That is just so wrong in every way. First of all I presume what you’re referring to is Lunokhod, not Lunoshok. Lunokhod met all of its major program objectives and was a marvel of success for its day. Its primary purpose wasn’t scientific research, but to gather data and provide learnings to support the Soviet manned lunar program, and it did what it was designed to do. Indeed Lunokhod 1 successfully operated on the surface of the moon for nearly a year, and Lunokhod 2 set a record for distance traveled by a man-made extraterrestrial vehicle that was unbroken for 41 years.
We didn’t hear much about them because the first lander arrived after Apollo astronauts had already walked on the moon, so as pure propaganda it was kind of anti-climactic. The Americans had won the propaganda war. But what had they really achieved? Scientifically, as I said, really not all the much, and nothing that could not have been done far more easily and cheaply with robotics.
Modern robotics is phenomenally more advanced than what it was in the days of Apollo and Lunokhod. Our knowledge of the solar system has been immeasurably enriched by robotic missions like Mars orbiters, Voyager, Cassini, Viking, Spirit and Opportunity, Curiosity, New Horizons, the several comet exploration missions, and others I can’t think of right now. Not to mention the many orbiting observatories – we tend to think mainly of Hubble but there are actually about a hundred different ones in total. And that fascinating and priceless knowledge will continue to grow if we don’t blow the entire NASA budget on some ill-advised manned program that costs more than all the robotic missions put together.