Yes, it's another silly space poll. Make-believe scenario: A Russian consortium has developed a rocket and space capsule to take tourists into space. They got no takers at 20 million dollars, so they dropped the price to 15, then 10 million. But prospective clients don't trust the safety of their system. They've successfully sent some monkeys and dogs up, and they came back alive and well, but nobody wants to be the first human to take their ride. Everybody figures it's safer to wait for Space X to come on-line with rides for the paying super-rich. So Rasputin Ventures, Inc. is offering to take some folks up for free, hoping that this will assuage fears about the safety of their ships, and knowing that the testimonials of how wonderful the trip is will be better than all their advertising to date. You get a certified letter from Rasputin Ventures, Inc. via overnight courrier, offering you a free ride. They're offering to fly you first class to Moscow, and then by private jet to the launch facility, and home again afterwards. You'll have first-class accommodations before and after. They'll even arrange for a free limousine to pick you up at your home and take you to the airport, and back home after. The letter assures you that their system is designed to be safe for ordinary folks (no need to be an athlete or trained astronaut). You will spend 48 hours in space and will have the option of taking two space walks if you so choose, of up to one hour each. You wonder if this is legit, so you phone the U.S. State Department and the Better Business Bureau and the space sciences department of your local university, and everyone assures you that Rasputin Ventures, Inc. is a real company that has indeed developed a tourist space program and is known to have sent out letters inviting people to be their first clients, absolutely for free. You verify that the letter is genuine and that there are no hidden charges. Do you accept the offer?