If you want to talk about relativity, it's not true that you need general relativity to handle all types of non-inertial frames, only non-inertial ones where gravity is significant so spacetime is curved (you can define non-inertial frames for accelerating observers in the "flat" spacetime of special relativity, an example would be the system called "Rindler coordinates"). The coordinate speed of light can indeed be something other than c in a non-inertial frame; in fact, since you have total freedom in defining a non-inertial coordinate system any way you want in general relativity (which is why you are free to make "weird" choices like one where the Earth is at rest while the Sun rotates around it), the coordinate speed of a light beam can be anything you want. However, general relativity also includes the notion of "local" inertial frames in the neighborhoods of free-falling observers, because of the "equivalence principle" which says that in the limit as a freefalling observer does experiments in an arbitrarily small patch of spacetime around them, the results of these local experiments should approach perfect agreement with special relativity. So it is still true in general relatiivity that the speed of any light ray as measured in the locally inertial frame of a free-falling observer passing next to the beam would always be c.

According to NASA , Cassini took 21 photos within a span of just four minutes on August 20th. Due to the vantage point of the wide-angle camera, it’s a bit tough to make out each of the big rings, but the most dedicated among us can see the ghostly C ring and brilliant B ring. An especially astute viewer will also notice the Cassini Division, or the 3,000 mile (4,800 km) gap between Saturn’s A and B rings. (Here’s a detailed walk-through that explores the location of each ring and their individual properties.) And no, you may not name your band “Cassini Division” because that’s what I’m calling my space goth Joy Division cover band.