Current Satellite News
September 16th, 2018
Es’hailSat's Es’hail-1 is the Choice of Many with Great Plans Shared at IBC for Upcoming Es'hail-2
Es’hail-2, a new high-performance satellite with sophisticated anti-jamming capabilities will be positioned at the 26 degrees East hotspot...
DISA's Additional Second Operations Watch Floor is '24/7 Active-Active' Ensuring National and Military Security
Active-Active gives the agency an advantage to further the warfighter’s success in defense of our nation and to increase the lethality of the DOD
QVC Renews Their Broadcasting Contract with SES Video
The new agreement covers QVC’s continued lease of capacity from SES’ ASTRA 2G satellite and complementary ground services such as encoding...
ULA's Successful Launch of NASA's ICESat-2 and the End of an Era of a Reliable Rocket
“This vehicle has truly created a legacy throughout its history launching NASA, critical U.S. military satellites and commercial clients.”
Brown Space Engineering's EQUISat Continues a Successful Ride
A team of students at Brown Space Engineering (BSE) has been collaborating on the project since its conception nearly eight years ago. As...
ARABSAT's Latest Announcements, Agreements and Enhancements of Their Hot Spot to be Showcased at IBC
The Secretary General praised ARABSAT's satellite communications, ranking them among the world class international satellite operators through its ...
PlanetWatchers Aims to Assist Forestry Asset Management with New Geoprocessing Technologies
PlanetWatchers, a geospatial intelligence and enterprise natural resource monitoring services company, is the first startup in the new space revolution...
Forrester Reports: C-Band Restructuring Experiencing Some Optimism
Jefferies says that Intelsat highlighted the time spent with FCC commissioners and which “suggest the FCC understands the role the...
Northrop Grumman's Successes... Manufactured ICESat-2 Satellite and Much of ULA’s Delta II Rocket
10,000 laser pulses per second, the fast-shooting laser technology allows ATLAS to take measurements every 28 inches along the satellite’s path.