Trump’s new science academy is a big deal, but it also comes with a big price tag.
In the coming weeks, it will be used to train future rocket scientists.
It will be staffed by a small group of Trump administration officials, and it will train the people who will ultimately lead NASA’s rocket science programs.
The new academy is designed to take the place of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration’s rocket research centers, which were shuttered in early 2017 because of budget cuts.
In an attempt to shore up the programs, the Trump administration will open up space at Kennedy Space Center and the Space Launch Complex 40 facility in Florida, which have been shuttered since early 2017, to private companies.
But the new academy will also focus on rocketry.
It is the latest effort to train young people in the science and engineering of rocket propulsion.
The first such academy was established in 2013, and the Trump Administration announced a $1 billion program to train students from kindergarten to high school.
The Trump Administration has also funded the launch of satellites to send science payloads into orbit.
Rocket science has been one of the most popular subjects in science classes for decades.
This new program is designed specifically for young people.
The White House and the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) are developing a new curriculum that will be taught by a handful of high school students in the next several months.
That curriculum will focus on how rockets work and how they are used in space.
“The goal of this program is to give young people the skills and the knowledge they need to be responsible engineers in space,” NASA Administrator Mike Griffin said during the 2017 State of the Union address.
The program will involve students learning how to build and launch satellites, how to operate a rocket, how rocket engines are tested, and how to safely launch them into orbit, according to the White Senate website.
The curriculum will also include a course on the history of rocket science, which Griffin said will provide students with a sense of what rockets are all about.
Griffin says that the program will include some traditional rocket science that will not be taught in the academy, such as rockets that are used for space exploration and missions to Mars.
“This is going to be a hands-on program,” he said.
In other words, students will be learning about rockets and space in the context of the history and culture of the rocket.
The academy is also designed to give students the skills they need in rocketry, which is a subject that Griffin said he hopes will make rocketry more accessible to students.
“Rocket science is a lot more relevant today than it was in the 1970s,” Griffin said.
Griffin said that the academy will be in the hands of young people who are ready to apply for careers in rocket science.
The Academy will be open to students between the ages of 11 and 15, and there will be space for students to participate in lectures and demonstrations.
“We’re going to have a very open, hands-free space that is accessible to everyone,” Griffin added.
Students will also be encouraged to attend workshops on the science behind rocketry and rocket propulsion, as well as how to launch rockets and learn more about the history, development, and development of rockets.
“These are the kinds of classes that are going to help young people make the most of their lives and their future,” Griffin told reporters.
The Space Launch Center (SLC-40) in Cape Canaveral, Florida, will be the launch site for NASA’s next rocket.
“It will be our first test pad,” Griffin announced in his State of The Union address last year.
The President announced that he will soon nominate former NASA administrator Mike Griffin to serve as the nation’s next administrator of the agency.
The next president will also nominate a space agency administrator.