Giant Reptile, Giant Moth, Giant Robot - Is Giant Jellyfish Invasion A Surprise To Anyone In Tokyo?

Dateline Tokyo: National Geographic’s Julian Ryall is reporting that “Giant Jellyfish seem poised to invade Japan, and experts are warning fishers to brace themselves for an inundation that could wreak havoc on their industry.”
Of course, seeing as how Tokyo has in the past been a magnet for Giant Reptile attacks, Giant Moth (summoned by a pair of minute Japanese pop-stars) Attacks, and Giant Robot attacks, one wonders if anyone on the island nation is surprised by the fact that a “Giant Something-Or-Other” is pondering an impending invasion?
As a precaution, citizens of Japan are being encouraged to avoid the nation’s thousands of miles of coastline - similarly, the staff here at the Museum are planning an to order in sushi, before the impact on the fishing industry is felt.
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“Man (Maybe) Walks On Moon” - One Giant Hoax By Man, Or One Massive Conspiracy By Mankind?

July 20th, 1969 marks the 40th anniversary of NASA’s successful attempt at putting a man on the moon.
Or, some would claim, it marks the 40th anniversary of NASA’s successful attempt at faking putting a man on the moon.
According to a 1999 Gallup Poll survey, approximately 6% of US Citizens believe the Apollo Mission was a hoax and another 5% had “no opinion.” The credit - or blame - for this conspiracy theory can most likely be attributed to Bill Kaysing and his 1974 self-published book titled: “We Never Went To The Moon: America’s Thirty Billion Dollar Swindle.”
Interestingly enough, Kaysing was no run-of-the-mill crackpot, he worked for Rocketdyne (a division of North American Aviation, and later of Rockwell International) where the Saturn V rocket engines were built.
Additionally, Warner Bros.’ 1978 thriller Capricorn One - about a faked mission to Mars, is also cited as a major catalyst for increasing global suspicion about the veracity of NASA’s lunar accomplishments, and to this day, the “fact” that the US faked landing a man on the moon is taught in Cuban schools.
And as recently as 2001, Fox TV aired a “fair and balanced” piece of broadcast journalism titled: “Conspiracy Theory: Did We Land On The Moon?” that investigated the possibility that the Apollo mission was indeed a hoax.
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