An astronaut lands on the moon. First time without an American.  

Two days after the American eclipse, President Joe Biden stated that the U.S. will visit the moon with Japan, a close friend.   

A Japanese astronaut will be the first non-American to land on the moon, Biden declared Wednesday during a news conference with Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida.  

In Washington for the Japanese prime minister's formal visit, Biden and Kishida met at the White House.  

Biden said the two leaders reaffirmed their research and education ties at that meeting.He stated two Japanese astronauts will accompany future American missions and one will become the first non-American to land on the moon.  

The news comes two days after millions of Americans left their homes Monday to witness the moon eclipse the sun. A faraway reality loomed.  

Under the Artemis program, NASA plans to fly astronauts to the moon for the first time since the early 1970s.  

The space agency wants to build a scientific lunar station for future Mars expeditions.  

Dozens of companies, spacecraft, and nations participate. The White House announced that Japan will provide and maintain a pressurized rover for moon astronauts. The pressurized rover will let astronauts work longer and travel farther on the moon.  

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