India Asat Test


'India Asat Test' - 3 News Result(s)

  • Pentagon Defends India's ASAT Test, But Says "Don't Want More Debris"

    Pentagon Defends India's ASAT Test, But Says "Don't Want More Debris"

    India is concerned about the "threats" it faces in space, the Pentagon has said, defending New Delhi for recently testing the anti-satellite or ASAT missile capabilities. On March 27, India achieved a historic feat by shooting down its own low-orbit satellite with a ground-to-space missile, making the country a space power.

  • Pentagon Says India's ASAT Debris Expected To Burn Up In Atmosphere

    Pentagon Says India's ASAT Debris Expected To Burn Up In Atmosphere

    The Pentagon said on Thursday that it stood by Acting Defense Secretary Patrick Shanahan's assessment last week that debris from an Indian anti-satellite weapons test would eventually burn up in the atmosphere, despite a subsequent, more negative assessment by NASA.

  • US Denies "Spying" On India's ASAT Test, But Experts Believe Otherwise

    US Denies "Spying" On India's ASAT Test, But Experts Believe Otherwise

    The Pentagon has strongly denied the reports that the US spied on India's anti-satellite or ASAT missile test by sending a reconnaissance aircraft from its base in Diego Garcia in the Indian Ocean to monitor the development. It, however, said that the United States was aware of India's first test-fire of an anti-satellite missile.

'India Asat Test' - 3 News Result(s)

  • Pentagon Defends India's ASAT Test, But Says "Don't Want More Debris"

    Pentagon Defends India's ASAT Test, But Says "Don't Want More Debris"

    India is concerned about the "threats" it faces in space, the Pentagon has said, defending New Delhi for recently testing the anti-satellite or ASAT missile capabilities. On March 27, India achieved a historic feat by shooting down its own low-orbit satellite with a ground-to-space missile, making the country a space power.

  • Pentagon Says India's ASAT Debris Expected To Burn Up In Atmosphere

    Pentagon Says India's ASAT Debris Expected To Burn Up In Atmosphere

    The Pentagon said on Thursday that it stood by Acting Defense Secretary Patrick Shanahan's assessment last week that debris from an Indian anti-satellite weapons test would eventually burn up in the atmosphere, despite a subsequent, more negative assessment by NASA.

  • US Denies "Spying" On India's ASAT Test, But Experts Believe Otherwise

    US Denies "Spying" On India's ASAT Test, But Experts Believe Otherwise

    The Pentagon has strongly denied the reports that the US spied on India's anti-satellite or ASAT missile test by sending a reconnaissance aircraft from its base in Diego Garcia in the Indian Ocean to monitor the development. It, however, said that the United States was aware of India's first test-fire of an anti-satellite missile.

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