A NASA artist's concept depicts satellites and debris orbiting Earth. Credit: NASA graphic
“No one has a higher vested interest in keeping their orbits clean than large constellations.” Ted Muelhaupt, The Aerospace
Corporation. Credit: iStock illustration
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There are legal hurdles to cleaning up space debris. Under the 1967 Outer Space Treaty, any spacecraft launched by a nation remains its property even decades after it stopped working. Credit: NASA
Industry and academia, coordinated by the European Space Agency, are working on several innovative and effective solutions to manage the in-orbit debris population, writes Paola Leoni, Senior Partner and CEO at Leoni Corporate Advisors. Credit: NASA
ESA was planning the most ambitious debris removal demonstration: capturing its 8,000-kilogram Envisat environmental-monitoring satellite in 2023 and performing a controlled atmospheric reentry. Now, ESA is exploring synergies between on-orbit servicing and debris removal spacecraft. Credit: ESA
Jessica Rosenworcel FCC
Russia MOD Space Center
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