“Civilians in space will become the norm, and this is the first step toward that inevitable future. NASA has established a firm foundation for us and will continue to tackle new challenges, but it is ultimately commercial practices that will take us to space affordably and sustainably.”
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“In opaque crises like the one now afflicting China’s Evergrande real estate conglomerate, it’s less ‘what you know’ than ‘what you know you don’t know’ that drives financial volatility,” says Robert Hockett, professor of law.
Nina Bassuk, professor of urban horticulture, explains how climate change can kill trees through a multitude of stressors.
“The only way these strikes can serve the function of minimizing political risk is if you have good intelligence,” says Sarah Kreps, professor of government. “You might be able to get away with the recklessness of one or two strikes that kill civilians but you get too many of those and you will start to see some blowback.”
“When I go shopping for an Audi and I can’t afford it, I don’t get to declare an Audi shortage,” says Erica Groshen, senior labor market advisor. “At the wage being offered, businesses still aren’t getting as many applicants for work.”
Nikole Lewis, assistant professor of astronomy, says, “A lot of those iconic Hubble images are because you are seeing dust scatter light all over the place, which is beautiful. But it makes it really hard to study the stuff that is inside.” The new James Webb telescope will be able to peer through dust that can obscure stars.
“The arrangement of the prints defies any practical explanation, such as walking, or any accidental explanation, such as falling,” says co-author of the study Thomas Urban, visiting scholar in the classics department. “They appear to have been carefully arranged, implying a deliberate choice was made in placing them this way.”
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Research on coronavirus