Thursday, April 26, 2007

Given the evidence, is it reasonable to assume the Apollo moon landings were faked?

It has been often argued that Apollo's NASA operation was too massive and that there were way too many professionals involved to conduct a successful cover-up the 7 trips to and from the moon as well as the 6 purported landings. In addition, it seems that there were too many systems involved not to experience anomalies in the data being received from the spacecraft's DSKY or onboard computer.

However, we must keep in mind that only a select few needed to know that the telemetry data being fed to Houston was in fact recorded earlier and rehearsed by NASA's Cold War Warriors - the Apollo 'moon-bound' astronauts. In addition, the DSKY was in fact a computer with a small amount of memory and processing power. Make no mistake - it could do it's job, but it could also in it's simplicity be easily manipulated by the right minds.

"Allowing for the identical Apollo guidance computer (AGC) in the Command Module (CM), containing a program called COLOSSUS, it is correct to say that we landed on the moon with 152 Kbytes [equivalent to less than 1/9th of a 1.4MB floppy disk] of computer memory."

Don Eyles - NASA DSKY [LEM Guidance Computer] Co-Designer

Although Luna16 does not presently have access to information which reveals exactly what counter-measures were taken to insure the success of the Apollo Moon Landings Hoax, we CAN know from the evidence we currently have - that fake films were indeed made, astronauts were directly involved, and that officials behind the scenes were conducting operations that average operator at Houston Control knew nothing about. This evidence has been released in the form of two films: A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Moon and Monkey Business: Apollo 11 Fake Photography.

Although the attached video provides for speculation on the part of those who don't buy into NASA's official story, there is no doubt that the practice of coercion and assasination are not exclusive to intelligence agencies.

Elliot Whitter