A new U.N. civil engineering satellite has been postponed until January 2019 in an attempt to avoid the start of the U.K. civil war, a report said Tuesday.
The Defense Department had originally planned to launch the Advanced Capability for Civil Engineering satellite in 2019, but then decided to delay it by a year, the U-T San Diego reported.
The move comes after a civil engineering program that aims to increase civil engineering expertise across the U, and to bring it under the U.’s control, is stalled by the start to the U.-Korea conflict, a military official told the newspaper.
U. S. officials said the delay in the launch of the Advanced Civil Engineering Satellite was due to “technical and operational issues.”
The move to postpone the launch came as the U .
K. government announced plans to allow Britain to host the space station, in exchange for the U’s cooperation in the UMC program, a project that aims at increasing civil engineering capabilities across the United States.
The U. K. has offered Britain a $100 million loan to boost the capability of its civil engineering satellites and is also considering a deal that would allow Britain and other countries to use the technology in the joint effort.
The Civil Engineering Project (CEP) is a $1.8 billion U.U.N.-backed project aimed at improving the civil engineering skills of U.s. and other nations in the world.
The CEP aims to improve the efficiency of civil engineering and support the development of civil infrastructure by bringing together civil engineers from across the world and developing international training.
A new CEP satellite was supposed to be launched in January 2020, but it was delayed again.