Dr. Ramon E. Lopez, co-author of Storms from the Sun, explores the emerging physical science of space weather and traces its increasing impact on a society that relies on space-based technologies. Dr. Lopez is currently is a Professor of Physics at the University of Texas at Arlington and a Co-Director of the Center for Integrated Space Weather Modeling. He received his B.S. degree in Physics from the University of Illinois, and his M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Space Physics from Rice University.
Art Bell: Somewhere in Time returned to 7/1/02 when author Ramon Lopez spoke about the emerging science of space weather. ... More »Host: Art Bell - Somewhere In Time
In the first half, Prof. Ramon E. Lopez talked about space weather, sun cycles and potential solar storms that could knock out the power grids, satellites, and communications. Scholar, award-winning poet, Jungian psychoanalyst, and cantadora (keeper of the old stories in the Latina tradition), Dr. Clarissa Pinkola Estes discussed manifestations of evil on both psychological and spiritual levels. ... More »Host: George Noory
Former Army Colonel, Dr. John Alexander shared his expertise in non-lethal weaponry and modern warfare, and also reacted to Jon Ronson's recent appearance on the show. He claimed that Ronson got a large number of facts wrong in his book The Men Who Stare at Goats, which purportedly documented secretive military experiments using the paranormal. ... More »Host: George Noory
Sunday's main guest, Dr. Simeon Hein, the director of the Institute for Resonance, a nonprofit in Boulder, Colorado, discussed his study of subtle-energy sciences. One of his conclusions is that most crop circles are man made. Prof. Ramon Lopez, the co-author of Storms from the Sun, appeared in the first hour, offering an analysis of the current solar flare cycle. ... More »Host: Art Bell
Physics professor Ramon Lopez discussed the science of space weather, on Thursday's program. The co-author of Storms from the Sun, Lopez said that "it's the sun that drives the space environment, at least for us." A planet such as Jupiter is different because it has larger internal forces. ... More »Host: George Noory