The European Union Satellite Centre

The centre has been entrusted with the task of carrying out reconnaissance work and data exploitation, which is crucial for any project, which is in the course of development or evaluation.

The Centre is co-ordinated by the Office of the European Communities Commissioner (of the Eurogroup), the Director of the European Commission and the Chief of the European Commission in the area of external relations, in addition to the Director of the Centre.

Under the Director of the European Council, the Centre has the task of coordinating the work of all key national and regional governments.

The aim of the European Union Center of the European Data and Analysis Centre is for the further development and validation of the digitalisation of data and information networks.

The EU Council and the European Commission have committed that the Centre will play a key role in the planning, implementation and monitoring of national policies on the deployment of telecommunications networks in the EU.

In the period from December 2015 to October 2017, the centre carried out over 400 missions in over 20 EU Member States.

The Centre has also provided over 1,000 research and planning activities.

Since July 2017, the centre has been supporting the construction of a number of important new facilities and facilities in the region and is now working in Romania, Croatia, Poland and Estonia.

The European Union operates in different regions, and there is a need for experts specialized in different areas.

This is the aim of the European Satellite Centre.

The purpose of the European Satellite Centre provides information and support of national and international experts in the field of imagery analysis.

The European Space Agency is the European Union’s main space organisation.

The European Council will decide whether to move or stop the EU project to the Centre in August and then to the full membership of the European Space Agency in 2019.

It is expected that the launch of the European Satellite Centre will be put on hold.

The Centre is scheduled to start operations in 2018 and by then it will have a workforce of more than 100 personnel from 28 countries operating in 14 different offices around the world, as well as an in-house geospatial network covering nearly 2,000,000 sq km of European area.