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Earthfiles investigative reporter Linda Moulton Howe discussed a new type of astronomical telescope known as the 'Dragonfly' which has discovered a "dark galactic twin of our Milky Way Galaxy;" recent unexplained animal mutilations; and eyewitness testimony of a triangular UFO in Iowa that seemingly sent out telepathic communications.

First hour guest, former C2C host Ian Punnett talked about his new book "A Black Night for the Bluegrass Belle," which details the 1936 murder of his family member Verna Garr Taylor.

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Fri 09-30  Haunted Objects/ Open Lines Sat 10-01  Healthy Diet/ Controlled Remote Viewing Sun 10-02  Happiness & Spirituality/ Higher Power Mon 10-03  Financial Outlook/ Palmistry & Trends Tue 10-04  Current Events & ET Disclosure/ Open Lines Wed 10-05  Mars Mission/ Angel Messages Thu 10-06  Secret Door XVII
Fri 10-07  Paranormal Hotspots/ Open Lines


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America's Debt Crisis & Open Lines

Show Archive
Date: Friday - September 23, 2011
Host: John B. Wells
Guests: Open Lines, Dr. Robert Manning

During the first 90 minutes of the program, guest host John B. Wells (email) was joined by Dr. Robert Manning for a discussion on the debt crisis in America. Manning maintained that the shift from cash purchases to consumer credit debt over the past few decades has eroded the financial well-being of average families across the country. Purchasing on credit only defers the (often negative) impact of such transactions on one's life, and has led to an enormous redistribution of wealth from the middle class to .5% of the population over the last 25 years, he explained.

According to Manning, consumer reliance on credit has also contributed to a loss of personal freedoms. Credit processing agencies meticulously examine credit and other kinds of transactions in order to monitor the behavior of consumers, he continued. Those extra miles or points many people earn with their credit cards are not free, he alerted. Consumers leave behind electronic fingerprints every time they make a transaction, talk on the phone, or ride on public transportation. Agencies use this information to make (sometimes incorrect) financial judgments about consumers, predict their habits, and potentially even to modify their behavior, Manning suggested.

Like many debt-saddled consumers, America is maxed out as well. What kept the world confident in investing in the country was its ability to borrow beyond its means, Manning revealed. Now other countries are being encouraged to take on the trade that America can no longer fund, he noted. The nation continues to fall behind other countries in production and the consumption of goods and services, and is fast becoming a secondary destination for investment, Manning reported. If the United States cannot recapture foreign capital, its currency will collapse, interest rates will soar, and inflation will skyrocket, he warned.


During Open Lines, several callers phoned in to sound off on the current state of the U.S. economy. George in Apollo, Pennsylvania, offered his solution to America's economic woes. He blamed much of the trouble on corporations moving jobs and headquarters overseas to secure ever higher profit margins. George recommended legislative action to require corporations to stay in the domain (city, county, state, nation) in which they were originally incorporated. Ed from Allentown, Pennsylvania, encouraged listeners to purchase products made in America in order to increase manufacturing and jobs in the country. Fred in Rochester, New York, expressed concern for the average American worker, denounced wasteful government spending, and suggested that most people are not ready for the hard times of a world depression. Fred compared the country to Ancient Rome before it collapsed.

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World's First 'Printed' Car

World's First 'Printed' Car

The Urbee is the world's first 'printed' car. The ultra-thin composite material from which the vehicle's body is made was built up and fused together using a special printer in a process called 'additive layer manufacturing'. According to project leader Jim Kor, the novel 3D printing process "only puts material where one needs it... building the part essentially one 'molecule' of material at a time, ultimately with no waste." The car is said to last 30 years, and its hybrid engine is rated at 200MPG on the highway. More at Mail Online.

Bumper Music

Bumper music from Friday September 23, 2011