We realised that by introducing people to Astronomy, we opened their understanding of the Earth and its issues as well as its place in the Cosmos. Access to information in Africa is difficult so a Toolbar with 400+ links to Astronomy makes it easy for everyone.The Story
Living on the street and surviving the attention of the Police and the Intelligence Services while committing crimes including fraud.(Part2)Learn More
The thrill of the unknown with early deep space probes which have been overlooked and forgotten. Their pioneering exploits laid the trail for those who followed.Learn More
The unexpurgated data behind the conclusion that what we are all undergoing in relation to the effects of the pandemic is not quite what it seems.Learn More
A thorough investigation into the ongoing extreme controversy fracturing the community of planetary scientists , astronomers as well as the public, still fascinated by this astonishing little world.
Those living their lives surviving on the street are a part of our society we far too often misunderstand and ignore. We spent more than a decade finding out the facts and information.
The way the world has embraced all the formats engaged by differing agendas wanting control over the media, including social media, has eroded many of our enshrined fought for, rights of expression and with it the facts.
@DeanoBeano1 Sun, 26, 2021, Of course, we could ask 'What are British troops doing in Ukraine in the first place'. #Donbass (British troops ready to evacuate Donbas in case of Russian invasion. By Marco Giannangeli Sunday Express Defence Editor. Commanders have drawn up contigency plans to pull out British troops from Ukraine in the event of Russian Invasion.)
NASA Webb Telescope: Hello Webb? It's us, Earth! @NASAWebb Our team just deployed the gimbaled antenna assembly, which includes Webb’s high-data-rate dish antenna. This antenna will be used to send at least 28.6 Gbytes of data down from the observatory, twice a day: https://go.nasa.gov/3qnXZQt.
Associated Press @AP_Africa Bells rang at midday Monday from St. George's Anglican Cathedral in Cape Town to honor Archbishop Emeritus Desmond Tutu, a day after his death at age 90. The bells at the cathedral will toll for 10 minutes at noon for five days to mark Tutu's life.
Julian Assaange's'continued incarceration and unending legal holdups .Visit Website
The search for life elsewhere in our universeVisit Website
How Society could be for everyone.Visit Website