It is admitted and known even by globe-earth theory that the same side of the Moon has always faced the Earth, and that we have never seen the “dark side of the Moon” from our perspective here on Earth.
First of all, how can that be possible? The official explanation is that everything is rotating, spinning and orbiting in such exact synchronicity that we never see the dark side. By the way, NASA recently released what is supposed to be a video of the dark side of the Moon from some kind of supposed satellite that is supposedly traveling through space. But if you really look at this video, it looks like faked computer imagery, which is exactly what it is. Click here to see it from the “official” source.
I don’t mean to get lost in tangents, but this supposed video of the supposed “dark side of the moon” completely contradicts the “official” explanation that the Moon orbits around the Earth once every 27 days, 7hours, 43 minutes, 11.6 seconds. It seems to me that this fake video shows the Moon orbiting around the Earth very quickly, so that it would take much much less time than 27 days to complete one orbit. But I guess they forget to take that particular lie into account when they created this fake video. I understand, though, it’s hard to keep all the lies straight.
Anyway, back to the present question: If the same side is always facing us, then how is it possible that the features that we see on the Moon are so-called craters formed by “meteor” or “asteroid” strikes, which is what we have been told by the powers that be?
How could a meteor (or whatever they say it is) hit the side of the Moon that is always facing the Earth? Wouldn’t that meteor have to pass through the Earth in order to hit the side of the Moon that is facing the Earth?
I can imagine one possible answer that NASA would conjure up: “Those craters are there because our Moon was hit by meteors before the Moon came into the Earth’s orbit.” I’ll bet that’s what they would say.
I don’t believe that the features we see on the Moon are craters caused by meteor strikes. I don’t know what the Moon is exactly (there is a theory circulating around that I believe may be the case, which I might write about later), but the features we see from our perspective seem to be some kind of cumulative effect of the electro-magnetic energy that lights the Moon up as its own light source.