Dr. Hertzfeld’s comments were featured in The Verge’s article, “How an international treaty signed 50 years ago became the backbone for space law”.
Dr. Pace commented for Inside GNSS on the risks of GPS interference in the context of cybersecurity in “GPS Roundup: Congress Reopens for Business”.
In December, GW and Vector, a company that connects space startups and innovations with reliable and affordable space access, reached an agreement to license plasma thruster technology created by School of Engineering and Applied Science Professor Michael Keidar and researchers in his lab.
The technology allows researchers to propel miniature satellites, only 10 centimeters long on each side, and control them while in space.
Read more HERE.
Dr. Logsdon was able to give perspective on the rate of Chinese launches in “China’s Growing Ambitions in Space”, published by The Atlantic.
Dr. Livingston was recently elected me to serve on the AAAS Committee on Scientific Freedom and Responsibility.
Dr. Pace and Dr. Logsdon reflected on the Obama Administration’s space contributions in The Verge’s “Obama’s NASA made strides on commercial space, but stumbled on exploration”.
Dr. Pace commented on use of Galileo in the U.S. in “FCC Seeks Comments on Allowing Galileo Use in U.S.” published by Inside GNSS.
Institute for International Science and Technology Policy faculty member Nicholas Vonortas authored a chapter of NASA’s “Economic Development of Low Earth Orbit”.
Statements by Dr. Hertzfeld and Dr. Szajnfarber were featured in “Luxembourg’s Bid to Become the Silicon Valley of Space Mining”, an article exploring recent developments in Luxembourg’s influence on the commercial space industry.
Professor Steven Livingston’s “We tried to save 150 people in Aleppo from 5,000 miles away” was published in the Washington Post and explores satellite-generated geospatial data use by human rights groups in the context of conflict in Syria.