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Space Programs Ukraine

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April 24, 1992 | MARY MYCIO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Joining the world's exclusive space club is a pricey proposition. Only the wealthy nations like the United States, France and Japan or large countries like China and India can afford it. Brazil, Taiwan and Iran are among the next in line. But the newest contender comes from what appears to be an unlikely corner of the world: Ukraine. After just four months of independence, Ukrainians would appear to have enough problems on Earth without looking for new ones in space.
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NEWS
April 24, 1992 | MARY MYCIO, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Joining the world's exclusive space club is a pricey proposition. Only the wealthy nations like the United States, France and Japan or large countries like China and India can afford it. Brazil, Taiwan and Iran are among the next in line. But the newest contender comes from what appears to be an unlikely corner of the world: Ukraine. After just four months of independence, Ukrainians would appear to have enough problems on Earth without looking for new ones in space.
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NEWS
March 26, 1992 | JOHN-THOR DAHLBURG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sometime in the 1920s, futurist Yevgeny I. Zamyatin put his vision down on paper: On a vacant lot somewhere in the new Soviet state then being built, there would be two small shops, one selling sausage, the other tickets to Mars. For more than three generations, the Russian writer's brash dream seemed quite logical.
NEWS
March 26, 1992 | JOHN-THOR DAHLBURG, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Sometime in the 1920s, futurist Yevgeny I. Zamyatin put his vision down on paper: On a vacant lot somewhere in the new Soviet state then being built, there would be two small shops, one selling sausage, the other tickets to Mars. For more than three generations, the Russian writer's brash dream seemed quite logical.
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