A bill to fund the $3.4 billion Constellation class, which was unveiled in December, has been on hold for more than a year after the government raised a series of safety and health concerns over the program’s safety record.
The bill is set to return to the House for a second time this month and is expected to pass.
The Senate has also passed the legislation.
The Constellation program is the brainchild of billionaire entrepreneur David Rubenstein, who has been in talks with the government about developing the program since 2015.
The program has been a success so far.
Since the Constellions first deployment in December of 2015, the program has flown over 4.4 million hours of surveillance and tracked over 5.5 million stars, with a total budget of more than $3 billion.
Rubenstein’s Constellation is currently operational in about 60 countries around the world.
In 2017, Rubenstein announced plans to add another four Constellations to the program.
Rubinstein and his company, Orion Aerospace, announced the Constelings would be available for private purchase for a price tag of $1 billion.
The $1.6 billion deal for the Constels was the first ever with an American company.
After that, several other deals have been in the works.
Rubstein has said he has the capability to add 10 more Constellings to the constellation, and that the program is in the early stages of being developed.
The first of those is expected in 2023.
In addition to Orion’s Constellors, Rubinstein also has plans to develop the first privately-built space station, the Constron 1, which will be launched on an Orion spacecraft to the International Space Station.
Currently, NASA has plans for the first commercial spacewalk in 2021.
This is scheduled to take place in 2024.
The space station will carry two astronauts and will have a payload of about 200 pounds (88 kilograms).
In 2024, the ISS will be extended from its current 39-day stay to a 48-day extension, a move that will be finalized before the year is out.
The current ISS crew is currently set to be replaced by a crew that will carry astronauts from 2020 through 2026.
In 2024 the first Constellation mission is scheduled for launch from Cape Canaveral Air Force Station in Florida.
It will be followed by a third Constellation flight in 2025, and the final mission of the program will be in 2027.
The final flight will be from Vandenberg Air Force Base in California.
In the meantime, the current fleet of the Consters has seen about four Constelers deployed since the first one was launched.