President Trump has announced plans for the creation of an entirely new branch of the United States Military - the Space Force. It is anticipated that the United States Space Force will play a leading role in strategic and scientific efforts in space, including efforts to revisit the Moon and undertake missions to Mars. Do the Zetas have any comment on the new Space Force? What is the purpose of bringing matters of space within the control of the US Military? [and from another] President Trump officially directed the Pentagon to establish a sixth branch of the U.S. military in space. Mr. Trump called for a "space force" to ensure American dominance on the high frontier. The president also signed his administration's third Space Policy Directive, calling for establishment of new protocols and procedures to manage and monitor the increasing numbers of satellites in low-Earth orbit and the tens of thousands of pieces of space junk and debris that pose an increasing threat to costly spacecraft. [and from another] President Trump said on Monday that he would direct the Pentagon to establish a sixth branch of the armed forces dedicated to protecting American interests in outer space.  Last year, Congress punted on a decision to establish a space corps through the National Defense Authorization Act, and asked for an independent study on the issue. The creation of a sixth branch of the military to join the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps and Coast Guard would require congressional authorization and approval. [and from another] Retired Nasa Astronaut Mark Kelly says Donald Trump's order to create a Space Force is a 'dumb idea'. The US president revealed plans for a service branch aimed at ensuring American dominance in space this week, but Kelly said that role was already covered by the US Air Force. Kelly was referring to the Air Force Space Command, a space-focused group that has come under a number of names over the years. Headquartered in Colorado, the agency supports military use of rocket launches, satellites and cyberwarfare operations. It also tracks decommissioned satellites and other space debris in orbit around Earth, a growing problem that could block rocket launches in future. [and from another] President Donald Trump signed his administration's first space policy directive today (Dec. 11, 2017), which formally directs NASA to focus on returning humans to the moon. NASA recently announced that for human astronauts, the path to Mars will include a stop at the moon, where the agency may build a facility currently being called the Deep Space Gateway.

Why is President Trump creating a new branch of the Defense Department? NASA, under contract to the US government, is in outer space and has been tasked with returning US astronauts to the Moon and eventually to Mars. The Air Force has a Space Command branch that covers the airspace closer to Earth, including satellite debris.  Why not simply expand NASA or the Air Force? NASA has been tasked with the cover-up over Nibiru for decades, and the Air Force was in charge of the Blue Bookcover-up over the alien presence. Could the Deep State be trusted to tell the truth about Nibiru? 

In that Congress must approve the formation of a new branch of the Defense Department, this new Space Force is not expected to be funded and in operation that quickly, if ever. But in the meantime, Dunford and the rest of the Junta can proceed to staff the fledgling branch, conduct studies, and issue press releases. Seeking funding from Congress while politicians posture and grand stand is expected to drag on while actual work progesses. During his dramatic press conference, Trump ensured the world was present when his new Space Force was born. Meanwhile, a Nibiru announcement or admission can be in new and trusted hands.'

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for June 30, 2018

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Comment by Juan F Martinez on November 11, 2022 at 6:41pm

Space Force: "A Nibiru announcement or admission can be in new and trusted hands.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on August 16, 2022 at 8:24pm

Space Force Takes Over All Military Satellite Communications
The Army has also transferred roughly $78 million of its budget to the Space Force for 2022 to help expand the service's infrastructure.  "This historic transfer from the Army to the Space Force will mark the first time all Department of Defense military satellite communication functions have been consolidated under a single military service," the Space Force wrote in a press release.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on September 30, 2021 at 6:58pm

The U.S. Space Force is looking to increase the capacity of the Satellite Control Network – a system of ground stations and tracking antennas used by the U.S. military to operate and communicate with satellites – by exploring new capabilities that could keep pace with the future growth in space activities, SpaceNews reported Sunday.

“And we’re looking at new capabilities coming on, like phased array antennas which would give us a significant increase in capacity, as well as partnering with commercial and civil organizations to use their satellite control networks,” said Lt. Gen. Stephen Whiting, commander of Space Operations Command.

Space Force Eyes New Capabilities to Improve Satellite Control Netw...

Comment by Juan F Martinez on July 28, 2020 at 3:00pm
The U.S. military’s operations in space are among the most highly technical and classified secrets in government possession.  July 23, 2020 
"Another reason for Space Force’s creation is that national satellites are currently controlled by multiple services and agencies, which can lead to excessive secrecy and the lack of information sharing known in the intelligence world as hypercompartmentalization. During the Obama Administration, it once took officials four months to assemble a briefing on U.S. space capabilities for then Vice President Joe Biden because information was scattered among so many top-secret classifications and few officials had access to all of them, recalls Robert Cardillo, former director of the U.S. National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency."

Comment by Juan F Martinez on June 9, 2020 at 6:52pm

US Space Force to lose 1st battle? Netflix already secured trademarks for self-titled show, reports say 

Netflix's hit comedy show 'Space Force,' a satirical depiction of the US military, reportedly had registered a trademark for the use of the name before the newly-established branch of the armed forces.

The streaming service filed a trademark application for Space Force as early as January of 2019, cementing its rights in multiple places, including Europe, Australia, and Mexico, according to Hollywood Reporter. The similarly-named arm of the US military – passionately endorsed by Donald Trump – owns only a pending application for registration in the United States.

The US Patent and Trademark Office usually grants trademarks on a "first-to-use" basis, which means that priority is given to whichever entity was first to put a name or a brand to use. But in many other countries, trademarks are reserved on a "first-to-file" approach – and this is where Netflix left the US military far behind.

Netflix's Space Force debuted in late-May; it satirically portrays a fictitious orbital fighting force and the political context around it. The main characters in the show are members of America's top military brass as well as a handful of space exploration geeks.

The military, meanwhile, seems to be unwilling to engage in a dispute with Netflix. "At this time, we are not aware of any trademark conflicts with the fictional program Space Force produced by Netflix," the Hollywood Reporter quoted an Air Force spokesperson, politely wishing the service "the best in their creative depiction of our nation's newest branch of the military."

The force's official mission is to ensure the US has "space superiority" and to provide "offensive and defensive space control," among other objectives.

Comment by M. Difato on May 17, 2020 at 4:10pm

The Space Force just launched the mysterious X-37B space plane

WASHINGTON — The enigmatic X-37B space plane is back in orbit after a Sunday morning (May 17) launch aboard a United Launch Alliance Atlas V rocket.

After strong ground winds at Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida caused the launch mission to be cancelled on Saturday, the Atlas V finally blasted off a day later at 9:14 am Eastern time.

 The U.S. Air Force's X-37B Orbital Test Vehicle 4 is seen after landing at NASA's Kennedy Space Center     Shuttle Landing Facility in Florida May 7, 2017. (Air Force)

The Boeing-made X-37B is an unmanned, reusable spacecraft that takes off vertically and lands horizontally on a runway. The Air Force, which own two X-37B vehicles, has historically been reticent to comment on the capabilities of the X-37B and what it does during its extended time in space, aside from hosting scientific experiments.

“We’ve learned a lot from the X-37,” Chief of Space Operations Gen. John Raymond told a small group of reporters ahead of the launch. “One of the things that we’ve learned is the value of reusability, and I think as a Space Force there’s a couple things that we’re really going to value and reusability is one of those and autonomy is another one.”

A live video stream of the launch showed the Atlas V lifting off into space and the separation of the rocket’s first stage from the Centaur upper stage. However, the livestream cut out afterwards due to the extreme secrecy surrounding the capabilities of the X-37B, said ULA chief executive officer Tory Bruno.

“It’s a classified mission, and what is classified about it as the details of the vehicle itself, the mission it will do on orbit and where it will do that,” he said. “Therefore we have to stop the live broadcast so that we do not make it easy for adversaries to figure those things out by having that much data about the flight and deployment.”

Saturday’s launch marked the start of the X-37B’s sixth mission, which will involve more experiments than any previous mission thanks to a new service module added to the aft of the vehicle.

Raymond called the module “a trailer … behind the truck that provides added capacity for experiments,” but didn’t want to elaborate on the size of the module or how the X-37 was modified to incorporate that upgrade.

Earlier this month, the Air Force disclosed a number of the experiments that will be conducted onboard, most notably one that will deliver solar power to the ground from space via radio frequency microwave energy.

Additionally, the spacecraft will also deploy the small satellite FalconSat-8, which was developed by the Air Force Academy and carries five experimental payloads. The X-37B will also host two National Aeronautics and Space Administration experiments that will study how seeds used for food products are impacted by the effects of radiation and the space environment.

In its last expedition, which ended in October, the X-37 spent a record-breaking 780 days on orbit, for a total of 2,865 days across all missions.

One question that has loomed over the X-37 is whether it has counterspace capabilities and could be used to test offensive technologies. Some space researchers believe that the vehicle was used to launch three cubesats that were not registered in international tracking databases.

“The secret deployment of multiple small satellites raises additional questions about the mission of the X-37B,” stated the annual Global Counterspace Capabilities report released by the Secure World Foundation in March.

“It suggests that the X-37B may have a mission to serve as a covert satellite deployment platform. The secrecy surrounding both the X-37B and the deployment may indicate they are part of a covert intelligence program, but it may also indicate the testing of offensive technologies or capabilities.”

The spacecraft also has some unique performance attributes with regards to maneuverability, according to former Air Force Secretary Heather Wilson. In July, Wilson said the X-37B "can do an orbit that looks like an egg and, when it's close to the Earth, it's close enough to the atmosphere to turn where it is."

“Which means our adversaries don’t know -- and that happens on the far side of the Earth from our adversaries -- where it’s going to come up next. And we know that that drives them nuts. And I’m really glad about that,” she added, according to

Saturday’s launch was the second-ever by the U.S. Space Force and the 80th under the National Security Space Launch effort. Space and Missiles Systems Center plans to launch seven other missions this year, it said in a news release.

Nathan Strout and Aaron Mehta in Washington contributed to this report.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on May 13, 2020 at 7:49pm

SpaceX has released a Crew Dragon simulator, so you can endure the terror of space from home

Space is a terrifying place devoid of oxygen and mercy, and you should never go there. But if you insist on spitting in Death's eye and forsaking the Mother Earth that raised you, at least do a few dry runs before clambering aboard your flying metal shroud.
SpaceX has released an online simulator allowing you to try docking their Crew Dragon spacecraft with the International Space Station. It appears fairly simple at first glance, with a dozen big grey buttons allowing you to adjust the roll, pitch, and yaw. However, this innocent exterior belies a very difficult task demanding careful precision and an abundance of patience.
The incremental progress in the simulator is incredibly slow, so astronautics may not be those who feel the need for speed — or who aren't immune to boredom. I personally have not yet managed to dock successfully. I have however sent myself careening helplessly off into space, making like George Clooney in Gravity and fulfilling a very specific and long-held fear of mine.
If you think you can do better — and I highly suspect you can — you can find SpaceX's simulator here.

Fortunately, real astronauts likely won't need to go through this arduous docking process themselves. "Crew Dragon missions will autonomously dock and undock with the space station, but crew can take manual control of the spacecraft if necessary," wrote SpaceX on Twitter.
The actual Crew Dragon capsule will be launched into space by a Falcon 9 rocket on May 27, in what will be SpaceX's first crewed mission. The spacecraft will carry NASA astronauts Bob Behnken and Doug Hurley to the ISS — two individuals vastly more qualified than I to handle navigating the void.sfsim

Comment by M. Difato on May 13, 2020 at 3:45pm

Space Force troops preparing for possibility of having to rescue NASA astronauts

The unit known as Detachment 3 is responsible to rescue astronauts if they have to abort the mission.

WASHINGTON — As NASA and SpaceX prepare for a May 27 mission to fly astronauts to the International Space Station from the Kennedy Space Center, a unit of the U.S. Space Force will be on alert should anything go wrong.

 The 45th Operations Group Detachment 3 conducts an exercise on Nov. 20, 2019 at Patrick Air Force Base, Fla. Credit: U.S. Air Force

The unit known as 45th Operations Group Detachment 3, based at Patrick Air Force Base, Florida, is responsible to rescue astronauts on land or at sea if they have to abort the mission. Det 3 has been around since the Apollo program days and the upcoming NASA mission would be the first time the unit will deploy since NASA stopped flying the space shuttle in 2011.

“We are excited for the return to human spaceflight from the Eastern Range,” said Brig. Gen. Doug Schiess, commander of the 45th Space Wing.

During a call with reporters May 12, Schiess said that for the upcoming NASA launch, Det 3 will be renamed Task Force 45. The unit trains to rescue astronauts “if for some reason there was a catastrophic event.”

“Det 3 been working on tactics, techniques and procedures for the last five years to be ready to support SpaceX Crew Dragon and Boeing as well,” said Schiess. Boeing’s Starliner commercial crew vehicle is behind schedule and NASA has not announced when it will fly.

The unit is part of the U.S. Space Force’s 45th Space Wing but when it deploys for a mission it reports directly to U.S. Space Command.

Det 3 includes specialized rescue divers, pilots, communications and medical experts.

Lt. Col. Michael Thompson, 45th Operations Group Detachment 3 commander, told SpaceNews that the unit only has approximately 30 members based at Patrick. But the size of the rescue force assigned to U.S. Space Command through Task Force 45 will be approximately 150.

Parts of the rescue force will be forward deployed to Joint Base Charleston, South Carolina, and some to Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii, in order to cover the team’s 155 million square miles area of responsibility.

When Task Force 45 is deployed, it will report to Maj. Gen. John Shaw, the commander of U.S. Space Command’s Combined Force Space Component at Vandenberg Air Force Base, California.

Comment by Juan F Martinez on April 25, 2020 at 3:13am

Want to transfer into the Space Force? Application period opens May 1

By Capt. Christopher Merian, U.S. Space Force Public Affairs / Published April 22, 2020

U.S. Air Force Airmen who transfer into the U.S. Space Force will continue to wear the Operational Camouflage Pattern utility uniform currently worn by USAF and U.S. Army personnel, but with distinct blue thread and a colored U.S. flag on the left arm. The USSF is the sixth branch of the U.S. Armed Forces and is part of the Department of the Air Force.

U.S. Air Force Airmen who transfer into the U.S. Space Force will continue to wear the Operational Camouflage Pattern utility uniform currently worn by USAF and U.S. Army personnel, but with distinct blue thread and a colored U.S. flag on the left arm. The USSF is the sixth branch of the U.S. Armed Forces and is part of the Department of the Air Force. (Courtesy photo)

Comment by M. Difato on April 4, 2020 at 2:44pm

U.S. Air Force moves 23 units to Space Force

April 1 (UPI) -- The U.S. Air Force identified 23 units and organizations to be transferred to the U.S. Space Force on Wednesday.

While the entities will not physically relocate, they will be transitioned to the Space Force, currently an agency of the Air Force. Personnel within the units to be moved will retain their ranks and pay grades under the Air Force system.

 Air Force Secretary Barbara Barrett, L, testifies before Congress on March 4. The Air Force moved 23 units   or organizations to the U.S. Space Force on Wednesday. Photo by Wayne Clark/U.S. Air Force

"Building the U.S. Space Force represents a top priority for the Department of the Air Force," Secretary of the Air Force Barbara Barrett said in a statement on Tuesday. "These mission transfers incorporate existing forces into the agile Space Force, which stands ready to defend American and allied interests."

The locations include the 17th Test Squadron, Peterson AFB, Colo.; 18th Intel Squadron, Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio; 25th Space Range Squadron at Schriever AFB, Colo.; 328th Weapons Squadron, Nellis AFB, Nev.; 527th Space Aggressor Squadron, Schriever AFB, Colo.; 705th Combat Training Squadron OL-A, Schriever AFB, Colo.; 7th Intel Squadron, Ft. Meade, Md.; 16th AF/Advanced Programs, Schriever AFB, Colo.; 32nd Intel Squadron, Ft. Meade, Md.; 566th Intel Squadron, Buckley AFB, Colo.; 544th ISR Group Staff & Detachment 5, Peterson AFB, Colo.; Detachment 1, USAF Warfare Center, Schriever AFB, Colo.; 533rd Training Squadron, Vandenberg AFB, Calif.; National Security Space Institute, Peterson AFB, Colo.; AFRL Research Lab Mission Execution, Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio; AFRL Space Vehicles Directorate, Kirtland AFB, N.M.; AFRL Rocket Propulsion Division, Edwards AFB, Calif; AFRL Electro-Optical Division, Maui, Hawaii and Kirtland AFB, N.M.; AFRL Sensors Directorate, Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio; Counter-Space Analysis Squadron, Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio; Space Analysis Squadron, Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio; Air Force Operational Test and Evaluation Center Detachment 4, Peterson AFB, Colo. and Air Force Safety Center-Space Safety Division, Kirtland AFB, N.M.

The transfer of mission, which involves 1,840 billets within the Air Force, is a sign of the growth and organization of the Space Force, which has formally been in existence since December.


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