In February, 2017, SpaceX announced it would send the world's first two space tourists around the Moon in late 2018. The person's identity will be revealed on 17 September, Space Exploration Technologies Corp.
But during a Falcon Heavy press conference earlier this year, Musk told reporters that, for the time being, SpaceX had no plans to certify the Falcon Heavy for human spaceflight.
Ever wondered who owns the moon? And now, it appears there will be only one person aboard.
But it's cloaking the news in a bit of mystery for a few days.
The company said more details would be made available on Monday.
Berbatov backs Liverpool to see of Spurs on Saturday
Spurs trail Premier League leaders Liverpool by three points but could move top for a few hours at least with victory at Wembley. He is the first to tell me that he made a mistake, this is a lesson for everyone".
Raped nun likely to seek action against PC George for slander
A second nun , Sister Anapurna, told local paper the Indian Express , that Bishop Franco has "political clout" in Kerala. Terming the allegations against him as "serious", the bishop said only three persons knew the truth.
Man in Idlib fearing chemical attack makes gas mask from party cups
Erdogan said despite being the target of terror groups Daesh and the PKK, Turkey did not lose its resolve to help Syrians. More than three million people are in the region, including fighters from groups opposed to the government.
The BFR will be used to explore Mars - a goal that Musk hopes to accomplish by 2022.
On its website, SpaceX is touting the "first passenger on lunar BFR mission", implying there will be more.
- Footprints on the Moon - Humans have not set foot on the Moon since the final Apollo mission in 1972, capping an era of USA national pride. Twenty-four NASA astronauts flew to the moon from 1968 through 1972, and only 12 of them strolled its dusty surface. The space agency aims to build a gateway in the vicinity of the moon, complete with staff, during the 2020s.
SpaceX has established its bona fides in the aerospace business by transporting supplies to the International Space Station and by completing the tricky maneuver of recovering rockets after launch so that they can be reused.