Is a launch company that can’t field rockets for new customers still a launch company? If not, should European leadership still be taking its advice?
Up/down, toward/from–trends are the analyst’s Twitter Joke Format: they’re variations of the same thing, often reused and repeated, but seldom funny.
This article is just the first of my 2022 space industry examinations. The next will examine industry trends.
ArianeGroup, ESA, and the EU need more sense of urgency to help Europe gain its space sovereignty. So where is the promised cake?
Maybe NSIL’s launch of OneWeb’s satellites points to a future in which both companies can update their Peanuts wardrobes?
A cooperatively created guide of best practices courtesy of a few well-known companies' experiences.
Northrop Grumman’s latest subcontracting announcement to fulfill an SDA contract is part of a U.S. space industry trend. But does that trend expose weakness or opportunity?
Amazon's Project Kuiper chooses not just one but three launch providers for its satellites. And commercial space companies take political decisions away.
I’ve written a few analyses that noted that relying on SpaceX for spacecraft launches is a problem. A few folks have asked me to clarify that observation.
What happens if you take away space opportunities and no one notices or cares? We’ll find out soon, once Rogozin stops shooting himself and Roscosmos in the foot.