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This Week On The Space Show

Published by Klaus Schmidt on Mon May 21, 2012 4:08 am
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The Space Show, hosted by David Livingston under www.TheSpaceShow.com, will have the following guests this week:

1. Friday, May 25, 2012, 9:30-11 AM PDT (16:30-18 GMT)
KEVIN SLOAN
returns for the 2012 Mars Society University Rover Contest.
Kevin Sloan is the Director of The Mars Society’s University Rover Challenge sponsored by TASC (URC). Now in its fifth year, URC is an annual competition for college teams to design and build the next generation of Mars rovers that will one day work alongside astronauts in the field.

www.TheSpaceShow.com

www.TheSpaceShow.com

Kevin also sits on the Steering Committee for The Mars Society, and in between his roles with The Mars Society spends his days working as a Systems Engineer in the Washington, DC area. He holds baccalaureate degrees in Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering from Penn State, and a Master’s degree in Systems Engineering from the University of Maryland.

2. Sunday, May 27, 2012, 12-1:30 PM PDT (19-20:30 GMT)
DR. SCOTT PACE
returns for policy, commercial space updates, and more.
Dr. Scott Pace is the Director of the Space Policy Institute and Professor of the Practice of International Affairs at the George Washington University’s Elliott School of International Affairs. His research interests include civil, commercial, and national security space policy, and the management of technical innovation. From 2005-2008, he served as the Associate Administrator for Program Analysis and Evaluation at NASA. In this capacity, he was responsible for providing objective studies and analyses in support of policy, program and budget decisions by the NASA Administrator. He previously served as Chief Technologist for Space Communications in NASA’s Office of Space Operations where he was responsible for issues related to space-based information systems. He participated in negotiations that resulted in the 2004 GPS-Galileo Agreement between the United States and the European Commission. Dr. Pace also previously served as the Deputy Chief of Staff to NASA Administrator Sean O’Keefe. His primary areas of responsibility included oversight of the President’s Management Agenda in Human Capital, Competitive Sourcing, Expanding e-Government, Financial Management, and Integrating Budget and Performance. Prior to NASA, Dr. Pace was the Assistant Director for Space and Aeronautics in the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP). There he was responsible for space and aviation-related issues and coordination of civil and commercial space issues through the Space Policy Coordinating Committee of the National Security Council. From 1993-2000, Dr. Pace worked for the RAND Corporation’s Science and Technology Policy Institute (STPI) — a federally funded research and development center for the Office of Science and Technology Policy. Dr. Pace was a key member of a successful international effort to preserve radio navigation satellite spectrum at the 1997 World Radio communication Conference (WRC-97) and the addition of new spectrum for satellite navigation at WRC-2000. He also was a member of Department of Defense Senior Review Group on Commercial Remote Sensing and the National Research Council’s Committee on Earth Sciences. From 1990 to 1993, Dr. Pace served as the Deputy Director and Acting Director of the Office of Space Commerce, in the Office of the Deputy Secretary of the Department of Commerce. Dr. Pace represented the Department to the National Space Council and participated in efforts affecting export controls for space technologies, space trade negotiations with Japan, Russia, China, and Europe, the licensing process for private remote sensing systems, missile proliferation, and the U.S. space industrial base. Dr. Pace received a Bachelor of Science degree in Physics from Harvey Mudd College in 1980; Masters degrees in Aeronautics & Astronautics and Technology & Policy from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1982; and a Doctorate in Policy Analysis from the RAND Graduate School in 1989. His dissertation was entitled “U.S. Access to Space: Launch Vehicle Choices for 1990-2010.”

You can listen to the shows under www.TheSpaceShow.com
Source and copyright by The Space Show.

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