During transmission of the Apollo 11 moon landing of astronauts Aldrin and Armstrong in 1969,two minutes of silence occurred in which the image and sound were interrupted. NASA insisted this problem resulted from one of the television cameras which had "overheated", thus interfering with the reception. This unexpected problem surprised even the most qualified of viewers who could not explain how in such a costly project, one of the most essential elements could break down for just two minutes.
Some time after the historic moon landing, project director of the base in Houston, Christopher Kraft, made some surprising comments when he left NASA. Some of those comments are included at the end of this piece. The following conversation has been corroborated by hundreds of amateur radio operators who had connected their stations to the same frequency through which the Apollo 11 astronauts transmitted. During the two minute interruption - which was not as it seemed - NASA, Armstrong and Aldrin with Cape Kennedy, censored both image and sound to the major media.
Here is the actual dialogue between the American astronauts and Houston Control Center, reproduced in its entirety:
ARMSTRONG/ALDRIN: "Those are giant things. No, no, no, this is not an optical illusion. No one is going to believe this!"
Christopher Kraft, chief of the Houston base, commented: "The reaction of our men has been very unusual, but I don't doubt that space has influenced them in everything. The example of Armstrong's modesty is not without impact, and Aldrin's altruism provides food for thought. In any case, I think that they all had something in common as they came back to Earth better men than when they left it."
"I SAY THAT THERE WERE OTHER SPACESHIPS."
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