After college, Doug Fine strapped on a backpack and traveled to five continents, reporting from remote forests and war zones in Burma, Rwanda, Laos, Guatemala and Tajikistan. He has filed radio work for NPR and PRI and is the author of Too High to Fail, Farewell, My Subaru and Not Really An Alaskan Mountain Man. His print work has appeared in The Washington Post, Wired, Salon, U.S. News and World Report, The Christian Science Monitor and Outside. Fine lives in a remote valley in New Mexico among a few goats and many coyotes. Fine enjoys hiking, running, kayaking, shamanistic drumming, dancing, gardening, siestas, Peter Sellers movies, hot springs, massages, reading and staying alive. He is not quite competent at the saxophone, though he can catch a mean salmon.
In the first half, journalist Doug Fine discussed the implications of the faltering prohibition on hemp and how legalization will pave the way for a rejuvenation of the U.S. economy through the cultivation of industrial hemp. 3rd hour guest, Grammy nominated musician David Young spoke about how George Harrison's spirit began appearing in his life. Paranormal investigator Joshua P. Warren talked about demons and angels in the last hour. ... More »Host: George Noory
In the first half of the show, John B. Wells was joined by Judge Jim Gray for a discussion on the issue of marijuana and drug prohibition laws in the United States. In the latter half of the program, author Doug Fine talked about legal cannabis farming and how it benefits the economy. ... More »Host: John B. Wells