The satellite-based commercial Earth Observation (EO) industry faces a crucial turning point, deeply entrenched in a historical reliance on government and military (Gov/Mil) contracts as its primary revenue source. This gravitational pull of Gov/Mil demand has prompted another commercial player to relocate its main offices to United States due to its inability to meet revenue.
The growing global awareness and imperative to address climate challenges has made Earth Observation (EO) a critical asset for businesses and governments worldwide in their quest to combat climate change effectively. Indeed, EO serves as a vital tool for monitoring climate change. To address climate challenges, assesses vulnerabilities, and manage disasters, EO has become a.
Earth observation (EO) is unequivocally a critical asset in understanding and safeguarding our planet. The significance of EO data has taken on new dimensions as its volume skyrockets. The ever-increasing capacity to collect, transmit, and analyse data from space offers unparalleled insights but also presents profound challenges. According to NSR’s Space Traffic Study report, 3rd.
More importantly, as the march towards mandatory Greenhouse Gas (GHG) emission reporting continues across the world, how should space sector players consider their own roles or market opportunities?
So back to our original question, why are stakeholders in the GEO camp in Asia welcoming the upcoming mess and chaos?