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Wrong Robert Aalseth?

Robert J. Aalseth

Chief, Special Capabilities Division

U.S. Air Force Academy

HQ Phone:  (719) 333-3642

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

U.S. Air Force Academy

2348 Sijan Drive, Suite 100

U S A F Academy, Colorado,80840

United States

Company Description

The mission of the United States Air Force is to deliver sovereign options for the defense of the United States of America and its global interests to fly and fight in air, space, and cyberspace. To achieve that mission, the Air Force has a vision of Global Vi... more

Find other employees at this company (19,731)

Background Information

Employment History

Chief, Special Capabilities Division

Air Force Space Command


Affiliations

Defense Acquisition University

Acquisition Corps Member


Education

Bachelor of Science

Business Management

San Jose State University


Web References(10 Total References)


www.aiaa-space.org

Protected Tactical Satellite System - U.S. Air Force Space and Missile Systems Center - Mr. Robert Aalseth, Protected Tactical Service SMC/MCX
1520 - 1600 hrs


teletekwire.com

Robert Aalseth, chief of the Milsatcom Advanced Concepts Division at the Air Force Space Command's Space and Missile Systems Center, agreed.
If the U.S. government wants to benefit from advances made on the commercial front, it will have to give commercial operators the freedom to innovate. "If people accept premise that we can't afford a billion dollars of comsatcom a year that we are buying today, we certainly can't afford to buy all that comsatcom and afford all the overly bureaucratic government oversight that we have today," Aalseth said.


www.intelsatgeneral.com [cached]

"A blended architecture is the future (dedicated, hosting, leasing etc.)" Rob Aalseth, MILSATCOM


teletimesinternational.com

Robert Aalseth, chief of the Milsatcom Advanced Concepts Division at the Air Force Space Command’s Space and Missile Systems Center, agreed.


www.aiaa-space.org [cached]

Framing part of the challenge ahead, Robert Aalseth, chief of the Advanced Concepts Division at the Air Force's MILSATCOM Systems Directorate, said that although people often speak of the MILSATCOM enterprise, "it's sort of a misnomer, in the way we plan, the way we resource, the way we build and operate our military satellite communications systems today."
"We don't really have an enterprise," he said. "We have a consortium of different programs and systems that comprise different discrete networks and we have a process in which we provision that communication to war fighters, but in a very static way -- maybe in a very antiquated way." Looming budget crises might be enough to challenge industry to come together again and manage as an enterprise, "to govern this thing we call MILSATCOM, as a whole," he said, adding that "it's not a technical problem -- it's a problem of will, governance, leadership." Aalseth cited GPS as a model to follow, calling it the "gold standard for the world on position navigation and timing. For MILSATCOM, he said, the old way of doing business is not going to work forever and that "it's on all of us, collectively as a team" to move the ball forward. "It requires an enterprise-governance approach," he said. How some of the MILSATCOM challenges could be met from the commercial side was addressed by Skot Butler, vice president of satellite networks and space services at Intelsat General Corp. "Cost is a critical piece going forward," he said, but it's "just one element.


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