NASA Celebrates Apollo

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This live program at the National Air and Space Museum in Washington, DC highlights the success of America’s space program as it met President Kennedy’s challenge of putting a man on the moon by the end of the 1960s. Neil Armstrong, Apollo 11 Commander, who was the first person to set foot on the lunar surface on July 20, 1969, features prominently.

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12 Comments

  1. Was it just me or was it weird to ask the astronauts who died (I know I heard jack swigert, and his grissom at least) to stand? I feel like maybe he shouldve saved them for an "in memoriam" spot somewhere when calling out the early pioneers of NASA…

  2. The astronaut speaking on the ISS was using green screen. First, it is prerecorded apparently. At 1:01 when he starts talking look at the papers in front of him and a little plastic piece on the right above him; they are blowing around but yet the ones behind and to the left of him on a clipboard are not moving at all. Yes, the logo is moving on that laptop but that could easily be part of the green screen recording. I no longer trust NASA. I think a great majority of people no longer trust NASA. This is just another reason why.

  3. A church service. A room full of defense contractors celebrating their retirement accounts paid by the sucker, American Taxpayer. Apollo was theater. Pretty good theater, but a myth: The church of Americanism: Ugh! What we could have been!

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