Maverick physicist James McCanney returned to discuss the Stardust mission as well as the many Planet X-type objects in the solar system. We don't have enough astronomical data or equipment to detect or pinpoint the orbits of such Planet X bodies, he declared, but the larger ones may travel with entourages that include comets.
Sources such as the Kolbrin Bible describe ancient catastrophes that McCanney associates with the passage of these objects, which he estimates have neared Earth around five times in the last 10,000 years. Undoubtedly, we'll be faced with the arrival of one of these objects again, he said, arguing that our time and resources should be focused on making large segments of the population spacefaring, so that humanity could survive a potential extinction event. He envisions hundreds of tubes bundled together as rotating cities that propel themselves out into space.
Though he lauded the engineering success of the Project Stardust mission, McCanney expressed concern over possible contamination and viral danger from the retrieved particles and recommended that the materials be handled at a space lab instead. Richard C. Hoagland phoned in briefly, suggesting that NASA may have secretly swapped out the particles at the Utah landing site.
Appearing during the second half of the first hour, author William Henry shared his mythological interpretation of project Stardust. He believes the NASA mission may have prophetic implications, and that each of the cometary and interstellar particles retrieved are part of an "ancient library."
Bumper music from Tuesday January 17, 2006