China's ``uncontrollable rocket'' falls into the waters near the Philippines and many images of fireballs are posted on the net, ``China is irresponsible'' NASA

A Chinese rocket, which was predicted to fall on Earth around the end of July 2022, was found to have fallen into the sea in the western part of the Philippines on July 31. NASA has accused China of failing to share information and take responsibility for managing space debris.

NASA Administrator Statement on Chinese Rocket Debris | NASA

See China's huge uncontrolled rocket debris fall from space in fiery skywatcher videos | Space

China rocket: Debris of the rocket reentered the atmosphere over Indian Ocean, US Space Command says - CNN

The U.S. Space Command said on July 31, ``The Chinese Long March 5B rocket will re-enter the Indian Ocean at 10:45 U.S. Mountain Standard Time on July 31, 2022 (1:45 Japan time). I have confirmed that I have done so, ' he said. Parts of the rocket that entered the atmosphere from over the Indian Ocean are reported to have subsequently fallen near the island of Palawan in the southwestern part of the Philippines.

It was nighttime when the rocket landed, so there were many sightings of fireballs lighting up the night sky in areas near the landing site, such as Malaysia. There is also a testimony that he heard a sonic boom caused by a shock wave.

What fell this time was the first stage large booster part called the `` core stage '' of the Long March 5B rocket launched by China on July 24, 2022, and weighs more than 20 tons. It is presumed that most of it burned out when it entered the atmosphere, but according to the Space Debris Laboratory of the American aerospace company The Aerospace Corporation, `` 5.5 to 9.9 tons of parts withstand re-entry and reach the ground. is also predicted.

In the wake of such a large piece grazing over the heads of people in Southeast Asia, NASA Administrator Bill Nelson said, 'Space-utilizing nations should not allow the re-entry of objects in outer space to destroy the lives and property of people on Earth.' 'We must minimize the risk to space debris and maximize transparency in its operations. It is clear that China does not meet responsible standards when it comes to space debris.'

He also tweeted: 'China did not share specific trajectory information for the Long March 5B rocket as it fell to Earth. All countries using space should follow established best practices. This kind of information should be shared proactively and play a role in enabling reliable predictions of potential debris impact risks, especially those with high risk of loss of life and property such as the Long March 5B rocket. It's even more so if it 's a heavy launch vehicle with it.'

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