The space race was always fake. This bit of Cold War era propaganda exists to both inspire and frighten. The same rockets that would carry us all to the stars would also bring atomic death to our cities, towns and farm lands. The space programs of the world are fake, the same international banking managers run the world as we know it, Governments work for them.
Some 50 years after the fake Moon landing we still can't wait on a line to take a ride to even a low earth orbital Hilton Hotel. Only the elite few get to visit that film set.
Destination Moon (1950) - Movie Trailer
"Destination Moon"(1950) - Lunar landing segment.
Faking "Space": A Visit To The Lunar Set
CAN "WE" REALY GO TO THE MOON?
"It can be done as long soon as anyone is willing to foot the bill to do it." A 1949 TV talking head "space-expert".
DESTINATION MOON 1950: ON THE SET WITH GEORGE PAL - 1949
One of the space and Lunar experts is an admitted Hollywood professional with a childish interest in Astronomy. As it turns out, Astronomy was never a real science at all. Astronomy was always "astrology" and the word "astronomy" is the older term. Astronomy was always mysticism and nothing more. Today's astronomy is backed by illogical mathematical equation and Hollywood special effects product.
Same idea 20 years later. VHF television was very low resolution by todays high definition digital standards. The low quality video aided and abetted NASA fakery.
First Moon Landing 1969
Juvenile Science Fiction Authors & The Fake Space Program
"Pal commissioned an initial screenplay from screenwriters James O'Hanlon and Rip Van Ronkel, but science fiction writer Robert A. Heinlein contributed significantly to Destination Moon's final screenplay, also serving as the film's technical adviser. Certain story elements from his 1947 juvenile novel Rocket Ship Galileo were adapted for use in the film's final screenplay. Heinlein also published a tie-in novella, Destination Moon, based on the screenplay. The film's storyline also resembles portions of Heinlein's novel The Man Who Sold the Moon, which he wrote in 1949 but did not publish until 1951, a year after the Pal film opened.
Destination Moon's matte paintings, used for the departure of the Luna from Earth, its approach to the Moon, the spaceship's landing on its surface, and showing the panoramic Lunar landscape, are by noted astronomical artist Chesley Bonestell."