Press Release LOS ANGELES, Sept. 15, 2003 George Noory, who became the full-time host of Coast to Coast AM in January of this year, has signed a long-term contract with Premiere Radio Networks, according to Kraig T. Kitchin, president/COO of Premiere. George has come on the national scene fast, taking over Coast to Coast AM with a steady 475 affiliates, said Kitchin. The show has also continued its remarkable position as the highest rated overnight talk show in the nation. We are very pleased with his success, he added. Growth stories can be found across the board of the shows 475 affiliate base. For instance, from winter 2003 to spring 2003, Coast to Coast AM is up eight percent in Los Angeles, up 44 percent in Seattle, up 115 percent in Tampa, up 88 percent in Portland and up 60 percent in Las Vegas. Noory is number one in his time slot in all of these markets for persons 12+, with the exception of Los Angeles, where hes #1 for adults 35-64. In addition, Noor
Music legend Johnny Cash, passed away Friday, September 12, 2003, in Nashville, Tennessee.The following statement was issued today by manager of Johnny Cash, Lou Robin: In honor of the Cash families privacy during these times, the decision has been made to hold private - both the visitation and the funeral services. They wish to thank everyone for their prayers at this difficult time. The following statement was issued today by the family of Johnny Cash:The family of Johnny Cash, in this sad hour, is greatly comforted by the outpouring of love and respect for his remarkable life. We also take solace in the knowledge that he is again reunited with his dearest companion, June. Our lives, and indeed the entire planet, will forever feel the emptiness of his loss, but his music and the greatness of his spirit will endure. A public memorial is being planned and the date is yet to be announced. Flowers may be sent to:Hendersonville Funeral Home353 Johnny Cash
Glenn Kimball will be discussing Melchizedek, whom he says was the first recorded person to be given the promise that he would have power over his death and not die (Hebrews 5: 4-10). Described as the King of Salem in the Bible, he was pictured giving Abraham bread and wine, in the famous painting by Rubens.
Tonight's guest, James Gardner, breaks away from both mainstream scientific and religious thought, with his "biocosm" theory. "The immense saga of biological evolution on Earth is one tiny chapter in an ageless tale of the struggle of the creative force of life against
the brute intransigence of lifeless matter," he writes. This view turns the standard scientific precept that life developed randomly and is of no cosmic significance, on its head. Gardner's hypothesis also parts from the Judeo-Christian notion of an unknowable supernatural Creator. He writes "the mind of God is the natural culmination of the evolution of the mind of humans and other intelligent creatures throughout the universe." But what if "life" itself is merely a label of our own invention? "Try as we might to impose a definition of life on nature, there are bound to be instances where the distinction between living and non-living is blurred or indeterminate," David Darling expounds in his Extraterre
Gary Pratt, the founder of the think tank Tree House Consulting shared some of his group's innovative technologies in the first hour of Tuesday's show. One of their techniques involves the use of frequency vibrations, such as used in Tesla's experiments. Pratt cited a "hologramic disc sticker" as one of their innovations which could be used to change molecular structures. In a live demonstration, he explained how such a sticker could be used to cool the temperature of ice water, by acting as a "radiant barrier." Among some of Tree House's other environmentally friendly concepts are durable roof tiles made from recycled tires, and a special soil polymer, that doesn't dry out even when sitting out in the desert. According to Pratt, it could have tremendous applications for planting and growing without irrigation.
By Linda C. Years ago, I worked at a barbeque place and had to be at work at 4:30 in the morning. On my route I walked by the back side of a big park; it was said to be a special place in the past for the Native Americans with natural springs right off the Colorado river. One morning I was walking as usual and I passed this place that went under the bridge; it was a little path opposite a tunnel and I heard what sounded like a small kitten mewing just out of sight in the shadows. I stopped and called to it to see if I could make it come out; it wouldn't, so I kept on walking. For several days this went on, then something started to change. It was the sound the animal was making; it became more insistent; like a cat when it's watching you open a can of cat food. Then the sound it was making turned into a sound an angry cat makes when it growls at you. By then I knew it wasn't an animal, not even close. By this time I was praying when I walked. This seemed to make it more angry,
Tonight's guest, Col. John Alexander is an expert in the cutting edge technology of non-lethal weaponry, some of which seems right out of the pages of science-fiction. And yet, there's one non-lethal weapon which was successfully employed in Operation Iraqi Freedom, that's decidedly low-tech. Cold, hard cash. In the October issue of Soldier of Fortune, Don McLean notes that while less-than-lethal military weapons are often too lethal, or too useless, "bald-faced bribery," can be more effective than a precision bomb, and comes with no collateral damage. According to his article "The Greenback Bomb: The Smartest Ordnance of All," the Pentagon acknowledged the importance of such methods, and oversaw PsyOps forces that in addition to massive leaflet drops, used a barrage of "black methods." Senior Iraqi officials were "inundated with emails and calls to their mobile phones. The messages were personal, usually tailored to the individual," and urged surrender for the benefit of themsel