NASA Hopes To Keep Low-Earth-Orbit R&D Thriving

ISS activity
Astronaut Bob Hines activates a CubeLab Satellite to validate a new attitude-control technology for small satellites.
Credit: NASA
HOUSTON—In its nearly 22 years of continuous staffing, the International Space Station (ISS) has hosted more than 2,500 science investigations and technology-development activities, a legacy benefiting both life on Earth and the human exploration of deep space, according to a new report from NASA...
Mark Carreau

Mark is based in Houston, where he has written on aerospace for more than 25 years. While at the Houston Chronicle, he was recognized by the Rotary National Award for Space Achievement Foundation in 2006 for his professional contributions to the public understanding of America's space program through news reporting.

Subscription Required


NASA Hopes To Keep Low-Earth-Orbit R&D Thriving is published in Aerospace Daily & Defense Report, an Aviation Week Intelligence Network (AWIN) Market Briefing and is included with your AWIN membership.

Already a member of AWIN or subscribe to Aerospace Daily & Defense Report through your company? Login with your existing email and password.

Not a member?  Learn how you can access the market intelligence and data you need to stay abreast of what's happening in the aerospace and defense community.