Psychology professor and Tesla expert Marc Seifer spoke about the fascinating relationship between telepathy, precognition and synchronicity, as well as the life and work of Nikola Tesla, and his differences with Einstein. Seifer described several instances of his own "dream telepathy."For instance, one morning he dreamed that someone broke his bicycle in two, and later that night while watching Antiques Roadshow he saw an old bicycle that folded in half.
Precognitive dreams can be correlated with "survival frequency," where the subject matter is tied into an event that is dangerous or significant, and likely to be emotionally charged.Writing down your dreams is one of the best ways to tap into or expand your consciousness, he noted. He also cited some curious precognitive synchronicities such as a novel about a luxury ship named Titan that sank after hitting an iceberg, which was written 14 years before the Titanic disaster, and the links between the deaths of Lincoln and Kennedy.
Tesla, who was world famous at the turn of the last century, was largely forgotten at the time of his death. Among his accomplishments were bouncing beams off the moon in 1918, and inventing wireless communications and a hydroelectric system. Einstein believed space to be curved, but Tesla disagreed, arguing that matter constantly absorbs ether. For more on Tesla, see this short film Seifer worked on. He also touched on the work of Royal Rife, and Uri Geller.
In the first hour, financial advisors Don McAlvany, and Catherine Austin Fitts commented on the economic meltdown. McAlvany, who appeared first, said the problem is much bigger than anyone realizes, with the falling apart of an $800 trillion derivatives pyramid. Fitts noted that some financiers are currently making money by "cannibalizing" the downside of the market.