In addition to being the author of Spooky Action at a Distance and The Complete Idiot’s Guide to String Theory, George Musser (born in 1965) also works as a contributing editor for the Scientific American magazine in New York.
What happened to George Musser?
After a little child vanished early on Saturday, Stillwater police asked for public assistance.
Police say that on December 24, around 2:10 a.m., George Musser, a 20-year-old man, was last seen at Brian’s Bar in downtown Stillwater.
He was last seen sporting a dark grey flannel shirt, dark blue jeans, and a stocking cap. Brown eyes and brown hair are on this 5-foot-8-inch, 145-pound Caucasian man’s features.
Please call Washington County Dispatch at 651-439-9381 to report any sightings or information about his whereabouts to the Stillwater Police.
Search party organized in search of the missing youngster:
The missing 20-year-old was last seen leaving a Stillwater bar on foot without a coat at 11:30 a.m. on Sunday, and family and friends will assemble to search for her.
According to Nancy Musser, mother of missing George Musser, a community-led search will begin at 11:30 on Sunday.
We gave up looking for him that night since it was too dark; we had no luck or hints to guide us. We need any knowledge you may have! I’m grateful that you worked today despite the chilly weather.
She added that we cannot enter private property and that it is rather frigid, so please take caution when searching. George Musser was last seen at Brian’s Bar in downtown Stillwater at around 2:10 on Saturday am.
A cab driver reported seeing a person around three in the morning who matched George’s description roaming close to the old courthouse. A search dog had traced George’s scent up the Chestnut steps. None of this has been verified, though. It’s just conjecture, Nancy declared.
She said anyone with information on George is urged to call 911 or the Washington County Dispatch at 651-439-9381.
George Musser Biography
Musser studied electrical engineering and mathematics for his undergraduate degree at Brown University and planetary science for his doctoral degree at Cornell University, where he was a National Science Foundation Graduate Fellow. His master’s thesis modelled mantle convection on Venus to account for large plateaus called coronae that the Magellan mission had observed. At the Astronomical Society of the Pacific, a San Francisco-based charity dedicated to science and science education, Musser served as editor of Mercury magazine and the Universe in the Classroom tutorial series.
Anthologies like The Best American Science Writing and The Best American Science & Nature Writing have published several of the essays Musser requested and edited. He coordinated the single topic issue “Crossroads for Planet Earth,” Scientific American (Sept. 2005), which won a Global Media Award from the Population Institute and was a National Magazine Award finalist. The latter issue, “A Matter of Time,” Scientific American (Sept. 2002), which won a National Magazine Award for editorial excellence, was the original, and he served as one of the lead editors.
Musser received the Jonathan Eberhart Planetary Sciences Journalism Award from the Division for Planetary Sciences in 2010 for his planetary sciences-related journalism. For his piece “Could Time End?” in the September 2010 issue of Scientific American, Musser received the Science Writing Award from the American Institute of Physics in 2011. His book Spooky Action at a Distance: The Phenomenon That Reimagines Space and Time-and What It Means for Black Holes, the Big Bang, and Theories of Everything was published in 2015.
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