Author, lecturer, award-winning structural engineer, and archaeo-engineer James O’Kon has explored and researched Maya technology for forty years. He has combined his talents as a forensic engineer with archaeological field survey evidence to uncover the veil over the lost technology of the Maya. In 1995 he surprised the archaeological community with his discovery of a lost landmark of Maya engineering, the long-span Maya suspension bridge at the Maya city of Yaxchilan, considered to be the longest bridge in the ancient world.
His discoveries in Maya technology have been recognized in National Geographic Magazine and the monthly magazine the American Society of Civil Engineers, Civil Engineering, in addition to other scholarly publications. He has been invited to deliver numerous scientific papers dealing with his discoveries in Maya technology at international scientific and archaeological symposia.
George Noory hosted a panel of experts (Jerome Corsi, Robert Young Pelton, & Michael Weiss) on the Middle East and terrorism, for a discussion on the history of ISIS, and the threats they pose to the US and Western countries. First half-hour guest, engineer and investigator...More »
Structural engineer, James O'Kon, in addition to designing award-winning projects in major cities, has also spent 40 years investigating Maya engineering feats and lost Maya technology. He discussed damage from Hurricane Sandy, as well as how many important discoveries in Mayan...More »
Bill McKenna and Liz Larson talked about Cognomovement, their cognitive movement tool designed to address issues, eliminate blocks, and dissolve unwanted patterns. Followed by Dr. Ken Druck, who shared the key to clearing the path to our best possible future.