Actually, they aren't true, so they aren't facts.
Nothing in the video makes any sense if you apply some common sense to it. I'd love to see some supporting evidence for Mr. Irnes' statement that:
"NASA scrubs all the radio transmissions between the astronauts and Huston." But you won't ever see any supporting evidence, since by definition
any "scrubbed" transmissions would no longer exist. How convenient.
Take a look at any of the pictures of the moon, either the ones taken by Apollo astronauts, unmanned landers/orbiters belonging to both the United
States and the Soviet Union, the ESA's recent Smart-1 probe
, etc. Show me some evidence -
and ACTUAL evidence, not "suspicious shadows along the crater wall" or some such nonsense - of these supposed "factory domes" or anything else.
And don't try to apply the argument that there is some sort of massive worldwide conspiracy to hide evidence of ET's to keep us off the moon. If
there really were alien factories, etc. on the moon ever nation on Earth would be scrabbling to get up there to get their hands on advanced technology
and the like.
Either NASA somehow "sanatizes" all the radio traffic between orbiting spacecraft (or, in the case of Apollo, spacecraft in transfer to a lunar
orbit), or they don't. You can't have it both ways, so which is it?
Oh, I don't doubt that the recordings between Gemini 7 and Huston that they play in the video are genuine. As far as the astronauts calling out
information to Huston about "a bogey at 10 o'clock high", that "bogey" could be anything, including a piece of space junk, a Soviet satellite,
etc. Since we had been sending satellites into orbit for eight years at that point (Sputnik in 1957 to Gemini 7 in 1965), there are any number of
objects that could account for that "bogey".
Also, regarding the claim that NASA began to refer to UFO's by the code-name of Santa Claus, I am only aware of one instance wherein astronauts used
the phrase "Santa Claus" in conversations with Huston, and that was during the Apollo 8
which was coming out of lunar radio black out on Christmas Day, 1968. It was a play on the phrase "Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa Claus", which is
a famous line from a movie of the same name.