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Ken Johnston

R. Ken Johnston, Sr.


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Ken's Moon The Smoking Gun that Reveals the Dark Mission of NASA Ken Johnston
Ken's Moon The Smoking Gun that Reveals the Dark Mission of NASA Ken JohnstonSpeaker Profile

DR. R. KEN JOHNSTON, SR. was born at Fort Sam Houston US Army Air Base in San Antonio, Texas, 1942, and studied at Oklahoma City University. He enlisted in the U.S. Marines in August 1962, and reported to Pensacola as a Marine Officer Cadet for flight training in September 1964. He left active duty from the Marines in August 1966.

Johnston was hired by Grumman Aircraft Corp. because of his training as a pilot with an avionics background to become a principal contractor for the Apollo Lunar Module testing. His duty was to assist with cockpit and instrument development and Astronaut training at the Manned Space Center (to be renamed the Johnson Space Center) in Houston, Texas, as a “civilian astronaut consultant pilot." Ken Johnston worked as a contractor from 1966 to 1972, during the Apollo Program, and he was employed by Brown & Root Northrop, principal contractors to NASA for management of the Lunar Receiving Laboratory, where all the moon rocks were stored, curated, cataloged and, in some cases, distributed to scientists who had successfully applied to carry out analysis in their own labs.
Lecture Seminar Program
Author's Bio
The Apollo Moon Program's Smoking Gun

As one of four Civilian Astronaut Consultant Pilots from the Apollo Moon Program, Ken is a retired aerospace engineer, U.S. Marine, and “NASA whistleblower.” He refused to strictly follow orders and destroy a nearly-complete collection of 8” x 10” glossy photo-prints from the Apollo program, photos that are highly controversial and revealing in their content. This eye-opening collection, which carries a higher resolution in its photographic quality than what is found online, is no longer available from NASA at this time.

An important part of Johnston‘s duty was to provide photographic and preliminary analysis of the lunar samples to the contributing scientists from around the world. The photographic documentation was to document the lunar samples’ exact location and orientation in situ. In addition to the photos he provided copies of the lunar sample information catalogs to the scientists. As such, he had in his office several sets of photographs taken by Apollo astronauts with their chest-mounted Hasselblad cameras. When the lunar sample distribution wound down, he was instructed by Bud Laskawa, his boss, to destroy what remained of the photo archive, but Johnston kept one set as a personal collection for a work portfolio. Presented by Ken Johnston.

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