NASA staff admits never leaving low Earth orbit yet
Yet the new, stronger, heavy lift SLS rocket and Van Allen Belt
radiation resistant, heavy, and thick walled Orion capsule can
safely take astronauts beyond Low Earth Orbit
(below 1200 miles)
to Make American First on the Moon

NASA Astronauts Col. Terry Virts, Dr. Kathleen Rubins, and Dr. Kelly Smith (NASA Engineer)
say in official NASA videos that no one has gone beyond low Earth orbit yet, through the Van Allen Belts
of dangerous radiation.  This means no one has landed on the Moon yet. But the USA soon will!

Official NASA channel videos

Colonel Terry Virts, virtuous NASA Astronaut and Commander of the ISS,
bravely and patriotically tells the truth to the USA citizens.  
"We only can fly in Earth orbit."  "That's the farthest we can go."  
"Moon, Mars, asteroids, there are a lot of destinations that we could go to."  Virts

Dr. Kathleen Rubins:
"We are also really pushing the boundaries in terms of where we are going forward, with exploration.
I think humans are naturally driven to do this. And, this is really the beginning,
I think, of human beings leaving low Earth orbit. I certainly plan on being around to see that." Rubins

Dr. Kelly Smith:
"We will pass through the Van Allen Belts - an area of dangerous radiation"
 "We must solve these challenges before we send people through this region of space" Smith.

Dan Hewitt
NASA's Dan Hewitt:
"That gives all of our engineers and flight controllers the chance to really learn about Orion's systems in deep space,
learn about flying a space craft farther than we've ever sent one intended for humans.
We are going beyond anywhere we ever went for Apollo." 9 min 30 sec

The new generation of NASA staff are coming forward about the Apollo 1969-1972
"landings", and risking their jobs, by acknowledging the Van Allen Belt radiation.

USAF Col. Terry Virts, ISS Commander, NASA astronaut 
NASA.Gov 11:00
"We only can fly in Earth orbit."
"That's the farthest we can go."
"Moon, Mars, asteroids, there are a lot of destinations that we could go to."

“Well, that is a great question. The plan that NASA has is to build a rocket called SLS (Space Launch System) which is a heavy-lift rocket, it is something that is much bigger than what we have today and it will be able to launch the Orion capsule with humans on board as well as landers or other components to destinations beyond earth orbit.

“Right now we can only fly in Earth orbit, that is the farthest that we can go. This new system that we are building is going to allow us to go beyond and hopefully take humans into the solar system to explore, so the Moon, Mars, asteroids, there are a lot of destinations that we could go to and we’re building these building block components in order to allow us to do that eventually.”

ISS Crew Discusses Life in Space

NASA engineer admits radiation danger of the Van Allen Belts

Kathleen "Kate" Rubins, PhD (Stanford Medical School)

Beautiful,  intelligent, and honest.   NASA Astronaut.  Mission #49
Biologist tudied heart cells beating, DNA sequence, and how fluids behave in space.
Honestly says NASA has not yet gone beyond Earth orbit.
8:40 on  22-Sep-2016

"We are also really pushing the boundaries in terms of where we are going forward, with exploration.
I think humans are naturally driven to do this. And, this is really the beginning,
I think, of human beings leaving low Earth orbit. I certainly plan on being around to see that."
Dr. Rubin talks with her home town, Napa California High school students on Wednesday September 14, 2016

Kate Rubins with President Trump congratulate Peggy Whitson for breaking the record for days in orbit by a US astronaut, 534 days. At 3:33 she hints that the "Space Station is providing a key bridge from us living on Earth to going somewhere into deep space" and the SLS "will take us further than we have ever been away from this planet."
  24 April 2017

NASA's Orion Mission Engineer Kelly Smith says the Van Allen Belts are dangerous

No astronauts will be aboard Orion, to measure the "extreme radiation"
"deeper into space than we have ever gone before"
"We will pass through the Van Allen Belts - an area of dangerous radiation"
 "We must solve these challenges before we send people through this region of space"

"Radiation like this could harm; the guidance systems, on board computers or other electronics on arrival, naturally we have to pass through this danger zone twice , once up & once back , but Orion has protection.  Shielding will be put to the test as the vehicle cuts through the waves of radiation sensors aboard will record radiation levels for scientists to study, we must solve these challenges before we send people through this region of space, for this flight its time to head home."

Original source video on official NASA channel - Orion: Trial By Fire

Dr. John H. Mauldin
PhD, Science Education, University of Texas; MS Physics, Purdue; BS Physics, Cornell
Worked on the NASA Voyager project
Prospects for Interstellar Travel - American Astronautical Society

John H. Mauldin has a bachelor's degree in engineering physics (Cornell University, master's in physics (Purdue University), and Ph.D. in science education (University of Texas).  He has four books published in science and technology covering mathematical graphics in Perspective Design (1985; second edition now being prepared), physics in Particles in Nature (1986), solar energy in Sunspaces (1987), and optics in Light, Lasers, and Optics (1988).  He has taught physics and engineering at several colleges and universities, done education research and development at MIT and University of Texas, and worked at NASA in electronic power engineering on an early phase of the Voyager missions.

Cosmic particles are dangerous, come from all sides, and require at least 2 meters of solid shielding all around living organisms.

Solar (or star) flares of protons, an occasional and severe hazard on the way out of and into planetary systems, can give doses of hundreds to thousands of REM over a few hours at the distance of Earth [b-Lorr].  Such does are fatal and millions of times greater than the permitted dose.  Death is likely after 500 REMs in any short time.

The Apollo capsule was not even 1/10 meter thick, the Van Allen Belts have over 100 REM/hour, so the astronauts could not have survived going to the Moon.

Press Conference about Atemis on August 4, 2022

NASA's Artemis 1 launch with the new SLS rocket is scheduled August 29 as an unmanned mission to orbit the Moon. Michael Sarafin, Artemis Mission Manager says at 16:00

"We are also going to fly out through the Earth's Van Allen Radiation Belts. We will no longer be afforded the ability to have the Earth's magnetic field shield us from the deep space environment. So, we are going to fly into the deep space high radiation environment. We will see what it is like for astronauts to fly on subsequent missions under those conditions."
(Hmm. Didn't Apollo missions do that in 1969-1972? Artemis 1 will do unmanned testing as Apollo 6 did in 1968.)

Bill Nelson, NASA Administrator:
"It's a future where NASA will land the first woman and first Person Of Color on the Moon." (How about just the best qualified?)
"Orion will venture farther than any space craft built for humans has ever flown"



Howard Hu, Orion Program Manager
"We are going to be able to execute the entire space craft system, and demonstrate all the capabilities we have shown on the ground, in that harsh deep space environment."

Dr. Bhavya Lal at 21:00:
"As Orion will be beyond the protection of Earth's magnetic field it will be exposed to a harsher radiation environment than crews aboard the International Space Station experience. Mike mentioned the Van Allen Belts...Radiation is one of the top challenges for human exploration beyond LEO (Low Earth Orbit)."


John Honeycutt, SLS Program Manager (33:00)
"So now, for the first time since 1972, we are launching a vehicle that is designed for deep space...I have a high level confidence that we will be able to send humans into deep space."


The $93-billion plan to put astronauts back on the Moon


Honest NASA engineers design
Van Allen Radiation Belt Storm Probes (RBSP)
Dr. Lou Lanzerotti - New Jersey Institute of Technology
Dr. Nicky Fox and Dr. Dan Smith - John Hopkins University, Applied Physics Laboratory

"this critical region of space"  (Critical means a matter of life or death)

"these high energy particles can cause damage with any matter they come in contact with"

"The radiation belts are two donut shaped regions that encircle the Earth. They are the home to very intense radiation, both electrons and protons. When these particles get energized they cause problems for satellites and astronauts."

Why make an expensive probe of the Van Allen Belts if they were really "harmless"
 to 1969-1972 Moon missions through them?

New Orion space capsule with radiation shielding
Apollo capsule was 6.4 tons.  Orion capsule is 9.8 tons
Why not simply use the Apollo capsule again if it was sufficient?

The Orion spacecraft is capable of carrying
astronauts on diverse expeditions beyond Earth's

orbit, ushering in a new era in human space exploration.
(new era? beyond Earth's orbit?  Didn't Apollo do that?)

Blocks shield radiation and high temperatures

Black blocks of heavy, thick radiation shielding

New Orion capsule with heavy, thick radiation shielding

Covered with white metal

Bill Kaysing
NASA Contractor - Engineer

Bill Kaysing, US Navy officer, USC graduate, Rocketdyne head of technical publications.
Author: We Never Went to the Moon: America's Thirty Billion Dollar Swindle  (1976)
A funny thing happened on the way to the Moon

Prof. James McCanney, M.S. Physics
Professor at Cornell University
"Obviously, they didn't go to the Moon. The United States did not go to the Moon.
The Russians knew it all along.  I thought at the time we did, but I have since learned, we absolutely did not."

SLS Engine Test

NASA is still telling the truth up to a point, then with a lie of omission

"The SLS is being developed to carry humans deeper into space than ever before, to such destinations as an asteroid and Mars."

You also mean the MOON!

Bill Woods
Space rocket and propulsion engineer

"The LEM proposal was amazingly short. This was a 110 page document where Grumman proposed the entire LEM program, which is a $6.9 billion dollar program. And that's an outrageously small document for anyone to submit and ask for $6.9 billion dollars. There's no way that a reviewer could determine whether or not the contractor is going to accomplish anything worthwhile based on 110 pages of documentation for that size program. When I checked into 10 other programs of similar size, like the C5A and large submarine orders, or aircraft carrier orders, or this type of thing, all the proposals were between 5000 pages and 86000 pages, with an average of 38000 pages. And yet we see this one standing there all by itself at 110 pages. And it appeared to be to me that this may have been a situation where they knew that if anyone checked then someone would say "well, in order to win this you had to submit a proposal right? So let me see the proposal." So they had to produce a proposal but they didn't go to the trouble producing one of decent length. A 110 page proposal is about appropriate for a $1.4 million dollar program which is 5000 times smaller in the claimed LEM program. Now, you wouldn't need very much a very long proposal if you weren't really going to build a LEM that really had to work. If you're going to be building LEMs that ended up in museums or on displays, then you could probably do that for a few million dollars and it might only require a 110 page proposal."


Apollo Astronauts who dutifully obeyed the orders of President Nixon

Neil Armstrong's Reluctance to Speak
Neil rarely gave interviews or talks, indicating he did not like to lie


First Press Conference

Why would men who went to the Moon look so sad?
With nerves of steel, why would they fidget with pencils?

Gemini 8 Mission News Conference 1966
Neil Armstrong is happy, talkative and confident

Apollo 11 Mission News Conference 1969
Neil Armstrong looks sad, silent and ashamed.

White House - a rare appearance by Neil Armstrong

At the White House 25th anniversary of Apollo 11 said on July 20, 1994:

"Today we have with us a group of students, among America's best.
To you we say we have only completed a beginning.
We leave you much that is undone.
There are great ideas undiscovered, breakthroughs available to those
who can remove one of the truth's protective layers.
There are places to go beyond belief.
Those challenges are yours--in many fields, not the least of which is space, because there lies human destiny.

Buzz Aldrin also looked sad, silent, and ashamed
at the NASA press conference

Buzz gives a cryptic answer to a little girl who asks why NASA has not gone back to the Moon.

Michael Collins
Body language says "I do not want to speak"

James E. Webb

Top NASA Administrator resigned a few days before the first Apollo mission. 
He was the 2nd Administrator Feb 14, 1961 - October 1968  
Why, when it was just nearing completion?
He was a U.S. Marine, 2nd Lieutenant, and pilot 1930-1932 and 1944-1945
Born in NC October 7, 1906 and died March 27, 1992, Arlington National Cemetery

Succeeded by Thomas O. Paine  March 21, 1969 - September 15, 1970
Some of his papers, donated to the Library of Congress, are still classified.

Did they know?

S72-37009 (20 April 1972) --- NASA officials gather around a console in the Mission Operations Control Room (MOCR) in the Mission Control Center (MCC) prior to the making of a decision whether to land Apollo 16 on the moon or to abort the landing. Seated, left to right, are Dr. Christopher C. Kraft Jr., Director of the Manned Spacecraft Center (MSC), and Brig. Gen. James A. McDivitt (USAF), Manager, Apollo Spacecraft Program Office, MSC; and standing, left to right, are Dr. Rocco A. Petrone, Apollo Program Director, Office Manned Space Flight (OMSF), NASA HQ.; Capt. John K. Holcomb (U.S. Navy, Ret.), Director of Apollo Operations, OMSF; Sigurd A. Sjoberg, Deputy Director, MSC; Capt. Chester M. Lee (U.S. Navy, Ret.), Apollo Mission Director, OMSF; Dale D. Myers, NASA Associate Administrator for Manned Space Flight; and Dr. George M. Low, NASA Deputy Administrator. Photo credit: NASA

Werner Von Braun

Estimated that 2 rockets would be necessary to go to the Moon,
and that 1 would need to be as tall as the Empire State Building.

There is just one thing I can promise you about the outer-space program - your tax-dollar will go further.

Research is what I’m doing when I don’t know what I’m doing.

Why would Von Braun need to meet with Walt Disney?

Apollo 14 busted by "3rd Man on the Moon"
Edward Mitchell and Alan Shepard  - and a Whistle Blower's foot pops up

Camera man with honesty stuck his foot up quickly
possibly in protest to expose the fakery.

ThirdManOnMoon.wmv  (about 3/4 through at the 2:22 minute point)
NASA claims that Al Shepard pulled the camera's cable with his foot
although he says nothing of it.  The object is too thick for a cable,
which was on a tripod.  The camera does not move or tip over.

The smoking gun...

Astronauts Caught in the Act of Faking
a view of far away Earth - from low orbit
Earth in Round Window Trick
the final nail in the coffin...the smoking gun...from...
A funny thing happened on the way to the Moon by Bart Sibrel

1. Be in low Earth orbit

2. Move camera far from round window

3. Turn out the lights

Earth looks like a fake model - too turquoise