(ORDO NEWS) — Only 12 people had the honor to see what the Earth looks like from the surface of the Moon. However, only one of them stated that aliens prevented a nuclear war between the Soviet Union and the United States in order to protect humanity from self-destruction.
Edgar Mitchell is best remembered for entering a code consisting of 80 lines during the lunar descent of the Apollo 14 mission in 1971.
He also claimed that top military authorities had suppressed evidence of unidentified flying objects, supposedly alien spacecraft, that were particularly fond of flying over the White Sands test site in New Mexico. Living in New Mexico gave him a different perspective on the state.
Alien beings were interested in White Sands because atomic bombs were tested there. They were curious about America’s military capabilities. Conversations with people showed him that the aliens were trying to keep humanity from starting a war and help build peace on our planet.
Mitchell also told the Mirror that other soldiers told him that extraterrestrial spacecraft disabled nuclear missiles and brought them down over the Pacific coast.
Just 2 years after landing on the moon, he abruptly quit NASA, divorced his wife, and formed the Institute of Noetic Sciences, where he began to openly discuss his less popular ideas.
He used it as a platform to talk about the discovery of new worlds in ways unrelated to established science or religion. He became increasingly convinced that alien life had visited Earth and was helping humanity move on a more spiritual path.
Mitchell developed his metaphysical and alien views during his training as a pilot, although he was not recognized as an eccentric or for his unusual statements.
He was one of the most capable and intelligent pilots in the United States military. NASA also saw this potential, giving Mitchell the opportunity to fulfill a dream he had been nurturing ever since President John F. Kennedy proposed to the US to put a man on the moon.
Mitchell was ready to launch when Kennedy announced in 1961 that the goal of the space program was to go to the moon.
He stated that this was what he had always desired. Since childhood, he has been striving for adventure, knowledge and discovery, and this is what motivates him throughout his life.
Mitchell spent most of his adult life in the US Navy. Prior to graduate school in the Navy, he was a naval aviator.
He became a Navy research pilot and later earned a Ph.D. in astronautics and aeronautics. He ended up enrolling in the US Air Force Research Pilot School to become a test pilot. He taught astronauts math and navigation while striving to be first in his class as a test pilot.
He became a NASA astronaut in 1966, just 13 years after enlisting. Mitchell was to fly on Apollo 9 and 10, as well as on the ill-fated Apollo 13. But it wasn’t until Apollo 14 that Edgar Mitchell touched the surface of the moon.
Returning to Earth, he finally got the opportunity to enjoy the scenery. The view of the Earth from the outside changed his view of himself and of humanity. He described it as a “strong… general impact” in a 2016 interview with VICE.
According to him, looking at the Earth from orbit, a person asks the question: “Who are we, how did we get here and where are we going?”. And this is an old, old question that people have been asking for a long time.
His experience taught him that our science may be wrong on these matters, and our religious cosmologies may be outdated and misguided. And now, since we are an alien civilization, we must ask these questions again and put much more effort into finding solutions.
The former sailor who became the sixth person to walk on the moon died at the age of 85 in 2016.
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