Will there be any long-term implications of the Columbia tragedy? Is the fact few people even realized there was a shuttle flight going on until it crashed an omen that NASA is losing its magic or an encouraging sign that we now take space travel for granted? Is NASA helping us move ahead with space exploration, or holding us back? If these questions are not making your eyes glaze over, check out my article on the space agency's relation to privatization, and Brian's very sharp and very optimistic take on the near future of space exploration. (For those many kind readers who have written in about the fate of my Challenger article from last week: I'll put it back up in due time, but now is obviously neither the time nor the place. For those who insist I jinxed the shuttle, I assure you I didn't even know we had a shuttle up there until it broke up.)
"I chose to be that guy who didn't issue the apology," says Daniel Elder. "Things went from there and it wasn't good."
And as many as 75 percent of middle income households face a tax increase under Biden's plan, even though the highest-earning households will pay the vast majority of the costs.
Retired Engineer Offers Free Expert Testimony for Flood Victims. Licensing Officials Threaten Him With Criminal Charges.
Wayne Nutt worked as an engineer for decades. But because he's not licensed, North Carolina's engineering board says that he can't share his expertise in public.
Biden's Latest Round of Student Loan Debt Forgiveness Is an Indictment of Federal Higher Education Subsidies
Thirty-five years after Bill Bennett sounded the alarm about student loan defaults, we still haven't learned a damn thing.