What’s in a name? The word “truth” is in every name. – The Guardian Title A new generation of whistleblowers has come to light. – New York Times
title ‘Truth’ is a buzzword.
– Reuters Title The world is not ready for whistleblowers.
The best way to fight the new enemy, says James Risen.
– NYT article title What is ‘truth’ in the age of whistleblowing?
– The Atlantic article title The ‘truth is what you believe’ philosophy of whistleblowers – Gawker article title It’s not just whistleblowing, it’s the truth – BuzzFeed article title Truth is the new reality.
– Newsweek article title Why is there no truth in politics?
– Financial Times article
SpaceX is developing a reusable rocket that could carry astronauts to and from the orbiting outpost, according to a report from the Wall Street Journal.
The launch is planned for sometime in 2021, with a mission lasting about three years, the Journal reported.
The Falcon 9 will be powered by a liquid-fueled main engine, and the first stage would carry the capsule to the space station.
It would then launch into a high-altitude geostationary transfer orbit (GTO) orbit, where it would land in the Atlantic Ocean for a landing.
The new vehicle would be able to return to Earth safely, according the report.
The rocket is based on the Falcon 9 v1.1, which was launched in May and had already been certified to fly on the ISS.
SpaceX had initially planned to launch the vehicle from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida.
But the company announced last month that it would instead launch it from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California.
The company’s Falcon 9 was one of the first vehicles to make use of the SpaceX Dragon capsule, which is capable of carrying six astronauts and up to six cargo spacecraft.
The first Dragon was launched from Vandenburg in June 2017, with the company then moving the Dragon to Cape Canaveral to begin launching payloads to the station in 2018.
SpaceX has also tested its Dragon capsule on the ground, but it has yet to fly a commercial mission.
It plans to begin flying astronauts to the orbiting lab later this year.
NASA has yet the launch schedule, but SpaceX has indicated that the vehicle could fly in 2021.
- Mexico says US should get out of NAFTA, Mexico says no
- An earthquake in the Dallas area causes at least four deaths
- How to use CDC’s new 3D Maps for NASA’s Mars 2020 rover
- How to watch the first NBA Draft in Los Angeles: Live updates
- How to get the best out of your mobile phone with the right phone charger