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Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Meeting Agendas." National Research Council. 2009. America's Future in Space: Aligning the Civil Space Program with National Needs. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12701.
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Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Meeting Agendas." National Research Council. 2009. America's Future in Space: Aligning the Civil Space Program with National Needs. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12701.
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Page 80
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Meeting Agendas." National Research Council. 2009. America's Future in Space: Aligning the Civil Space Program with National Needs. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12701.
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Page 81
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Meeting Agendas." National Research Council. 2009. America's Future in Space: Aligning the Civil Space Program with National Needs. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12701.
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Page 82
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Meeting Agendas." National Research Council. 2009. America's Future in Space: Aligning the Civil Space Program with National Needs. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12701.
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Page 83
Suggested Citation:"Appendix C: Meeting Agendas." National Research Council. 2009. America's Future in Space: Aligning the Civil Space Program with National Needs. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/12701.
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Page 84

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C Meeting Agendas KECK CENTER OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMIES, WASHINGTON, D.C. NOVEMBER 5-7, 2008 November 5, 2008 Closed Session 9:00 a.m. Committee Discussion 12:00 p.m. Lunch Open Session 1:00 Retrospective on the History of U.S. Space Policy • John Logsdon, National Air and Space Museum 2:00 Department of Defense Perspectives •  yan Henry, Deputy Under Secretary for Policy, Department R of Defense 3:15 NASA Perspectives • Michael Griffin, NASA Administrator 79

80 AMERICA’S FUTURE IN SPACE November 6, 2008 Closed Session 9:00 a.m. Committee Discussion Open Session 10:00 NOAA Perspectives •  ary Kicza, NOAA Assistant Administrator for National M Environmental Satellite Data and Information Service 10: 30 Reflections on Environmental Challenges in the 21st Century • Conrad Lautenbacher, former NOAA Administrator 11:00 Hill Perspectives •  ichard Obermann, House Science and Technology R Committee • Ken Monroe, House Science and Technology Committee 12:30 p.m. Lunch 1:30 Department of Transportation Perspectives •  eorge Nield, Associate Administrator for Commercial Space G Transportation, Federal Aviation Administration 2:30 Panel Discussion on Space in the Eyes of the Public • Howard McCurdy, American University • Kathy Sawyer, Journalist and Author • George T. Whitesides, National Space Society 4:00 International Perspectives • Joan Johnson-Freese, U.S. Naval War College • Kenneth Flamm, University of Texas, Austin 5:30 Adjourn for the Day November 7, 2008 Closed Session 9:00 a.m. Committee Discussion 12:00 p.m. Meeting Adjourns

APPENDIX C 81 KECK CENTER OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMIES, WASHINGTON, D.C. DECEMBER 3-5, 2008 December 3, 2008 Closed Session 9:00 a.m. Committee Discussion Open Session 12:00 p.m. Lunch 1:00 General Discussion of Study Objectives 3:00 Human Spaceflight Discussion • Edward Lu, Google 4:00 Science and Exploration Discussion • Joseph A. Burns, Cornell University • Michael S. Turner, University of Chicago • David Baltimore, California Institute of Technology • Lennard A. Fisk, University of Michigan 5:00 Wrap-up Discussion 5:30 Adjourn for the Day December 4, 2008 Open Session 8:30 a.m. Advanced Technology Discussion • Charles Elachi, Jet Propulsion Laboratory • Raymond S. Colladay, Lockheed Martin Corporation (retired) • Jay Apt, Carnegie Mellon University 10:00 Earth Observations Discussion • Anthony Janetos, University of Maryland • Art Charo, National Research Council Staff • Thomas H. Vonder Haar, Colorado State University

82 AMERICA’S FUTURE IN SPACE 11:00 Foreign Policy Discussion • Leon Fuerth, George Washington University 12:00 p.m. Workforce and STEM Education Discussion [working lunch] • Natalie Crawford, RAND Corporation •  eorge Muellner, American Institute of Aeronautics and G Astronautics 1:00 Entrepreneurial Space Industry Discussion • Elon Musk, SpaceX 2:00 General Discussion 3:00 Beyond the Moon: A New Roadmap for Human Space Exploration in the 21st Century • Lou Friedman, The Planetary Society 3:45 MIT Space, Policy, and Society Research Group Study • David Mindel, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 4:30 National Security Discussion • Keith Hall, Booz Allen Hamilton • Gary Payton, Department of Defense 5:30 Adjourn for the Day December 5, 2008 Closed Session 9:00 a.m. Committee Discussion 5:00 p.m. Meeting Adjourns

APPENDIX C 83 KECK CENTER OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMIES, WASHINGTON, D.C. JANUARY 13-15, 2009 January 13, 2009 Closed Session 8:30 a.m. Committee Discussion Open Session 9:30 Report on Office of Management and Budget Visit •  ester L. Lyles, Consultant, Lyles Group (U.S. Air Force, L retired) • James B. Armor, Jr., Consultant (U.S. Air Force, retired) 10:15 Public Interest and Attitudes about Space Exploration • Neil Tyson, Hayden Planetarium 11:15 Commercial Space and Economics Panel • Carissa Christensen, The Tauri Group, LLC •  ierre Chao, Center for Strategic and International Studies P and Renaissance Strategic Advisors • Kenneth S. Flamm, University of Texas at Austin 12:30 p.m. Lunch 1:00 General Discussion 2:00 Thoughts on the Future of Space Exploration •  uzz Aldrin, former NASA Astronaut (U.S. Air Force, B retired) 3:15 NRC Report on National Security Controls on Science and Technology in a Globalized World • Patricia Wrightson, National Research Council Staff 4:00 Lessons Learned from 1991 Space Policy Report Implications of the Gathering Storm Report (via telecom) • Norman Augustine, Lockheed Martin (retired) 5:30 Adjourn for the Day

84 AMERICA’S FUTURE IN SPACE January 14, 2009 Closed Session 8:30 a.m. Committee Discussion 5:00 p.m. Adjourn for the Day January 15, 2009 Closed Session 8:30 a.m. Committee Discussion 4:00 p.m. Meeting Adjourns

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As civil space policies and programs have evolved, the geopolitical environment has changed dramatically. Although the U.S. space program was originally driven in large part by competition with the Soviet Union, the nation now finds itself in a post-Cold War world in which many nations have established, or are aspiring to develop, independent space capabilities. Furthermore discoveries from developments in the first 50 years of the space age have led to an explosion of scientific and engineering knowledge and practical applications of space technology. The private sector has also been developing, fielding, and expanding the commercial use of space-based technology and systems.

Recognizing the new national and international context for space activities, America's Future in Space is meant to advise the nation on key goals and critical issues in 21st century U.S. civil space policy.

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