Bill Mumy is a multi-talented, prolific artist who entered the arena of professional entertainment at the age of five. He has worked on over four hundred television shows and is best known by fans around the world for the creation of his memorable role as the heroic boy astronaut "Will Robinson" on the long running classic series "Lost in Space". From 1993 through 1998 he played the noble, mystical "Lennier" in the popular science fiction series "Babylon 5".
His most recent acting performances can be seen in guest starring roles in Miramax's 2004 film; "Comic Book: The Movie" and in 2003, Bill starred in "It's Still A Good Life", the sequel to one of the three classic Twilight Zone episode he starred in as a child, "It's A Good Life".Bill is a member of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences and has been in eighteen feature films, including "Dear Brigitte", "Rascal", "Bless the Beasts and Children", and "Papillion".
In the first half of the program, writer Marc Zicree and actor/musician Bill Mumy shared details about their new sci-fi movie project, Space Command, as well as talked about sci-fi classics The Twilight Zone and... More »
Author Douglas E. Richards has a master's degree in genetic engineering and was Director of Biotechnology Licensing at Bristol-Myers Squibb. He discussed the latest scientific findings about the nature of psychopaths, as well as studies about happiness, and personality.
In celebration of the 50th anniversary of the classic TV series, The Twilight Zone, George spoke with author Marc Zicree, actor/musician Bill Mumy, Anne Serling, writer/producer Mark Olshaker, writer Earl Hamner Jr., and More »
Doctor of Physics, Brooks Agnew discussed possible cataclysms that may occur around 2012, and offered an update on his planned North Pole Inner Earth Expedition. The current timetable is to embark on the expedition in August 2009, traveling to the Arctic region aboard a nuclear powered icebreaker.
In the first hour, George was joined live in the studio by actors Bill Mumy and Angela Cartwright. Known for their roles as Will and Penny Robinson on the '60s television show Lost in Space, the two shared some of their experiences working on the sci-fi series.
During Open Lines, George offered a 'trilogy' hotline, devoting each hour of the program to one of three topics: insect bites, scariest moments and the future. Throughout the evening, George played several Twilight Zone audio clips and gave away books to the first Fast Blasters who could correctly identify the episodes.
Filmmaker and radio host Alex Jones returned to discuss the nature of conspiracy theories as well as to share his investigations into the London bombings. People have lost faith in the government who've been caught lying too many times, and they've become skeptical about the "official line," he said.