Randall Fitzgerald began his journalism career in 1974 in Washington, D.C. as an investigative reporter for syndicated columnist Jack Anderson. He has since written for The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, and for 20 years was an editor with Reader's Digest. Randall is the author of several books, including Lucky You: Proven Strategies You Can Use to Find Your Fortune, and his latest, The Hundred Year Lie: How Food and Medicine Are Destroying Your Health.
Appearing in the middle two hours, investigative reporter Randall Fitzgerald presented an update on the problems synthetic chemicals are causing for living creatures and the environment. ... More »Host: George Noory
Investigative reporter Randall Fitzgerald believes that the interaction of synthetic chemicals is wreaking havoc on human health and weakening people's immune systems. ... More »Host: George Noory
Investigative reporter Randall Fitzgerald returned to the show to chat about luck and intuition and the relationship between them.He believes that luck can stem from a person tapping into their intuition about situations, as well as the intentions of other people. ... More »Host: George Noory
Author Randall Fitzgerald (doctorluck.com) discussed the role of luck in our lives based on his interviews and personal research. He recounted a phenomenal streak of luck he had gambling on slot machines at an Indian casino near his home. Fitzgerald said he tapped into his own radar system for sensing which machines were "pregnant" and ready to pay off. In one instance, he described seeing a hypnagogic image of three 7's on a slot machine, which propelled him to drive to the casino, where he subsequently won big on the specific machine he saw. The evidence suggests that the human body can act as a receiver of precognitive information, he explained. Fitzgerald sees gambling as metaphor for life, and considers luck to be an energetic force. In the case of beginners luck, he found several factors at play: a lack of attachment, a sense of excitement, and no habits of mind. Bad luck can be related to habitual ways of thinking, such as the "self fulfilling prophecy," he noted. He r ... More »Host: George Noory