Marc Siegel, MD is a practicing internist, an Associate Professor at the New York University School of Medicine and a fellow in the Master Scholars Society at New York University. He is a weekly columnist for The New York Daily News, frequent contributor to the New York Times, Los Angeles Times and Washington Post, and a member of the board of contributors at USA Today. Dr. Siegel is also a syndicated columnist for Tribune Media Services. He appears regularly on CNN, the NBC Today Show, and the Fox News Channel. Dr. Siegel was a contributor to the U.S. Senate Finance committee investigation of the 2001 bio-terror crisis.
Author and researcher Joshua P. Warren reported on his recent trip to Puerto Rico, where he investigated sightings of the Chupacabras, as well as other paranormal and unusual activity on the island. First hour guest, Dr. Marc Siegel discussed the swine flu outbreak. More »
An expert in 21st century warfare, P.W. Singer discussed military robots and robotic systems, and the ramifications of their usage. First hour guest, Dr. Marc Siegel spoke about deadly bacterial infections, such as a recent case where a Brazilian model had to have her hands... More »
Independent investigator Robert Duncan discussed directed energy and neurological weapons and his contention that they've been tested on the public at large. More »
Guest host Ross Mitchell talked with cyber tech expert Charles R. Smith about the current situation with North Korea as well as how cyber warfare and cutting edge weaponry have changed the nature of conflict around the world. More »
Kicking off a special evening of Time to Vent Open Lines, George played the classic Howard Beale "I'm as mad as hell, and I'm not going to take this anymore!" monologue from the movie Network. More »
Dr. Marc Siegel discussed the epidemic of fear which he said can mainly be attributed to three sources-- government, media and pharmaceutical companies. The current threat of bird flu he believes is a prime example of over-exaggerated fear. More »
Investigative journalist Peter Levenda discussed his research into how the occult has permeated pop culture and institutions around the world. More »