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European Autonomy in Space.

By: Al-Ekabi, Cenan.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Studies in Space Policy: Publisher: Cham : Springer International Publishing, 2015Description: 1 online resource (198 p.).ISBN: 9783319111100.Subject(s): Astronautics | Astronautics and state -- European Union countries | Autonomy | Economics | Engineering | Space law -- European Union countries | Space lawGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: European Autonomy in SpaceDDC classification: 620 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Preface; Contents; List of Figures; List of Tables; Chapter 1: The Evolution of Europe´s Launcher and Flagship Space Initiatives; 1.1 Ariane: Europe´s Keys to Space; 1.1.1 The Missile; 1.1.2 The Various Incentives Behind the First Joint European Launcher Programme; 1.1.3 The Failure of Europa; 1.1.4 Enter Ariane; 1.1.5 Conclusions; 1.2 Copernicus: Europe Observing the Earth; 1.2.1 Remote Sensing: Observing the Earth from Above; 1.2.2 Europe´s Current Position in Satellite Earth Observation; 1.2.3 Copernicus; 1.2.3.1 The GMES Concept: Born in Baveno
1.2.3.2 From the Initial to the Pre-operational Phase1.2.3.3 Copernicus in the Financial Crisis; 1.2.3.4 Towards the ``Operational Phase´´; 1.2.4 Conclusions; 1.3 Galileo: Europe´s Standard in Navigation; 1.3.1 Satellite Navigation: The Basics; 1.3.2 Civilian Use; 1.3.3 Enter EGNOS: Europe´ Satellite-Based Augmentation System (SBAS); 1.3.4 Initiating the Galileo Project; 1.3.5 The Galileo Crisis; 1.3.6 Galileo: The Resurrection; 1.3.7 The Current State; 1.3.8 Conclusions; Part I: European Autonomy and Policy
Chapter 2: Strategic Autonomy in EU Space Policy: A Conceptual and Practical Exploration2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Conceptual Exploration; 2.2.1 Political (In)dependence; 2.2.2 Economic (In)dependence; 2.2.3 Strategic (In)dependence; 2.2.4 Conceptual Exploration: Conclusion; 2.3 Dependence and Independence in EU Policy; 2.3.1 General; 2.3.2 Common Agricultural Policy; 2.3.3 External Trade; 2.3.4 Energy; 2.3.5 Common Foreign and Security Policy; 2.3.6 Space; 2.3.7 Dependence and Independence in EU Policy: Conclusion; Overall Conclusion: Strategic Independence as a Motif in EU Space Activities
Chapter 3: Autonomy and Dependence in Space Sciences3.1 Introduction; 3.2 ESRO Total Dependence: 1961-1973; 3.3 The ISPM Crisis: The Shock that Awakened the Desire for Independence; 3.4 From Dependence to True International Partnership: The Giotto Mission; 3.5 From Dependence to Leadership: Horizon 2000; 3.6 Toward Global Cooperation and Universal Dependence; Conclusion; References; Chapter 4: Lessons for European Autonomy in Space from Past Pursuits of Energy Autonomy; 4.1 Political Autonomy in the Energy Context
4.2 Similarities and Differences in Energy and Space with Reference to Autonomy4.3 Autonomy as a Matter of Successes and Failure; 4.4 Lessons for Space Policy; Chapter 5: In Search of Shared Autonomy: The EU as a Restricted Foreign, Security and Defence Political Actor; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Autonomy, Sovereignty and Interdependence; 5.3 Dependencies Deriving from Historical and Institutional Settings; 5.4 The December 2013 European Council; 5.5 A Restricted Actor in a Global Context; References; Chapter 6: Europe´s Space Security Contingencies and Preparedness; 6.1 Introduction
6.2 Space in the EU´s Security Policy Framework
Summary: The volume provides analyses and evaluations of the continuing importance of Europe's autonomy in its access to space as a key driver in the development of European space capabilities. From a detailed historical analysis of some of the pitfalls of dependence in the space industry, experts analyse the full range of current European space capabilities and identify areas where autonomy is both possible and required, even in a situation of severe budgetary constraints. <br>The contributions present a comprehensive overview of European efforts in a broad range of areas including energy, culture, sc
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Preface; Contents; List of Figures; List of Tables; Chapter 1: The Evolution of Europe´s Launcher and Flagship Space Initiatives; 1.1 Ariane: Europe´s Keys to Space; 1.1.1 The Missile; 1.1.2 The Various Incentives Behind the First Joint European Launcher Programme; 1.1.3 The Failure of Europa; 1.1.4 Enter Ariane; 1.1.5 Conclusions; 1.2 Copernicus: Europe Observing the Earth; 1.2.1 Remote Sensing: Observing the Earth from Above; 1.2.2 Europe´s Current Position in Satellite Earth Observation; 1.2.3 Copernicus; 1.2.3.1 The GMES Concept: Born in Baveno

1.2.3.2 From the Initial to the Pre-operational Phase1.2.3.3 Copernicus in the Financial Crisis; 1.2.3.4 Towards the ``Operational Phase´´; 1.2.4 Conclusions; 1.3 Galileo: Europe´s Standard in Navigation; 1.3.1 Satellite Navigation: The Basics; 1.3.2 Civilian Use; 1.3.3 Enter EGNOS: Europe´ Satellite-Based Augmentation System (SBAS); 1.3.4 Initiating the Galileo Project; 1.3.5 The Galileo Crisis; 1.3.6 Galileo: The Resurrection; 1.3.7 The Current State; 1.3.8 Conclusions; Part I: European Autonomy and Policy

Chapter 2: Strategic Autonomy in EU Space Policy: A Conceptual and Practical Exploration2.1 Introduction; 2.2 Conceptual Exploration; 2.2.1 Political (In)dependence; 2.2.2 Economic (In)dependence; 2.2.3 Strategic (In)dependence; 2.2.4 Conceptual Exploration: Conclusion; 2.3 Dependence and Independence in EU Policy; 2.3.1 General; 2.3.2 Common Agricultural Policy; 2.3.3 External Trade; 2.3.4 Energy; 2.3.5 Common Foreign and Security Policy; 2.3.6 Space; 2.3.7 Dependence and Independence in EU Policy: Conclusion; Overall Conclusion: Strategic Independence as a Motif in EU Space Activities

Chapter 3: Autonomy and Dependence in Space Sciences3.1 Introduction; 3.2 ESRO Total Dependence: 1961-1973; 3.3 The ISPM Crisis: The Shock that Awakened the Desire for Independence; 3.4 From Dependence to True International Partnership: The Giotto Mission; 3.5 From Dependence to Leadership: Horizon 2000; 3.6 Toward Global Cooperation and Universal Dependence; Conclusion; References; Chapter 4: Lessons for European Autonomy in Space from Past Pursuits of Energy Autonomy; 4.1 Political Autonomy in the Energy Context

4.2 Similarities and Differences in Energy and Space with Reference to Autonomy4.3 Autonomy as a Matter of Successes and Failure; 4.4 Lessons for Space Policy; Chapter 5: In Search of Shared Autonomy: The EU as a Restricted Foreign, Security and Defence Political Actor; 5.1 Introduction; 5.2 Autonomy, Sovereignty and Interdependence; 5.3 Dependencies Deriving from Historical and Institutional Settings; 5.4 The December 2013 European Council; 5.5 A Restricted Actor in a Global Context; References; Chapter 6: Europe´s Space Security Contingencies and Preparedness; 6.1 Introduction

6.2 Space in the EU´s Security Policy Framework

The volume provides analyses and evaluations of the continuing importance of Europe's autonomy in its access to space as a key driver in the development of European space capabilities. From a detailed historical analysis of some of the pitfalls of dependence in the space industry, experts analyse the full range of current European space capabilities and identify areas where autonomy is both possible and required, even in a situation of severe budgetary constraints. <br>The contributions present a comprehensive overview of European efforts in a broad range of areas including energy, culture, sc

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