Red Rover introduces the world to Damon (Kristian Bruun), a frustrated man in his early 30s who seems like his life is perpetually stuck, both personally and professionally. Feeling lost and alone, Damon spends his free time looking for unknown “treasure” on the beach with his metal detector, but to no avail. However, when Damon meets… [Read More]
How would you raise a child on another planet with completely different holiday traditions from Earth? It’s an interesting question.
Tonight’s final episode of Mars will either bring us to a thrilling conclusion or provide more questions than answers. But let’s consider what happened in last week’s edition.
The goriness and gut-wrenching emotion episode 4 of Mars almost felt like an updated version of Michael Crichton’s Andromeda Strain.
Scientists are often so committed to their respective projects that they are willing to sacrifice any and everything to make their goals happen.
How do two groups, who are worlds apart on issues that matter, peacefully coexist? Or is that even a possibility?
We have enough tensions and challenges for a lifetime—between countries, between companies, between individuals. Mars is no exception.
Manned space exploration has been stuck in orbit around our own planet for nearly fifty years. Is it time to change all that?
Space life is, in many ways, like being in prison, only with (hopefully) nicer individuals to deal with.
“They say that science and faith don’t mix. But when everything is telling you you’ve already lost, there’s nothing you can do but believe.”