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The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) is an independent agency of the U.S. Federal Government responsible for the civilian space program, as well as aeronautics and aerospace research. NASA was established on 29 July 1958. The new agency has a distinctly civilian orientation.

Conspiracy[edit | edit source]

By 1951, the United States Psychological Strategy Board (PSB) put in place “hysterical mass behavior” prevention protocols. As NASA became established, Special Group/303 Committee succeeded PSB for oversight of United States covert operations. In accordance with 303 Committee directives, NASA's motto is "For the benefit of all".[1]

Not long after NASA was established in 1958, the agency began a broad-based effort to learn how to look for the presence – both ancient and current – of life beyond Earth. The connection between space exploration and astrobiology (then called exobiology) was highlighted and given early legitimacy by molecular biologist-turned-exobiologist Joshua Lederberg. Even before NASA was formally established, he was reaching out to colleagues about the possibilities of finding life beyond Earth. He won the Nobel Prize (at age 33, for discoveries about the genetics of bacteria) the same year NASA was founded.[2]

The Brookings Report of 1961 has led former NASA employees and researchers to pursue NASA being involved in a coverup that government representatives call 'for the publics' benefit'. Rhawn Joseph, Ph.D. pro se, has filed a lawsuit against NASA, with the United States District Court Northern District of California, Case Number: CV 14-00385, on January 27, 2014 for: “WRIT OF MANDAMUS COMPELLING NASA TO PERFORM A DUTY TO THOROUGHLY SCIENTIFICALLY EXAMINE AND INVESTIGATE A PUTATIVE BIOLOGICAL ORGANISM ON MARS IDENTIFIED / DISCOVERED BY PETITIONER AND REFERRED TO BY NASA AS: “UNLIKE ANYTHING WE HAVE SEEN BEFORE.”[3]

References[edit | edit source]

Resources[edit | edit source]

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