With George Noory
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Last Show Recap

In the first half, Joseph Sansone, a consulting hypnotist, talked about the history of hypnosis, including its use in ancient cultures, as well its contemporary applications.

Nassim Haramein has spent most of his life researching the geometry of hyperspace, theoretical physics, cosmology, quantum mechanics, biology, and chemistry, as well as anthropology and ancient civilizations. In the latter half, he discussed connections between science, physics, and spirituality, and our place in an evolving universe.

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Fri 03-06  TBA/ Open Lines

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Dr. Edward Tenner

Special Guest

Biography:

If it can go wrong, it will--thus Murphy's Law. Science journalist Edward Tenner looks more closely at this eternal verity, named after a U.S. Air Force captain who, during a test of rocket-sled deceleration, noticed that critical gauges had been improperly set and concluded, "If there's more than one way to do a job and one of those ways will end in disaster, then somebody will do it that way." Tenner concurs, and he gives us myriad case studies of how technological fixes often create bigger problems than the ones they were meant to solve in the first place. Edward Tenner, former executive editor for physical science and history at Princeton University Press, holds a visiting research appointment in the Department of Geological and Geophysical Sciences at Princeton University. He received the A.B. from Princeton and the Ph.D. in history from the University of Chicago and has held visiting research positions at Rutgers University and the Institute for Advanced Study

Books:

Past Shows:

Dr. Edward Tenner

If it can go wrong, it will--thus Murphy's Law. Science journalist EdwardTenner looks more closely at this eternal verity, named after a U.S. AirForce captain who, during a test of rocket-sled deceleration, noticed thatcritical gauges had been improperly set and concluded, "If there's more thanone way to do a job and one of those ways will end in disaster, thensomebody will do it that way." Tenner concurs, and he gives us myriad casestudies of how technological fixes often create bigger problems than theones they were meant to solve in the first place. Edward Tenner, formerexecutive editor for physical science and history at Princeton UniversityPress, holds a visiting research appointment in the Department of Geologicaland Geophysical Sciences at Princeton University. He received the A.B. fromPrinceton and the Ph.D. in history from the University of Chicago and hasheld visiting research positions at Rutgers University and the Institute forAdvanced Study ... More »

Host: Art Bell
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