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Last seen on: –Wall Street Journal Crossword – September 12 2020 – Forms of Address
Jonesin’ – May 26 2020
LA Times Crossword 21 Nov 19, Thursday
The Washington Post Crossword – May 16 2019 Crossword – Feb 21 2019
LA Times Crossword 25 Jan 19, Friday
The Washington Post Crossword – Jan 25 2019
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jan 21 2019
Wall Street Journal Crossword – Aug 8 2018 – Animal Hijinks
Thomas Joseph – King Feature Syndicate Crossword – Jul 18 2018
Wall Street Journal Crossword – Jun 16 2018 – Forefathers

Random information on the term “IDEST”:

Space law encompasses national and international law governing activities in outer space. International lawyers have been unable to agree on a uniform definition of the term “outer space”, although most lawyers agree that outer space generally begins at the lowest altitude above sea level at which objects can orbit the Earth, approximately 100 km (62 mi) (the Kármán line).

The inception of the field of space law began with the launch of the world’s first artificial satellite by the Soviet Union in October 1957. Named Sputnik 1, the satellite was launched as part of the International Geophysical Year. Since that time, space law has evolved and assumed more importance as mankind has increasingly come to use and rely on space-based resources.

At Caltech in 1942 Theodore von Kármán and other rocket scientists banded together to form Aerojet rocket company with the help of lawyer Andrew G. Haley. To toast the new corporation, Kármán said, “Now, Andy, we will make the rockets – you must make the corporation and obtain the money. Later on you will have to see that we behave well in outer space…After all, we are the scientists but you are the lawyer, and you must tell us how to behave ourselves according to law and to safeguard our innocence.” Indeed, twenty years later Haley published the fundamental textbook, Space Law and Government.

IDEST on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “VIZ”:

The Fat Slags is a British comic strip appearing in the “alternative” British comic Viz. The characters made their debut in 1989. The eponymous slags are Sandra Burke and Tracey Tunstall, known to other characters as San and Tray. They are depicted as overweight, eating large amounts of food, mainly chips, while also having a lot of casual sex. As with other Viz strips, the strip’s authors use a brash writing style. “Slag” is a British English word for “slut”, or loose woman.

The Slags’ eating frequently follows a night of binge drinking, and the circumstances of the sex or the partner in question are rarely an issue – they have been known to leap on delivery men or workmen for gratification, with the targeted man rarely given an opportunity to resist or escape. Both slags regularly enjoy carnal relations with Baz (full name Barry Askwith, seemingly as a nod to the actor Robin Askwith), a local jobless dropout who divides his time between drinking, committing crime, and having sex with San and Tray. Baz’s good-natured wife, Thelma Haystacks-Askwith (daughter of Horace Haystacks), often finds out that Baz is cheating on her, but invariably forgives him. The other major character in the strip is Baz’s slightly more successful friend, Dave, who works as a refuse collector but obtains most of his income through benefit fraud.

VIZ on Wikipedia