NASA Deputy Administrator Pam Melroy and Associate Administrator Bob Cabana are among the agency’s speakers at the Space Foundation’s 37th Space Symposium from Tuesday, April 5 to Thursday, April 7 in Colorado Springs, Colo.
Topics highlighted by NASA participants throughout the event include the agency’s Moon to Mars exploration approach including Artemis, technology, science, commercial partnerships, and more. A full agenda for the symposium is available online.
The agency will stream the following panels on NASA TV, the NASA app, and the agency’s website:
Tuesday, April 5
- 12:25 p.m. EDT – Plenary session remarks from Melroy about NASA’s Moon to Mars strategy and updated current milestones
- 1:15 p.m.: Artemis and Industry: Building the Space Economy. Panelists include:
- Kenneth Bowersox, deputy associate administrator for Space Operations at NASA Headquarters in Washington
- Jim Free, associate administrator for Exploration Systems Development at NASA Headquarters
- James Reuter, associate administrator for Space Technology Mission Directorate at NASA Headquarters
- Dr. Thomas Zurbuchen, associate administrator for Science Mission Directorate at NASA Headquarters
Wednesday, April 6
Members of the media registered for the symposium can attend “Small Satellites, Big Missions: Pathfinding CubeSats Exploring the Moon and Beyond,” a news conference featuring NASA leaders, at 6 p.m. EDT. The conference will take place in Media Room A of the event’s media center. To register for the symposium, media must email the Space Foundation at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Participants in the news conference include:
- NASA Associate Administrator Cabana
- Elwood Agasid, deputy program manager for Small Spacecraft Technology at NASA’s Ames Research Center in Silicon Valley, California, and Space Technology Hall of Fame inductee
- Andres Martinez, program executive for small spacecraft in NASA’s Exploration Systems Development Mission Directorate at the agency’s headquarters
- Bradley Cheetham, CEO, Advanced Space in Westminster, Colorado
- Joe Shoer, LunIR spacecraft lead, Lockheed Martin, Denver
For more information about NASA, visit: