June 1993
U.S. News & World Report;6/7/93, Vol. 114 Issue 22, p10
Gives figures on a variety of space-related issues. National Aeronautics and Space Administrations's (NASA) budget; Americans who said landing a man on the moon was worth the cost; What NASA proposes to spend over the next 10 years searching for extraterrestrial intelligence; More.


Related Articles

  • SGI Installs 512-Processor Supercomputer at NASA Ames.  // Mainframe Computing;Jan2000, Vol. 13 Issue 1, p2 

    Announces the installation of SGI's large shared memory supercomputer at the Center of Excellence for Information Technology of the United States National Aeronautics and Space Administration.

  • The Space Place Exploring the Baby Universe. Fisher, Diane K. // Technology & Children;Dec2002, Vol. 7 Issue 2, p21 

    Features the Galaxy Evolution Explorer telescope from the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) in the U.S. Details on the preparations made by NASA for the launching of the telescope; Use of the telescope in analyzing cosmic history; Accounts on the process undergone by baby...

  • US space program: struggling to recover. Covault, C. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;8/10/1987, Vol. 127 Issue 6, p20 

    To reassert US leadership in space programs, NASA is revising its space science strategy to focus on more frequent launch of smaller satellites & the development of large space-based observatories & planetary probes. The growing view in NASA is that the agency needs to return to its research &...

  • National space goals. Covault, C. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;8/24/87, Vol. 127 Issue 8, p26 

    The release of astronaut Sally K. Ride's space goals report has increased pressure on the Reagan administration & NASA to define & execute a new national space agenda. Ride said the US has lost leadership to the Soviets in Mars exploration & manned station operations, with other areas in...

  • NASA denies shuttle launch to commercial... Foley, T.M. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;9/7/87, Vol. 127 Issue 10, p27 

    In the latest action by senior NASA managers to discourage new shuttle-related commercial space projects, NASA has denied a space shuttle flight agreement to Spacehab, Inc., a commercial space venture. Prior to the Challenger accident, NASA officials actively recruited non-aerospace companies...

  • NASA revamps commercial policies, lifts ban.. Foley, T. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;11/2/87, Vol. 127 Issue 18, p28 

    NASA officials are using several key policy changes to revitalize the agency's commercial space program. Included are lifting the moratorium on new joint agreements with industry. NASA will also begin developing recommendations for a multitiered pricing policy for commercial use of space...

  • President signs space policy backing lunar..  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;1/18/88, Vol. 128 Issue 3, p14 

    President Reagan signed a new National Space Policy, approved in early January, and expected to be announced in his January 25 State of the Union address. The policy is aimed at giving direction to the faltering US civil space program and setting NASA on a course for eventual development of a...

  • Reagan's new space policy backs commercial... Covault, C. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;1/25/88, Vol. 128 Issue 4, p25 

    President Reagan's new national space policy provides the first formal White House recognition of the commercial space sector as an important national capability. It gives specific policy guidelines to stimulate growth and development. The federal government is to procure commercial space...

  • Congress blocks NASA plan to lease private... Foley, T.M. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;3/28/88, Vol. 128 Issue 13, p16 

    Congress, angry at the Reagan Administration's handling of the new commercial space initiative, has ordered a temporary halt to NASA's efforts to lease commercial man-tended space platform services. Congress has asked for a full explanation of the leasing plan and questioned NASA's need for the...

  • University centers program expands industry... Mecham, M. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;12/19/1988-12/26/1988, Vol. 129 Issue 25, p69 

    NASA's use of university research centers as low-cost, low-key middlemen attracts a variety of industries into the space business. The university centers are benefitting in both funding and research.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics