What's the similarity between ULA's rockets and toilet paper (aside from being one-time use)? What might it mean for the U.S. launch market?
How concerned about radiation do suborbital spaceflight passengers need to be? And two more nations are pushing their space programs to commercial companies.
When NASA and the USSF acknowledge the difficulty of space operations, does that mean they expect a gold star? Or are they looking for a Daddy Warbucks to adopt them?
Why can't Blue Origin be successful like Amazon? Perhaps culture accounts for the difference.
SpaceX acquires Swarm Technologies, but not all acquisitions are successful. Is it a case of peanut butter and chocolate? Do SpaceX's reasons, whatever they are, outweigh the acquisition risks?
Every new launch company seems to have their own solution. But are they even asking the right questions? And will their activities impact the space industry--in a positive way?
Viasat's 2021 annual report makes for some interesting reading: it's still aiming to slow Starlink while claiming some New Space cred.
There are all sorts of reasons why NASA should ignore Bezos' latest offer. But most folks will focus on the $2 billion for why it shouldn't.
With a major milestone out of the way, is Virgin Galactic primed for becoming the future of suborbital human spaceflight?
While 2021 launches have yet to eclipse records, satellite deployments already have. Read on to see how many satellites have deployed during the first half of 2021.