June 14, 2019 – HJ News
Utah State University’s Space Dynamics Laboratory announced the recent appointment of Robert Cardillo to its guidance council.
June 3, 2019 – WashingtonExec
Former National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency Director Robert Cardillo has been appointed to Utah State University’s Space Dynamics Laboratory Guidance Council.
May 6, 2019 – Utah State Today
Utah State University Science Dean Maura Hagan is among 100 U.S. scientists and 25 international associates elected this year to the National Academy of Sciences, one of the world’s premier academic institutions, which provides science advice to the U.S. federal government and other national and international policy-making organizations.
April 25, 2019 – Utah State Today
Utah State University’s Space Dynamics Laboratory recognized 55 employees who are graduating from USU in May during a dinner and reception last night on Innovation Campus in North Logan.
March 13, 2019 – HJ News
Utah State University physics professor Mike Taylor has studied upper atmospheric gravity waves for more than three decades. Now, he can lead a project chosen by NASA to study the atmosphere from the International Space Station. A camera that will mount to the station is expected to launch in August 2022.
March 6, 2019 – KUTV
Utah State University’s Atmospheric Waves Experiment (AWE) has been chosen by NASA for a mission to study space weather from the International Space Station.The AWE experiment includes the use of an imager, known as the Advanced Mesospheric Temperature Mapper.
February 25, 2019 – NASA
NASA has selected a new mission that will help scientists understand and, ultimately, forecast the vast space weather system around our planet. Space weather is important because it can have profound impacts – affecting technology and astronauts in space, disrupting radio communications and, at its most severe, overwhelming power grids.
February 19, 2019 – National Optical Astronomy Observatory
The Backyard Worlds: Planet 9 project re-launches this week, with a call to volunteer citizen scientists to join the search for cold worlds near the Sun. With its newly revamped online interface and equipped with twice as much data as before, the project offers new opportunities to discover planets lurking yet unseen in the outer reaches of the solar system (e.g., Planet 9, Planet X) as well as cold nearby "failed stars" (a.k.a. brown dwarfs).