Eilene Galloway (May 4, 1906 – May 2, 2009) was an American researcher and editor. She was often called "The Grand Dame of Space" and described as "an influential force in the development and analysis of domestic and international space law and policy".
Galloway was born in Kansas City, Missouri. Her work with the Congressional Research Service in the Library of Congress began in 1941. Galloway worked for several decades on the United Nations Committee on the Peaceful Uses of Outer Space, and was editor of Space Law Senate Symposium She played a part in the creation of the Agency for the American Space Explorative (see also:National Aeronautics and Space Act) and as a founding member of the International Institute of Space Law (IISL) (see also: the International Institute of Space Law and Space law). Her son, J. F. Galloway, is a retired professor of political science.
- Billings, Linda (2009-05-04). "Eilene Galloway, the Woman Who Helped Create NASA, Dies at Age 102". NASA. Retrieved 2016-11-28.
- May 15, 2006 [U.S] Rep. Bart Gordon (D-TN), chairman of the House Science and Technology Committee from Linda Billings [12:12(UTC)]
- NASA(updated by Steve Garber, NASA History Web Curator )
- Happy 100th to the Woman Who Helped Create NASA 05.04.06 12:15 (GMT)29.10.2011
- Sputnik and the Creation of NASA: A Personal Perspective By Eilene Galloway NASA 12:14 (GMT)29.10.2011
- NASA.gov MediaPlayer 12:18 (GMT) 29.10.2011
|This biography of an American academic is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|