The final Cabin Pressure episode is very much anticipated, and a little bit dreaded; just a teeny bit of dread - the thing about good things is that they inevitably end - and, while yes, this is exciting, it is also a little awful.
"The Satanic Temple set up a website where women seeking an abortion can print out a letter for her healthcare provider explaining why she is exempt from informed consent mandates.
The letter reads that ‘[a]ll women who share our deeply held belief that their personal choices should be made with access to the best available information, undiluted by biased or false information, are free to seek protection with this exemption whether they are members of the Satanic Temple or not.’”
I am normally not one for crossing the streams, but now I am contemplating MCU headcanon where Barton acts like stupid for the newbies and everyone in the upper echelons bets on how long it’s going to take the newbs to figure out it’s an act.
Because some days I have exactly ZERO patience for Martha Jones hate.
Martha Jones was offered the whole of time and space, and she turned it down because it meant spending it with a man who didn’t respect her. if you’ve got shit to say about Martha then you need to re-evaluate your everything.
“To provide for research into problems of flight within and outside the earth’s atmosphere, and for other purposes.”- National Aeronautics and Space Act of 1958
On July 29th, 1958 — ten months after Sputnik 1 was launched into orbit — President Eisenhower signed the National Aeronautics and Space Act. Beginning operations later that year, NASA entered the highly competitive Space Race against the Soviet Union. Culminating with the success of Apollo, the economic benefits and technological advances during NASA’s first decade were immediately felt. Since 1958, twelve astronauts have walked on the Moon, four rovers and four landers have touched down on the Martian soil, and most recently, Voyager I became the first man-made object to enter interstellar space. Perhaps the greatest achievement of this agency, however, has been the success of the International Space Station. Astronauts from various space agencies across the planet have been living and studying aboard the ISS since 2000. NASA has had a rich history, but an even more promising future awaits.
Today, on the anniversary of the National Aeronautics and Space Act, join us by writing Congress to express the importance of raising the minuscule NASA budget to a level that will ensure a strong future for all humanity.