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10.02

Between 9 and 10 January 2014, the President and CEO of the Romanian Space Agency (ROSA), Marius-Ioan Piso presented Romania's strategy and position on space exploration at the Heads of Space Agencies Summit (HOSA), organized by the International Academy of Astronautics in Washington. Together with the Minister Delegate for Higher Education, Scientific Research and Technological Development, Mihnea Costoiu, the CEO of ROSA attended the International Space Exploration Forum (ISEF), organized by the Government of the United States. At the event, Marius-Ioan Piso expressed Romania’s interest to develop research and space exploration projects through bilateral and multilateral cooperation that will contribute to the national development of Romania.

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10.02

Between 9 and 10 January 2014, the President and CEO of the Romanian Space Agency (ROSA), Marius-Ioan Piso presented Romania's strategy and position on space exploration at the Heads of Space Agencies Summit (HOSA), organized by the International Academy of Astronautics in Washington. Together with the Minister Delegate for Higher Education, Scientific Research and Technological Development, Mihnea Costoiu, the CEO of ROSA attended the International Space Exploration Forum (ISEF), organized by the Government of the United States.

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10.02

The President and CEO of the Romanian Space Agency (ROSA), Marius-Ioan Piso and the Minister Delegate for Higher Education, Scientific Research and Technological Development, Mihnea Costoiu attended a meeting with Charles F. Bolden, NASA Administrator, as part of the official visit of the Romanian delegation in the United States of America, between 6 and 14 January 2014.

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07.02

During the STAR 2012 project competition, coordonated by the Romanian Space Agency (ROSA), a research project was selected for funding the first phase of the RoBiSAT mission, developed by the Institute of Space Science (ISS).

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06.01

2014 started with the discovery of a new asteroid — 2014 AA, the first asteroid to be discovered in the new year. The Catalina Sky Survey Programme reported the asteroid to the International Astronomical Union on January 1, 2014 at 1 am Universal Time (Greenwich time).

The preliminary orbit calculated by two renowned independent computing centers for astronomy led to the conclusion that the object was only 500,000 kilometers away from Earth. The probability of collision with the Earth was very important for this imprecise orbit. However, it could not be accurately predicted where the object would enter Earth's atmosphere.

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