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million per seat. In addition, NASA will charge visito上海龙凤女神会所rs for food, storage and communication once at the station.
“If you look at the pricing and you add it up, back of a napkin, it would be roughly $35,000 a
night, per astronaut,” NASA’s Chief Financial Officer Jeff DeWit told a news conference in New York.
“But it won’t come with any Hilton or Marriott points,” DeWit deadpanned.
NASA’s Russian counterpart Roscosmos has already allowed a number of private citizens at the station.
NASA officials also said opening the door to private enterprise gives the
agency more room to focus on the Trump administration’s goal of returning to the m
oon by 2024, which could be fueled in part by revenue generated from new commercial services and paying astronauts.
Arrangements for the trip were being left to Boeing and SpaceX, NASA said.
en he visited a museum of broken relationships in Chengdu, capita
l of Southwest China’s Sichuan province, with two friends in January. They tho
ught it would be a good thing for Taiyuan to have a place for people to bury souvenirs from a failed relationship.
They acted fast and opened the museum after three months’ preparation.
The world’s first museum of broken relationships was founded in Croatia in 2006 by two artists, who
ended their four-year relationship and got the idea of setting up a museum to house their leftover personal items.
China has several museums of broken relationships now, in Nanjing, Chen
gdu, Xi’an, Wuhan, Beijing, Chongqing, Jinan, Harbin, Changsha, Guangzhou and Changchun.
China’s consumer price index (CPI), the main gauge of inflation, gr
ew 2.5 percent year-on-year in April, the National Bureau of Statistics (NBS) said Thursday.
The reading, in line with market expectations, accelerated from the 2.3 percent gain in March and 1.5 percent in Febru
ary. On a monthly basis, consumer prices edged up 0.1 percent, compared with the 0.4 percent drop seen a month earlier.
NBS official Dong Yaxiu attributed the rise to higher prices of vegetables, pork and fruit, which ros
e 17.4 percent, 14.4 percent and 11.9 percent, respectively, from the same period last year due to tighter supplies.
Food prices, which account for nearly one-third of weighting in China’s CPI, went up 6.1 percent year-on-year.
Meanwhile, China’s producer price index (PPI), which measures inflation at the factory gates, rose
0.9 percent year-on-year last month, up from the 0.4 percent gain in March that showed improving market demand.