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Lety Perez, an asylum-seeker from #Guatemala, embraces her son Anthony while asking to members of #Mexico's National Guard to let them cross into the United States, as seen from Ciudad Juárez, on July 22. Photograph by @jose_luis_gonzalez_fotografia_—@reuters
Lety Perez, an asylum-seeker from #Guatemala, embraces her son Anthony while asking to members of #Mexico's National Guard to let them cross into the United States, as seen from Ciudad Juárez, on July 22. Photograph by @jose_luis_gonzalez_fotografia_—@reuters
The casket of late Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens is carried into the Great Hall of the Supreme Court in #Washington, D.C., on July 22. Stevens, who sat on the bench for 35 years and became the third-longest serving justice in #history, died at age 99 on July 16. Over the course of his long career, writes Tessa Berenson, Stevens would have a role in shaping most areas of the law, influential in majority opinions and firm in his dissents, marked by a practical jurisprudence and an increasingly liberal sensibility. From left: Associate Justice Elena Kagan; Associate Justice Sonia Sotomayor; Associate Justice Samuel Alito; Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg; and Chief Justice John Roberts. In the second photograph: President Trump and First Lady Melania Trump stop to look at a painting of Stevens as he lies in repose. Read TIME's full obituary at the link in bio. Photographs by @andyharnik—@apnews
The casket of late Supreme Court Justice John Paul Stevens is carried into the Great Hall of the Supreme Court in #Washington, D.C., on July 22. Stevens, who sat on the bench for 35 years and became the third-longest serving justice in #history, died at age 99 on July 16. Over the course of his long career, writes Tessa Berenson, Stevens would have a role in shaping most areas of the law, influential in majority opinions and firm in his dissents, marked by a practical jurisprudence and an increasingly liberal sensibility. From left: Associate Justice Elena Kagan; Associate Justice Sonia Sotomayor; Associate Justice Samuel Alito; Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg; and Chief Justice John Roberts. In the second photograph: President Trump and First Lady Melania Trump stop to look at a painting of Stevens as he lies in repose. Read TIME's full obituary at the link in bio. Photographs by @andyharnik—@apnews
Protests demanding accountability for alleged police violence in #HongKong descended into more chaotic clashes on July 21 as angry, black-clad demonstrators hurled bricks, umbrellas and glass bottles at officers charging toward them to clear an area outside a police station. Organizers say hundreds of thousands withstood sweltering heat to join in the seventh week of mass protests that plunged the city into a political crisis and galvanized resistance to Beijing’s growing influence in the China-ruled territory. Millions have demonstrated against a now-suspended bill that would have allowed extradition to mainland #China. The city’s embattled leader declared the bill “dead” but has not officially withdrawn it. The movement has evolved to demand more democratic freedoms. Read more at the link in bio. Video by @ariahychen and @abhishyantk for TIME
Protests demanding accountability for alleged police violence in #HongKong descended into more chaotic clashes on July 21 as angry, black-clad demonstrators hurled bricks, umbrellas and glass bottles at officers charging toward them to clear an area outside a police station. Organizers say hundreds of thousands withstood sweltering heat to join in the seventh week of mass protests that plunged the city into a political crisis and galvanized resistance to Beijing’s growing influence in the China-ruled territory. Millions have demonstrated against a now-suspended bill that would have allowed extradition to mainland #China. The city’s embattled leader declared the bill “dead” but has not officially withdrawn it. The movement has evolved to demand more democratic freedoms. Read more at the link in bio. Video by @ariahychen and @abhishyantk for TIME
Sara Teristi watched a man transform from doctor to predator, starting decades ago when he gained access to a gym full of little girls. She was one of those girls. She may have been his very first target. She first met Larry Nassar—the most prolific known sex criminal in American sports history—at a gym in Michigan in late 1988. She was a young gymnast in a vulnerable state, she says, having been emotionally trampled by her hard-driving coach, John Geddert, a man who made her feel worthless. Nassar, who was volunteering as team doctor, zoomed in on her right away. Like many survivors of childhood sexual abuse, she did not tell anyone at the time, because she did not recognize it as abuse. For Sara and many other Nassar survivors, it was not until after the former doctor’s arrest and sentencing that they realized what had been done to them. Now in her 40s, Sara shares her experience publicly for the first time, much of it recently pieced together after repressing the memories for decades. Read more at the link in bio. Photograph by Irina Rozovsky (@yabliko) for TIME
Sara Teristi watched a man transform from doctor to predator, starting decades ago when he gained access to a gym full of little girls. She was one of those girls. She may have been his very first target. She first met Larry Nassar—the most prolific known sex criminal in American sports history—at a gym in Michigan in late 1988. She was a young gymnast in a vulnerable state, she says, having been emotionally trampled by her hard-driving coach, John Geddert, a man who made her feel worthless. Nassar, who was volunteering as team doctor, zoomed in on her right away. Like many survivors of childhood sexual abuse, she did not tell anyone at the time, because she did not recognize it as abuse. For Sara and many other Nassar survivors, it was not until after the former doctor’s arrest and sentencing that they realized what had been done to them. Now in her 40s, Sara shares her experience publicly for the first time, much of it recently pieced together after repressing the memories for decades. Read more at the link in bio. Photograph by Irina Rozovsky (@yabliko) for TIME
Many Democratic voters say they genuinely like @corybooker. He nerds out with fans about being a #Trekkie, snaps selfies and films clips saying hi to a family member who couldn’t be there. And yet support for Booker, photographed in Cedar Rapids, hasn’t solidified into the coalition he needs to be competitive, writes Lissandra Villa. Voters will say he’s on their short list, yet there’s always a But. But @elizabethwarren has a plan. But @berniesanders is my guy. But @joebiden is more electable. “He’s probably in the top five right now,” a 33-year-old website designer from Davenport, Iowa, said of Booker. “It’s just hard to commit.” Booker believes he’s still introducing himself to the electorate. He told TIME that after a recent speech in California, a voter came up to him and said, “I didn’t know you were black.” He presented it as evidence the campaign is still in its opening innings. “We are building, building, building to win in Iowa, win in New Hampshire, win in Nevada and South Carolina,” he says. “And I’m very confident I’m going to be the nominee of the party.” Read more at the link in bio. Photographs by @dannywilcoxfrazier—@viiphoto for TIME (Correction, July 22: The original version of this caption tagged the wrong Biden)
Many Democratic voters say they genuinely like @corybooker. He nerds out with fans about being a #Trekkie, snaps selfies and films clips saying hi to a family member who couldn’t be there. And yet support for Booker, photographed in Cedar Rapids, hasn’t solidified into the coalition he needs to be competitive, writes Lissandra Villa. Voters will say he’s on their short list, yet there’s always a But. But @elizabethwarren has a plan. But @berniesanders is my guy. But @joebiden is more electable. “He’s probably in the top five right now,” a 33-year-old website designer from Davenport, Iowa, said of Booker. “It’s just hard to commit.” Booker believes he’s still introducing himself to the electorate. He told TIME that after a recent speech in California, a voter came up to him and said, “I didn’t know you were black.” He presented it as evidence the campaign is still in its opening innings. “We are building, building, building to win in Iowa, win in New Hampshire, win in Nevada and South Carolina,” he says. “And I’m very confident I’m going to be the nominee of the party.” Read more at the link in bio. Photographs by @dannywilcoxfrazier—@viiphoto for TIME (Correction, July 22: The original version of this caption tagged the wrong Biden)
Fifty years ago on this night, the first person to walk on the moon, Neil Armstrong, said: "That’s one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind." After the final Apollo lunar mission returned home in 1972, @nasa’s crewed #space program pursued much narrower goals. But now, writes Jeffrey Kluger, there is a renewed focus on lunar dominance. Vice President Mike Pence, head of the newly re-established National Space Council, announced in March that the #Trump Administration would put Americans on the #moon by 2024. "Five years is very realistic," says NASA administrator Jim Bridenstine. "A lot of things have to go right." Read this week's full cover story, and watch the full video, at the link in bio. Video by @juliamarielull and @robson.alexandra for TIME
Fifty years ago on this night, the first person to walk on the moon, Neil Armstrong, said: "That’s one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind." After the final Apollo lunar mission returned home in 1972, @nasa’s crewed #space program pursued much narrower goals. But now, writes Jeffrey Kluger, there is a renewed focus on lunar dominance. Vice President Mike Pence, head of the newly re-established National Space Council, announced in March that the #Trump Administration would put Americans on the #moon by 2024. "Five years is very realistic," says NASA administrator Jim Bridenstine. "A lot of things have to go right." Read this week's full cover story, and watch the full video, at the link in bio. Video by @juliamarielull and @robson.alexandra for TIME
At midnight on June 27, dozens of workers assembled at Kennedy Space Center at the largest building in America east of the Mississippi, @nasa’s Vehicle Assembly Building. Inside, a massive 38-story structure weighing 11 million pounds was lifted from beneath. Garage doors (400 feet tall) opened and the structure was transported 4.2 miles to #NASA’s Space Launch Complex 39B, the same launch pad where Apollo 10 and the Space Shuttle left Earth. Our cameras captured this time-lapse video over the two days it took for the SLS Mobile Launcher to be transported to pad 39B, where it will sit for three months of testing, before going back to the Vehicle Assembly Building. Once complete, the $500 million mobile launcher will service a new rocket: the giant Space Launch System—NASA’s 21st century version of Apollo’s Saturn 5 moon rocket. Read this week's full cover story on the new race to the #moon by Jeffrey Kluger, and see more of our #Apollo50th coverage, at the link in bio. Video by @jonwoods and @photobypip for TIME
At midnight on June 27, dozens of workers assembled at Kennedy Space Center at the largest building in America east of the Mississippi, @nasa’s Vehicle Assembly Building. Inside, a massive 38-story structure weighing 11 million pounds was lifted from beneath. Garage doors (400 feet tall) opened and the structure was transported 4.2 miles to #NASA’s Space Launch Complex 39B, the same launch pad where Apollo 10 and the Space Shuttle left Earth. Our cameras captured this time-lapse video over the two days it took for the SLS Mobile Launcher to be transported to pad 39B, where it will sit for three months of testing, before going back to the Vehicle Assembly Building. Once complete, the $500 million mobile launcher will service a new rocket: the giant Space Launch System—NASA’s 21st century version of Apollo’s Saturn 5 moon rocket. Read this week's full cover story on the new race to the #moon by Jeffrey Kluger, and see more of our #Apollo50th coverage, at the link in bio. Video by @jonwoods and @photobypip for TIME
"I'm at the foot of the ladder," Neil Armstrong said in July 1969, as he prepared to step onto the #moon, the first human being to ever do so. "The [lunar module] footpads are only depressed in the surface about 1 or 2 inches, although the surface appears to be very, very fine grained, as you get close to it. It's almost like a powder. Down there, it's very fine. I'm going to step off the LEM now." Fifty years after the #Apollo11 moon landing, we're launching TIME Immersive, an augmented reality and virtual reality app, to showcase our new AR and VR projects. Landing on the Moon, the first project available, allows viewers to experience a scientifically and historically accurate cinematic recreation of the #moonlanding in photo-real 3D. This experience is co-produced by TIME, John Knoll of Industrial Light & Magic (@ilmfx), the @airandspacemuseum and @smithsonian3d, Trigger and @thisisryot. It is also available on the Yahoo News app, in partnership with the Yahoo News XR Program. The project is sponsored by @jimmydean. For the full experience, download the app at the link in bio.
"I'm at the foot of the ladder," Neil Armstrong said in July 1969, as he prepared to step onto the #moon, the first human being to ever do so. "The [lunar module] footpads are only depressed in the surface about 1 or 2 inches, although the surface appears to be very, very fine grained, as you get close to it. It's almost like a powder. Down there, it's very fine. I'm going to step off the LEM now." Fifty years after the #Apollo11 moon landing, we're launching TIME Immersive, an augmented reality and virtual reality app, to showcase our new AR and VR projects. Landing on the Moon, the first project available, allows viewers to experience a scientifically and historically accurate cinematic recreation of the #moonlanding in photo-real 3D. This experience is co-produced by TIME, John Knoll of Industrial Light & Magic (@ilmfx), the @airandspacemuseum and @smithsonian3d, Trigger and @thisisryot. It is also available on the Yahoo News app, in partnership with the Yahoo News XR Program. The project is sponsored by @jimmydean. For the full experience, download the app at the link in bio.
Nearly 50 years after the #Apollo11 mission, TIME photographed Neil Armstrong’s spacesuit in the @smithsonian lab where it is being restored. The outer layer of the suit was made of Teflon-coated glass-fiber cloth to help protect against micrometeorites. The astronauts could turn their heads within a fixed helmet; the visor protected the eyes from ultraviolet radiation. The pressurized gloves limited dexterity, but silicone rubber in the thumb and fingertips provided some sense of feel. (Armstrong’s first job on the #moon was to scoop up a ‘‘contingency sample” and tuck it into his leg pocket, in case an emergency required immediate departure.) The lunar boot was slipped on over an airtight layer; a rubber overshoe (not pictured) made the celebrated footprints. Read more about the suit's restoration, and see more of our #Apollo50th coverage, at the link in bio. Photographs by @marcogrob for TIME
Nearly 50 years after the #Apollo11 mission, TIME photographed Neil Armstrong’s spacesuit in the @smithsonian lab where it is being restored. The outer layer of the suit was made of Teflon-coated glass-fiber cloth to help protect against micrometeorites. The astronauts could turn their heads within a fixed helmet; the visor protected the eyes from ultraviolet radiation. The pressurized gloves limited dexterity, but silicone rubber in the thumb and fingertips provided some sense of feel. (Armstrong’s first job on the #moon was to scoop up a ‘‘contingency sample” and tuck it into his leg pocket, in case an emergency required immediate departure.) The lunar boot was slipped on over an airtight layer; a rubber overshoe (not pictured) made the celebrated footprints. Read more about the suit's restoration, and see more of our #Apollo50th coverage, at the link in bio. Photographs by @marcogrob for TIME
Fifty years after the #Apollo11 mission that brought human beings to the moon, we're launching TIME Immersive, an augmented reality and virtual reality app, to showcase our new AR and VR projects. Landing on the Moon, the first project available, allows viewers to experience a scientifically and historically accurate cinematic recreation of the 1969 moon landing in photo-real 3D. This experience is co-produced by TIME, John Knoll of Industrial Light & Magic, the @airandspacemuseum and @smithsonian3d, Trigger and @thisisryot. Archival audio was provided by @nasa. It is also available on the Yahoo News app, in partnership with the Yahoo News XR Program. The project is sponsored by @jimmydean. For the full experience, download the app at the link in bio.
Fifty years after the #Apollo11 mission that brought human beings to the moon, we're launching TIME Immersive, an augmented reality and virtual reality app, to showcase our new AR and VR projects. Landing on the Moon, the first project available, allows viewers to experience a scientifically and historically accurate cinematic recreation of the 1969 moon landing in photo-real 3D. This experience is co-produced by TIME, John Knoll of Industrial Light & Magic, the @airandspacemuseum and @smithsonian3d, Trigger and @thisisryot. Archival audio was provided by @nasa. It is also available on the Yahoo News app, in partnership with the Yahoo News XR Program. The project is sponsored by @jimmydean. For the full experience, download the app at the link in bio.
A woman waves a Puerto Rican flag on July 17 as thousands of protesters again gathered in San Juan to demand the resignation of #PuertoRico Gov. Ricardo Rosselló following the leak of offensive chat messages. The #rickyrenuncia demonstration followed the arrests of two of Rosselló’s top officials on charges of fraud, inflaming anger over what many say is the Puerto Rican government’s incompetence and corruption following Hurricane Maria in 2017. Rosselló remains defiant, claiming he has not committed any illegal acts but is apologetic for his inappropriate messages. For many on the ground, forcing his resignation would be just the first step in fixing a government they feel has let them down when they needed them the most. Read more about how they got to this point at the link in bio. Photograph by @cgregoryphoto for TIME
A woman waves a Puerto Rican flag on July 17 as thousands of protesters again gathered in San Juan to demand the resignation of #PuertoRico Gov. Ricardo Rosselló following the leak of offensive chat messages. The #rickyrenuncia demonstration followed the arrests of two of Rosselló’s top officials on charges of fraud, inflaming anger over what many say is the Puerto Rican government’s incompetence and corruption following Hurricane Maria in 2017. Rosselló remains defiant, claiming he has not committed any illegal acts but is apologetic for his inappropriate messages. For many on the ground, forcing his resignation would be just the first step in fixing a government they feel has let them down when they needed them the most. Read more about how they got to this point at the link in bio. Photograph by @cgregoryphoto for TIME
Driving the new #space race is a potent mix of economic, technological and geopolitical imperatives. Just one example: there’s intense speculation about the fortune to be made from mining the #moon for rare-earth metals used in electronics manufacturing. With current spacecraft tech, that fortune is canceled out fast by the billions of dollars it would cost to ship goods between Earth and the moon, but technology changes, writes Jeffrey Kluger, and no one wants to be left out of a potential lunar gold rush. @nasa's partnerships with private companies that began under the Obama Administration are now bearing all manner of fruit. @spacex and Virginia-based Orbital Sciences have made frequent uncrewed cargo runs to the International Space Station, and both @boeing and SpaceX hope to fly crews as early as next year. In these photographs: part of a massive robotic welding tool #NASA uses to make pieces of its space rockets at its Louisiana facility, and a test version of the liquid-oxygen tank—which will power NASA’s moon rocket—on a barge bound for Florida. Read this week's full cover story, and see more of our #Apollo50th coverage, at the link in bio. Photographs by @christopherpaynephoto for TIME
Driving the new #space race is a potent mix of economic, technological and geopolitical imperatives. Just one example: there’s intense speculation about the fortune to be made from mining the #moon for rare-earth metals used in electronics manufacturing. With current spacecraft tech, that fortune is canceled out fast by the billions of dollars it would cost to ship goods between Earth and the moon, but technology changes, writes Jeffrey Kluger, and no one wants to be left out of a potential lunar gold rush. @nasa's partnerships with private companies that began under the Obama Administration are now bearing all manner of fruit. @spacex and Virginia-based Orbital Sciences have made frequent uncrewed cargo runs to the International Space Station, and both @boeing and SpaceX hope to fly crews as early as next year. In these photographs: part of a massive robotic welding tool #NASA uses to make pieces of its space rockets at its Louisiana facility, and a test version of the liquid-oxygen tank—which will power NASA’s moon rocket—on a barge bound for Florida. Read this week's full cover story, and see more of our #Apollo50th coverage, at the link in bio. Photographs by @christopherpaynephoto for TIME