In the first half, researcher Bev Harris spoke about election and voting issues, including the latest news about Diebold, the company that makes electronic voting machines. Charges have been brought against Diebold (which also manufactures ATMs) for bribery and corruption involving bank employees in five countries outside the United States. "It shocks you when you look at this, because this particular company is running the elections in almost half the United States," she remarked. An advocate for transparency in the voting process, she said the public has a right to authenticate the process, by viewing a list of possible voters, the actual voters, the counting of the votes, as well as the chain of custody of ballots.
While the US is having disputes about voter ID, the rest of the world is involved in a much more questionable election ID trend: in many countries, in order to vote you must submit to biometric profiling, including five-point fingerprinting, as well as facial recognition scans. This is not science-fiction-- it's happening all around the world in such places as Europe, Africa, and South America, she noted. While there are some benefits to such technology, the potential for misuse is particularly rife in countries with violent or repressive regimes. With Colorado and Indiana harvesting data from touchscreen votes, and barcode ballots, "it's really a short leash to saying the secrecy of the ballot is pretty much on its last legs," she lamented.
In the latter half, mechanical engineer Marshall Klarfeld discussed new archaeological discoveries and interpretations as they relate to Anunnaki construction sites. According to the work of the late Zecharia Sitchin, the Anunnaki visited Earth thousands of years ago, and genetically adapted humans to serve as a slave species for their gold mining operations. Such sites as Stonehenge, the Parthenon in Greece, the Karnak Temple in Egypt, and the Pyramid Temples of India were all Anunnaki constructions, he believes. The Anunnaki were "marvelous stone architects," and one of the telltale signs of their work is the precision cuts that fit perfectly together using gravity and friction without any mortar, he explained.
Another sign of the Anunnaki are the 12-inch steps in the stairways of a lot of these structures, Klarfeld continued. These steps are too large for the average human to use, but are the right size for the Anunnaki, who were said to be 9-ft. tall. There's also typically an orientation toward the solstice in the structures, he noted. Regarding the Karnak Temple, there's an enormous area that covers 50,000 ft with 144 stone columns, and 12 of the columns are 75ft. tall. "The winter solstice sun shines right down through these 12 columns into the inner sanctum," he detailed. Klarfeld further suggested that many iconic structures like Machu Picchu, and the Egyptian pyramids were built by the Anunnaki to collect gold.