Former CBS science advisor to Walter Cronkite and former NASA consultant Richard C. Hoagland spoke about his and others work with torsion physics, and how the knowledge that is coming out of their experiments could point the way to free energy vehicles, and the neutralizing of radioactive waste. Rather than electromagnetic in nature, he defined the torsion field as the "the vibrations in the ether...which is what makes possible the sustenance of matter...It's the fundamental structure of space-time itself and it has waves...and we have created a technology to measure these ripples and waves and patterns."
He discussed the mysterious object found on the floor of the Baltic Sea, and suggested that the torsion field given off by it caused the explorers' electronic measuring gear to shut down as they moved closer to it. Hoagland reviewed the 1970s experiments of Bruce DePalma who discovered that rotating objects behave differently in terms of physics than what Newton and Einstein ascribed to non-rotating objects. Extending DePalma's research, Hoagland has created a portable "Accutron" inertial system that he's used to measure torsion effects at sites such as ancient Mexican pyramids, and Coral Castle.
More recently he used his equipment to measure the solar eclipse of May 20, 2012 (view related graphic), and it demonstrated that "something is able to reach out and almost miraculously...change the inertia of moving matter with none of the fuss and fury of exploding atoms and hydrogen bombs," he announced. We could use this technology to get readouts of the internal structure of new exoplanets, he said, adding that torsion field physics could also be harnessed to transform the transportation industry, and free America geopolitically from its dependence on foreign oil.
Sleep Deprivation & the Brain
First hour guest, brain researcher Neil Slade commented on a report of a man who died after going for 11 nights without sleep, as well as discussed the general topic of sleep deprivation. The man who died was probably using artificial stimulants to keep himself up, Slade suggested. A lot of things start happening to people with sleep deprivation-- they may experience involuntary micro-sleep sessions that last for a few seconds, as well as hallucinations. One of the things that happens during sleep is a reorganization of memory, and when someone doesn't get enough sleep, the brain is in a state of fragmentation, he noted.
News segment guests Mitch Battros, Christian Wilde, Catherine Austin Fitts