I SHALL know why, when time is over,
And I have ceased to wonder why;
Christ will explain each separate anguish
In the fair schoolroom of the sky.
So Mueller can’t find any Trump crimes but keeps stepping in Obama crimes because they are EVERYWHERE!
Then I will draw near to you for judgment; and I will be a swift witness against the sorcerers and against the adulterers and against those who swear falsely, and against those who oppress the wage earner in his wages, the widow and the orphan, and those who turn aside the alien and do not fear Me, says the LORD of hosts.
He who is faithful in a very little thing is faithful also in much; and he who is unrighteous in a very little thing is unrighteous also in much.
And masters, do the same things to them, and give up threatening, knowing that both their Master and yours is in heaven, and there is no partiality with Him.
I often wonder what future historians will say about us. One sentence will suffice to describe modern man: He fornicated and he read newspapers.
~Albert Camus (1913−1960), French-Algerian novelist, dramatist, philosopher, The Fall, p. 10, Gallimard (1956)
If a little less time was devoted to the translation of letters by Julius Caesar describing Britain 2000 years ago and a little more time was spent on teaching children how to describe (in simple modern English) the method whereby ethylene was converted into polythene in 1933 in the ICI laboratories at Northwich, and to discussing the enormous social changes which have resulted from this discovery, then I believe that we should be training future leaders in this country to face the world of tomorrow far more effectively than we are at the present time.
~Ronald Sydney Nyholm, quoted in an obituary, D. P. Craig, Biographical Memoirs of Fellows of the Royal Society (1972), 18, p. 461
If our intention had been merely to bring back a handful of soil and rocks from the lunar gravel pit and then forget the whole thing, we would certainly be history’s biggest fools. But that is not our intention now—it never will be. What we are seeking in tomorrow’s [Apollo 11] trip is indeed that key to our future on earth. We are expanding the mind of man. We are extending this God-given brain and these God-given hands to their outermost limits and in so doing all mankind will benefit. All mankind will reap the harvest . . . . What we will have attained when Neil Armstrong steps down upon the moon is a completely new step in the evolution of man.
~Wernher von Braun, banquet speech on the eve of the Apollo 11 launch, Royal Oaks Country Club, Titusville (15 Jul 1969). In “Of a Fire on the Moon,” Life (29 Aug 1969), 67, No. 9, 34. Wernher von Braun (23 March 1912 – 16 June 1977) was a German rocket scientist and astronautics engineer who was a leader in the development of rocket technology in Germany and the United States.