<QUOTE>Will I have To Go To A University Outside Of Scotland?</QUOTE>
Strictly speaking, no.
However, you have everything to gain from following your academic curriculum in more than one university. In fact, it's more often then norm than the exception.
<QUOTE>if I wanted to get recognised by NASA during university</QUOTE>
You are too focused on recognition and not focused enough in preparation. This is not a popularity contest, son.
<QUOTE>education is free here in Scotland I don't have a Uni fund, and since NASA is located all the way in America, I don't know if I will be able to afford to live there. </QUOTE>
Unless your parents are millionaires and you can afford to live without working, I'd recommend that you do your academic courses outside of the United States.
<QUOTE>Colleges like Standford and Caltech have close connections with NASA</QUOTE>
Have a look at the astronauts' careers outside of NASA. For example: https://www.esa.int/Our_Activities/Human...
Just from the class of 2009:
- One graduated in a university in Germany, with a Master's degree from a university in New Zealand, and a PhD again in Germany.
- One graduated in Germany, Master's degree in Russia, and another bachelor's degree in Italy.
- One graduated in Denmark, did his Master's in the UK, PhD in the US, now teaches at a university in Denmark.
- One graduated in the UK, joined the Army Air Corps.
- One graduated in Italy, Master's degree in France.
- One graduated and got his Master's degree in France, worked for a French multinational company in aeronautics.
- One received his diploma in France, Master's degree and PhD in Germany.
All of these are born in Europe, studied in Europe, are employed in Europe, flew in space for the European Space Agency aboard Russian spacecraft (because the United States has not had human-rated spacecraft for over 6 years and we don't know when it might happen again).
<QUOTE>should I still study in Scotland. </QUOTE>
By all means, graduate in Scotland. You have terrific universities there. Then, go study abroad and get your Master's degree. Then change university and country and get your PhD. Then work for industry while you work on an application for a space agency -- any space agency, NASA is not the only one. Frankly, that curriculum would look great.
<QUOTE>How much will it cost?</QUOTE>
Google is your friend:
So you're looking at upward of 50 thousand Euros per year. For at least four years. And with an expectation to grow each year.
You know what's funny? It's the same language, the same Physics, the same Maths -- everywhere! So by all means, graduate from a university in Scotland and when you're there you can start scoping out colleges all over the world. In fact, you're BETTER off going to colleges abroad than jumping straight into the U.S..
<QUOTE> is it possible for me to get a scholarship? </QUOTE>
What would be your plans if you did not succeed in getting a scholarship?
<QUOTE>Will Trump even let me in?</QUOTE>
Hehe. You're a funny man.
Frankly, if you're rich no one will stop you. But if you're concerned, you're better off considering other countries.