A year ago, Apollo Global management was still alive and kicking in its early days.
Its first full year was a bit of a blur.
The company had gone bankrupt, with Apollo Global, the private company that had built and managed the Apollo program, losing more than $2 billion.
Its executives were facing criminal charges.
And the company that built the Apollo spacecraft had failed to deliver a spacecraft to the moon, despite a $7.5 billion contract with NASA.
The problems were a stark reminder that the work of the space program is all about planning and execution, and it was all the more frustrating when the job was left to the whims of management.
After the Apollo 11 moon landing, the company found itself in the odd position of having to decide whether to stick to its original Apollo program strategy, or try to reboot the program.
As it turned out, the original plan was to do both.
But once the moon landing was complete, Apollo’s original goal was to get a lunar rover to the surface of the moon by 2021.
The mission would be the first step on a long road of exploration, and would require a huge amount of engineering.
Apollo Global’s initial plan was for a three-year exploration mission, which would culminate in a landing on the moon in 2023.
The Apollo program had evolved in the decades since the Apollo missions, but the new plan had not.
In January 2021, NASA issued a new, more ambitious mission statement that stated: “The goal is to establish a permanent lunar base on the Moon in the 2030s.
The plan calls for the exploration of the Moon by a crew of four in 2035.”
The new plan called for the first manned lunar landing in 2026.
In early December, NASA announced that a contract had been awarded to Lockheed Martin to build and operate the first crewed lunar landing mission.
The contract called for a launch date of 2022.
Apollo’s mission statement said that the goal of the mission was to establish “a permanent lunar outpost on the surface by 2023.”
That mission would not be called the “Moon landing” mission, because it would be considered the first Apollo crewed mission.
NASA had decided to call the mission Apollo 10, in honor of its first Apollo moon landing in 1969.
The new mission statement did not mention the name of the landing site, but it did mention that it was intended to be the “first manned lunar outpost” on the Earth.
In the days leading up to the launch, Apollo employees began the process of reviewing the Apollo Global mission.
On December 7, 2021, the new Apollo Global plan was announced.
It would call for an Apollo 11 mission to the lunar surface, a mission that would occur sometime in 2029.
The program’s stated goal was a mission to be launched in 2022.
This was a bold move for Apollo, because there was not much precedent for a manned lunar mission.
There had been Apollo missions to the Moon during the 1970s and 1980s, and Apollo’s astronauts had landed on the lunar poles and spent several months on the space station in the late 1970s.
And there had been missions to Mars, the moon and other planets.
But the new mission would have been the first of many, and this new approach was seen by many as risky.
The idea that a manned mission to Mars would happen within the next decade was a radical departure from what NASA had done before.
The previous Apollo program was an ambitious one, and the Apollo 10 mission was the last of its kind.
So, it was a risky move for the company.
But as the team started to make the final cuts to its workforce, it became apparent that the risk of the new program was not worth the payoff.
By January, the first three months of the 2021 calendar year were a disaster.
NASA’s human exploration program was under heavy fire.
In March, the agency released a budget request that proposed a $5 billion cut to NASA’s science and technology budget.
In June, the U.S. House of Representatives voted to eliminate the NASA Human Exploration and Operations Mission Directorate.
The budget request, which was expected to be signed by President Donald Trump, included $1.9 billion to pay for NASA’s budget deficit.
In August, the Apollo mission to launch the first human on the next lunar mission to land on the Red Planet was cancelled.
The space agency had not been able to launch a lunar mission since the 1970’s, and that mission would require an enormous amount of money.
And as the Apollo astronauts and crewmembers prepared to begin their final months on Earth, a series of unexpected events had occurred.
It was announced that the lunar lander mission had been cancelled.
It had been expected that the landing would take place by the end of 2021, but in August 2021, just two weeks before the lunar landing, NASA’s Human Exploration Program Manager, William Anders, told reporters that the mission would still go