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Ask your James Webb Space Telescope questions on Space Chat, LIVE TODAY!

Today (Dec. 17), a special episode of Space Chat will cover all things James Webb Space Telescope! 

Every Friday at 1 p.m. EDT (1800 GMT), Space.com senior writer Chelsea Gohd explores what's new in space on Space Chat. This Friday, join her for a special episode all about the James Webb Space Telescope.

You can find the show live on Space.com's Facebook page (opens in new tab) and Youtube page (opens in new tab)

Do you have space questions you want to be answered?

Ask Gohd your questions on Facebook or Youtube and get them answered LIVE during Space Chat every week. 

Related: Science & Astronomy News at Space.com

If there's something happening in space that you want to ask questions about on the next episode of Space Chat, you can post your suggestion for future episode topics to any of Space.com's social media channels. 

Also, if you're looking to stay actively involved in the Space.com community, feel free to chat with other space enthusiasts over in our Space.com Forums here (opens in new tab)

Follow Chelsea Gohd on Twitter @chelsea_gohd. Follow us on Twitter @Spacedotcom and on Facebook.

Join our Space Forums to keep talking space on the latest missions, night sky and more! And if you have a news tip, correction or comment, let us know at: community@space.com.

Chelsea “Foxanne” Gohd joined Space.com in 2018 and is now a Senior Writer, writing about everything from climate change to planetary science and human spaceflight in both articles and on-camera in videos. With a degree in Public Health and biological sciences, Chelsea has written and worked for institutions including the American Museum of Natural History, Scientific American, Discover Magazine Blog, Astronomy Magazine and Live Science. When not writing, editing or filming something space-y, Chelsea "Foxanne" Gohd is writing music and performing as Foxanne, even launching a song to space in 2021 with Inspiration4. You can follow her on Twitter @chelsea_gohd and @foxannemusic.

  • IG2007
    We are supposed to ask questions, so, I am gonna ask some. :D

    Are whiteholes possible? If yes, then, why haven't we yet discovered one, is it because we don't have enough technology or anything else? If not, then, why not?

    Are there more elementary forces? Can anything be smaller than the higgs boson?

    And last, but not the least, will we ever have a theory of everything? What will our reactions be like when we really have one?

    Hope that isn't too much. :) :D
    Reply
  • science chick
    keep in mind the best questions are the ones with no answer
    Reply
  • rod
    Admin said:
    Fridays at 1 p.m. EDT (17000 GMT), Space.com staff writer Chelsea Gohd will host the brand new series "Space Chat."

    Space Chat with Space.com: Tune in Fridays for science, space and more! : Read more

    It should be noted that 1700 GMT is 1200 EST now so if folks are listening on Fridays, start at 1200 EST.
    Reply
  • galactic explorer
    hi everyone im new ive also been visiting space.com for a long time
    Reply
  • galactic explorer
    we might discover whiteholes in the future i mean we got some documentaries on them
    Reply
  • Kit_SlurpyGlaxay
    science chick said:
    keep in mind the best questions are the ones with no answer
    HI my names is Jose Jr and i"m new this app
    Reply
  • hen
    why is the sky black.
    Reply
  • Hughjer
    Competition is good, but will companies like Boeing/ULA, Blue Origin, or anyone else ever have a real competitive chance against beating SpaceX on contracts, considering that SpaceX has the flight/re-use proven cargo and astronaut ferrying with Dragon and Falcon 9, which may soon be replaced by Starship/HLS and Super Heavy?
    Reply
  • Emely Morris
    Is it possible that there is intelligent life on Mars on other planets, but we have too poor intelligence for this?
    Reply
  • Mark Bogar
    Dart, the kinetic striking of the near Earth asteroid, something... moon. Would it not be wiser to adjust the asteroid with a rocket engine that could be used for direction? A fusion, slow and steady approach?
    Reply