The last time I checked, I was the last person on Earth to be living in space.
But the space program hasn’t forgotten about me, either.
Last week, the United States launched its most advanced space capsule yet — the Space Launch System, or SLS.
And with it, we’re sending a lot of our friends and family into space, too.
But with all the space news this week, it’s worth looking back at what happened in the early days of space travel.
When the first astronauts took off from the Apollo spacecraft in July 1969, they were not only the first humans to go to the moon, they also became the first to set foot on Mars.
But as it turned out, we weren’t the first.
Before humans reached Mars, the Soviets had already conquered the Red Planet.
They were still in space by then, but with only a few hundred miles to their east and a few million miles to the west, they had the luxury of spending most of their time in the shadow of the towering, red-orange planet.
To get to Mars would require going to the farthest point in the solar system, about 4.5 billion miles away.
The United States wasn’t even close to reaching that mark.
It was only a matter of time before our own journey to Mars took us all the way to the edge of the solar System.
That trip, called the Voyagers, took place in 1965.
At the time, the Soviet Union was a relatively new nation, with a fledgling space program and a fledgling military.
And it had no interest in the space race.
The Soviets were too busy making the space shuttle and other manned spacecraft that would eventually take them to Mars.
By the time the Soviets launched their first manned mission to the International Space Station in 1966, the country was in the midst of the Cold War and it was determined to build a military that could handle the job.
It would take the United Nations to put an end to the Cold Wars in 1970 and 1971.
The Russians had no such ambitions for the space races.
The Soviet Union’s top military brass were also worried about the military spending in the United Kingdom, where the United Nation’s Human Rights Council had recently announced that the United Kingdoms military was in “an alarming state of deterioration.”
So, they decided to spend a lot more money on a military than the U.S. They decided to build an empire.
So, the Russian military started building a new military.
It wasn’t a completely new military, of course, but the military in Russia today is a hybrid.
It’s still an army with tanks, artillery and rocket launchers, but it also includes more modern, powerful weapons such as the F-15 fighter jet, the MiG-29 fighter jet and the T-14 Armata tank.
In many ways, the military’s evolution is more reminiscent of what the United Arab Emirates military has in the wake of the Dubai Air Force’s sudden and brutal rise to dominance of the region.
But unlike the UAE’s military, Russia’s is modern and powerful, as well.
It has a fleet of modern warships, a huge fleet of nuclear submarines, a new fighter fleet, a massive space station and, of all things, a giant space shuttle.
The U.K.’s military is not as advanced as the Russian, but unlike the U, it has no interest at all in space exploration.
And the U is a nation that has had space ambitions since the early 20th century, when it first landed a man on the moon.
In fact, in the 1950s and 1960s, the U’s prime minister, Winston Churchill, proposed to launch a mission to Mars to test the capabilities of the newly-launched U.N. space agency, the International Commission for Outer Space Research.
And so, in 1957, the British parliament voted for a law that created the International Astronomical Union, or IAU, which would become the organization that would guide future space exploration in the future.
In 1962, the first moon mission was successfully launched by Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin.
But by the late 1960s and early 1970s, NASA was also developing a program to send astronauts to the far reaches of the galaxy, in particular to the black holes that feed the universe.
NASA had been experimenting with sending humans to other stars since the 1960s.
In 1969, the space agency finally landed a crew on the Moon and sent them to the surface of the moon in 1972.
The Apollo 13 mission was the first time that humans visited the moon and was the most successful lunar mission ever.
But NASA was still in a very different position when it came to space exploration than it was at the time of Apollo 11, when the Soviets were the most powerful nation on Earth.
They had already launched Sputnik, their first interplanetary mission, in 1969.
It also had been a while since anyone had visited the Moon.
And when it was all