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?
What is space power? Is it merely owning a bunch of satellites and rockets? Ukraine is providing a peek at space power’s future.
I’ve got neither the looks nor the brains, but there are a lot of opportunities. Beware, though, folly is opportunity’s constant companion.
Ill-defined property laws aren’t the only reason prospectors haven’t staked and mined claims in space. They may not even be the most relevant. Here’s a reason with significant mass behind it.
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?
The DoD’s DIU believes Starlink is preventing innovation (in this case, DIU’s network plans) using proprietary means. Maybe its perspective of innovation needs revisiting?
OroraTech is moving ahead with building its infrared wildfire monitoring constellation. As a result, there may be some good market opportunities for its service.
Is there room in the realm of free data for a commercial, possibly better, PNT option? Perhaps Odin only knows.
Commercial satellite deployment activity and plans highlight the fact the U.S. government and the world don't have plans or means to provide the necessary space domain awareness services.