‘The American spirit is still there. It still beats in the heart of this great nation. We need to honor it and unite around it again. It will require you to wake up.’
This episode of The Federalist Radio Hour covers the next realistic missions for the U.S. space programs, from the moon to Mars.
Sixty years ago today at this very moment, in a rare midday joint session address to Congress, President John F. Kennedy set an incredible goal for the nation.
Billionaire Elon Musk, the CEO of SpaceX and Tesla, is at it again. This time, he is trying to create his own city in southeast Texas.
There is an irony that a film focusing on a woman worried that she will never live up to her predecessor is a pale imitation of its source material.
The cultural events surrounding America putting the first human on the moon are irrelevant to the identity politics left, who care more about people’s sex and skin color than their accomplishments.
Half a century ago, Americans set foot on the moon in a ‘giant leap for mankind.’ This is the story of Apollo 11.
The character and tenacity needed to win the space race and land on the moon were built on the western frontier and ingrained deep into the American ethos.
The fourth manned launch of the massive Saturn V rocket needed to bring a modular spacecraft to orbit and land on the moon demanded the culmination of many sundry technological achievements.
On Christmas Eve, 1968, the Apollo 8 crew got to address the world via the most-watched television broadcast at the time. They read Genesis.
Forty-nine years ago today, the nation watched as Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin walked on the Moon. This may have been the most American moment in history.
The perfect precision of scientific effect and the grandeur of God were on display for millions.
SpaceX doesn’t cut NASA in when it uses NASA facilities—our facilities—to launch rockets carrying private cargo, which he gets paid for effectively twice.
The moon’s penumbra will be cast over all of North America, with the sun completely blocked across a path roughly 70 miles wide.
Massachusetts Democratic candidate Brianna Wu is worried that people will drop rocks from the moon that will hit the earth and kill people.
Why isn’t it called a maize maze?
Many scientists believe that retrieving helium3 from the moon could finally generate an unlimited supply of nuclear energy here on Earth without creating radioactive waste.
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