With George Noory
Live Nightly 1am - 5am EST / 10pm - 2am PST
Shows

Coast Insider

Not a member? Become a Coast Insider to stream or download new and past shows for 99 cents!
Advertisement

Coast Insider

Not a member? Become a Coast Insider to stream or download new and past shows for 99 cents!
Advertisement

Last Show Recap

Discovering Egypt

In the first half, renowned investigative journalist and author Mark Hertsgaard discussed his latest work on whistleblowers like former NSA workers Edward Snowden and Thomas Drake, who refused to back down in the face of increasingly ferocious official retaliation.

In the latter half, co-founder of the Applied Precognition Project (APP), Marty Rosenblatt, talked about remote viewing with a focus on gleaning information from the future, to use in financial markets and sports betting.

Upcoming Shows

Thu 05-26  Earthfiles Reports Fri 05-27  Ending UFO & Free Energy Secrecy

CoastZone

Sign up for our free CoastZone e-newsletter to receive exclusive daily articles.

Discovering Egypt

Show Archive
Date: Monday - March 22, 2004
Host: George Noory
Guests: Glenn Kimball, David Morrison

Historian Glenn Kimball, fresh from a trip to Egypt, discussed his research there investigating several tombs and sites. He spent time with Zahi Hawass who told him that only 30% of possible excavations of Giza Plateau had been uncovered, and that the "most precious secrets are in the future," waiting to be revealed. One such spot, a new tomb discovered beneath a causeway, is thought to hold items of interest, because it's in a location that has never been looted.

Kimball said that he has established a permanent relationship with Egypt and will be spending a great deal of time there. Impressed by the warmth and compassion of the locals, he noted that "Egypt is a harbor of history," and has an impressive depth of culture extending back 5,000 years.

Asteroid Update

First hour guest, astronomer David Morrison discussed near-earth asteroids, which he said can either be spotted decades in advance or in contrast just a few days before their arrival. In the case of a large asteroid calculated to hit the Earth, Morrison said we now have the technology to gently nudge the object out of our orbit. A typical asteroid is about 10-12 ft. across, while shooting stars are "only the size of a pea," he said. The biggest asteroid is the size of Texas, he noted, though it is thankfully not in our path.

Bumper Music

Bumper music from Monday March 22, 2004

Advertisement