Templar Moonshot: Catholic, Buddhist, And Islamic Countries Look To Join The Space Race

For the planners of the 2000 years of Christianity party in Los Angeles, it seemed to be an easy thing to add the fact that they were planning on committing party budget to add an digital archive library on the moon- replete with a ‘tools’ library that included moon rovers and equipment that would allow government, universities, and even high schools access to a moon laboratory remotely.

Of course, shortly after a quiet announcement was made, NASA started to announce the frontloading of their moon agenda- a schedule which contains some very excellent steps forward for humanity.
Within the space of a couple of months, NASA announcements of previously created programs from its roadmap outstripped any ‘wow’ effect that might have ordinarily gone to the Templar2000la.com party organizers putting the moon archive idea forward.
When asked about the effect of space news moving from Mars to the Moon over the short-term, LA Party Host David Gass pointed out that whereas the Templar announcement may have underlined the fact that the Moon is a better payload opportunity for most NASA, European and Asian contractors, a lot of what NASA has on its roadmap for the Moon does not overlap that much with the goals of the Templar Archive and Library. “Ultimately, the Templar Archive and Library seeks to allow countries and religious groups that aren’t always actively NASA’s main partners to develop materials and processes such as shields, terra-forming technology, water management, and multi-functional “moonbot” creation. In some ways, the focus on a steady procession of important advances instead of a technology race allows those religions, educational institutions, and companies that get involved with us the ability to leverage Space research for a lower cost than what they would initially find with the majors.”
The archive portion of what will be put up on the moon apparently focuses on creating an art and history archive that will eventually be ensconced in a set of monumental earth buildings created on the moon using automated construction techniques. According to Gass, “Religion obviously doesn’t die when you leave the planet. In fact, a greater public understanding of the role of frequency and other scientific truths will probably allow the world’s great religions to advance alongside humanity in outer space.”
Appropriately, the organizing committee for the technology underpinning the end of the 2020’s establishment of the archive is now being recruited.