Interactive Tables and Charts
In the first half of 2022, the S-Network Space Index (SNET SPACE) underperformed other benchmark indexes, declining 25.6%. This compares to a 21.7% decrease for the S-Network U.S. Equity 3000 Index (SNET 3000), which tracks the 3,000 largest (by market capitalization) U.S. stocks. Similarly, there was a 20.8% decrease for the S-Network Global 2500 Index (SNET Global 2500), which tracks a combination of the 1,000 largest U.S. stocks, 500 largest European stocks, 500 largest Pacific basin stocks (developed), and the 500 largest liquid Emerging Market stocks.
A three-year look at revenue derived from Earth-observing satellites.
The growth of the global space economy over the past 15 years has come from increasing government budgets and expansion of commercial sectors such as ground stations, spacecraft deployment, increased launch activity and a vastly expanding number of space products and services.
Space insurance claims in 2021 fell to one of the lowest levels in the past two decades.
South Korea is intent on building its space program, as this look at its national space agency budget reflects.
Companies included in the S-Network Space Index in the fourth-quarter 2021 analysis are shown here by national affiliation.
Share of U.S. Government space spending in military and civil government domains, 2011-2020
Almost 44% of all U.S. space spending was allocated to NASA in 2020 — over $22.6 billion.184 This figure is a 5.3% increase over 2019 and a 22.8% increase over the preceding decade. The largest share of this budget, 31.6%, was allocated to the Science Program, which expanded in 2020 to include Biological and Physical Sciences for the first time.
Almost 44% of all U.S. space spending was allocated to NASA in 2020 — over $22.6 billion.184 This figure is a 5.3% increase over 2019 and a 22.8% increase over the preceding decade.
Notably, military space spending in 2020, estimated at US$31.4 billion, constituted the smallest share of global government space spending in a decade – only 35%. This figure marks a reduction from 2019, wherein the $34.6 billion spent globally constituted 38% of government space spending. U.S. military space spending increased by 6.1% in 2020, reaching a new height of $26.6 billion and comprising more than 80% of global military space spending for the first time since 2011.