It was only supposed to be an eBook.
But you asked for it.
So here it is. 'Whitey on the Moon': Race, Politics, and the death of the U.S. Space Program, 1958 - 1972.
I've had a bad writer's block for about two years, knowing this project wasn't complete.
But it is now: 'Whitey on the Moon': Race, Politics, and the death of the U.S. Space Program, 1958 - 1972.
If you want a copy signed, just fire over $25 via the PayPal link in the right-hand corner (or more... be generous, I have a child now with plans for more) and I'll get a signed copy over to you quickly.
The war on political correctness is just beginning: 'Whitey on the Moon' represents the ultimate war in ending the nightmare, for it shows us why our pathway to the stars was momentarily stopped, detoured to 2016 Detroit. Below, enjoy the introduction to the paperback.
|In my opinion, one of the most important photos ever taken... Roughly July 15, 1969|
In 2017, Can’t Buy Me Love will turn 30. There is no one living and working on the moon. The
The Wright brothers first flew in
‘Whitey on the Moon’ will tell the story of exactly what happened. It’s not a pretty picture nor is it one many people would feel comfortable telling in public, because it requires being honest about the very subject we are most dishonest about: race and racial differences in intelligence.
Nearly 20 years after I first saw Can’t Buy Me Love, I sat down in a movie theater to watch another Disney production, Tomorrowland.
The movie tells the story of a NASA engineer – Frank Newton - who is tasked with dismantling the space port/launch pad at Cape Canaveral (because
His daughter, Casey, is determined to stop this from happening, doing everything she can to sabotage the cranes from taking apart man’s attempt to reach the stars.
In a flashback scene to her childhood, we learn exactly why she was so passionate about stopping the dismantling of
Looking back up at the magnificent structure that once would launch ships off of earth and hurtling out of our atmosphere and into space (now slated for tearing down), Casey stares at
In fact, one of 2015’s best movies was Christopher Nolan’s Interstellar. Though we have no idea what happened, some unexplained cataclysm has wiped out much of humanity, devastating the
It’s in this scene we see the same mentality creeping into our world, where the United States must pay the Russians for the privilege of using one of their rockets to launch our astronauts into space:
The past must be erased, if the future the civil rights movement set us upon turns out to be one far different than the one dreamed of in 1987 Can’t Buy Me Love; the present must be destroyed, if the reality of the civil rights movement failure in devolving civilization becomes clear, which is why Cape Canaveral was being dismantled in 2015 Tomorrowland.
Because as ‘Whitey on the Moon’ will make clear, the stunning success of NASA was entirely because it was a virtual all-white endeavor: while African-Americans represented 12.1 percent of the classified federal service and 19 percent of the wage board employees in 1963, NASA’s numbers were 1.9% and 4.9%."
Though it would only take the combined efforts of white individuals collectively at NASA eight years to put a man on the moon after John F. Kennedy said
Our future is the stars. Let this book be but a lesson in the momentary impediment to reaching our destination.
 Racism, Sexism, and Space Ventures,