Just after midnight tonight — technically, July 5 — the moon will darken. During this penumbral lunar eclipse, the Earth's main shadow (umbra) misses the moon, so it can be a bit hard to see. The shadowed part is only a little bit fainter than the rest of the moon, according to timeanddate.com.
Earth's sister planet is now visible in the morning sky and will be at its brightest in 2020 on Wednesday. Venus will reach its greatest brightness in its 2020 morning apparition. It will be shining brightly at mag -4.5, according to In the Sky.