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Kaysing alleged that his own publishers were in cahoots with NASA to suppress the book after he received a letter from his own editor saying that the manuscript wasn't good enough for publication.Kaysing then self-published both the book and the letter, creating a false Streisand effect.Proponents of the hoax theory insist that there are no stars visible in any of the footage or photographs taken on the moon. Take any image at night and you'll very rarely see stars in the sky.This is because stars are faint things, which is the very reason you can't see them during the day.but persistent, number of people who think that the Apollo Moon landings of the late 60s and early 70s were staged and faked propaganda films produced by NASA in pursuit of embarrassing the USSR in the Cold War, as opposed to the actual moon landings taking place being an infinitely greater triumph of the US over the USSR - but disregard that fact.
Aforementioned Bill Kaysing argued for a middle ground between this option and the previous option: namely, that Apollo spacecraft went into a low orbit on remote control, but astronauts themselves were whisked away to the "moon set" in Nevada before launch.
This is usually connected to the claim that the space outside low Earth orbit is filled with deadly radiation, as made for example by Bart Sibrel.
Proponents of such claims never bother to check the facts, such as what kinds of ionizing radiation exist in space, what are their sources, what are the expected radiation levels and what protective measures are taken against them.
Spaniard Juan José Benítez is another, saying Apollo XI astronauts found an abandoned alien base that they destroyed with a nuclear bomb. that turned out to be fake and done by a Basque animation company.
Independent journalist Marcus Allen has said that, as a professional photographer, he is certain that none of the photographic materials from Apollo could have actually been obtained on the Moon, for technical reasons.