The Lunar Exploration Analysis Group (LEAG) convened a Lunar Community Forum at the 40th LPSC on Tuesday 25 March 2009. The aim of this meeting was to facilitate discussion among the lunar community about what would be the highest priority science missions after the current slate of scheduled and proposed missions (concluding with the International Lunar Network). This discussion continues at this meeting. Approximately 180 people were in attendance and the meeting lasted approximately 70 minutes. General comments included exploring the Moon is good for solar system exploration because it represents a body frozen in time that records some of the earliest processes in solar system evolution (e.g., planetary differentiation, impact flux and processes), the Apollo landing sites need to be preserved as sites of historical interest, and care is required not to get too constrained in our future planning such that we cannot respond to new results. Specific mission scenarios discussed were SPA and Nectaris Basin sample returns to address impact history, exploration of the lunar poles (i.e., permanently shadowed regions and H deposits), Aristarchus Plateau exploration and sample return. Technology developments mentioned included generic robotic sample return mission for the Moon, long range rovers (building on MSL heritage), in situ dating instruments (few million year resolution), and development of lunar hoppers to visit several places during one mission. Finally, potential ESMD-SMD missions were discussed: ISRU technology demonstration on the lunar surface, in situ lunar dust toxicity studies, an exploration of the lunar magnetic anomalies.