2009 was clearly a transitional and scary year for independents and biggies alike, with an uncertain theatrical future leading to developments in film availability online, on demand and via your computer.
We ought to consider how NASA's discovery of water on the moon could alter the fabric of life on earth. The implications of this find -- including the possible near-term development of a viable lunar colony -- are staggering.
Let America marshal its vast resources in the self-interested pursuit of innovation and science in space for the greatness of a nation and the benefit of the world.
A quarter of a million miles from where you are reading these words, on the dusty surface of our companion Moon, lies the best chance in decades for America to reestablish itself as a global space leader.
On Friday, NASA is planning to crash into the moon. I'm just wondering: who gave them permission to crash into the moon?
Whether the new space race between India and China is as absorbing as the previous edition will depend on the successes notched by probes like the Chandrayaan 1, and its follower, Chandrayaan 2.
From an economic point of view, water on the Moon is the equivalent of finding "gold in the hills of California." There is the potential for a California gold rush to hit the space community in the years ahead.
Something as challenging and expensive as a human space flight program needs a strategic objective that derives from who we are as a species of explorers, not the destination flavor of the month.
Dick's progeny didn't fall far from the gnarled, twisted tree. Liz Cheney has unfurled her writhing power-hungry roots, burrowing deep beneath the dirt filled with assorted creepy crawlies to feed her political prospects.
Though Goldfinger looks almost sedate compared to today's jittery, mashed-up action pictures, editor Peter Hunt's work 45 years ago, emphasizing fast hard cuts, was an innovation.
Today is the 40th anniversary of the first lunar walk, and, not counting the late Michael Jackson, it's been almost that long since the last moonwalk. Is it time to do it again?
Today marks the 40th anniversary of Apollo 11, America's first manned mission to land on the moon. So many technological innovations came from...
In honor of the 40th anniversary of the Apollo 11's moon landing, individuals with NASA affiliations that range from astronaut to intern condensed the seminal event into 17 syllable historiographies.
As we mourn "the most trusted man in America" we also mourn the kind of television news that no longer exists. Today, the job he perfected has largely lost its relevance.
Tomorrow is the anniversary of Apollo 11's landing on our Moon. In another ten years, most of the people involved with it will be dead.
I have assembled an extensive list of resources and links to help you celebrate with friends and family, and follow the flight -- in real time -- as it happened 40 years ago.