Sky News
Sky News 26 Oct 2020

'Water traps' found on moon's surface


Water could be more common on the moon than previously thought in what would provide 'everything that NASA needs' for future lunar missions.

Natural supplies of water there would allow astronauts to hydrate themselves and could provide fuel for other space missions.

Researchers have suggested that in some cases tiny patches of ice might exist in permanent shadows no bigger than a one-pence coin.

At least one improvised explosive device has been found on the Capitol grounds, according to law enforcement sources.

The Washington DC National Guard have been called in by the Mayor to aid local police, and a curfew has been imposed to help restore control.

The FBI have also been deployed to help protect a federal building.
A federal judge blocked two Georgia counties from removing more than 4,000 registered voters from their rolls ahead of the January 5 runoff elections, which will determine which party controls the Senate. LaTosha Brown, a co-founder of the Black Voters Matter Fund, spoke to CBSN's Chip Reid about the ruling and the fight over voting access in Georgia.
Rather than intrepid animals scaling the building to walk on the roof, it seems the creatures walked across the terracottas when they were originally made.
China successfully landed a spacecraft on the moon's surface late on Tuesday in the first mission to retrieve lunar surface samples in 40 years, said the country's National Space Administration.
The space agency said the probe had successfully landed on the near side of the moon and sent back images.
China launched its Chang'e-5 probe which is not manned from the southern province of Hainan on November 24. The mission, named after the mythical Chinese goddess of the moon, aims to collect lunar material to help scientists learn more about the moon's origins and the solar system more generally.

Al Jazeera's Andrew Chappelle reports.

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