Wednesday, October 7, 2015

NASA releases thousands of never seen before images from Apollo missions

I find this somewhat exciting.

By Arjun Walia via Collective Evolution, 6 October 2015

Not long ago, Russian government officials called for an international investigation into the United States moon landings. Their concern is with the disappearance of film footage from the original landing in 1969 and (approximately) 400 kilograms of lunar rock, obtained during multiple missions. Such secrecy is of course a problem, especially because the general population isn’t even aware anything is amiss. You can read more about Russia’s desire for an investigation into U.S moon landings here.

Perhaps as a response to the Russian government’s inquiry, NASA has just released more than 10,000 images from the Apollo Missions. This begs the question, why was the world prevented from seeing these images previously, and for such a long time?

This does not help the (what seems to be) already questionable reputation of NASA. Whether it’s former astronauts like Dr. Edgar Mitchell or Dr. Brian O’Leary (two out of many) telling the world that we are not alone and that NASA knows, or someone like Dr. John Brandenburg, a plasma physicist who was the deputy manager of the Clementine Mission to the moon, telling us that there is “someone else up there,” or rumours of objects being “airbrushed” out of the images, various statements from NASA personnel completely contradict the information that NASA publicly speaks about.

To find CE articles related to the UFO/extraterrestrial phenomenon, click HERE.

Ladies and gentlemen, my government, NASA, which many of us in the United States say stands forNever A Straight Answer, proceeded to erase 40 rolls of film of the Apollo Program — the flight to the Moon, the flight around the Moon, the landings on the Moon, the walking of guys here and there. They erased, for Christ’s sake, 40 rolls of film of those events. Now we’re talking about several thousand individual frames that were taken that the so-called authorities determined that you did not have a right to see. Oh, they were disruptive, socially unacceptable, politically unacceptable. I’ve become furious. I’m a retired Command Sergeant Major. I was never famous for having a lot of patience.” – Bod Dean, Retired Command Sargent Major (source) (24.00)

That being said, these are definitely some stunning photos. They are from 1961-1972 and have been given to the founder of the Project Apollo Archive, Kipp Teague. You can view all of them there.

Posted with permission from CE

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