The truth is you're going out of this world?
A Russian mission proposed for the month would apparently include a mission to prove that American moon landings were real, the best Russian space official joked on Saturday.
Dmitry Rogozin, Russia's president of the Roscosmos space agency, answered a question about 50 years ago that NASA actually landed in the moon about 50 years ago, according to the Associated Press.
"We asked them to check if they were flying out of this goal," Rogozin said in a video on Saturday, Twitter. Said.
The president of the Russian agency joked, grinned and shrugged while answering the question. But the conspiracies surrounding NASA's moon missions are common in Russia.
The Soviet Union left the month program after four experimental moon rocket explosions in the mid-1970s.
In 2015, the former spokesman for the Russian Research Committee called for an investigation into the month's descent of NASA. Vladimir Markin wrote in Op-Ed at a time when an investigation could reveal new perspectives on the upsurge between 1969 and 1972.
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In translating the Moscow Times' Op-Ed, Markin claimed that an international interrogator could explain the disappearance of the film footage from the original moon landing in 1969 and the whereabouts of the moon rocks brought back to the Earth.
"We don't claim to fly [to the moon]and made just one film about it. But all of these scientific or perhaps cultural artefacts are part of the heritage of humanity and their disappearance without a trace is our common loss. An investigation will reveal what is happening, "he wrote, according to the Moscow Times.
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In 2009, NASA admitted that the original registrations of the first month landing had been deleted and reused, but Reuters' report at that time had published restored copies of the original publication of the landing. Authorities said the tapes were reused to save money and that the target was for a live broadcast during the descents.
However, conspiracy theories continued to explode since the man's first day of the month, Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin, when he was the first man to set foot on the moon's surface on July 20, 1969.
A new theory emerged last year on YouTube that the beginning of the last month was staged by Apollo 17, despite the unproven evidence. In a video, he claimed that a video could be seen on a helmet of one of the astronomers of a video and led to a split reaction in comments on the video.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.