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This Week On The Space Show

Published by Klaus Schmidt on Mon Jan 2, 2012 9:44 am
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The Space Show, hosted by David Livingston under www.TheSpaceShow.com, will have the following guests this week:

1. Monday, January 2, 2012, 2-3:30 PM PST (22-23:30 GMT)

Space attorney Michael Listner comes to the program to discuss national and international space law issues.
Michael is a 1998 graduate of Franklin Pierce University, and a 2001 graduate of Regent University School of Law.  He is a space law attorney with a focus on counseling organizations on issues relating to domestic and international space law.  He also consults on issues relating to space law and policy. Michael is a contributor to several online publication, including Space Safety Magazine and a Senior Contributor to Defense Policy.Org.

2. Wednesday, January 4, 2012, 7-8:30 PM PST (January 5, 3-4:30 GMT)
Mark Sirangelo
of Sierra Nevada comes to the program.

www.TheSpaceShow.com

www.TheSpaceShow.com

Mark Sirangelo leads Sierra Nevada Space Systems, a producer of satellites, space transportation vehicles, propulsion systems and space sub‐systems. He also is the Chairman of the SNC Space Systems Board. He was formerly the Chairman & CEO of SpaceDev, Inc., prior to its merging with SNC. Mr. Sirangelo’s industry board memberships include being Chairman Emeritus of the Commercial Spaceflight Federation and the founding Chairman of eSpace, The Center for Space Entrepreneurship. His charity boards include being a board member of the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children and a founding board member and current Treasurer of the International Centre for Children. Corporate and personal awards include the NASA/Space Foundation’s Technology Hall of Fame, Defense Industry’s Fast Track 50, Deloitte’s Fast Track 500, Ernst &Young’s Entrepreneur of the Year and Inc. Magazine’s top 200 companies. Mr. Sirangelo holds Doctorate, MBA and Bachelor of Science degrees, has been scientifically published, has served as an officer in the US Military and is a licensed pilot.

3. Friday, January 6, 2012, 9:30-11 AM PST (16:30-18 GMT)
Chris Luginbuhl
returns to update us on the Dark Skies program he discussed with us on the August 30, 2005 Space Show program.
Christian Luginbuhl is an astronomer at the United States Naval Observatory, Flagstaff Station, where he has worked on a variety of photometric and astrometric projects since beginning work there as a summer student in 1981. His research has involved star-forming regions, young stars and transient phenomena such as gamma-ray bursters and optical transients. He is also a lover of the natural night. For over 25 years he has been actively involved in light-pollution issues, seeking to preserve the highest quality dark skies through education and research. His efforts focus not only on research to improve our understanding of how light pollution is produced and how it may be limited, but also education to raise awareness of our light-obsessed and environmentally isolated culture of the cultural, scientific and human value of the natural night. And not just for astronomers. He is a founding member of the Flagstaff Dark Skies Coalition (flagstaffdarkskies.org), a nonprofit organization that coordinates and enhances the world-leading sky protection efforts of Flagstaff, Arizona, the World’s First International Dark-Sky City. Every two years the Coalition and Chris coordinate the production of “NightVisions,” an international fine art exhibit that celebrates the beauty and wonder of a dark, star filled night, and the inestimable value it brings to human life and culture.

4. Sunday, January 8, 2012, 12-1:30 PM PST (20-21:30 GMT)
Dr. Edmund Storms
comes to the program to discuss the latest regarding LERN, Cold Fusion/CANR.
Edmund Storms obtained a Ph.D. in radiochemistry from Washington University (St. Louis) and is retired from the Los Alamos National Laboratory after thirty-four years of service. His work there involved basic research in the field of high temperature chemistry as applied to materials used in nuclear power and propulsion reactors, including studies of the “cold fusion” effect. Over seventy reviewed publications and monographs resulted from this work as well as several books, all describing an assortment of material properties. After retiring from the LANL in 1991, he moved to Santa Fe, NM were he built a home and laboratory in which he has studied the subject. These studies have resulted in eighteen presentations to various conferences including the ACS and APS.  In addition, twenty-three papers have been published including four complete scientific reviews of the field, one published in 1991, another in 1996 and 1998, and in 2000 (www.LENR.org), with the latest in 2010 (Naturwissenschaften).  In May 1993, he was invited to testify before a congressional committee about the “cold fusion” effect.  In 1998, Wired magazine honored him as one of the 25 people who is making a significant contribution to new ideas. Based on his experimental experience and a complete library of the literature on the subject, he wrote a book about low energy nuclear reaction that was published by World Scientific Publishing in September, 2007. He continues to study the phenomenon in his laboratory in Santa Fe.

You can listen to the shows under www.TheSpaceShow.com
Source and copyright by The Space Show.

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