The belief in the "we never went to the moon" conspiracy represents the repudiation of the our civilization, for it was white men from the nations of Europe who labored in the quest to make that "one giant leap for mankind" possible; just as it was exclusively black people who labored in the quest to to remake cities like Detroit, Memphis, and Philadelphia in their image.
Albion's seed here in America.
In what represents little more than a bat of an eye in the history of mankind, men pushed the boundaries of known science and mastered not only rocketry but created the greatest example of a working bureaucracy in NASA in the history of all human resources management.
Well, until the destination for NASA became not the stars, but just another federal agency dedicated to affirmative action and minority hiring in 1972...
So it should come as no surprise much of initial skepticism for the successful Apollo 11 mission came from a community whose greatest achievement is the complete dismantling of the civilization whites created in neighborhood and city throughout this country: the black community.
Yes, immediately upon landing on the moon, blacks from Chicago to Harlem, and Macon to Washington D.C. found incredulous the story of three white men traveling more than a hundred thousand miles and back, when their community was incapable of keeping a simple laundry mat open. [Denying the Apollo Moon Landings: Conspiracy and Questioning in Modern American History, Smithsonian Conference, 10-2009]:
How widespread were the skeptics about the Moon landings in the 1960s? That is almost impossible to say. For example, New York Times science reporter John Noble Wilford remarked in December 1969 that ―A few stool- warmers in Chicago bars are on record as suggesting that the Apollo 11 moon walk last July was actually staged by Hollywood on a Nevada desert. More important, the Atlanta Constitution led a story on June 15, 1970, with: ―Many skeptics feel moon explorer Neil Armstrong took his giant step for mankind‘ somewhere in Arizona.
It based its conclusion that an unspecified ―many questioned the Apollo 11 and 12 landings, and presumably the April 1970 accident aboard Apollo 13, on an admittedly unscientific poll conducted by the Knight Newspapers of 1,721 U.S. citizens in ―Miami, Philadelphia, Akron, Ohio, Detroit, Washington, Macon, Ga., and several rural communities in North and South Carolina. Those polled were asked, ―Do you really, completely believe that the United States has actually landed men on the moon and returned them to earth again?
While numbers questioning the Moon landing in Detroit, Miami, and Akron averaged less than five percent, among African Americans in such places as Washington, D.C., a whopping 54 percent ―doubted the moon voyage had taken place. That perhaps said more about the disconnectedness of minority communities from the Apollo effort and the nation‘s overarching racism than anything else. As the story reported, ―A woman in Macon said she knows she couldn‘t watch a telecast from the moon because her set wouldn‘t even pick up New York stations.When the individual contributions of members of your community create poverty, crime, and misery, how can you view the collectively achievement of white individuals as anything other than a hoax, unless you're willing to admit the inherent inferiority of not only your community, but the individuals who call it home?
When the moon landing can be brushed off as a hoax or a conspiracy, a member of the black community was then able to rationalize the complete failure of their races ability to assimilate to the American Dream due to the gross misuse of public funds in the elaborate Apollo ruse.
After all, we're all equal... [The Wrong Stuff: Are you sure we went to the moon 25 years ago? Are you positive? Millions of Americans believe the moon landings may have been a US$25 billion swindle, perpetrated by NASA with the latest in communications technology and the best in special effects. Wired plunges into the combat zone between heated conspiracy believers and exasperated NASA officials., Wired.com, September 1994]:
But when Knight Newspapers (one of the two groups that later merged to form Knight-Ridder Inc.) polled 1,721 US residents one year after the first moon landing, it found that more than 30 percent of respondents were suspicious of NASA's trips to the moon. A July 20, 1970, Newsweek article reporting the results of the poll cited "an elderly Philadelphia woman who thought the moon landing had been staged in an Arizona desert" and a Macon, Georgia, housewife who questioned how a TV set that couldn't pull in New York stations could possibly "receive signals from the moon." The greatest skepticism, according to Newsweek, surfaced in a ghetto in Washington, DC, where more than half of those interviewed doubted the authenticity of Neil Armstrong's stroll. "It's all a deliberate effort to mask problems at home," explained one inner-city preacher. "The people are unhappy - and this takes their minds off their problems."The most flagrant hoax of our time is that of racial equality, for it allows the continued allocation of precious resources (white tax-payer money) to try and close whatever racial gap exists in learning, achievement, or fire fighter scores.
It allows for the business/corporate back-breaking ruling of disparate impact to handicap and retard any competitive advantage garnered by a lack of black employees within an organization (US Postal Service in 2014 vs. NASA pre-1972...).
So go ahead and believe we never went to the moon.
There's more evidence we went to the moon than exists evidence we can can ever lift the black race to the civilizational standards set by Europeans (Americans).
Our future should have been the stars, yet the world stands on the Malthusian Edge because we dared dismantle our civilization to show race didn't exist.
Well it does.
The moon landing is proof of this.
Which is why, to the black community, it must be a hoax.