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Linda Stasi Photos

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A remarkable discovery has emerged in astrophysics: key properties of the universe have just the right values to make life possible. Most scientists prefer to explain away this uniqueness, insisting that a number of unseen universes must therefore exist, each randomly different. Astrophysicist Bernard Haisch joined George Knapp in the first half of the show to propose the alternative—that the special properties of our universe reflect an underlying intelligent consciousness.

In the second half of the program, veteran journalist Chris Taylor talked about how the Star Wars franchise has conquered our culture with a sense of lightness and exuberance, while remaining serious enough to influence politics, and spread a spirituality that appeals to religious groups and atheists alike.

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Mon 03-30  Entity Encounters Tue 03-31  GMO Fraud Wed 04-01  ET Manipulation Thu 04-02  China's Wealth/ Food Independence Fri 04-03  TBA/ Open Lines


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Linda Stasi Photos

Coast to Coast AM

In tandem with her 01/15/13 appearance, Linda Stasi sends photos along with captions.

At the Monastery in Manoppello, Italy, these photos of the Veil of Veronica were taken by Linda Stasi in 2006, in rapid succession. On the left, the image is smiling without teeth, eyes looking directly at the photographer. On the right, the image has changed, and the mouth is wide open, teeth showing, eyes looking upward. When I showed my traveling companion Father Peter Jacobs the changing images on my digital camera, he fainted on the altar. Click on image to view larger.

On the left is a photo of Dona Heywood, my best friend, taken in Italy in 2004. When I began to write this book in 2005, Dona was stricken with a rare form of fatal cancer, yet remained my biggest advocate to finish this book. She died in November of 2005. In 2007, a year and a half after she died, "Dona" showed up outside my house in Atlantic Beach, NY, in the same bright blue car she had in life, with her constant doggie companion, Angie, as well as Popcorn, her friend Sylvia’s dog. Shocked, freaked, and everything in between, I nonetheless ran outside, and asked "Dona" (or whoever it was!) if she wanted to come in but she just shook her head "no," and stayed outside in the cold for three more hours. She did allow me to take the photos. While "Dona" was outside, I got a call that 50-year old Sylvia that day had been diagnosed with a fatal form of cancer. She died two years later. Click on image to view larger.