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This is an image of Raytheon's Visible Infrared Imaging Radiometer Suite undergoing testing at Raytheon Space and Airborne Systems in El Segundo, California. Credit: Reuben Wu
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This artist's concept shows the new Weather System Follow-on – Microwave satellite Ball Aerospace is building for the U.S. Air Force under a contract awarded in November. It includes a passive microwave imaging radiometer instrument and energetic charged particle sensor supplied by the government. Credit: Ball Aerospace
SG-22, the alternate JPSS antenna, sits in icy fog amongst other KSAT radomes in Svalbard, Norway. Credit:  Reuben Wu/Raytheon
WorldView-4 captured this image of Brasilia on Jan. 11, 2017. Credit: DigitalGlobe
GPS 3 satellite. Credit: Lockheed Martin
Raytheon's work on a new ground control system for GPS 3 satellites has been delayed by several years and faces additional scrutiny from the Pentagon. | Credit: Raytheon
The Standard Missile-3 Block IIA interceptor launches from the USS John Paul Jones during a successful launch test Feb. 4 EST. Credit: Raytheon
Frank Kendall, the U.S. undersecretary of defense for acquisitions, technology and logistics, addressing the Washington Space Business Roundtable Feb. 23, 2016. Credit: SpaceNews/Mike Moser
The U.S. Air Force awarded Raytheon a $886 million contract in 2010 to develop the next-generation GPS ground system, or GPS OXC. Credit: Raytheon graphic
A Standard Missile-3 (SM-3) Block 2A launched from the Point Mugu Sea Range, San Nicolas Island, California on June 6, 2015. This test was the first live fire of the SM-3 Block 2A. Credit: MDA
The Missile Defense Agency and U.S. Navy sailors aboard the USS Hopper successfully conducted two developmental flight tests of the Standard Missile-3 (SM-3) Block 1B Threat Upgrade guided missile on May 25 and 26 off the west coast of Hawaii. Credit: MDA.
Raytheon's work on a new ground control system for GPS 3 satellites has been delayed by several years and faces additional scrutiny from the Pentagon. | Credit: Raytheon

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