British attempts to rival the European's Galileo satellite navigation system - hailed as a symbol of post-Brexit independence - has floundered after a series of disagreements over the costly space project.
The safety and security of the economies, societies, and citizens in Europe rely on space-based applications such as communication, navigation, and observation. ... Mitigating these risks demands the capability to survey and track such objects and to provide this information to a variety of stakeholders.
Nestled among the mass publication of no-deal guidance yesterday was the UK government's vision for the future of the Brit satellite and space programmes if the country falls out of the EU with no pact in March. The guidance is, unsurprisingly, grim.
A large number of our readers have asked us to factcheck a list of claims about the Lisbon Treaty, or “what will actually happen if we stay in the EU”, which has gone viral on social media.
Even in outer space the effects of Brexit are being felt! It’s worth a closer look at the impact Brexit would have on the UK space sector — a political afterthought today.
Brexit Britain will be 'lost in space' 04/03/2019
One of the UK's most successful space entrepreneurs has launched a withering attack on Brexit, labelling it "galactic scale stupidity".
Brexit means that Britain will lose access to two vital EU satellite programmes. They deliver key communications technologies to power Theresa May’s vision for a 4th industrial revolution. The loss of British participation in Galileo and Copernicus will undoubtedly affect British industry
I was hoping that I wouldn’t need to talk about the incredible, excruciating UK referendum on European Union membership, but as the result has gone to the “leave” campaign, I feel obliged to pick over the wreckage. What does a UK exit from the EU mean for EU space programmes and Galileo in particular?
The EU’s Galileo GPS system went live in December, but the UK will now have to negotiate, and pay for, access to it. / Brexit could leave the UK out of new EU-wide global positioning system (GPS) that went live in December after more than 15 years in development, with much of the cutting-edge work having been carried out by British companies.