The Science Of Accessing Forces Of The Beyond ...
The U.S. military must undertake the necessary preparations to secure U.S. interests beyond geostationary orbit (GEO). As U.S. space activities expand into deep space, threats to economic and security interests are likely to emerge. There are technical challenges of operating beyond GEO (XGEO). The United States must begin investing to ensure U.S. space forces will be capable of such operations.
The Science of Accessing Forces Of The Beyond |...
While U.S. space forces face many immediate threats and needs, long-term threats and challenges also require attention and will likely be of strategic concern to national policymakers. U.S. interests will expand beyond GEO, and the complexity of the XGEO environment requires early concept and technology investment so military space forces are prepared to provide space security. The vast economic potential of space resources present either an opportunity to extend the period of U.S. primacy, or the chance for a rival to end the era of U.S. strategic leadership and domain dominance. The path to a preferred future starts with recognition of that future reality and the building of technical capabilities to succeed.
The USSF can pave the way with technology maturation and experimental pathfinders, demonstrate vigilance and presence, and lead the way to procurement of operational systems. Technology must be developed to prevent future capability gaps while ensuring independent options and U.S. freedom of action in space. Action and investment is required now to ensure United States space leadership in through 2030 and beyond and ensure the required science and technology pipeline which will enable U.S. space forces have maximum freedom of action and to ensure space security for the developing U.S. interests beyond GEO.
No business operates in a vacuum. Even the most powerful monopoly - a business with essentially no competition - needs to pay attention to factors outside the organization that are beyond their control. These factors impact each business and industry differently, which only increases the importance of managers understanding these external forces.
Let's review. External forces are factors outside the organization that are beyond a company's control. These factors impact each business and industry differently, which only increases the importance of how managers handle them. One of the most common frameworks used to summarize external forces is PEST which stands for political, economic, social, and technological. Along with those four factors, environmental and legal, though more specific, are also included.
No other group in the history of the US has ever experienced such intense residential segregation in so many areas and over such a long period of time (Massey & Denton, 1993; Rugh & Massey, 2014). Systemic racism in federal housing policies (Katznelson, 2006), real estate (Helper, 1969), banking (Ross & Yinger, 2002), and insurance (Orren, 1974) has ensured a vicious cycle of racial turnover and neighborhood deterioration for most of the past century. As a result, many Black Americans have been compelled to live in societally isolated, economically disadvantaged, physically deteriorated neighborhoods produced and sustained by powerful external forces beyond their ability to control, the precise embodiment of systemic racism.
The case study in this chapter will teach you how to model evolutionary forces beyond selection, with particular emphasis on mutation and genetic drift. You will build on your knowledge of the learnPopGen package to work through a number of scenarios that look at the effects of evolutionary forces, both in isolation and in conjunction with selection: 041b061a72