Landing humans on Mars has for years been a subject of science fiction, but the effort has since become a tangible goal in the 21st century.
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.
There’s a lot to love about President Trump’s new NASA plans, but more private help and fewer spending binges are necessary to ensure that America wins the new space race.
NASA’s ambitious goal involved several risks. Previously, the highest orbit for manned spacecraft had been only 853 miles above the earth in Gemini XI, and the moon was nearly 300 times farther.
China wants to create a sphere of global influence and improve their defense capabilities via exploring space. We can’t sit back and let them dominate.
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.
‘First Man’ provides a glimpse of a laconic test pilot and engineer who inconveniently became a celebrity.
‘First Man’ has a plot, but seems to be shot at a remove from the characters, meanders without becoming involving, and has puzzling ideas about children.
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 anti-gun message is an ill-fitting exception to what is otherwise an apolitical show, and is simply not believable as a plot point.
Worrisome national security events have convinced some Americans that SpaceX is the magic elixir of this generation. But this time our national security is at stake.
NASA will have taken 18 years and $43 billion to fly a single manned flight initially based upon 1960s technology and reusing significant parts from the space shuttle.
Sputnik provides a turning point in world history: from then on, humans would maintain a presence in outer space and begin reaching to the stars.
Some companies aren’t content to leave deep space to NASA, and want American taxpayers to foot the bill.
This week, Congress could give SpaceX the greatest gig it could ever receive on planet Earth: a government-granted monopoly over space launch.
If you want me to believe in an alien, show me its body, and then we’ll talk. If this happens, it will not be jarring to my Christian faith.
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