NASA chief: Optimistic about Artemis’ goals to land on the moon amid major delays

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The “space” report stated that NASA has no plans to back down from its goal of landing on the moon’s surface despite recent obstacles, which was stated by NASA Administrator Bill Nelson at the 36th annual Space Symposium.

Recently, he said, NASA’s Artemis program, which aims to return humans to the lunar surface by 2024, has found itself facing more hurdles with more delays and challenges with the lunar lander and spacesuits, however, despite new and persistent obstacles. , Nelson is pushing with all his might to the moon, as he said in a space symposium.

He added, “The prize for the demonstration of the human landing system has been disrupted by delays and litigation, the space suits made by our commercial partners for the first time were technically challenging, and the Corona virus has caused unprecedented disruptions in the supply chain,” according to Nelson.

But remember what President John F. Kennedy.” Kennedy added that Kennedy’s 1962 speech at Rice University in which he announced we chose to go to the moon in this decade and do other things, not because they are easy but difficult.

“We can do difficult things, and we are a people who can do them,” said Nelson.

More recently, NASA’s Office of Inspector General (OIG) found, after extensive investigative scrutiny, that the agency would not achieve its goal of producing next-generation spacesuits, called the Expeditionary Expeditionary Mobility Unit (xEMU) in time to land humans aboard. The moon ship by 2024, an ambitious goal set by the former US presidential administration of NASA as part of the Artemis program.

The review stated that “NASA’s current schedule is to produce the first two xEMU aircraft ready to fly by November 2024, but the agency faces significant challenges in achieving this goal. 2024, as NASA is currently planning, is not possible.”



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