Christopher Knight has worked in advertising and marketing for over thirty years. Until recently he was the Chairman of an English advertising agency called 'Paradigm,' which was named the country's advertising agency of the year in the year 2000. He now divides his time between marketing consultancy and historical research.
Christopher has written four books to date, several co-authored with Robert Lomas. He has invested seven years conducting research into the origins of Freemasonic rituals. His interest in Freemasonry began in 1976 when he joined a local lodge simply to find out what these men did behind their closed doors. Over the next couple of years he realized that nobody understood what the rituals were about or where they had come from. Over a quarter of a century later he has tracked the origins of these rituals down to prehistoric stonemasons in the British Isles.
Author Christopher Knight talked about how knowledge from a highly advanced civilization can be seen in the henges in Britain, the Pyramids of Giza, and even in the design of Washington, DC. In the first hour, rock legend Tommy James (of Tommy James & The Shondells) shared the story of how he climbed to the top of the 1960s music charts with a little help from a mob-run record label. ... More »Host: Ian Punnett
Authors Christopher Knight and Alan Butler shared their theory that the moon is artificial and that it was deliberately engineered to sustain life on Earth. The moon is precisely designed "like a Swiss Clock," and built to a "mathematical blueprint," said Butler. The material the moon is made out of came from the surface layers of the Earth, likely drawn from there using a series of small black holes that were placed in orbit around the planet, they explained. ... More »Host: George Noory
Author Christopher Knight shared his research into Freemasonry, including its rituals and origins. He disputed the idea that the members at the top of the hierarchy, such as 33 Degree Masons had any secretive knowledge, and said in fact they were likely to know less than those with lower degrees. ... More »Host: George Noory