A role model to millions of women around the world, Ride broke through the ultimate glass ceiling to become the first American woman in orbit before retiring to academia.
Sally Ride broke the highest glass ceiling in the world on June 18, 1983, when she became the first American woman in space.
A funny thing happened to me last weekend on my way to save the galaxy, chainsaw aliens to death and beat the living snot out of the top martial artists in the world. I started my own spa.
If you were into the Cardigans in the '90s and have a soft spot for Italo-leaning dance-pop, chances are good that you'll appreciate Sally Shapiro. Download a free MP3 of "Jackie Junior (Junior Boys Remix)" courtesy of CNET Download Music.
This week's episode is inspired by Natali's incredibly appropriate (if not unintended) comment from last week's episode. Really, if you haven't heard it, check it out. Then listen to today's show where we discuss a wide array of chairs on which to sit.
Another line of start-ups makes their case at the AlwaysOn Stanford Summit.
The software titan formally launches MSN Explorer in its latest assault against the industry dominance of America Online.
Space.com, a Web site launched by CNN veteran Lou Dobbs, has named Sally Ride, the first American woman in space, as president of the company. Ride will replace Rich Zahradnik, who left the company in August. Ride, who also serves on Space.com's board of advisors, will report to Dobbs.
I can't wait to get out of this damn penguin suit and back into my trusty fedora. With New Year's parties coming up, I've spent the day being fitted for a tuxedo, which of course makes me look even more like a secret agent.