On July 20, 1969, the human race accomplished its single greatest technological achievement of all time when a human first set foot on another celestial body. Six hours after landing at 4:17 p.m. Eastern Daylight Time (with less than 30 seconds of fuel remaining), Neil A. Armstrong took the "Small Step" into our greater future when he stepped off the Lunar Module, named "Eagle," onto the surface of the Moon, from which he could look up and see Earth in the heavens as no one had done before him. He was shortly joined by "Buzz" Aldrin, and the two astronauts spent 21 hours on the lunar surface and returned 46 pounds of lunar rocks. After their historic walks on the Moon, they successfully docked with the Command Module "Columbia," in which Michael Collins was patiently orbiting the cold but no longer lifeless Moon (cite).
"How can the flag be fluttering?" A question asked by many people. When there is no wind on the atmosphere free Moon (Ralph Rene). Ralph Rene started investigating the Apollo Moon landings, scouring every NASA film, photo and report with a sense of wonder, until with all the facts he reached the conclusion that the giant for mankind was fake. The astronauts took thousands of pictures, each one perfectly exposed and sharply focused. Not one picture was badly composed or even blurred. There film stock was also unaffected by the intense peaks and powerful cosmic radiation on the moon, conditions that should have made it useless. Astronauts managed to adjust their cameras, change film swap filters in pressurized units wearing gloves on their fingers, but yet every picture was perfect no one blemish. The shadows could only have been created with multiple light sources, and in particular, powerful spotlights, but the only light source on the moon was the sun. All this said by Award winning British photographer David Persey (Rene 42). Not one still picture matches the film footage, yet NASA claims both were shot at the same time.