What is the current status of SpaceX

Space timeline:
The milestones of the future

2050–70: Expedition to the moons of Jupiter - first contact with extraterrestrial life form

With the new generation of rockets, the focus for manned space travel changes from the moon and Mars to Jupiter. The four large Galilean moons are ideal for establishing the technology of a manned base on Earth's moon, which is roughly the same size, in Jupiter's orbit. Callisto seems to be best suited here, as this moon is the only one of the four large moons outside the radiation belt. From there further expeditions are planned, the next destination is the moon Europe. Below a layer of ice there is an ocean of liquid water - more than twice as much as all of the world's seas put together. The moon is heated by strong tidal forces in interplay with the giant planet Jupiter and thus offers ideal conditions for life in our solar system. Astronauts will find primitive forms of life in the fountains that flow from cracks in the ice crust. And after you've melted your way through the ice with a capsule and plunged into the European Ocean in a submarine, your “first contact” with extraterrestrial life occurs - a special milestone in human history.

2060–80: Landing on Titan

Fired by the great success on Jupiter, humanity is expanding and choosing the Saturn moon Titan as the next manned outpost. The second largest moon in the solar system is the only one that also has a proper atmosphere that is suitable for producing fuel. From there an expedition to the moon Enceladus is being prepared, which, like Europe, offers liquid water beneath an ice layer and thus an important prerequisite for life.

2070–90: probe for 1000 AU (Oort cloud)

The Oort cloud consists of rock and ice bodies of different sizes and encloses our solar system in the form of a spherical shell. It starts at a distance of 1,000 and ends at around 10,000 astronomical units (1 unit = distance from sun to earth) - and marks the boundary between our solar system and interstellar space. Advances in nuclear missile technology now enable us to advance to this limit with unmanned probes in order to study the remnants that remained in the solar system after the planetary evolution. The propulsion system combines a nuclear reactor or powerful lasers installed at each outpost with an ion propulsion system of the highest fuel efficiency. This enables the limit of our solar system to be reached in up to 15 years.