Bill Nye, scientist, engineer, comedian, author, and inventor, is a man with a mission: to help foster a scientifically literate society, to help people everywhere understand and appreciate the science that makes our world work.
It was in Seattle that Bill began to combine his love of science with his flair for comedy, when he won the Steve Martin look-alike contest and developed dual careers as an engineer by day and a stand-up comic by night. Eventually, Bill quit his day engineering day job and made the transition to a night job as a comedy writer and performer on Seattle's home-grown ensemble comedy show "Almost Live." This is where "Bill Nye the Science Guy®" was born.
Author and researcher Marie D. Jones discussed various aspects of time travel from scientific, historical, and paranormal angles. A number of great scientists have looked at time travel like Albert Einstein and Stephen Hawking. Tesla experienced a high-voltage shock to his body during a laboratory experiment, and claimed that during that moment, he ascended into a kind of oneness of space-time in which time disappeared. First hour guest, Bill Nye, "the Science Guy," argued that teaching creationism to children in school is not appropriate (a video in which he expounds on this has been seen over 2 million times). ... More »Host: George Noory
George was joined by science educator and television host Bill Nye (The Science Guy) for the first two hours of Friday night's program. Nye expressed concern about what he called a "crisis in science education," as well as talked about some of his inventions. During Open Lines, David, a physician and self-proclaimed skeptic from South Pasadena, phoned in to share an amazing experience that happened to him in December 1990. ... More »Host: George Noory