Gerald Clark (book link) holds an MSEE in Electronic Circuits and Systems, and a BS in Computer Engineering and was awarded several patents in the Free Space Optical Laser Communications field. He discussed his passion for ancient astronaut technology and tablets left by the Sumerians which support Zecharia Sitchin's ideas that humans were seeded by the Anunnaki. The Anunnaki were said to first come to Earth 450,000 years ago from their home world of Nibiru, a brown dwarf 4 times the size of Earth that is on a 3,600-year elliptical orbit in our solar system. According to the Genesis account of the Sumerians, a council of 12 Annunaki ran things on Earth, with Anu, Enlil, and Enki the top three key players, Clark recounted.
In some of the cuneiform seals, the Anunnaki were depicted as around 12 ft. tall while seated. They had vast or immortal lifespans from our perspective-- the Sumerian King list indicates that the first 8 rulers reigned for 241,200 years, Clark said. Enki conducted genetic experiments with Neanderthals to make humans as a slave race for them, but they had already seeded our planet with life at a much earlier time, he added. Enki and Enlil were at war with each other, attacking with atomic weapons, and Babylon was the only city in the region that was not destroyed, Clark continued.
The Anunnaki were originally said to come here to mine gold that could be used as a protective layer in the atmosphere of Nibiru, and Clark points to the research of Michael Tellinger, who's found evidence for countless ancient gold mines in Africa. Clark also suggested that some of the Anunnaki were still here on Earth, and play a role in the New World Order.
Technology & Privacy Update
First hour guest, privacy advocate Katherine Albrecht reacted to news that Apple was working on a patent that would allow the use of an encoded signal that could turn off photo and video capabilities on its phones, ostensibly to block recordings at concerts, movies, and similar locations. Yet, Apple has admitted that this could also be used in law enforcement or government situations, and this troubles Albrecht, who lamented that the ability for citizens to act as watchdogs could be curtailed. In other news, she reported a victory against the use of ID badges with RFID tracking at a school in San Antonio. Expelled student Andrea Hernandez, who protested the use of the badges, has now been reinstated.