1965, Gemini 4

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First American Spacewalk by Edward White.

Launched in June 1965, Gemini IV was the second manned space flight in NASA's Project Gemini. It was the tenth manned American spaceflight exceeding 100 kilometers in altitude. Astronauts James McDivitt and Ed White circled the Earth 66 times in four days. The highlight of the mission was the first space walk by an American; Edward White was outside Gemini IV for approximately 20 minutes. The flight also included the first attempt to make a space rendezvous, as McDivitt attempted to maneuver his craft close to the Titan II upper stage which launched it into orbit. However this was not successful. The flight was the first American flight to perform many scientific experiments in space, including the use of a sextant to investigate the use of celestial navigation for lunar flight in the Apollo program.

1966, The Lunar Module

Ridiculous claims by NASA and MIT believes it.

This 1966 MIT Science Reporter television program details the development and construction of the Lunar Excursion Module (LEM), the only vehicle of the three Apollo spacecraft modules that actually lands on the moon. Project engineer Thomas Kelly gives a tour of the LEM at Grumman Aircraft in Long Island, NY, and demonstrates the LEM Automatic Checkout System. Test pilot Robert Smyth demonstrates the lunar landing simulator via an electronic computer-controlled model of the Moon. The program is presented by MIT in association with WGBH-TV Boston and hosted by MIT reporter John Fitch; it was produced for NASA. MIT Museum Collections. The video can also be found on Youtube, although in our experience videos disappear from YT which is why we have stored this material, as it clearly shows that NASA was not up to the task of landing a man on the moon.

1967 Shoot the Moon

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The early space program.

This 1967 NASA film "Assignment: Shoot The Moon" explores the dificulties involved in making accurate pictures of the Lunar surface with unmanned spacecrafts.  In part 2 (7:58) they mention radiation and how solar flares could had affected the photographs. Also note in part 2 (1:32) how the light-weight Surveyor sank into the lunar soil, something that did not happen to the Apollo lander. In part 3 (5:11) is this an actual view of the Earth from the moon? And what about the strange solar eclipse caused by the Earth in part 3 (1:30). This information from 1967 contradicts many of the claims made by the Apollo project.