The latest significant change to the museum has been the opening of the missile and space gallery. This is a circular building that is accessed from the middle of the Cold War Gallery, which is the large building that opened in 2003.
In the lobby to the missile and space gallery are the command module from Apollo 15, the capsules from both the Gemini and Mercury programs, and various small reentry vehicles that were used to test the configurations for larger scale programs.
So far, in the gallery itself, are a Jupiter medium range ballistic missile and a Titan II ICBM. Both are upright and the gallery has a mezzanine that can reach by either stairs or an elevator to view these missiles from higher up. There will be other missiles added and during those periods the galley will probably be closed. Along the wall on both the main floor and on the mezzanine are exhibits on several programs that were used for both military missile and space projects.
Additions to the main museum include a AT-38 in the Cold War Gallery and a SPAD XIII in the Early Years Gallery. The SPAD XIII came to the museum from the Old Reinbeck Aerodrome collection in upstate New York and is an authentic and complete airframe. Restoration took 11 years and included a 100% disassembly and reassembly and a complete refabric job with authentic Irish Linen.