The mystery illness mystery that has been plaguing space travel is now back, and its not going to get any easier to solve. 

The latest twist is that we may finally be able to track down the culprit. 

NASA and the European Space Agency (ESA) have published a new report claiming that two of the spacecrafts most famous inhabitants may have contracted a mysterious illness. 

They are: a Japanese spacecraft called JAXA’s Jade Rabbit and a Russian craft called the Proton.

It is not yet known if either of these spacecrafts have been harmed in space.

JAXA is the Russian space agency that manages the ISS and other space-related projects.

They have previously revealed that the two spacecrafts were in a routine test and they were supposed to be ready to depart the ISS in March, but both spacecrafts suffered the same symptoms as when they left.

A spokeswoman for the Japanese space agency told the Wall Street Journal that both of the Japanese spacecrafts are in excellent health. 

“The Japanese spacecraft has suffered no injuries, and has not shown any signs of damage,” the spokeswoman said. 

Meanwhile, the probe has been in orbit for two months and is in orbit due to a malfunction of a fuel tank.

“We have no other indications that the probe is in any distress or is being damaged,” the JAXa spokesperson said.

What are the signs that the Jaxa probe is going to be a problem?

The probe has suffered a number of problems since it landed on the Moon in June.

One of them was the lack of a clear signal from its ground station that its mission was over.

In the past, it has been speculated that the spacecraft had lost its power supply and had to land and power down on its own.

This theory has since been debunked, but some speculate that it may be connected to the fact that the Russian spacecraft has also experienced power issues.

Also, the JZB2 probe is supposed to have arrived at the moon in October and returned in March.

While the spacecraft has not been in a distress situation, a report published on Tuesday said that its power was down in June and that it was in a “state of complete hibernation”.

This means that the crew has not yet awakened from hibernation. 

What do we know about the JSSME probe?

NASA said it was launched in January this year. 

It is an unmanned probe, which means that it has no human contact. 

This means the spacecraft is also not equipped with a “safety module”, which is the first stage of a spacecraft’s life support system. 

However, there is one piece of equipment that could help keep the probe from getting seriously hurt: a communications relay module.

The JSSCE probe is about 30 metres long and is about 15 metres wide, with two large antennas, a large solar panel, and a small antenna to transmit signals. 

According to the latest data, the mission will last until May 2019, which is when the mission was supposed to land on the moon.

However, a statement from the Japanese Space Agency said that the communication relay module was not installed on the spacecraft before it was released from its Soyuz capsule in April. 

So, if the JXB2 mission fails, there will still be time for a second mission to land in 2019. 

Why has it been so difficult to track the J-2?

The JAXAB spacecraft, a joint US-Russian mission, was launched on January 1, 2017.

When it landed at the International Space Station, it was expected to return to Earth in June 2019.

But the mission has been delayed due to the Russian Soyuz mission and the fact the JPSS spacecraft has now launched from the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan.

We know that the Soyuz spacecraft was not equipped to launch on its mission to the ISS, and so the JASER spacecraft was also launched instead. 

We also know that this Soyuz rocket is expected to be used for the next Soyuz launch in December 2020. 

Then, in December 2021, the Soyul mission will be put into hibernation mode, meaning that the space station will be completely shut down. 

In January 2018, the ISS crew began to wake up from hibernaculum. 

At that point, the crew was still in a state of hibernation, but the ISS was in orbit, which meant that the vehicle could continue to operate and collect data. 

How is it possible that the mission went awry?

In the event that a Soyuz crew was to land safely on the lunar surface, the vehicle would not be able send any data back to Earth.

Instead, the spacecraft would have to make a hard landing.

If the Soyuu rocket did not land safely, it could