Originally posted by HelionPrime
reply to post by kronnikx
Non-U.S. media also must bring passports.
So this conference is worthy of global news coverage?
How often do NASA hold conferences in this manner?
Originally posted by DreamerOracle
Wasn't it not so long ago that something was speeding towards our neighbourhood a mystery object or something?
I myself will go with either a Black Hole or some other cosmic event of equal interest.........Like stated by previous posters, they wouldn't wait for Monday with Life Changing News......
Unless they are recording said mystery as we speak.....I have the page ready for Monday thank you OP. S+F for bringing it to my attention.edit on 11-11-2010 by DreamerOracle because: errors
Originally posted by Rhadamanthus
reply to post by mark1167
If it was something that was very critical they would not announce it all until it was about to happen. I think they would wait because they would cause absolute chaos in the world.
They would still need time to get the chosen ones into the bunkers without interference lol.
Just saying IMO.
NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory, which was launched and deployed by Space Shuttle Columbia on July 23, 1999, is the most sophisticated X-ray observatory built to date. Chandra is designed to observe X-rays from high-energy regions of the universe, such as the remnants of exploded stars. The two images of the Crab Nebula supernova remnant and its pulsar shown below illustrate how higher resolution can reveal important new features.
Originally posted by tetsuo
Nov. 10, 2010
MEDIA ADVISORY : M10-157 - NASA Announces Televised Chandra News Conference
WASHINGTON -- NASA will hold a news conference at 12:30 p.m. EST on Monday, Nov. 15, to discuss the Chandra X-ray Observatory's discovery of an exceptional object in our cosmic neighborhood.
The news conference will originate from NASA Headquarters' television studio, 300 E St. SW in Washington and carried live on NASA TV.
Media representatives may attend the conference, join by phone or ask questions from participating NASA locations. To RSVP or obtain dial-in information, journalists must send their name, affiliation and telephone number to Trent Perrotto at: email@example.com by 10 a.m. EST on Nov. 15. Reporters wishing to attend the conference in-person must have a valid press credential for access. Non-U.S. media also must bring passports.
Scientists involved in the research will be available to answer questions. Panelists providing analysis of the research include:
- Jon Morse, director, Astrophysics Division, NASA Headquarters in Washington
- Kimberly Weaver, astrophysicist, NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Md.
- Alex Filippenko, astrophysicist, University of California, Berkeley
For NASA TV streaming video, downlink and further information, visit:
For more information about NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory, visit:
I emailed the author and asked about more info - I will post if I get a reply.
Originally posted by Apophis
I haven't read through the entire thread, but surely someone's mentioned by now that this could be as simple as them saying they're not going to send any more space shuttles up and end the program where it stands. Its a 30 year old program that has changed humanity in a lot of ways due to all the recent problems and delays. I think that's worthy of a global news conference..edit on 11/11/10 by Apophis because: (no reason given)edit on 11/11/10 by Apophis because: (no reason given)