crews prepare to reach the planned landing site.
A duo of astronauts from the United States and Russia exploded for a mission on the International Space Station.  NASA astronaut Nick Hague and Roscosmos & Alexei Ovchinin retired as planned at 2:40 pm (0840 GMT, 4:40 pm) Thursday from the Baikonur Cosmodrome to rent in Russia, Kazakhstan , on top of a Soyuz booster rocket. Their Soyuz spacecraft will dock at the orbital outpost six hours later.
It is the first space mission for L'Aja, which entered NASA's astronaut corps in 2013. Ovchinin spent six months in the station in 2016.
Relations between Moscow and Washington have sunk to the lows of Cold War after the crisis in Ukraine, the war in Syria and accusations of Russian interference in the 2016 US presidential vote, but Russia and the United States have maintained cooperation in space.
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