As part of a clandestine lunar outposts program that would be developed under NASA’s Apollo mission, the US Navy planned to send 10,000 people to the Moon in the early 1970s.
According to William Tompkins, a senior aerospace designer who collaborated with important NASA corporate contractors during the Apollo period, the covert Navy project came to an abrupt end during the Apollo 11 mission. A squadron of hostile a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ spaceships hailed Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin.
Selected by E̳x̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳s, Tompkins’ recently released book, details what actually transpired on the Moon. At the time of the Moon landing, Tompkins was employed at TRW, a renowned aerospace business that created Pioneer 1, the first NASA satellite.
The team of TRW worked in the operations center for the Apollo missions and were responsible for a number of important parts utilized in the Apollo spacecraft. From July 1967 until March 1971, Tompkins was employed by TRW. He talks about his involvement in the creation of the Cape Canaveral Launch Operations Center.
During the latter two years of his twelve-year tenure at the Douglas Aviation Company, Dr. Kurt H. Debus had been fascinated by Tompkins’ innovative ideas for prospective Apollo missions (1950-1963).
Debus was appointed as the organization’s first director of the NASA Launch Operation Center, which was later renamed the Kennedy Space Center when JFK was assassinated. He held this position until November 1974.
In 1963, Debus proposed Tompkins for membership in a Working Group for the future Launch Operations Center.
As part of the ambitious Navy space program known as “NOVA,” which sought to covertly establish military outposts on the Moon, Mars, and other nearby star systems, the two attended a number of confidential meetings to discuss the Apollo mission’s future and its actual purpose.
The ambitious four-stage plan of NOVA began only with the Apollo Moon landings.
The NOVA program’s second phase involved landing 10,000 people on the moon.
Building outposts on Mars and other planetary bodies all around the Solar System was stage three.
Man-manned Navy outposts were to be built in 12 nearby star systems in Stage 4.
To support his ludicrous claims, Tompkins incorporated a variety of evidence in his memoirs.
The first is a 1963 study by the Douglas Aviation Company on the launch vehicles to be used in the classified NOVA program.
The second is a Douglas Aviation Company Memorandum dated April 15, 1963.
It supports Dr. Debus’ choice of Tompkins for the Launch Operations Center and the NASA ideas he was developing.
Tompkins recounts how he worked on NOVA and the Apollo missions:
As the head of the engineering section, I developed several missions and spacecraft for planetary exploration missions to the planets that orbit our nearest stars.
I built an equatorial launch complex, a facility on Mars, and enormous NOVA vehicles. I also created many 2,000-man military camps for our Moon.
I developed the checkout and launch-test systems for the Apollo Moon Saturn V, SIV-1B, and reassembly with the command control Moon vehicle, which involved a nearly comprehensive redesign of the key facilities operations for the whole Launch Control Center.
Tompkins asserts that during the Apollo 11 Moon landing in July 1969, he was a member of a sizable TRW crew at the NASA Launch Operations Center at Cape Canaveral.
He claimed that the Apollo Lander’s television cameras provided a live feed of what Armstrong and Aldrin were observing.
According to Tompkins, a fleet of ex̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳ spacecraft that appeared to be dangerously close to the Apollo Lunar Lander welcomed Armstrong and Aldrin:
In the Sea of Tranquility Crater, which had enormous vehicles parked along its rim, the Landing Module (LEM) came into contact with the Moon’s surface.
Neil Armstrong looked up to the crater’s edge as he made the First Step for Man on the Moon and said to mission control, “
“More ships have arrived, and they are large ships.” The massive a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ starships were neither heard nor seen by the average public.
When Armstrong panned his camera in a 360-degree circle around the crater, the C̳I̳A̳ categorized the information as “far above top secret.”
Together with other representatives from TRW and NASA, Tompkins created a rendering of what he observed on the Apollo live stream camera.
Tompkins explains how this ex̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳ action successfully ended the Navy’s covert plan, ending its support for the Apollo program:
The a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳s posted a “NO TRESPASSING” sign, but they still allowed us to perform a few more Apollo landings so we could collect some stones and play in the beach.
Our plans to establish a manned naval outpost on the Moon were put on hold due to ex̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳ interference.
Tompkins’ account of what he allegedly saw on the NASA live broadcast of the Moon landing is similar with reports made by retired NASA employee Otto Bender and HAM radio intercepts of the live transmission.
According to Bender, the crew on Apollo 11 transmitted that they were being watched by enormous a̳l̳i̳e̳n̳ vehicles.
Bender established that the following communication, which NASA withheld from the public, was transmitted on an Apollo 11 VHF transmission to NASA’s Houston headquarters.
Greetings from Mission Control! Mission Control has called Apollo 11.
These babies are gigantic, Sir, says Apollo 11. If I told you, you wouldn’t believe it! I’m telling you, there are other ships out there. lined up on the far side of the crater rim… They are watching us from the moon.
According to a blog post by Dr. Stephen Greer on August 27, 2012, he spoke with close family members of both Armstrong and Aldrin and learned the truth about what the astronauts saw on the moon:
There were several, massive U̳F̳O̳s close to the crater where the Lunar Module landed, and both Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin observed them, according to their respective close friends and family members.
I’ve also talked to military leaders who have viewed the unreleased video from this event.
Greer’s evidence is crucial because it supports Tompkins’ claim that Aldrin and Armstrong were watching a live video transmission.
So, why did NASA finally stop the Apollo missions if ex̳t̳r̳a̳t̳e̳r̳r̳e̳s̳t̳r̳i̳a̳l̳ visitors were already here and keeping an eye on Earth?
Armstrong claims that the answer is as follows, as stated at a symposium by an unidentified NASA professor:
What happened with Apollo 11 over there, professor?
Armstrong: It was incredible… Of course, we were aw̳a̳r̳e of the possibility and had even been forew̳a̳r̳ned. Back then, neither a space station nor a lunar city were ever discussed.
Professor: When you say “w̳a̳r̳ned off,” what do you actually mean?
Armstrong: I won’t get into details other than to say that their spacecraft were a lot bigger and more sophisticated than ours, and boy, were they big! … and alarming… No, building a space station is not feasible.
Professor: Aside from Apollo 11, did NASA undertake any other missions?
Armstrong: NASA was obviously committed at the time and couldn’t take the chance of upsetting the peace on Earth. Yet it was just a straightforw̳a̳r̳d scoop and return.
The unnamed Professor supports Tompkins’ claim that NASA was informed about the moon and that plans to build a “lunar metropolis” were in the works. He was first mentioned by strong
Actually, as part of the NOVA concept, the city was meant to be a US Navy station.
The huge starships that jeopardized the Apollo 11 mission’s safety were manned by extraterrestrials who did not want the US Navy to establish a beachhead for future military bases on the Moon.
When the US Navy was unable to move on with their plan to use several NOVA rocket launchers to drop 10,000 people on the Moon in July 1969, the NOVA program basically came to an end.
The earliest antigravity space ships for the Solar Warden program of the US Navy would take more than ten years to create.
Tompkins and other whistleblowers claim that the first US Navy space combat groups were sent out in the early 1980s, under the Reagan administration, and that this was the start of the US Navy’s involvement in deep space.