Charles K. Johnson
This article needs additional citations for verification. (August 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
This article includes a list of references, related reading or external links, but its sources remain unclear because it lacks inline citations. (August 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
Charles Kenneth Johnson (July 24, 1924 – March 19, 2001) was, from 1972 until his death, the president of the International Flat Earth Research Society, which he and his wife ran from their home in California. He claimed that the Apollo Moon landings, and space exploration in general, were faked to lead people away from the biblical truth that the world was flat.
In his obituary, Tim Bullamore wrote, "Although the world at large was slow to accept his work, Johnson remained cheerful and unruffled. He enjoyed smoking a cigar while watching the sun set over the flat desert. He was regularly interviewed by curious journalists and was often invited to speak about his subject. He received large quantities of mail, not all of it ridiculing his work, and on one occasion he starred in an ice-cream advertisement." 
- The Flat-out Truth: Earth Orbits? Moon Landings? A Fraud! Says This Prophet. Robert J. Schadewald. Science Digest, July 1980. Detailed profile of Johnson and the Society.
- The International Flat Earth Research Society. Robert P. J. Day, 1993. Includes a promotional flyer written by Johnson. Part of the talk.origins archive on the Evolution/Creationism archive.