In a news release posted from NASA July 29, 2016, it is announced “NASA Television’s Space Station Live program will be phased out in August and discontinued Sept. 1.”
In its place they will continue to air highlights from the week of live coverage of “dynamic space station operations, including launches, dockings, landings, spacewalks and briefings.” Basically speaking, programming will be pre-packaged and presented to the public as NASA chooses to present it and not be available as a 24/7 live feed from the ISS for anyone to observe. That means all the space anomalies, like the countless Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon or UAPs that UFO enthusiasts around the world capture and report on, will no longer be available for public scrutiny.
The ending of this live feed is yet another example of why NASA cannot be trusted in telling the public the truth about intelligent life beyond in the universe. Why else would they present “dynamic” packaged video programming in place of what we all can witness for ourselves? Many people enthusiastically monitor the live feed streaming from the ISS. Some of the photos and videos posted online have gone viral with views in the millions, like the attached image found at one of the websites where anomalies seen on ISS feeds are presented. The suggestion is that there are craft entering the earth’s atmosphere or monitoring the International Space Station that appear to be something other than space junk or debris.
streetcap1 capture Interesting to note is that many times when these UAP are captured on camera, NASA turns off the feed and the live streaming link gets temporarily cut off. Coincidence?
In a move that further widens the gap of trust between the public and what governmental institutions like NASA tell us concerning intelligent life in the universe, one can only assume there is something being covered up and hidden from public view, literally. Why else then, is NASA discontinuing the ISS live feed?
In an attempt to better understand this directly, EMN reached out to the Press Department at NASA only to be told that “Space Station Live is a daily, 30 minute show on NASA Television and is not the same as the live video feeds from ISS.”
When pressed further about the live feed from ISS being discontinued EMN was again told that “we are only discontinuing the 30-minute live program on NASA TV called “Space Station Live.” NASA did not answer why, nor respond to additional questions concerning anomalies seen on the feeds. There was no further response. Clearly, there is something NASA does not want us to see. Why?
In September, NASA will bring its online audience inside the world of human spaceflight as never before, from its Johnson Space Center in Houston — home to NASA’s astronaut corps, the storied mission control and several human spaceflight programs.
New and unique stories from the International Space Station, Orion spacecraft program, and other human spaceflight projects, will take viewers behind the scenes of the groundbreaking science taking place off the Earth, for the Earth, and the technology NASA is developing to prepare for its journey to Mars. This programming will be available to a worldwide audience on various NASA social media accounts, including YouTube.
NASA Television’s Space Station Live program will be phased out in August and discontinued Sept. 1. However, NASA TV will continue to air live coverage of dynamic space station operations, including launches, dockings, landings, spacewalks and briefings. NASA TV also will continue to air weekly highlights of life onboard station in the short-format Space to Ground program, also available on YouTube and via podcast. Daily updates on space station research and operations will continue to be posted to the International Space Station blog, as will more detailed daily rundowns of crew activities on the in-orbit status report blog.
Digital audiences also have the option of receiving weekly video highlights by subscribing to Johnson’s news release email list. To receive this weekly highlights email, and other news and updates from Johnson, email firstname.lastname@example.org with “subscribe” in the subject line. Or, check out the hundreds of hours of raw video from the station that is available for download from Johnson’s video collection archive, with additional video added daily.