Lena De Winne, who spent 15 years with the European Space Agency, claims that human progress is "on the verge of a quantum leap" in technology that will immortalize mankind as a species. She said, "I know that sounds like science fiction, but instead it's a scientific fact, and we've reached a technological level that will allow us to seriously prepare for the first wave of human spaceborne settlements." that is certainly feasible in the next 25 years, even the sky is no longer the limit. "
More settlements and the development of spacearchs, gigantic artificial gravity vessels in which humans can live and travel for years, come to Horizon."
Ms. De Winne is currently a senior member of the "space nation" Asgardia which include leading academics and international politicians.
Currently, the Asgardia residence is open to all people on the planet and already has 20,000 residents and one million followers around the world.
His mission is to ensure that humanity becomes immortal and populates the galaxy over time. And when that happens, it does so without exporting the divisions and atrocities that have so greatly affected human development.
She told Express Online that the key to leaving Earth is the creation of artificial gravity.
She said, "If we've accomplished what is certainly feasible over the next 25 years, then heaven is no longer the limit." "More settlements and the development of space arks, huge artificially-crafted crafts that people use for years can live and travel, they all come on the horizon.
"These developments are sure. In time, we will indeed break through the grumpy shackles of the earth and begin the long and dangerous business of establishing ourselves above and beyond the solar system.
"In centuries we will have established that there is a Plan B or even a 'Planet B' and that humanity, if not individual, can live forever."
Already are Concerted steps are underway to make these dreams a reality.
Asgardia's leader, the Azerbaijani billionaire Igor Ashurbeyli, a scientist and entrepreneur, has set himself the goal of achieving the first human birth in space in the next quarter century, and we are now working with scientists around the world to achieve this monumental breakthrough.
But Ms. De Winne, the "Information Minister" in Asgadien, has warned that there must be an international agreement on governance in space.
She said, "Just as great, if not greater, are governmental affairs, and in the simplest case space must not become a new arena for conflicts between nations struggling to exercise sovereign power over the rest of the solar system."
This is the danger, as in the colonial wars of the expansion and conquest of the 1
"Although the 1967 Space Treaty prevents Earth powers claiming sovereignty over celestial bodies like the Moon, it also prohibits the deployment of nuclear weapons on such platforms, and insists that space exploration must be for the benefit of all nations."