Within the space history community, it is commonly known  that the rookie Skylab 4 crew was over-aggressively scheduled by ground control. As they fell further & further behind the 24-hour schedule, the relationship between the crew & ground control deteriorated, culminating in the crew switching the radio off for a day and relaxing without communication to the ground before renegotiating their schedule--the mutiny of Skylab 4.
This new (as of June 2020) astronomy.com article purports that the well-known Skylab 4 mutiny was actually just a single orbit's worth of being accidentally out-of-contact, rather than the deliberate full day that I (and I'm sure many others) know of.
But even if the story is mostly false, the Skylab 4 mutiny story would have us believe that NASA grounded the Skylab 4 astronauts as a result of the mutiny, despite the negotiated compromises between the mutinous astronauts & ground control informing future NASA policy.
So how much of the story is true? Was it a full day, or 90 minutes of radio silence? Was the lapse of contact deliberate or not? Why did the Skylab 4 astronauts never fly again? If was only a 90-minute lapse of contact, was that one-orbit mistake really considered "mutiny" enough to ground a rookie crew who had been making a lot of mistakes?