This is not a NASA Website. You might learn something. It's YOUR space agency. Get involved. Take it back. Make it work - for YOU.
“Space Station Freedom”
Denney Keys

Denney J. Keys, NASA engineer, Washington Post “Denney J. Keys, 54, who had been a senior technical fellow for power systems engineering at NASA, died of cancer Dec. 30 at his home in Mitchellville.” Denney J. Keys (guestbook) Denney J. Keys, NASA Technical Fellow, NASA “Mr. Keys joined NASA in 1990 as lead Power System Manager for the Space Station Freedom Program Office and was responsible for overseeing the Agency […]

  • NASA Watch
  • January 19, 2013
John Cox, Granite Flight

Keith’s note: I just learned that John Cox passed away last night after a lengthy illness. I got to know John very well when I worked for him at the Space Station Freedom Program Office in Reston (Level II). Those of you who also worked there will recall that it was a place where people often expressed their opinions with little restraint – and it got to be rather boisterous […]

  • NASA Watch
  • March 11, 2012
Russ Bardos (Update with arrangements)

Keith’s note: I was deeply saddened to learn that my friend Russ Bardos has died. Russ and I worked at the Space Station Freedom Program Office in Reston. Any of you who worked with our rag tag bunch in Reston will know that a special bond developed between all who endured those crazy years. In the following years Russ and I often talked about how we could make things better. […]

  • NASA Watch
  • February 17, 2012
Bob Clark

Keith’s note: I just learned with great sadness of the passing of Bob Clark aka “Dr. Bob”. Bob was the guy who hired me to work at NASA as a civil servant on the Space Station Freedom Program in 1990. Bob was my first introduction to “old NASA”. He cut his teeth in the Apollo and Skylab days when you needed good design and operations since there was no software […]

  • NASA Watch
  • May 3, 2011
Space Station Option A Technical and Utilization Audit July 1993

Source: Space Station Freedom Program Office President Clinton chose Option A as the preferred design for the space station based upon the Vest Committee report. In doing so, the president gave direction to NASA which included adding portions of Option B such as larger modules, truss modifications, and data system simplifications to the Option A design. Such direction has also been clearly expressed by Congress. According to the presentations made […]

  • NASA Watch
  • July 4, 1993