2020 will be a record year for rocket launches. China’s main space contractor CASC alone, foresees to launch 40 missions into Space. European launch provider ArianeSpace foresees a record of 22 launches from its South American spaceport Kourou in French Guyana. This also includes the maiden flight of Ariane 6, the main competitor for the SpaceX Falcon 9 rocket. Just a bit north of Kourou is Cape Canaveral, the main US Spaceport now operated by the US Space Force. They now anticipate a total of 48 launches to Space. Main contributant to the number of US launches will be the Broadband internet system StarLink from SpaceX. Each launch will supply another 60 satellites to this growing constellation. Lots of discussion going on where astronomers complain about the foreseen influence of so many satellites in Low Earth Orbit (LEO) to their observations. They are right to some point. The excessive filing at the FCC for in total 42.000 (!!) satellites is really a threat, not only for Astronomy observations from Earth, but also for satellite collisions to take place and a looming creature called the Kessler Syndrome. This is a theoretical scenario [wikipedia] in which the density of objects in low Earth orbit (LEO) is high enough that collisions between objects could cause a cascade in which each collision generates space debris that increases the likelihood of further collisions. Even with good intentions for keeping Space clean, accidents will eventually happen. It is time for global regulations.