The company geared up for a mission abort test that fired all eight of Crew's Dragon's SuperDraco engine in mid-launch, showing that the capsule could get away from the host rocket in an emergency. That test should take place in June, but it is uncertain about the schedule in the light of the incident. A crewed launch should take place soon July, but most likely the weather will change for that.
NASA was not deterred by the disaster. According to Jim Bridenstine's overseer in a statement that such anomalies are "why we are trying," and that the agency's space is "learn, make the necessary adjustments" and push the Commercial Crew Program. However, it's clear that it's not what NASA wants to hear months before it's ready to make history – this is another reminder that the private spaceflight road is dangerous.