Soviet Union

Soviet Union

1922–1991 country in europe and asia

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Lee Billings
April 23, 2020
Scientific American
Scientific American is the essential guide to the most awe-inspiring advances in science and technology, explaining how they change our understanding of the world and shape our lives.
A.S.Ganesh
March 13, 2020
The Hindu
The first modular space station to be assembled in orbit, Mir served as a space laboratory for over 14 years. Before its planned re-entry and destruction on March 23, 2001, Mir had hosted over 100 astronauts from 12 countries. A.S.Ganesh takes a look at the space station that was a first of its kind...
Julia Musto
March 2, 2020
Fox News
On April 25, 1986, the world's worst nuclear disaster befell the Chernobyl, Ukraine Power Plant. However, unlike the 2011 Fukushima, Japan nuclear crisis, the Chernobyl reactor explosion was caused by human error instead of a natural disaster.
Louis Casiano
January 28, 2020
Fox News
Hundreds of people in Florida and millions watching on live television witnessed the space shuttle Challenger break apart in a mid-air explosion 34 years ago Tuesday, killing everyone on board.
Jeffrey Kluger
January 23, 2020
Time
The minute hand is closer than it's ever been before
Brian Gallagher
January 19, 2020
www.nytimes.com
There have been many memorable faces and moments at the annual gathering of the World Economic Forum in Switzerland. Here are some that have stood out.
Steve Bird
December 31, 2019
The Telegraph
Russia should join NATO as an "affiliate member" to bring it in from the cold to prevent her sinking back into authoritarianism, Malcolm Rifkind suggested in a top secret report 25 years ago.
Yuliya Fedorinova | Bloomberg
December 21, 2019
@bsindia
Read more about 'Soviet Union commanded respect': Vladimir Potanin, Russia's richest man on Business Standard. Mining tycoon Vladimir Potanin is one of Russia's 'original oligarchs' and the richest man in eastern Europe.
By VLADIMIR ISACHENKOV and HARRIET MORRIS, Associated Press
December 19, 2019
Houston Chronicle
MOSCOW (AP) - Russian President Vladimir Putin called the U.S. impeachment process "far-fetched" Thursday, making a seemingly obvious prediction that Donald Trump will be acquitted in the Senate. Putin said Thursday at his annual news conference in Moscow that the move is a continuation of the Democrats' fight against Trump. "The party that lost the (2016) election, the Democratic Party, is trying to achieve results by other means," Putin said. He likened Trump's impeachment to the earlier U.S. probe into collusion with Russia, which Putin downplayed as being groundless. Putin noted that the impeachment motion "is yet to pass the Senate where the Republicans have a majority." He added that "they will be unlikely to remove a representative of their own party from office on what seems to me an absolutely far-fetched reason." Trump was impeached by the U.S. House of Representatives, becoming only the third American chief executive to be formally charged under the Constitution's ultimate remedy for high crimes and misdemeanors. The historic vote split along party lines Wednesday night in the U.S., much the way it has divided the nation, over a charge that the 45th president abused the power of his office by enlisting a foreign government to investigate a political rival ahead of the 2020 election. The House then approved a second charge, that he obstructed Congress in its investigation. The articles of impeachment, the political equivalent of an indictment, now go to the Senate for trial. Turning to a spat with Germany over the killing of a Georgian citizen in Berlin in August, which German prosecutors alleged had been ordered by Moscow or authorities in the Russian province of Chechnya, Putin described the victim as a "bloodthirsty killer." He said the...
By Ian Randall For Mailonline
November 27, 2019
Mail Online
Of 27 individual dolphins studied by researchers in The Bahamas, only one seemed to favour its left-hand side while all the others showed a preference for the right.
Laura Spinney
November 12, 2019
the Guardian
Peter Turchin, a professor of ecology and evolutionary biology, anthropology and mathematics at the University of Connecticut. Photograph: Peter Turchin
Roland Oliphant
November 8, 2019
The Telegraph
Russia's ministry of justice has said it cannot cancel thousands of Soviet-era laws because it has lost the paperwork.
Daniel Oberhaus
November 6, 2019
the Guardian
The radio telescope at the University of Manchester listens out for incoming radio waves from space. Photograph: Christopher Thomond/The Guardian
Nigel Fountain
October 22, 2019
the Guardian
Alexei Leonov's walk in space on 18 March 1965 lasted just over 12 minutes. Photograph: Central Press/Getty Images
Greg Miller
October 22, 2019
Smithsonian
How a covert U.S. Army intelligence unit canvassed war-torn Europe, capturing intelligence with incalculable strategic value
Science X staff
October 11, 2019
phys.org
Alexei Leonov, a Soviet-era cosmonaut who was the first man to conduct a spacewalk in 1965, died Friday in Moscow aged 85, his assistant said.
Garrett M. Graff
October 8, 2019
Wired
The Open Skies treaty has provided invaluable intelligence for its 34 signatory countries. Now, Donald Trump reportedly wants out.
Nick Evanson
October 7, 2019
TechSpot
The summer of 2019 saw the 50 year anniversary of the Apollo 11 mission, when humans first walked on the surface of the Moon. But now there is a new race -- not of countries, but one fought by companies. Capitalism, growth, and business opportunities are the new fuels, and the goals are even bigger: not just back to the Moon, but on to Mars and beyond.
October 1, 2019
WebWire
"The Child of Gulag" (Legaia Books USA) by Dr. Yuri C. Feynberg will be showcased among thousands of noteworthy titles at the upcoming 2019 Frankfurt International Book Fair on October 16-20, 2019 at the Frankfurt Trade Fair grounds in Frankfurt am Main, Germany., , , , Otherwise known as the Frankfurter Buchmesse, the Frankfurt Book Fair is the world's largest book trade fair, based on both publishing companies represented and number of visitors. It is also the world's largest trading plac...
Laura Mallonee
September 29, 2019
Wired
Chris Herwig spent 250 hours riding the rails in seven former republics of the USSR for his new book.
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