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All Articles in Space
On 30th of May 2020 SpaceX and NASA made history with their successful launch of the manned Demonstration Flight 2. This is the first commercial launch bringing Astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley to the International Space Station. A big achievement for all the peop
As global warming and climate change have emerged as major concerns, the science of climatology has taken centre stage, with satellites playing a pivotal role by observing Earth, gathering data and providing information. As a key player, Thales Alenia Space is focused o
Miniaturisation in hardware and inventive software for ground stations is boosting speed, geographic reach, and accuracy through the MEOLUT Next solution for MEOSAR satellite search and rescue. Read on.
The European Space Agency’s Euclid deep space probe telescopic satellite, with Thales Alenia Space as prime contractor, will map billions of galaxies to unlock the mysteries of the universe.
Space Rider is Europe’s next-generation reusable transportation system for low Earth orbit.
Thales 3D printing — additive manufacturing — is lowering the weight and cost of space parts in an increasingly-competitive market for tomorrow’s satellites.
Thales Alenia Space is leader in a wave of Low and Medium Earth Orbit satellite constellations for both communications and earth observation, satisfying the need for global coverage and low latency required for Internet services, and made possible by economies of scale.
Pascal Homsy named Executive Vice President of Thales Alenia Space’s Telecommunications Business Line
Cannes – Pascal Homsy, 54, has been appointed Executive Vice President of Thales Alenia Space’s Telecommunications Business Line, effective May 13, 2019. He succeeds Bertrand Maureau, who takes on new responsibilities within the Thales Group.
With the finalization of Gemalto acquisition, Thales becomes a world leader in IoT and data security. Thales in Latin America now counts approx. 2500 employees from the previous 600.
Space is getting crowded with satellites, bits of rocket stages, parts spun off the International Space Station, all now in constant orbit around the earth. There's the potential for some close encounters with satellites. Until now. Read on.