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#SpaceWatch.Global – Part three – Outlook and Paywall 2018


A message from ThorGroup Management



In our last Seasonal Thoughts 2017, we spoke about our recent past and our outlook for 2018. We are pleased to announce that in January 2018, we expanded globally – SpaceWatch.Global is live now!

We would also like to announce that on Sunday 14 January 2018, we will implement our paywall. Behind our paywall you will be able to access our unique expert content, commentary, and e-papers.

We will provide one level of access – Full access (analysis, interviews, commentary, and other unique content)! The pricing will be as follows:

Full access:

Premium Package 1Y: 199 USD / 12 months

Premium Package 6M: 120 USD / 6 months

Reduced rate Premium Package 1Y: 99 USD / 12 months for students (upon provision of a valid student ID to [email protected] )

For Corporations we have special access packages available. (Please contact us for further information at [email protected])

If you are a contributor to the magazine, and we accept your submission, we will grant you a Premium Package 3M access per published post.

Annual subscribers will have a 10 days grace period and we will refund 95% of your subscription if you’re not satisfied with our content.

If you have any questions, or problems with the registration, please don’t hesitate to let us know at [email protected].

Payment methods are PayPal or all major credit cards without payment fee.

Click here for subscription.

Meet With Us!

If you like to meet with the team in person, drop us a note to request a meeting at CabSat 2018 Dubai (January 14-16, 2018) , Satellite 2018 Washington DC (March 12-15, 2018) , Global AeroSpace Summit 2018 Abu Dhabi (April 30- May 2, 2018) or Bodensee Aerospace Meeting 2018 Zurich (March 22, 2018).

Thank you and stay tuned. Ad astra!

The Management of ThorGroup and the publisher and editorial team of SpaceWatch.Global


Check Also

#SpaceWatchGL Opinion: Say YES to diversity and gender equality in the space sector: a look at the Diversity and Gender Equality Project Group of the SGAC

Diversity is difficult to measure and quantify, given all the aspects and shapes it takes, yet it is easy to witness and observe the lack of it in many fields including the space sector. If the space sector and all its disciplines should be used to help improve life on earth and observe it (amongst other purposes), shouldn't it be represented by all terrestrial individuals equally? In an ideal world, yes! But history and social biases have prevented our progress towards this perfect world, and we find ourselves today with a space sector still dominated by cis white-male individuals.