Moire is a function of the lens and the imager. How obvious it appears can be related to the capabilities of the display, but the NLE will not actually introduce moire that isn't already there.
So if you're getting moire in your shots, the solutions are to change the subject matter so that very fine lines aren't a part of the scene, or to get a camera with a better lens and a better imager.
Does not look as moire to me, but interlaced footage.
Set display to First Field. See how that looks.
Thanks for the replies.
Joe, hen you move around your picture, it looks very much like the video I have -- so it seems like moire to me.
Changing display properties had no effect.
I dont' see how the problem could be exclusively that of the camera, since different software eliminates the effect: the clip is constant, the software varies (Premiere CS5 vs Medial Player 12).
How the clip is displayed can affect how bad the moire appears. But it is only introduced into the media during shooting, when fine details in the scene are unresolvable by the lens and imager. And so the only real solution is to change the scene, or improve the hardware.
As far as I can see on both picture i'll think that's no moire, but rather than an interlaced problem.
Take a look here: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interlaced_video
Do you have tried to export as mpeg to a DVD and show the clips on a TV?
Regards from Germany
Thanks Todd! For some reason, randomly my Adobe decided to interpret a footage as Interlaced and not Progressive and I was so mind boggled by trying to figure out why am I getting combing, until I had to actually exclusively interpret the footage as Progressive. Very unusual, but it's fine now.