Bill Kaysing Interview

 

Bill Kaysing Interview

 

Bart Sibrel’s unedited, never before broadcast, interview with, now deceased, original moon landing hoax proponent and former contractor to NASA during the Apollo moon missions, Billy Kaysing. The interview was edited out of Sibrel’s “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Moon” at the request of Fox Television to make the film fit into a one hour time slot.

Mr. Kaysing discusses his first hand account of the incredible atmosphere of engineering ineptitude, on-the-job drunkenness, and endless insurmountable schedule slippages that were rampant in the program, dooming it to failure. “The only way to make it, was to fake it”, he said was the underground motto of the staff.

Never before in all of recorded aviation has a flying machine worked on its first attempt, much less the most complicated one ever imagined, landing on another heavenly body on its maiden voyage, and returning roundtrip with a crew that lived to tell, all with 1960’s technology. (More computing power today is found in a $10 watch).

According Kaysing, a classified interdepartmental memo rated the odds of a successful and survivable manned lunar landing on its first attempt at one in ten thousand. That is why the returning men of the mission looked so dejected rather than triumphant at their press conference, as they were blackmailed into lying about the alleged greatest accomplishment of mankind, to the detriment of their own souls.

Kaysing joined the United States Navy in 1940 as a midshipman. He attended officers training school, and the University of Southern California. In 1949, he received his Bachelor of Arts in English from the University of Redlands. He later worked for a time as a furniture maker.

AeroSpace Employment History
Kaysing began work as the senior technical writer at Rocketdyne, starting on February 13, 1956. On September 24, 1956, he became a service analyst; starting September 15, 1958, he worked as a service engineer; and starting on October 10, 1962, as a publications analyst. On May 31, 1963, he resigned for personal reasons.

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https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bill_Kaysing

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