It looks like a Russian satellite that was supposed to be deployed from the Angara-1 rocket doesn't actually work and will fall back to Earth.

After the fall of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics in 1991, Russia began building the Angara rocket family to beef up its space program. According to the Moscow Times, the first voygae took place in 2014, and the latest test took place in April. Anatoly Zak, a space journalist, said yesterday that the classified payload Angara was supposed to deliver wasn't working.

Zak, who writes for Russian Space Web, said that a classified payload that was delivered in the first launch of the Angara-1 rocket appears to be inactive and will fall back to Earth without maneuvers.

The space news site reported yesterday that the military satellite was never activated.

World War Z

This isn't the first time Russia has bungled a mission, but this particular rocket had something on its side, which is pretty ironic. The symbol was painted on the plane by the ground crew. A top space journalist mocked Dimitry Rogozin for his latest embarrassment, after it was learned that the payload would fall back to Earth without being used.

If Putin wasn't so focused on killing innocent Ukrainian citizens, the space program would be a little easier to run. The Russian president wants to return to the Moon soon, but we will believe it when we see it.

Space tourists say they were too busy on the space station.