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endi-spaceDA

endi-spaceDA

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Published by Christian Jones

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: Christian Jones on Mar 15, 2011
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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03/15/2011

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1--
JNC
ENGDAHL-2001
Space
and
HumanSurvival:
My
ViewsontheImportanceofSpacehttp://~w.$yIviaengdah1.com/space.htmOnebIgreasonwhy
they
shouldnotisthe"narrowwindow"conceptTheotheristhattheycouldnot.rhaveexplainedwhyIbelievetheproblemofwarcan'tbesol......edwithoutexpaIlSign.Theproblemofhungeris,orultimatelywillbe,thedirectresultofourplanet'slimitedresources;though
it
couldbesolvedforthenear-termbyporiticalreforms,
we
arenot
likelyto
seesuchreformswhilenationsareplaying
11
"zero-sumgame"withwhatresourcesEarthstillhas.Widespreadpoverty.whennotpoliticallybased,
is
caused
by
insufficientaccessto
high
technologyand
by
thefactthattherearen'tenoughresourcestogoaround
(if
youdoubtthis,comparetheamountofpovertyherewiththeamount
in
the
Third
World.andtheamountontheWesternfrontierwith
the
amountinourmodemcities).Non-contagiousdisease,suchascancer,
is
atleastpartiallytheresultofstress;andwhileexpansionwon'teliminatostress,overcrowding
certainly
increases
it
The
problem
Qf
atmosphericpollution~stheresultgftrvingtocontajntheindustrvIlecessary
tQ
maintain
QUf
technologywithinthebiosphere
instead
ofrnovlDg
it
Intoorbitwhere
it
belqngs.
In
short,*11theworldwideproblemswewanttosolve,andft:el
we
shouldhavesolved,arc
rehted
to
the
factthatwe'veout~o
wnth~
ecologicalnichewe
pre.synt1y
occupy_
r
viewthemnotaspathoiogies,
but
asnaturalindicatOJ;5ofourevolutionarYstage.Iwouldliketobelievethatthey'llpro~'espursto
exn,ansloD.
If
theydon't,we'llbeoneofevolution'sfailures.
).n~€cl'"
\NQ"}ask'{o(dS}
e-.
Cl\-MOS
pn-tric
pou~~n
c.r:~~
Ju.s~~o~~+~o"'-+~~
(t.cl
So
n
$.,
--+~~
+
-t-h
e:
e<ir
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c.
6\~Sc..
'(l
0'v.J
"'"'r-"'
I\J.:C_
~o::_y
too(
t\~'O
\it:'.e....
OscarFalconi.B.S.DegreenphysicsfromWT,"TheCaseforSpaceCivilization-Now!"October16,2001
.---
..
--...:~
lAstheyearspass,ithasbecomemoreandmoreapparent
that
intelligentlifeonthis·earth
has
verylittletimeremaining,andthatwe'reabout
to
experienceaterrifying,unpreventableholocaust!--
-
No,thisconclusionisn'treachedbyreligiousArmageddon-typeconsiderations.Notatall.Alllife
on-
earthisthreatened
by
politicalandenvironmentalproblemsthatarequicklycomingtoaClimax:WorldWarIll,nuclearwastes.atmosphericpollution.andmanymore,eachbyitselfabletoputanendtoman.Thisbookfranklyexaminesthesemanycausesofourdestructionandgivesincisiveandlogicalargumentsthatwillconvincethereaderthatthecolonizationofspacemustbeourgeneration'sveryfirstpriorityandmustbeundertakenimmediatelyinordertosaveourfinecivilizationandtopreserveourculture.~Thefact
that
thecolonizationofspaceistheonlywaytosaveourcivilizationisanimportantconcept.Inthisbook
it
isshownthatmankindisverypossiblyaloneintheuniverse.Wethereforehaveanenormousresponsibility
to
prevent
our
destruction.Thiscanonlybedone
by
colonizingspacewithself-sufficientbackupcivilizations,ataskwearepresentlyquitecapableofaccomplishing.bothtechnically,andfinancially,withinthenext25year~
t
 
_..._.......,j
'Spr;;..CA...
COLONIESFEASIBLE;WATERISTIIERE
DAVID2(lOO
NOV11,SeniorSpaceWriterhttp://\V\V\V.spaceviews.coml2
000111/11b.htrnl
Spaceresourceexpertscontinuetobeintrigued
by
theprospect
that
water
isstashedattheMoon'spoles.Tuckedaway
in
cratersthatneverSeesunlight,waterwouldhavebeenprimarilybrought
to
the!
lunarsurfaceviaimpactingcomets.Ifthere,watercouldbeprocessed
to
yieldbothrocketfuelandoxygen.Thatwouldbearesourcebonanza,workshopparticipantssaid,idealforsupportingfutureMoonbasesandotherhumanspaceexplorationgoals.NASA'sLunarProspectorspacecraftthatorbited
the
Moonin1998-99didspotrichfieldsofhydrogen,Whilesomescientistsinferfromtheprobe'sdatathatwaterhadbeendetected,otherscontend
that
LunarProspectormeasureddepositsofhydrogenimplantedthere
by
blasts
ofsolar
wind.
washingacrosstheMoon'scraterpockedface._
"The
questionofwhat'satthepermanentlyshadowedcraterson
the
Moonisofgreatinterest,"saidGeraldSanders,aspaceresourcesexpertattheNASAJohnsonSpaceCenterinHouston,Texas.•'Is
it
hydrogen,orwater,acombinatioa,Orsomethingelse?
That
oneanswercouldtotallyshapehowweprogressgoingbacktotheMoon,"
he
said.Tonsofwater"Isuspectthatwehavefoundwaterice,"saidAlanBinder,directorof
the
LunarResearchInstituteinTucson,Arizona,HewasLunarProspector'sprincipalinvestigator.LunarProspectorfoundnumbersof"cold
traps,"
Bindersaid.Thesearesmallexpansesoflunarsurfacethathebelievesholdwater-ice
crystals
mixed
in
with
surfacematerials,"Whatweareprobablyseeing
in
thedataiswaterice,"hesaid.BindertoldSPACE.comthatheestimatesontheorderof300millionmetrictonsofwaterisavailableontheMoon.Butmoreknowledge
IS
neededaboutwhereandhowlargepermanentlyshadowedregionsare,hesaid,asarelunarlanders
to
conductup-close-and-personallook-sees
into
thoseresource-ladenspots.MOONCOLONYVERYFEASIBLE
m
1'vIA.j\j·
couldreturntotheMoon
to
setupapermanentbase
by
2007at
half
thecostofbuildingtheInternationalSpaceStation,aNasascientistsaidyesterday.Alunarspacestationstaffed
by
fourastronautswouldofferunprecedentedopportunitiestoadvancehumanunderstandingoftheUniverseatanaffordable-,priceandshould
be
apriorityforNasaandtheEuropeanSpaceAgency,PaulSpudistoldtheNational
Astronomy
Meeting
in
Cambridge.DrS~udis,fromtheLunar
and
PlanetaryInstituteinHouston,Texas,saidthatsuchaprojectwasalreadytechnicallyfeasibleandcouldbeaccomplishedwithinsixyearsofgainingapprovalfrompoliticiansand.fundingbodies.
It
wouldcostanestimated.$50billion(£35billion)-lessinrealtermsthan
the
$25billionspent
On
theApolloMoonmissionsofthe19GOsand19705.Onceestablished,aninternationalbasewouldhousepowerfultelescopes
to
takeadvantageoftheMoon'slackofatmosphereandcloudsandallowdetailedsurveysofthesurface,Itwouldalsoprovideanidealtestbedfortechnology
that
might
onedaysustainastronautsonamissiontoMars.
2

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