Some law-enforcement experts say the NYCLU is going beyond civics lessons and doling out criminal-defense advice. "It's unlikely that a high school student would come away with any other conclusion than the police are a fearful group to be avoided at all costs," says Eugene O'Donnell, a former police officer and professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice. NYCLU representatives told kids to be polite and to keep their hands out of their pockets. But they also told students they don't have to show ID or consent to searches, that it's best to remain silent, and how to file a complaint against an officer. Candis Tolliver, NYCLU's associate director for advocacy, says was the first time she trained an entire high school. "This is not about teaching kids how to get away with a crime or being disrespectful. This is about making sure both sides are walking away from the situation safe and in control."
...a Bill Cosby shirt [ducks head]
I assume you are jesting. It did have RTGs.
The main antenna folded similar to an umbrella when in launch packaging. It failed to open all the way, perhaps due to the lubricant hardening in storage caused by the launch backlog from the first shuttle disaster. A back-up omnidirectional antenna was used instead, which produced a usable signal of something roughly like 1/200 of the intended primary antenna.
Too bad Galileo had antenna problems. It could have taken far more snapshots from far more angles with less image compression. Overall it was a successful mission because it had other powerful instruments, but was light on the imaging side.