The Chassigny meteorite, a martian dunite, contains trace amounts (0.005 vol%) of Fe-Ni sulfides, which were studied from two polished mounts in reflected light microscopy, scanning electron microscope (SEM), and electron microprobe (EMP). The sulfide phases are, by decreasing order of abundance, nickeliferous (0–3 wt% Ni) pyrrhotite with an average composition M0.88±0.01S (M = Fe+Ni+Co+Cu+Mn), nickeliferous pyrite (0–2.5 wt% Ni), pentlandite, millerite, and unidentified Cu sulfides. Pyrrhotite is enclosed inside silicate melt inclusions in olivine and disseminated as polyhedral or near spherical blebs in intergranular spaces between cumulus and postcumulus silicates and oxides. This sulfide is considered to be a solidification product of magmatic sulfide melt. The pyrrhotite Ni/Fe ratios lie within the range expected for equilibration with the coexisting olivine at igneous temperatures. Pyrite occurs only as intergranular grains, heterogeneously distributed between the different pieces of the Chassigny meteorite. Pyrite is interpreted as a by-product of the low-T (200 °C) hydrothermal alteration events on Mars that deposited Ca sulfates + carbonates well after complete cooling. The shock that ejected the meteorite from Mars generated post-shock temperatures high (300 °C) enough to anneal and rehomogenize Ni inside pyrrhotite while pyrite blebs were fractured and disrupted into subgrains by shock metamorphism. The negligible amount of intergranular sulfides and the lack of solitary sulfide inclusions in cumulus phases (olivine, chromite) indicate that, like other martian basalts so far studied for sulfur, the parental melt of Chassigny achieved sulfide-saturation at a late stage of its crystallization history. Once segregated, the pyrrhotite experienced a late-magmatic oxidation event that reequilibrated its metal-to-sulfur ratios.