The RFEF advances Social Security fees to the clubs of 2ªB and Primera Iberdrola

first_imgFurther, said that the CSD has not yet entered the money “committed”. “The RFEF wants to expressly state that, unfortunately, as of today it still does not receive the money committed from the Higher Sports Council and that this creates a huge setback for the affected clubs,” he said.“Given the situation, the RFEF has decided to advance the money to the clubs to mitigate the negative consequences of non-payment of the Aid by the Higher Sports Council, as it already did in the month of July advancing 75% of the aid to those clubs that requested it“he concluded. The Royal Spanish Football Federation (RFEF) announced this Monday which will advance the total amounts for Social Security business fees to clubs of Second Division B and First Iberdrola with the objective of “mitigating the negative consequences” of the lack of payment of the aid by the Higher Sports Council (CSD).“The RFEF has initiated the processing of 100% payment orders of the amounts granted in the Resolution of the Superior Council of Sports referring to Social Security business quotas to the clubs that have provided the supporting documentation, “he informed The federative body.last_img read more

Spacewatch Nasa moonshot to come four years early

first_imgShare on Twitter The moon US plan to return astronauts to moon before end of 2024 will need additional funds Close report comment form Stuart Clark 100 Thu 4 Apr 2019 16.30 EDT Reply … we have a small favour to ask. The Guardian will engage with the most critical issues of our time – from the escalating climate catastrophe to widespread inequality to the influence of big tech on our lives. At a time when factual information is a necessity, we believe that each of us, around the world, deserves access to accurate reporting with integrity at its heart.More people are reading and supporting The Guardian’s independent, investigative journalism than ever before. And unlike many news organisations, we have chosen an approach that allows us to keep our journalism accessible to all, regardless of where they live or what they can afford. But we need your ongoing support to keep working as we do.Our editorial independence means we set our own agenda and voice our own opinions. Guardian journalism is free from commercial and political bias and not influenced by billionaire owners or shareholders. This means we can give a voice to those less heard, explore where others turn away, and rigorously challenge those in power.We need your support to keep delivering quality journalism, to maintain our openness and to protect our precious independence. Every reader contribution, big or small, is so valuable. Support The Guardian from as little as $1 – and it only takes a minute. Thank you. Hari Q Twitter Comments 6 Share on WhatsApp Share on Twitter Reply Since you’re here… Share Spacewatch Share on Facebook Twitter Share Shares99 | Pick Share on LinkedIn Let’s build the Saturn 5-C. We already have a design for its engine, the Rocketdyne F 1-B. Time to finish the job! recommendations Share Support The Guardian The moon Reuse this content,View all comments > oldest Show 25 0 1 Twitter Share on Twitter Share via Email Email (optional) Report All | Pick Facebook Share on Twitter 0 1 expanded Order by oldest Space Launch System rocket and Orion crew capsule have never been flight tested plus no lunar lander or excursion suit for astronauts. It’s lip service to coincide with Trump’s re-election bid and any second term he might serve. What of the 20 year old International Space Station (ISS) — which Trump has said will cease in 2025 — for which NASA funding is secure only until 2024 along with the crew transportation by U.S. and Russian craft? My biggest fear: no ISS and no Moon landing which will leave America and most of the world’s other astronauts grounded for God-only-knows how long. Please select Personal abuse Off topic Legal issue Trolling Hate speech Offensive/Threatening language Copyright Spam Other Share on Twitter Share on Twitter Report Share Almost certainly just political aspirations which will not result in any real chance of NASA getting astronauts to land on the moon in 2024. NASA’s SLS rocket is behind schedule and its initial configuration can’t get a lander in lunar orbit anyway. Nor does NASA have a lander yet to get them on the moon and back home. China has plans to land people on the south pole of the moon too, but it has no official date and is likely to be 2025 at the very earliest. SpaceX has their #dearMoon project which may happen in 2023 (at the earliest) but this is a flyby of the moon and not a landing. Twitter Twitter Facebook Topics View more comments 0 1 Share on Facebook unthreaded Facebook 5 Apr 2019 10:36 newest Eric Mintzcenter_img Reply 5 Apr 2019 19:48 Report Facebook Spacewatch Reason (optional) Share Twitter Spacewatch: Nasa moonshot to come four years early Loading comments… Trouble loading? Space | Pick features Share on Twitter Share on Twitter Share on Pinterest 0 1 Threads collapsed Chris_Rogers Share on Facebook | Pick weeyin Share on Facebook Isaboy Report Facebook @DrStuClark Share A stunning achievement of course but planning a return, and especially a mission to Mars, really cannot be justified. In the case of the latter, ‘because it’s there’ can’t really be justified given the truly immense barriers. 0 1 Share on Facebook 6 Apr 2019 4:37 Reply 2 3 Mike Pence addresses the National Space Council.Photograph: Fred Deaton/Nasa/MSFC Share via Email 25 50 Facebook Share on Facebook | Pick | Pick Share on Messenger Report Share on Facebook Report Report collapsed Reply Reply NASA MightyDrunken 5 Apr 2019 18:46 Share on Facebook Sorry there was an error. Please try again later. If the problem persists, please contact Userhelp comments (6)Sign in or create your Guardian account to join the discussion. The US will return astronauts to the moon before the end of 2024, according to the country’s vice-president, Mike Pence.He made the announcement last week at the fifth meeting of the National Space Council, which took place at the US Space and Rocket Center in Huntsville, Alabama.About a fortnight before the meeting, Nasa had submitted a budget aimed at returning humans to the moon by 2028. Speaking after the vice-president’s announcement, the Nasa administrator Jim Bridenstine said in a statement: “It is the right time for this challenge, and I assured the vice-president that we, the people of Nasa, are up to the challenge.”The stumbling block, however, could very well be the cost of an accelerated programme. Nasa will require additional funds to meet the goal, which represents the wishes of Donald Trump.It is currently revising its budget request, which must then be agreed by Congress. This agreement is not guaranteed. At a meeting of the House science committee on 2 April 2019, its chairwoman, Eddie Bernice Johnson, the democratic representative for Texas, questioned the need to accelerate the programme. Nasa is planning to submit its new budget request around the middle of April. Nasa 6 Apr 2019 11:47 It would be good to know more about what is planned. Personally I would like to see a programme that sees facilities set on the Moon as part of developing a base on Mars. Also the next steps of making it possible to mine the asteroids and move as much industrial activity as possible off the surface of the Earth. Going to the Moon in order to put another flag there really does not seem worth the trouble. Even if it could be seen as a way of doing the on-ups to the Chinese and Indian “pretenders” to the USA’s existing space achievement crown Sign in or create your Guardian account to recommend a comment 5 Apr 2019 16:47last_img read more