Richard C. Hoagland and Dark Mission

What is the level of the Lie? Because the Lie is different every level.

This reminds me of the days when I was a commercial salmon fisherman in Washington State. Everyone you talked to within the Washington Department of Fish & Game had a different version of what was going on in the fisheries and none of the versions matched in anyway any other version. So the only way to even get close to the truth was to dig in the Departments own public statistics.

Naturally, once I had successfully proven one canard (lie) to be false: to wit that the salmon runs were actually increasing, not decreasing as they had all the public and the media believing, the Department eliminated most of the public information, including their comprehensive Red Book – akin to NASA’s Photo Libraries.

Preamble blurb from Dark Mission

The name of Richard Hoagland – a bearded Viking warrior, still standing after all these years – is inevitably etched in the minds of all those who have contemplated the possibility that all may not be the way we are led to believe on the Moon and Mars. Informed and opinionated, and proud to have been a steady thorn in NASA’s side for over twenty years, Richard makes regular appearances as the Science Adviser on Coast to Coast AM – and has written two books, the most recent of which, Dark Mission, has climbed to near the top of the New York Times best seller list.

We visited Richard at his Albuquerque home on two occasions. The first, in December 2006, generated the kind of spirited and wide-ranging restaurant conversation that really should have been captured on video. The second time, a year later, we channeled all our conversation on camera – three hours’ worth – and then celebrated with the restaurant conversation afterwards. The three of us were delighted with what we had captured.

This interview, in three comprehensive parts, first chronicles Richard’s personal journey; then detailed photographic analysis evidencing NASA’s deception of the public for decades; and finally his personal views and conclusions about 2012.

Richard – articulate, outspoken and controversial as always – packs a huge amount of information into the nearly three hours of edited interview. Whatever your personal views about NASA, the Apollo missions, or the possible real history of our solar system and its exploration past and present, you will find material here that will educate, inform and stimulate, and which cannot be ignored.

 

Dark Mission – an interview with Richard Hoagland Part 1 of 3 Albuquerque, December 2007 – 58 min:

 

Dark Mission – an interview with Richard Hoagland Part 2 of 3 Albuquerque, December 2007 – 63 min

From Part 2:

"…and parrots don’t fly very well. Parrots also don’t tell you the truth, they only tell you what they are told." – Neil Armstrong on ALL his fellow Apollo astronauts. 1994 White House Clinton arranged photo op. He was incredibly nervous and upset as he spoke…

He later turned to the students in the photo op and continued, "There are wonders beyond belief on the moon for those who can remove truth’s protective layers…"

Among the other various Lunar anomalies, did you know that beneath the one to two inches of lunar dust, the surface is very hard, and as you go deeper it gets harder? And what is down there? I ask because the current Lunar missions (Japanese and Chinese) have high powered ground penetrating radar, ostensibily to look for minerals. Huh?

 

Dark Mission – an interview with Richard Hoagland Part 3 of 3 Albuquerque, December 2007 – 49 min:

From Part 3:

Unnamed intel source, "We would rather give up a major American city to (nuclear terrorists) than give up this physics." (Which we are not supposed to know). See:

 

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The Man Who Changed Everything
The Life of James Clerk Maxwell

by Basil Mahonr

Ever wonder what the rings of Saturn were made of and how they are stable? Maxwell made his prediction in 1859, and was completely right! The Man Who Changed Everything is an excellent book if you are interested. It details the life of James Clerk Maxwell, perhaps one of the most important scientists of the 19th century, yet almost completely unknown. Most importantly Maxwell unified the theories of electricity and magnetism; he also advanced Kinetic gas theory, took the first color photograph, developed ways to analyze stress in a structure, and even laid the foundations of cybernetics. The book’s style is easy to read but in depth both in detail and Maxwell’s theories.

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Oliver Heaviside
The Life, Work, and Times of an Electrical Genius of the Victorian Age

by Paul J Nahin

Oliver Heaviside, who took the Scot James Clerk Maxwell’s 200 quaternions and, discarding all but 4, transformed them from field to vector equasions – because these were obvious mathematical "abominations," and he didn’t believe in fields, so he eliminated them – brought us all we know which lies beneath absolutely everything dealing with electromagnetic radiation of any kind – physics, chemistry, computers, radio, television, cell phones, lasers, you name it. The absolutely stunning aspect of the four equations is the processes they describe never appeared in Maxwell’s work! Along the way he had help from another Englishman – Gibbs.

"He was a man who often was incapable of conducting himself properly in the most elementary social interactions. His only continuing contacts with women were limited to his mother, nieces, and housekeepers. He was a man who knew the power of money and desired it, but refused to work for it, preferring to live off the sweat of his family and long-suffering friends, whom he often insulted even as they paid his bills."

This, then, was Oliver Heaviside, a pioneer of modern electrical theory. Born into a low social class of Victorian England and dying in poverty as a recluse, Heaviside (in between) made advances in mathematics, by introducing the operational calculus; in physics, where he formulated the modern-day expressions of Maxwell’s Laws of electromagnetism; and in electrical engineering, through his duplex equations. This acclaimed biography is the only one devoted to Oliver Heaviside. Now available in paperback with a new preface by the author, it will appeal to historians of technology and science, as well as to scientists and engineers who wish to learn more about this remarkable man.

 

And see: The Kipplies Are Coming!

Dark Mission – the Website

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