Shackleton Energy has, over the past eight years, developed a radical new method for the non-line-of-sight transmission of very large amounts of power. The concept is the subject of several patents-pending and involves the injection of a high energy laser beam into a special glass fiber that is deployed from mobile vehicles using an onboard spooler. The power is received at the vehicle and converted to electrical power using an array of novel energy exchange mechanisms (the direct coherent beam can also be used at the vehicle along with waste heat). The technology is known by its project name: VALKYRIE. VALKYRIE was used in June of 2014 to propel the deepest cryobot mission yet recorded into an ice shelf. Significant amounts of power -- on the order of megawatts -- can be transferred using the VALKYRIE technology to points more than 40 kilometers from a point of entry with the potential of extension to as much as 100 kilometers. The successful field test of VALKYRIE represents the emergence of a disruptive technology in which autonomous agents, now free of battery-life constraints, may perform persistent science and industrial processing at locations previously inaccessible. The implications of this technology to SEC lunar crater operations are myriad.