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With {{wp|Vladimir Putin}} already having a special interest in [[GLONASS]],<ref>Harvey, Brian (2007). "Military programs". The Rebirth of the Russian Space Program (1st ed.). Germany: Springer. ISBN 978-0-387-71354-0.</ref> Russia’s "Global Navigation System"; by 2010, the satellite system's restoration was made one of the government's top priorities,<ref name="moskvitch">{{cite news|url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/8595704.stm|title=Glonass: Has Russia's sat-nav system come of age?|work=BBC News|date=2010-04-02|first=Katia|last=Moskvitch}}</ref> given a budget of $420 million,<ref>[http://rt.com/news/sci-tech/glonass-wants-system-gps/ Glonass still wants to be "the other guy in the sky]. RT. 6 December 2010.</ref> opposite Iridium in the United States. On 11 August 2010, {{wp|Sergei Ivanov}} announced a plan to introduce a 25% import duty on all GPS-capable devices, including mobile phones, unless they are compatible with GLONASS. The government also planned to force all car manufacturers in Russia to support GLONASS starting from 2011. This would affect all car makers, including foreign brands like {{wp|Ford}} and {{wp|Toyota}}, which have car assembly facilities in Russia.<ref>{{cite news |url=http://top.rbc.ru/economics/27/10/2010/488865.shtml |script-title=ru:Сотовые и навигаторы без ГЛОНАСС обложат пошлиной в 25% |trans-title=Non-GLONASS-capable mobiles and satnavs will incur 25% duty |publisher=RBC Information Systems |date=2010-10-27 |language=Russian |url-status=dead }}</ref>
 
With {{wp|Vladimir Putin}} already having a special interest in [[GLONASS]],<ref>Harvey, Brian (2007). "Military programs". The Rebirth of the Russian Space Program (1st ed.). Germany: Springer. ISBN 978-0-387-71354-0.</ref> Russia’s "Global Navigation System"; by 2010, the satellite system's restoration was made one of the government's top priorities,<ref name="moskvitch">{{cite news|url=http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/8595704.stm|title=Glonass: Has Russia's sat-nav system come of age?|work=BBC News|date=2010-04-02|first=Katia|last=Moskvitch}}</ref> given a budget of $420 million,<ref>[http://rt.com/news/sci-tech/glonass-wants-system-gps/ Glonass still wants to be "the other guy in the sky]. RT. 6 December 2010.</ref> opposite Iridium in the United States. On 11 August 2010, {{wp|Sergei Ivanov}} announced a plan to introduce a 25% import duty on all GPS-capable devices, including mobile phones, unless they are compatible with GLONASS. The government also planned to force all car manufacturers in Russia to support GLONASS starting from 2011. This would affect all car makers, including foreign brands like {{wp|Ford}} and {{wp|Toyota}}, which have car assembly facilities in Russia.<ref>{{cite news |url=http://top.rbc.ru/economics/27/10/2010/488865.shtml |script-title=ru:Сотовые и навигаторы без ГЛОНАСС обложат пошлиной в 25% |trans-title=Non-GLONASS-capable mobiles and satnavs will incur 25% duty |publisher=RBC Information Systems |date=2010-10-27 |language=Russian |url-status=dead }}</ref>
   
The purpose for triggering a ‘satellite space race’ is believed to replace the outdated satellite technologies of the {{Big Five}}, with an alien-hybrid technology.
+
The purpose for triggering a ‘satellite space race’ is believed to promote replacement of the outdated satellite technologies of the {{Big Five}}, with an alien-hybrid technology.
   
 
==References==
 
==References==

Revision as of 18:37, May 21, 2020

Iridium-Kosmos collision involves the collision of two military operated satellites,[1] U.S. Iridium 33 and Russian military Kosmos-2251 on February 10, 2009.[2] They collided at a speed of 11,700 m/s (26,000 mph; 42,000 km/h) and an altitude of 789 kilometres (490 mi) above the Taymyr Peninsula in the Siberian Russian Arctic. It’s the first hypervelocity collision to occur between two satellites.[3]

Alien agenda

A former employee of Iridium Satellite LLC reportedly said that the collision of the two satellites was part of an alien agenda[4] — to trigger a ‘satellite space race’ involving many countries.

The West was already in a heightened sense of alert when Iran announced launching its first domestic communications satellite just one week before the Iridium-Kosmos collision. On Tuesday, February 3rd, 2009, the President of Iran, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad said the launch had been successful and that with it Iran had "officially achieved a presence in space".[5]

After the Iridium-Kosmos collision, Iridium Satellite LLC became incorporated as Iridium Communications and began its design and development for Iridium-NEXT satellites. In June 2010, Iridium signed the largest commercial rocket-launch deal ever at that time, a $492 million contract with SpaceX to launch 70 Iridium NEXT satellites on seven Falcon 9 rockets from 2015 to 2017 via SpaceX leased launch facility at Vandenberg Air Force Base.[6]

With Vladimir Putin already having a special interest in GLONASS,[7] Russia’s "Global Navigation System"; by 2010, the satellite system's restoration was made one of the government's top priorities,[8] given a budget of $420 million,[9] opposite Iridium in the United States. On 11 August 2010, Sergei Ivanov announced a plan to introduce a 25% import duty on all GPS-capable devices, including mobile phones, unless they are compatible with GLONASS. The government also planned to force all car manufacturers in Russia to support GLONASS starting from 2011. This would affect all car makers, including foreign brands like Ford and Toyota, which have car assembly facilities in Russia.[10]

The purpose for triggering a ‘satellite space race’ is believed to promote replacement of the outdated satellite technologies of the Big Five (P5), with an alien-hybrid technology.

References

  1. Space Wiki, 2009 satellite collision
  2. Reuters, Iridium says in dark before orbital crash by Jim Wolf, 12 February, 2009
  3. Wikipedia, 2009 satellite collision
  4. УВОЛЕННЫЙ СОТРУДНИК HACA РАСКРЫЛ ТАЙНЫ О НЛО, КОТОРЫЕ СКРЫВАЕТ АГЕНТСТВО, Автор: Алиса СЕЛЕЗНЕВА, 14/03/2017
  5. BBC, Iran launches homegrown satellite, 3 February 2009
  6. Largest Commercial Rocket Launch Deal Ever Signed by SpaceX , SPACE.com, 2010-06-16, accessed 2010-06-16.
  7. Harvey, Brian (2007). "Military programs". The Rebirth of the Russian Space Program (1st ed.). Germany: Springer. ISBN 978-0-387-71354-0.
  8. Moskvitch, Katia (2010-04-02). "Glonass: Has Russia's sat-nav system come of age?". BBC News. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/8595704.stm. 
  9. Glonass still wants to be "the other guy in the sky. RT. 6 December 2010.
  10. (in Russian). RBC Information Systems. 2010-10-27. http://top.rbc.ru/economics/27/10/2010/488865.shtml. 
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