Author David Hagberg uses his background in the military as well as the study of mathematics, physics, astronomy, psychology, philosophy and religion to understand the complexities of geopolitics. He is known for fast-paced international thrillers which have been eerily on target in predicting the course of world events.
George Noory was joined by writer David Hagberg, who shared his belief that an impending global energy war is currently brewing. In the first hour, author and crop circle expert Freddy Silva talked about sacred sites as well as evidence which shows that these places of power are built at magnetically sensitive locations that are capable of altering states of consciousness. ... More »Host: George Noory
Art Bell: Somewhere in Time returned to 9/26/01 when author David Hagberg discussed his novel, Joshua's Hammer, about Osama Bin Laden and Al Qaeda (written a year before 9/11). ... More »Host: Art Bell - Somewhere In Time
Ian was joined by writer David Hagberg, who talked about the former Soviet Union, US-Russia relations, and the Russian military mindset. Hagberg said Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin has been using petrodollars to re-modernize Russia's military and refurbish their nuclear weapons. Though he does not expect a shooting war to break out between Russia and United States anytime soon, Hagberg did express fear that we may once again find ourselves in a nuclear standoff with Russia. The future of war is economic, Hagberg continued, noting how the United States bankrupted the former Soviet Union by focusing on defense spending.Hagberg also discussed the recent conflict between Georgia and Russia, America's "provocative" anti-missile system in Poland, and Russia's claim to natural resources in the North Pole, as well as his book, Mutiny: The True Events That Inspired The Hunt For Red October. Hagberg co-wrote the book with Boris Gindin, a former Soviet naval officer who was ... More »Host: Ian Punnett
David Hagberg, the author of numerous fast-paced international thrillers, appeared on Monday night's program. Eerily, he described events similar to 9/11 in Joshua's Hammer, which he wrote in 1998 and featured Osama bin Laden as a character. "All the signs were there," Hagberg said. Instead of waging war, he suggested one effective way to reduce terrorism would be for the US to launch a marketing campaign to convince the Islamic world that Americans are a friendly people. ... More »Host: George Noory