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Plant Communication

Part one: After two decades as a top investigator of corporate fraud, Greg Palast directed the U.S. government’s largest racketeering case in history–winning a $4.3 billion jury award and he also conducted the investigation of fraud charges in the Exxon Valdez grounding. Now working as an investigative journalist, he discussed the dirty tricks being used by both parties to sway the outcomes of elections.

Part two: Dr. Ardy Sixkiller Clarke, a Professor Emeritus at Montana State University, has dedicated her life and career to working with indigenous populations and spent seven years traveling through Belize, Honduras, Guatemala, and Mexico, collecting stories of encounters, sky gods, giants, little people, and aliens. Dr. Clarke detailed the UFO stories of "Urban Indians" who live off reservation lands.

Upcoming Shows

Tue 08-30  Numerology/ ET Wars Wed 08-31  Natural Remedies/ Media Manipulations Thu 09-01  Time Travel Agent/ Tarot Secrets Fri 09-02  Open Lines

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Plant Communication

Show Archive
Date: Wednesday - June 27, 2007
Host: George Noory
Guests: Cleve Backster, Katherine Albrecht

An expert in the polygraph and biocommunication, Cleve Backster related details of his research into electrical responses in plant life. His studies indicate that plants can sense human intent in a kind of "primary perception" that he compared to ESP. For instance, in experiments with bean sprouts --one group of sprouts was praised, the second group ignored, and the third sent negative thoughts-- the praised group grew much faster, he reported.

An experimenter can influence the results of a study. The studies which showed plants preferred classical music might've been the result of experimenter bias against rock music, he said. Backster's first plant experiment took place in 1966, and he's now spent over 40 years on this type of research, which he conducts out of a former DEA lab in San Diego, in an under-funded fashion.

He also discussed his work with the polygraph, and noted that newer polygraph equipment incorporates the use of a camera in its readouts.

Implant Update

First half-hour guest, consumer privacy advocate Katherine Albrecht reacted to a plan to store medical info under the skin, with a small chip. Medical alert bracelets already offer this function and are not invasive to the body, she commented. The website antichips.com has been set up to protest these types of implants, she added.

Bumper Music

Bumper music from Wednesday June 27, 2007

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