The European Union accelerates space flight plans in response to SpaceX
The European Union accelerates space flight plans in response to SpaceX

Terry Bretton, including the Aviation division, told Reuters: "Space is a force in Europe and we are working for ourselves to provide an accelerating way."

The European Union Commissioner said that the European Union will invest more in missile launches, satellite communications and space exploration to maintain its unknown success in space and follow the aspirations of the United States and China.

In recent decades, the European Union has sought a satellite channel independent of American and Russian astronauts to support their industrial development and has had some successes, including: the Ariane (Ariane) missile or the American system (Galileo (Galileo)), Galileo's European competitor.

In addition to the rapid progress China has made (including its first landing on the other side of the moon last year), the current appearance of US competitors SpaceX and their reusable missiles offer new priorities with European ambitions.

"The European Union budget is being used for the first time to support new missile launch technologies, including reusable missiles," said former French head of IT company Brett Breton.

For the first time, the European Union will sign a billion-euro contract with Arianespace and receive orders to promote it in exchange for more innovation.

The European Union Commissioner confirmed that the American SpaceX company redefined the broadcaster's standards so that (Ariane 6) became an essential step, but this was not the ultimate goal as the European Union had to start thinking now (Ariane 7).

Bretton hopes the European Commission will provide 16 billion euros in space financing in the coming budget. Encourage innovation.

Regarding the Galileo system, Bretton said it would accelerate the deployment of the last satellite in the world. The satellite will appear in 2024 instead of 2027, so these satellites can interact with each other to provide a more accurate signal.

The European Commission also hopes to introduce a new satellite system that can provide broadband Internet access to all Europeans, and has begun developing a space traffic management system to avoid the possibility of collisions with the rapidly growing number of satellites.

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