I'm not even going to name the object because there's been some variability and excitement in its identification (DSCOVR 2nd stage, no not DSCOVR, it's Chinese, no not that Chinse rocket body, this one, etc.)
I think it will hit the Moon this week circa March 3, 4, or 5 2022.
From Project Pluto's Corrected identification of object about to hit the moon:
Short version : back in March 2015, I (mis)identified this object as 2015-007B, the second stage of the DSCOVR spacecraft. We now have good evidence that it is actually 2014-065B, the booster for the Chang'e 5-T1 lunar mission. (It will, however, still hit the moon within a few kilometers of the predicted spot on 2022 March 4 at 12:25 UTC, within a few seconds of the predicted time. In fact, we've gotten more observations refining the impact point slightly.)
That post also includes a link to https://pastis.home.blog/2022/01/20/impact-lunaire-le-04-03-2022/ where photographs of the object show a "dotted line" because the object seems to be tumbling and oscillating dramatically in brightness (nominal ~ +16 mag)
Question: Can we watch the object hit the Moon this week at home? Will there be live telescope feeds just in case there's a plume?
I think it's going to hit the far side of the Moon so the chances of seeing anything thrown up by the impact are probably very low.
But it is an object tracked by reflected sunlight seen in optical telescopes, so it will be a star-like dot that moves towards the Moon and then disappear behind it.
Can we watch that at home somehow?
"bonus points:" Does anybody know how fast it will appear to move towards the Moon? 1 degree per second? Faster? Slower?
For reference see: