• Re: Shatner goes 60 miles up. In 1969 we put men on the moon!!

    From Byker@21:1/5 to All on Sat Oct 16 14:20:46 2021
    XPost: talk.politics.misc, soc.culture.african.american, alt.fan.rush-limbaugh XPost: alt.politics

    "Text-drivers are psychopaths" wrote in message news:9115d8f7-85cb-4695-8869-09f6931094c3n@googlegroups.com...

    Back then america was the tech leader of the world. What happened??? DIVERSITY happened. We were 90% white in 1969 but now 40% of the country
    is non-white sewer people demanding trillions of dollars every year in welfare. They have IQs in the 60s and can't learn math and science and so our schools have been dumbed down. Most can't read and can never be
    taught how to read. The only answer is MAWA.

    Starting with Brown vs. Board of Education (1954), curricula have been dumbed-down to the IQ-85 level. But for LBJ's "Great Society" bullshit, we'd have colonies on the moon and men on Mars.

    Remember the Rev. Ralph Abernathy (DO you remember him?), MLK's right-hand
    man? In a lot of the 60's newsreel footage and still photos in "Life" or "Time", he's nearly always at King's side, and took over after his death. Within two years he had ceased to be an item of MSM coverage.

    The last time I recall seeing him on TV was at an Apollo launch in 1971 or 1972. When a reporter asked him what he thought about man flying to the
    moon, he said, "It makes me feel happy. I feel so happy that I almost
    forgot about all the black people going hungry in America." TNB!!

    Good read: "Whitey on the Moon: Race, Politics, and the death of the U.S.
    Space Program, 1958 - 1972", by Paul Kersey --------------------------------------------------------------------
    We went to the moon. This is a fact. Indisputable, except to those
    conspiracy theorists clinging to their belief some sinister plot was hatched
    by the US Government to conceal our inability to navigate to earth's natural satellite.

    On July 20, 1969, man first stood on the moon; on December 18, 1972, man
    stood on the moon for the last time. What happened to end the dream of space exploration, left instead to the colorful imagination of Trekkies and
    science fiction fans believing some diverse band of humans could navigate
    the heavens in a utopian future?

    The US Government neutered NASA by forcing a much different mission upon the space agency: diversity and the promotion of blacks. We went to the moon.

    On multiple occasions. When NASA was nearly all-white, with an all-white astronaut team. But in 1972, the Apollo program was grounded, with the Space Shuttle program becoming a glorified experiment in social engineering and special interest group cheerleading. Each successive launch included women, blacks, and other racial minorities, not for the sake of exploration, but
    for the sake of gender and racial cheerleading.

    The glory of NASA and mankind's great moments in space exploration were all milestones performed under the watchful of an almost completely white NASA, devoid of the hindrance of affirmative action programs and the shackles of Equal Employment Opportunity mandates.

    The mandate then was to get the moon; the mandate soon after was the
    promotion of blackness and diversity, at the expense of the initial dream of exploring the stars.

    'Whitey on the Moon': Race, Politics, and the death of the U.S. Space
    Program, 1958 - 1972 tells the shocking story of NASA's demise from an angle never-before told: the racial angle.

    Learn the story of Captain Ed Dwight, the black Air Force pilot the Kennedy Administration tried to force on NASA; learn about how General Curtis LeMay
    and Lt. Colonel Chuck Yeager demanded accountability and stood against what
    the latter deemed "reverse racism" in how the Kennedy Administration forced
    a black astronaut candidate on NASA just for the sake of having a black astronaut candidate.

    Learn about the "Poor People's Campaign" (led by Rev. Ralph Abernathy),
    which protested the launch of Apollo 11 on July 16th, 1969, by showing up
    with a horse and buggy.

    Rev. Abernathy demanded the money going to Apollo and space exploration be redistributed to fight poverty and starvation in America's inner cities...

    And his vision won out.

    The final chapters of the book deal not with the exploration and
    colonization of new worlds, but the redistributing of wealth to pay for EBT/SNAP Food Stamps cards and other welfare payouts.

    We could have been on Mars, but we had to fund Black-Run America instead...


    colonies moon men mars

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