When the US loses its crown, a new challenge for space tourism

On Monday, the United States officially becomes the world’s only country that no longer officially recognizes any of the other five officially recognized states of the Caribbean and the American Samoa.

That means that the United Arab Emirates (UAE) is now the world leader in tourism in the region, with more than one million visitors a year.

But even if all five states were officially recognized, the UAE is not officially part of the US, so it remains one of the few places where the US can still legally operate.

This is a significant development for US space tourism and space exploration, but it’s also a big step backwards for the region.

The UAE, in fact, is one of many countries where space tourism has become an international business.

A few years ago, a Russian-backed group was able to open a tourist hub in Dubai, one of its top destinations for space travel, with a large contingent of Russian cosmonauts.

In the UAE, the country has been able to establish a major tourist hub for space exploration in Abu Dhabi, one part of a constellation of countries around the world that are increasingly looking to host international space tourism.

The United Arab Emirate has been at the forefront of the space tourism industry for years, and the UAE has been leading the way in this space industry.

In 2008, it became the first Arab country to launch its own space agency, the Emirates Astronomical and Space Institute (ESSI), which was the first space agency in the Middle East.

In 2012, the government launched the first-ever satellite launch from Abu Dhabi to Mars, launching a giant rocket called the Daedalus 2 to the Red Planet.

In 2014, the Emirati Space Agency (ISAI) was founded by a group of entrepreneurs and academics, and in 2015, the Dubai Space Center (DSC) opened its first launch pad.

The DSC is a sprawling complex with a huge facility, called the Dubai International Space Centre (DIASC), that houses hundreds of launches, ranging from Earth-observing satellites to the International Space Station.

The facilities at DSC are capable of launching satellites weighing up to 30 kilograms, including the ISS, into space.

It is also home to several other commercial space companies, including Blue Origin, SpaceX, and United Launch Alliance (ULA).

The UAE also has a thriving private space sector, which has a lot of potential.

One of the UAE’s largest private space companies is Space Exploration Technologies (SpaceX), which is one step closer to launching its Falcon 9 rocket into orbit.

The company also recently opened a satellite manufacturing facility in the UAE.

However, for all of its promise, the industry is still small compared to the United Kingdom and other European countries.

The Emirates has also been an outspoken critic of US space policy, which is reflected in its new policy.

The UAE is currently in the midst of negotiations with the Trump administration on whether to become a “regional hub for US-based space operations” under the Trump-Biden administration.

This policy, as it stands, would allow the UAE to operate its own rocket launch facilities and space station missions without any US involvement.

This means that in 2020, if the Trump government is successful in its negotiations, the US will no longer be able to directly operate the UAE as a regional hub for the US space industry, as a result of the Trump Administration’s decision to eliminate the US role in the space industry entirely.

The Trump Administration has also come out against the UAE space program.

In a tweet on January 4, 2017, the President tweeted: “UAEs space program has fallen far behind the US on science, technology, engineering and mathematics.

It will continue to be a drain on our economy.

We must protect the space program for future generations.”

The UAE’s Space Administration responded to the tweet, stating that the tweet “does not reflect the UAE government’s position on the space sector.”

In a separate tweet, the Ministry of Industry and Information Technology of the Ministry said that the Trump’s tweets “are baseless and misleading” and that the UAE “has always supported the US-led space program.”

However, even if the UAE and other countries that have joined the US Space Act are able to maintain a relationship with the US and remain fully autonomous from Washington, the region is also moving in the direction of more authoritarian regimes.

A number of countries, including Egypt, Saudi Arabia, and Jordan, are seeking to establish their own space industries.

Egypt has long been a leader in space exploration and has had a space program since its inception in 1952.

The country has set up a program to send astronauts to the ISS for the first time, and plans to launch a mission to Mars by 2020.

In 2013, Egypt became the third Arab country, after Qatar and Israel, to launch the first of its own satellites into orbit, after the UAE launched its own spacecraft in 2015.

In December 2016, the Egyptian space agency signed a memorandum of