FANDOM


🔓 This article is semi-protected to prevent vandalism. Register here to join our community and edit!


NASA is an independent agency of the United States Federal Government, responsible for space surveillance as a national aeronautics security agency.[4]

According to NASA: “Apollo 8 and later missions could not make observations about the Moon’s space environment or complex geology, a gap that LRO and missions like Clementine, LADEE, GRAIL, ARTEMIS and M3 have been able to fill... None of the Apollo missions observed the Moon’s poles, areas that have prompted a growing curiosity among lunar scientists.”—NASA, Part 5: Apollo 8 and Beyond - The Next Epoch

Wikipedia, NASA is an independent agency of the United States Federal Government responsible for the civilian space program, as well as aeronautics and space research.

History

A very very very brief history...

In May 1958,[5] Armour Research Foundation supported theoretical studies regarding the back side of the Moon, at the behest of the Air Force Special Weapons Center based out of Kirtland AFB, New Mexico, USA.[6]

Leonard Reiffel, a physicist of Illinois Institute of Technology, was responsible for the project.[7] Reiffel’s history involved collaborating with German scientists recruited in USA under Operation Paperclip, working on an early prototype for a railgun.[8]

A rumor circulated in newspapers that the Soviet Union was planning to detonate a hydrogen bomb on the Moon.[9] This helped to create a narrative for support of the American lunar research project. The National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics (NACA) was then dissolved on October 1, 1958 and became National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA).

Leonard Reiffel served as a consultant for NASA. On 19 June 1959, Reiffel submitted his report to Kirtland AFB, New Mexico, on Lunar research flights. He then became deputy director [10] of the Apollo project from 1965–1969.[11]

Back side of the Moon

KarlWolfe
Karl Wolfe

Karl Wolfe (Died 2018)

In a darkroom used for processing photos from the first lunar orbiter mission in 1966, a technician allegedly showed Karl Wolfe pictures of structures on the back side of the moon.

“He pulled out one of these mosaics, and showed this base which had geometric shapes – there were towers, there were spherical buildings, there were very tall towers and things that looked somewhat like radar dishes, but they were very large structures.”[12]

Karl Wolfe had given his testimony at the 2001 Disclosure Project event held at the National Press Club in Washington DC, organized by Steven Greer.[12] Wolfe’s disclosures in the UFO community cost him his life on October 17, 2018.

Apollo 8 Command Module Pilot Jim Lovell: “Please be informed, there is a Santa Claus.”


(1) Informing Control of a situation
(2) “a” denoting the singular
(3) followed by giving coordinates

They weren’t just saying Merry Christmas in December.

Keep this in mind, Wolfe was a former Air Force sergeant in the 1960s, under the Tactical Air Command at Langley Air Force Base in Virginia. “Spherical buildings... that looked somewhat like radar dishes” is not what is really on the Moon. Wolfe was bound by oath to the United States, not to reveal umbra class information.

Classified

Houston/NASA/US gov was looking for something very specific on the back side of the Moon, the side in which they prefer calling the “far side”.[13] Apollo 7 sends the first US crew into space in 1968. It’s success pushes off Apollo 8 just two months later.[1]

Just like “Santa Claus” (NASA’s codeword during Apollo 8), you will never believe what they found...
For the benefit of all.[14]

“Observations by both Russian and American astronauts of... “pyramids” on the moon.”—The Roswell Incident (1980) by Charles Berlitz and William L. Moore, p. 11

NASA Magazine 135/G (B&W) EVA-2, Frames 20533-20680
Santa Claus” is revealed on image AS17-135-20680 (OF300).

AS17-135-20680

AS17-135-20680 (OF300)

SantaClause
Apollo 8 - TEI - "There Is A Santa Claus" (12 00 begins saying)

Apollo 8 - TEI - "There Is A Santa Claus" (12 00 begins saying)

Aftermath

CCCPmoon

“Historians still debate how and why the pioneering Soviet space program suddenly fell behind in the race to the Moon and how far behind it had been at the moment when Armstrong and Aldrin set foot on another world.” reports Popular Mechanics. They continue, “Even half a century after the events, we're still learning pieces of the extensive and multi-faceted Soviet effort to put humans on the Moon.”[2]

From 1963, Soviet engineers just completed an analysis of 26 different scenarios for the lunar expedition and were only able to narrow them down to four diverse architectures, which still needed more detailed studies before the final plan could be picked. There were internal rivalries between leaders of the Soviet space program and the Soviet military, in large, held the purse strings of the rocket industry.[2]

Various disputes on the use of propellant and design of the future moon rocket and other strategic disagreements sparked within the industry, complicating and delaying the Soviet lunar program. By 1964, Soviet engineers got the necessary political go-ahead to join the moon race. But in the next four years, a myriad of technical problems and flaws in flight tests kept widening the gap between the Soviets and its rival—Apollo.[2]

1968—October 11, NASA sends the first US crew into space on Apollo 7. Two months later,[1] NASA launches Apollo 8 on 21 December 1968. On Christmas Eve, Command Module Pilot, James A. Lovell Jr. identifies the “target” at 104 hours, on the back side of the Moon.[15] Lovell calls it in to Houston Command with “Please be informed, there is a [redacted] . Lovell put emphasis on “is”, meaning Houston/NASA/gov was looking for something that they had already been anticipating. After Lovell gave coordinates and readings to Houston Command, their classified objective was complete. NASA had three midcourse corrections that were scheduled for this mission. Once Lovell called in the objective, the scheduled midcourse corrections were no longer required.’[15] Had there really been a problem with Lovell’s first midcourse correction (as NASA leads), they would have had to perform per the planned schedule.

Two months later—February 21, 1969—on the Kazakhstan luanch pad, the main propulsion system of the Soviet N1 is a go, the rocket aiming for the Moon. After the first launch attempt, the Soviet N1 rocket failed after one minute and eight seconds in flight due to a “propulsion system failure”.[2]

A disappointed Soviet team pressed ahead with the second N1 launch attempt as soon as possible. The second N1 rocket, designated 5L, reached the pad in the summer of 1969, after Apollo 9 and Apollo 10 had already completed dress rehearsal missions ahead of the actual lunar landing attempt—an American victory loomed[2]— a positive step for Americans who were still suffering the loss of John F. Kennedy some five years prior.

As the sixth Saturn V rocket slated for the Apollo 11 mission at Cape Canaveral, the second Soviet N1 vehicle reached the launch pad. The N1 rocket No. 5L blasted off into the night from July 3 to July 4, 1969.[2]

The official report leads that the Soviet two-man capsule was unmanned.[2] You can believe that if you want to... in a Moon race ready to go on July 4th.

As the N1 climbed to an altitude of about 100 meters, just 10.5 seconds after liftoff, some bright pieces ominously fell off from its tail section. Seemingly froze in mid-air, the rocket started tilting to its side. At the tip of the rocket, the emergency escape engines fired and pulled the two-man capsule into darkness.[2]

With its flight control system paralyzed by an engine explosion, the giant N1 rocket was unable to steer itself downrange and crashed back onto the launch pad with most of its propellant. The massive explosion almost completely wiped out half of the two-pad launch complex, a project that took several years to complete. Some pieces from the rocket were apparently found as far as six miles away. Windows were reported to be blown off in buildings located nearly four miles from the launch pad. “The failure of the second launch sealed the Soviet's fate in the moon race and raised the question if a Soviet cosmonaut would ever walk on the Moon.” reports Popular Mechanics.[2]

Whilst the Christmas “package” on the back side of the Moon is secured by the Americans.

July 4, 1969, the Soviets aimed to put cosmonauts on the moon. Historians are still debating how and why Russia never made it, “Even half a century later”, reports Popular Mechanics.[2] Perhaps it takes a rocket scientist to solve it.

Enter the Viet Nam War.
The fine print: And you wonder why they hate conspiracy theories...because more than half of them are true.

Disrespects Queen of the Moon

NASA disrespected Queen of the Moon, 姮娥 (Heng'e, or “Cháng'é”), during the Apollo 11 mission in July 1969. Apollo program ended 3 and half years later in December 1972. NASA’s general programs have declined ever since.

The Americans, in general, have dreaded China ever making it to the Moon. In 2007, China launched its first lunar probe, a robotic spacecraft named Chang'e 1 in the goddess' honour. A second robotic probe, named Chang'e 2, was launched in 2010. A third Chang'e spacecraft, called Chang'e 3, landed on the Moon on 14 December 2013, making China the third country in the world to achieve such a feat after the former Soviet Union and the United States. The lander also delivered the robotic rover Yutu ("Jade Rabbit") to the lunar surface. On 3 January 2019, Chang'e 4 touched down on the far side of the Moon and deployed the Yutu-2 rover.[16]


Source: NASA, (GOSS NET 1) APOLLO 11 - AIR-TO-GROUND VOICE TRANSCRIPTION (03 23 17 28 CC) and (03 23 18 15 LMP 03 23 18 19 CC)

NasaTransApollo11QoM

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 Wikipedia, Apollo 7
  2. 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 2.11 Popular Mechanics, Why Didn't the Soviets Ever Make It to the Moon? With the N1 moon rocket, the Soviets shot for the moon—and missed. BY ANATOLY ZAK, JUL 22, 2019
  3. Wikipedia, Vietnam War
  4. The National Security Archive, Soldiers, Spies and the Moon: Secret U.S. and Soviet Plans from the 1950s and 1960s
  5. Wikipedia, Project A119#Project
  6. Air Force Special Weapons Center, R&D Command, A Study of Lunar Research Flights by Leonard Reiffel, 19 June 1959
  7. Ulivi, Paolo; Harland, David Michael (2004). Lunar Exploration: Human Pioneers and Robotic Surveyors. Springer. ISBN 1-85233-746-X, pp. 19–21.
  8. Johnsson, Julie (October 14, 2002). "From the moon to the end zone; This inventor helped run NASA, split atoms with Fermi, and even changed the way we watch football. And he's not done yet". Crain's Chicago Business. Retrieved April 13, 2012.
  9. Myler, Joseph L (1 November 1957). "Latest Red Rumor: They'll Bomb Moon". Pittsburgh Press. p. 13. Retrieved 9 September 2011.
  10. "About IIT | Hall of Fame | Leonard Reiffel". Illinois Institute of Technology. September 7, 2011.
  11. "Leonard Reiffel". American Institute of Physics. Archived from the original on August 21, 2011.
  12. 12.0 12.1 Mysterious Universe, The Passing of UFO Investigator Robert Dean and Wistleblower Karl Wolfe, by Paul Seaburn, October 19, 2018
  13. NASA, Apollo 8
  14. Süleyman GOKOGLU: NASA stands "for the benefit of all."
  15. 15.0 15.1 NASA, Apollo 8
  16. Wikipedia, Chang'e#Space travel

Hubble

Hubble

Hubble space telescope was built by NASA (a national aeronautics security agency). It is the “largest and most versatile” satellite. Hubble was launched into low Eath orbit in 1990.[1]

Hubble’s main mirror had supposedly “been ground incorrectly”. “The optics were corrected to their intended quality” by an NSA servicing mission deployed in 1993. It recieved another servicing mission in 2009.[1]

Hubble’s CPU computer is 20 times faster, with six times more memory, than the DF-224 it replaced. It increases throughput by moving some computing tasks from the ground to the spacecraft and saves money by allowing the use of modern programming languages.[2]

  1. 1.0 1.1 Wikipedia, Hubble Space Telescope
  2. Wikipedia, Hubble Space Telescope#Computer systems and data processing
Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.