Now, more than ever, we must view space operations through a tactical lens. While the Space Force rightfully focuses “up” to where satellites orbit, Army Space looks “down” to the terrestrial sphere, where people live and wars have been fought for millennia.
Iceye U.S. announced a cooperative research and development agreement with the U.S. Army Space and Missile Defense Technical Center.
Capella Space is working with the U.S. Army Space and Missile Defense Technical Center to satisfy Army demand for Earth observation with rapid tasking and delivery of synthetic-aperture radar data.
Speaking at the Space and Missile Defense Symposium at the Von Braun Convention Center, Karbler said adversaries are developing electronic and cyber tools to deny the U.S. military access to satellites in orbit.
Raytheon is teaming with seven aerospace and data analytics companies to develop a ground station for the U.S. Army that can process data from air and space sensors.
Iridium Communications announced June 24 it received a U.S. Army contract to develop a payload that could be used to broadcast data such as timing or location signals.
Kymeta’s flat panel satellite antennas will be among the products the U.S. Army will evaluate for future use in its communications networks.
A turf battle is brewing in the Pentagon over the possibility that the Army may want to buy its own satellites. The Army is now stepping into Space Force territory with a new effort to invest in what it calls a “tactical space layer.”
The experimental spacecraft named Gunsmoke-J is one of seven satellites that will lift off from New Zealand in mid-March in Rocket Lab’s 19th Electron launch.
L3Harris Technologies will help the U.S. Defense Department extract information and insight from satellite and airborne imagery under a three-year U.S. Army Research Laboratory contract.
TriSept Corp, a launch integration and mission management company, announced a launch services agreement Oct. 21 with U.S. Army’s Space and Missile Defense Command.
BlackSky's Gen-3 satellites will provide imagery with 50-centimeter resolution
Gen. James Dickinson will be the first Army officer to lead U.S. Space Command
Army cadets at West Point learn how to build small satellites and rockets. Some also are considering competing to be a NASA astronaut.
Gen. Murray: “It’s about figuring out what capabilities they can provide, and what vulnerabilities do they have?"
The U.S. Army will experiment using Starlink broadband to move data across military networks.
The survey anonymously polled the entire active-duty officer corps of Functional Area 40 Space Operations, known as FA40.
The Army is not ready to sign contracts with any LEO broadband providers quite yet, but it’s scoping the market.
Shotwell: “We’re talking to the Army about Starlink and Starship."
Maj. Gen. Gallagher: The problem today is insufficient capacity and high latency in satellite links.