The following is an outline of 1982 in spaceflight.
|1 March||Venera 13||landed on Venus|
|5 March||Venera 14||landed on Venus|
|30 March||ISEE-3/ICE||1st flyby of the Moon||Closest approach: 19,570 kilometres (12,160 mi)|
|23 April||ISEE-3/ICE||2nd flyby of the Moon||Closest approach: 21,137 kilometres (13,134 mi)|
|27 September||ISEE-3/ICE||3rd flyby of the Moon||Closest approach: 22,790 kilometres (14,160 mi)|
|Start Date/Time||Duration||End Time||Spacecraft||Crew||Remarks|
|05:12||Salyut 7 EO-1||[[Image:Template:Country flag alias USSR|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias USSRの旗]]Anatoly Berezovoy
[[Image:Template:Country flag alias USSR|border|25x20px|Template:Country alias USSRの旗]]Valentin Lebedev
|Performing the first EVA from Salyut 7, Lebedev anchored himself with a foot restraint, while Berezovoy assisted from the hatch. After collecting and placing samples on the exterior surface of the spacecraft, Lebedev tested methods for assembly and disassembly work in space, including the Istok panel experiment of turning bolts with a special wrench.|
- "Soviet Spaceship Lands on Venus". The Tribune. United Press International. 2 March 1982. p. 1. Archived from the original on 18 May 2021. Retrieved 18 May 2021 – via Newspapers.com.
- "Soviets land 2nd unmanned craft on Venus". The Orlando Sentinel. Moscow: Tribune Publishing. United Press International. 6 March 1982. p. 9. Archived from the original on 18 May 2021. Retrieved 18 May 2021 – via Newspapers.com.