· Italy finally set to decide on Serie A resumption →
When travelling by road, squads will have to be spread between two buses and will be encouraged to use charter flights when flying.
· Students return to school in South Korea →
After winning this year’s 975-mile Iditarod Trail Sled Dog Race in Alaska in March, Thomas Waerner found himself —and his 16 dogs — unable to return home to Norway due to travel restrictions and flight cancellations caused by the coronavirus pandemic.
· Watch SpaceX launch people to space for the first time live →
NASA undertook the Commercial Crew program in 2010 to seek public-private partnerships to return its launch capabilities, eventually selecting both NASA and Boeing to design and develop spaceraft rated for human flight.
· China to increase international flights if COVID-19 under control: Regulator →
BEIJING: China's aviation authority will consider increasing international flights as long as imported coronavirus risks are under control, state media China News reported on Wednesday (May 27), citing the agency's deputy director, Li Jian.
The New York Times
· DealBook: One Giant Leap for SpaceX →
NASA thinks the future of space — at least for low-earth orbit, for now — is chartered flights on private spacecraft, Quartz’s Tim Fernholz writes.
· Lauren: 'No one wanted to ref in training. Wenger hid. Pat Rice was the bravest' →
“We met [Juan] Onieva [Real Madrid’s vice-president], but we didn’t reach an agreement, so we got a flight, flew to London, landed, went straight to David Dein’s house.
· Almost 100,000 Americans have died from Covid-19. Here is that tragic story in figures →
2,800 flights were in US airspace on 29 March, compared with 6,800 on 1 March, according to Flightradar24.
The New York Times
· The Persistence of Police Killings →
Back in 1968, Pan Am started issuing memberships for its “First Moon Flights” club to space enthusiasts hoping to someday book a commercial flight there.