PETER SAGAL, HOST:
In just a minute, we're going to ask our panelists to predict what will be NASA's next somewhat disappointing announcement. But first let me tell you that support for NPR comes from NPR stations and CBS, with the premiere of the CBS Sunday dramas, "Madam Secretary," starring Tea Leoni, "The Good Wife," starring Julianna Margulies and "CSI: Cyber" with Patricia Arquette and Ted Danson. Progressive Insurance, with insurance for cars, home, boat, motorcycles, RVs and commercial vehicles at 1-800-PROGRESSIVE and progressive.com. AT&T. With AT&T the network is on-demand, the office is mobile and the cloud is designed for high security. Learn more at att.com/focus. And Lumber Liquidators, a proud sponsor of NPR, offering more than 400 style, including hardwood, bamboo, laminate and vinyl, with flooring specialists in hundreds of stores nationwide. More at lumberliquidators.com or 1-800-HARDWOOD.
WAIT WAIT ...DON'T TELL ME is a production of NPR and WBEZ Chicago, in association with Urgent Haircut Productions, Doug Ittlecoff (ph) Berman, benevolent overlord. Philip Goedicke writes our limericks. Our web guru is Beth Novey. Our intern is Candace Malcom in the Mittel. Special thanks to the crew at the Hill Auditorium in Ann Arbor. B.J. Leiderman composed our theme. Our program is produced by Miles Dornboss. Technical direction from Loran White. Our CFO is Ann Nguyen. Our production coordinator is Robert Neuhaus. Our senior producer is Ian Chillag. And the executive produce of WAIT WAIT ...DON'T TELL ME is Mike George Brett (ph) Danforth.
Now, panel, how will NASA disappoint us next time? Alonzo Bodden.
ALONZO BODDEN: We'll all be disappointed when the head of NASA is investigated for a close encounter of the fourth kind.
SAGAL: Roxanne Roberts.
ROXANNE ROBERTS: NASA scientists have determined that those little green men are just hungover Michigan students.
SAGAL: And Roy Blount, Jr.
ROY BLOUNT JR.: NASA will announce that they decided a great giant eyeball in the middle of Venus pointed directly toward NASA, but there is a possibility that the lens in the telescope was set on reverse.
BILL KURTIS, BYLINE: Well, if any of those things happen, we'll ask you about it on WAIT WAIT ...DON'T TELL ME.
SAGAL: Thank you, Bill Kurtis. Thank you, too, Alonzo Bodden, Roxanne Roberts, Roy Blount, Jr. Thanks to Molly Motherwell and everyone at WEMU. Thanks to our fantastic audience here in Ann Arbor. I am Peter Sagal. We will see you next week.
SAGAL: This is NPR. Transcript provided by NPR, Copyright NPR.