Neil Armstrong’s UFO Secret

Flag of the United States on American astronau...

American astronaut Neil Armstrong.. The first Man to walk on the Moon

Neil Armstrong, the first man to walk on the moon, passed away last year in the month of August at age 82.

Neil Armstrong underwent a heart surgery in July 2012 and was passed away following complications resulting from cardiovascular procedures.”

Even today the world mourn the loss of a very great man, “this world will always celebrate his remarkable life and hope that it serves as an example to young people around the world to work hard to make their dreams come true, to be willing to explore and push the limits, and to selflessly serve a cause greater than themselves”.

Armstrong took two trips into space. He made his first journey in 1966 as commander of the Gemini 8 mission, which nearly ended in disaster. Armstrong kept his cool and brought the spacecraft home safely after a thruster rocket malfunctioned and caused it to spin wildly out of control.

The Apollo 11 crew portrait. Left to right are...

The Apollo 11 crew portrait. Left to right are Neil Armstrong, Michael Collins, and Buzz Aldrin.

During his next space trip in July 1969, Armstrong and fellow astronauts Buzz Aldrin and Michael Collins blasted off in Apollo 11 on a nearly 250,000-mile journey to the moon that went down in the history books.

It took them four days to reach their destination.

The world watched and waited as the lunar module “Eagle” separated from the command module and began its descent.

Then came the words from Armstrong: “Tranquility Base here, the Eagle has landed.”

About six and a half hours later at 10:56 p.m. ET on July 20, 1969, Armstrong, at age 38, became the first person to set foot on the moon.

He uttered the now-famous phrase: “That’s one small step for (a) man, one giant leap for mankind.”

The quote was originally recorded without the “a,” which was picked up by voice recognition software many years later.

Armstrong was on the moon’s surface for two hours and 32 minutes and Aldrin, who followed him, spent about 15 minutes less than that.

The two astronauts set up an American flag, scooped up moon rocks and set up scientific experiments before returning to the main spacecraft.

All three returned home to a hero’s welcome, and none ever returned to space.

English: Astronaut Neil A. Armstrong, Apollo l...

Astronaut Neil Armstrong, Apollo ll mission commander, at the modular equipment storage assembly of the Lunar Module “Eagle” on the historic first extravehicular activity on the lunar surface. Astronaut Edwin E. Aldrin took the photograph with a Hasselblad 70mm camera. Most photos from the Apollo 11 mission show Buzz Aldrin. This is one of only a few that show Neil Armstrong.

The moon landing was a major victory for the United States, which at the height of the Cold War in 1961 committed itself to landing a man on the moon and returning him safely before the decade was out.

It was also a defining moment for the world. The launch and landing were broadcast on live TV and countless people watched in amazement as Armstrong walked on the moon.

Armstrong inspired generations of boys and girls worldwide not just through his monumental feat, but with the humility and grace with which he carried himself to the end.”

Armstrong was born in Ohio, U.S on August 5, 1930. He was interested in flying even as a young boy, earning his pilot’s license at age 16.Armstrong studied aeronautical engineering and earned degrees from Purdue University and University of Southern California. He served in the Navy, and flew 78 combat missions during the Korean War.

After his historic mission to the moon, Armstrong worked for NASA, coordinating and managing the administration’s research and technology work.

In 1971, he resigned from NASA and taught engineering at the University of Cincinnati for nearly a decade.

Neil Armstrong, former astronaut, commander of...

Neil Armstrong, former astronaut, commander of Apollo 11, and first man to walk on the moon.

Secrets !!

While many people are quick to cash in on their 15 minutes of fame, Armstrong largely avoided the public spotlight and chose to lead a quiet, private life with his wife and children.

“He was really an engineer’s engineer — a modest man who was always uncomfortable in his singular role as the first person to set foot on the moon. He understood and appreciated the historic consequences of it and yet was never fully willing to embrace it. He was modest to the point of reclusive.

“He was a quiet, engaging, wonderful from the Midwest kind of guy. … But when it came to the public exposure that was associated with this amazing accomplishment … he ran from it. And part of it was he felt as if this was an accomplishment of many thousands of people. And it was. He took the lion’s share of the credit and he felt uncomfortable with that.”said Miles O’Brien, an aviation expert.

But Armstrong always recognized — in a humble manner — the importance of what he had accomplished.

But there remains many untold stories, mysteries related to the organization, the mission, the silence of Armstrong, people still speculate that there was something behind Armstrong’s smiles.. something is behind the curtain..something he wants to disclose.

Research workers, activists still doing the hard work to find the answer “What is that he wanted to make the world know”. There is a documentary film under progress to expose the suppressed information’s,  the film will share the vast scope of evidence that ET’s exist, interviews of group of brilliant scientists who aim to expose long-held secret technologies. To show us how energy can be derived from the fabric of space around us, and how industrial cartels have suppressed this information.

Dr. Steven Greer, founder of the worldwide Disclosure Movement and the Center for the Study of Extraterrestrial Intelligence is working with Emmy award winning filmmaker Amardeep Kaleka and his team at Neverending Light Productions to produce one of the most significant films of our time.

It is time for you to know…and this documentary will let you in.


Read an article on the issue written just after the demise of Neil Armstrong :

by  Dr.Steven M. Greer, Founder of The Disclosure Project

Many have asked if Armstrong took with him the secrets of what really happened during the famed 1969 Lunar Landing. Well, yes- and no.

Over the years, I have gotten to know a number of astronauts- and very close family members and friends of astronauts. As you may recall, my uncle was the senior project engineer for Grumman (now Northrop Grumman) that built the Lunar Module, that landed on the moon in July of 1969.

The truth of that historic event has never been told. We did go to the moon- but the events that transpired were kept secret and officially remain secret to this day.

By the time we landed on the moon, the Lunar Orbiter had mapped the moon and imaged ancient as well as more recent structures on the moon. This has been confirmed by more than witness. So by the time we landed, the military and intelligence community- and a small compartment of operatives at NASA- knew that we may in fact encounter something very unusual there.

To prepare for this possibility, there was a time delay from the Lunar Module via an NSA (National Security Agency) uplink and other, alternative film  footage was prepared to be shown in the event of something really unusual happening.

Well it happened. Close friends and very close family members of both Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin have separately told me that indeed there were numerous, large UFOs around the crater where the Lunar Module landed and that these were seen by both Armstrong and Aldrin. I have also spoken to military officers that have seen the footage of this event- but it has never been made public. One close family member of Buzz Aldrin told me “It is not my place to out Buzz on this- someday if he can speak about it, he will…”

Neil Armstrong became somewhat of a recluse after the moon landing, and rarely spoke of the historic event. His friends and family have told me that this is because he was a man of such integrity that he simply did not want to be put in a position to lie to the public about such a momentous encounter. How tragic that our heroes have been placed in this untenable situation!

When we were organizing The Disclosure Project a few years ago, I asked one of Neil Armstrong’s friends if Armstrong would come to Washington to brief members of Congress at the 1997 Congressional briefing we organized in April of that year. I was told that Armstrong wished he could –but that if he spoke about what really happened during the moon landing, that Neil Armstrong, his wife, and children would all be killed. It was put to me this bluntly.

I found this to be unbelievable at the time, but since then have found that such threats and bullying by the over-reaching national security state is routine.  A very senior scientist at the Naval Research Labs in Washington DC recently told me and the Disclosure Project team that if he spoke about some of the information he knew, that he, his wife, his children and grandchildren would all be killed.

This is no joke – and not a conspiracy theory. This is the way the highly secretive and fascist bosses in the deep black national security state operate. They make the Mafia look like choir boys.

In the meanwhile, we continue to applaud those courageous men and women who come forward, speak  the truth and move Disclosure forward. The world deserves to know that we are not alone, that intelligent life exists in the universe beyond earth and that we have amazing new sciences and technologies that urgently need to be disclosed. This knowledge will give us a new civilization on earth, without poverty or pollution- and with justice for all.

The upcoming film Sirius will advance this cause- and it must. Please help us in this endeavor- go to and join the thousands who are supporting the next big step in Disclosure, Peaceful Contact and New Energy.

The above article is by Dr.Steven M. Greer

The Center for the Study of Extraterrestrial Intelligence (CSETI) and The Orion Project.

Who is Dr. Steven Greer ?

Father of the Disclosure movement, he presided over the groundbreaking National Press Club Disclosure Event in May, 2001. Over 20 military, government, intelligence and corporate witnesses presented compelling testimony regarding the existence of extraterrestrial life forms visiting the planet, and the reverse engineering of the energy and propulsion systems of these craft. Over one billion people heard of the press conference through the original webcast and on subsequent media coverage on BBC, CNN, CNN Worldwide, Voice of America, Pravda, Chinese media, and media outlets throughout Latin America. The webcast had 250,000 people waiting online- the largest webcast in the history of the National Press Club at that time.
A lifetime member of Alpha Omega Alpha, the nation’s most prestigious medical honor society, Dr. Greer has now retired as an emergency physician to work with CSETI, The Disclosure Project and The Orion Project. During part of his career, he was chairman of the Department of Emergency Medicine at Caldwell Memorial Hospital in North Carolina.
He is the author of four insightful books and multiple DVDs on the UFO/ET subject. He teaches groups throughout the world how to make peaceful contact with extraterrestrial civilizations, and continues to research bringing truly alternative energy sources out to the public.  Dr. Greer has studied the Sanskrit Vedas extensively and has been teaching mantra meditation for over 30 years.
Dr. Greer has been seen and heard by millions world-wide on CBS, the BBC, The Discovery Channel, the History channel, The Ancient Aliens series, Thrive and through many news outlets worldwide.

We hope the Sirius film will open the door to that knowledge to people who have not been interested in exploring it before.



Neil Armstrong, on becoming the first person to set foot onto another planetary body on July 20, 1969, radioed back to Earth, “That’s one small step for (a) man, one giant leap for mankind.” His quote instantly became a part of history. (The “a” wasn’t audible in the broadcast but the astronaut said — and a 2006 audio analysis supported — that he did indeed speak the word.)

“One small step for a Man, One giant leap for mankind.”

Recently a new controversy arises about the famous quote Neil Armstrong said after stepping onto moon’s surface. It’s been told that the quote ““That’s one small step for (a) man, one giant leap for mankind.” was well planned and made by him or his colleagues and friends or even it might have been provided by NASA  itself, there fore Neil Armstrong had lied “that he said those words spontaneously”.

The outrageous accusation made about him in screaming headlines following a new BBC documentary on his life, published in the first week of January 2013.

The controversy stems from a comment made by Armstrong’s brother Dean, who says in the film that Neil shared his famous “one small step” quotation with him shortly before the mission. The problem, in some people’s minds, is that this seems to conflict with Neil’s own statements over the last 40 years about when and where he composed what became an immortal sentence when he took his first step onto the moon.

Were Neil Armstrong’s historic first words spoken on the moon pre-scripted or, as the late astronaut long held, on the spot?

So let’s look at the facts presented by one of Neil Armstrong’s friend Andrew Chaikin, who is also a Space journalist and author of “Man on the Moon, as well “A Passion for Mars”:

The very first public statement Neil made about the subject was at the post-flight press conference on Aug. 12, 1969, following his return from Apollo 11. Asked by a reporter when he came up with the quote, Armstrong answered as follows:

“I did think about it. It was not extemporaneous, neither was it planned. It evolved during the conduct of the flight and I decided what the words would be while we were on the lunar surface just prior to leaving the LM.”

In the Aug. 22, 1969, issue of LIFE magazine, Armstrong elaborated a bit more. “I had thought about that a little before the flight,” he wrote, “mainly because so many people had made such a big point of it. I had also thought about it a little on the way to the moon, but not much. It wasn’t until after landing that I made up my mind what to say.”

This is the story Neil told me when I interviewed him in 1988 for my book “A Man on the Moon” (even though I did not specifically ask the question, knowing he was probably tired of answering it). It was also the story Armstrong told his biographer James Hansen in 2003. It is simply not true, as several recent news articles have claimed, that Armstrong always said he composed the quote “spontaneously.” It would have been completely out of character for Armstrong, who was thoughtful about nearly everything he said and did, to have offered such an important quote without thinking it through beforehand.

English: One of the first steps taken on the M...

One of the first steps taken on the Moon, this is an image of bootprint from the Apollo 11 mission. Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin walked on the Moon on July 20, 1969.

Nothing in Neil’s post-flight statements rules out the possibility that he thought up the “one small step” line before leaving Earth. He didn’t say, “I thought up the quote after we landed;” he said, “I decided what I would say after we landed.”

Dean Armstrong’s story just adds a little ambiguity. Maybe Neil had more than one quote in mind at that point, and only shared one of them with his brother. Or maybe the quote he showed his brother was an early draft, but after all these years, Dean remembers seeing the final version.

We’ll probably never know the answer.

What it does not mean is that somehow Armstrong “fibbed” or “lied” to the public for 40 years. Everyone who knew Neil well has described him as extraordinarily principled. That was certainly the man I saw when I interviewed him, and in the years that followed, as we became friends.

And it’s worth remembering that Neil Armstrong went to the moon, above all, as a consummate engineering test pilot. As he told me in 1988, making the first lunar landing was the greatest technical challenge, and before the flight, he thought he and Buzz Aldrin had only a 50-50 chance of pulling it off.

Stepping onto the surface was far less central in his focus, and coming up with a quote for the first step was way down on his list of priorities when faced with the awesome challenge of his mission. And yet, he understood its importance, and he gave us a quote worthy of the moment, one that will live forever.

And that’s the point: Neil Armstrong did right by history, And now we should do right by him.

A Shanepedia Compilation

A Shanepedia Compilation

Along with thanks and compliments to the sources for the shared data

siriusproject, drgreersblog

Creative Commons Copyright © Shanepedia 2012


3 responses »

  1. Shane says:

    Armstrong’s one small step really changed the approach and the imagination of mankind.


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