Ken Johnston spent 23 years at NASA working with numerous space programs as well as the astronauts who manned those missions. He was one of the five original pilots who tested all of the Apollo equipment including the lunar module which later carried Neil Armstrong and Buzz Aldrin. He is familiar with the processes of checks and balances used within NASA to secure the safety of a mission.
Ken Johnston, who worked for NASA's Lunar Receiving Laboratory during the Apollo missions, says he was fired for telling the truth. He joined George Knapp to share his contention that NASA knows there is evidence for both modern and ancient artifacts on the moon, as well as an active base there. ... More »Host: George Knapp
Broadcasting live from the WNIS studio in Norfolk, Virginia, George hosted an evening of Open Lines. Several callers phoned in at George's request to share their dreams about falling (and hitting the ground). ... More »Host: George Noory
George Noory, now hosting the first Sunday of each month, welcomed Richard C. Hoagland of Enterprise Mission, who was paired with two different guests. In Hour 2, Hoagland brought on ex-NASA employee Ken Johnston, and the two discussed various issues related to the Shuttle Discovery. Tim Ventura of American Antigravity joined the show for the next two hours. ... More »Host: George Noory
In a provocative Wednesday night show, Richard Hoagland (enterprisemission) joined George for the entire program to discuss a cover-up of Moon anomalies and the current Shuttle investigation. Three other guests were also featured as part of the line-up. Hoagland and space expert Dr. David Livingston (thespaceshow.com) talked about the recent hearings being conducted into the Columbia tragedy. But rather than dwell on the specific cause of the mishap, they hoped that the hearings would raise the larger issueâ€”that the US space program has lost its way. "There's no vision going back and forth between the Space Station," Livingston said. He and Hoagland agreed that a real vision would involve going to Mars or back to the Moon, to glean new discoveries. Ken Johnston, who worked for NASA for 23 years, appeared in Hour 2, and described screening Apollo footage and seeing a cluster of lights in a moon crater accompanied by a plume of steam. But then two days later when he showed the foot ... More »Host: George Noory
This past Saturday evening Coast to Coast held an unprecedented 9 hour program devoted to looking at the crash of the space shuttle Columbia which had occurred that morning. George Noory hosted the first half of the show, followed by Barbara Simpson in her regular time slot. "The only thing we can be thankful for is they got to fulfill their dreams," Richard C. Hoagland (enterprisemission.com) said of the seven astronauts who died in the accident. Hoagland offered his insights in both halves of the marathon. He was joined by his colleague Mike Bara (lunaranomalies.com), in the latter part of the show, who stated that he thought the Shuttle program has been phenomenally successful, with a good safety record over its more than twenty year history. Phil Plait (badastronomy.com), nicknamed "The Bad Astronomer," who has served to dispel myths about outer space, praised the Shuttle missions for their successful launching of such astronomical satellites as the Chandra Observatory. ... More »Host: George Noory