In his State of the Center 2002 Address, New NASAOne NASA: Glenn's Contributions, Center Director Donald Campbell spoke of "revolutionary changes" over the year that will transform NASA into a more focused and unified Agency.
Glenn's Carl Siliski was one of three recipients of a NASA Exceptional Achievement medal presented by NASA Administrator Sean O'Keefe during the Agency's annual Minority Business and Advocates Awards ceremony.
NASA Administrator Sean O'Keefe reaffirmed his commitment to adopting three guiding principles of a great organizationprofessionalism, resources, and recognitionduring an All Hands Address.
Glenn researchers demonstrated sucessful real-time fault detection and isolation of a virtual main propulsion system.
NASA's Office of Space Science has awarded approximately $21 million to Glenn to develop a next-generation ion propulsion system that could revolutionize the way we send science missions deeper into the solar system.
Dr. Geoffrey Landis, Photovoltaics and Space Environment Effects Branch, is one of 28 scientists selected to participate in the 2003 Mars Exploration Rover mission.
Six new Glenn-led technologies involving advanced space travel, aviation safety, and more efficient airplane engines win NASA Turning Goals Into Reality awards.
Glenn researchers win the NASA Government Invention of the Year awards for a hollow cathode assembly that is the primary component of the space station's plasma contactor system.
NASA's Office of Aerospace Technology released an integrated strategy, or blueprint, that identifies four elements on which NASA will focus: the digital airspace, revolutionary vehicles, security and safety, and a state-of-the-art, educated workforce.
Glenn employees and business and community leaders extended a warm welcome to NASA Adminstrator Sean O'Keefe, who was accompanied by Senator John H. Glenn, on his first visit to the Center.
Major risk reduction testing of a payload fairing for the Boeing Company's new Delta IV launch vehicle was conducted in the Space Power Facility (SPF) at Glenn's Plum Brook Station.
Glenn researchers played a key role by developing the ion engine that propelled Deep Space 1 into the solar system.