A civilian intelligence analyst and psychotherapist in New York City, Robert Morningstar, has studied the paranormal and UFOs for over 40 years and has published many research articles on the Internet. He discussed such topics as the JFK assassination, Majestic 12, Stanley Kubrick's films, UFOs, and anomalies on the moon. The murder of JFK and the cover-up is "an open wound in the national psyche, and only facing the truth about it can heal that wound," he asserted. "A kind of mafia mentality overtook the US government in enforcing the silence, and getting rid of uncooperative witnesses" whose accounts didn't jibe with the single gunman theory, he continued.
Morningstar talked about unexplained lunar ruins and artifacts, including a possible spaceship (see images below) on the far side of the moon that he believes was photographed on an Apollo 12 mission and then leaked to protect the source. He also shared details about what he referred to as "the music of the moon" which was revealed in a transcript of a recording by Apollo astronauts when they were on the far side of the moon. Astronaut Gene Cernan was said to describe the radio transmissions from the lunar surface as "weird, outer-spacey music," and the Apollo team decided not to report what they heard because it was just too strange, Morningstar recounted.
He also spoke about the work of filmmaker Stanley Kubrick, whom he contends was tasked with revealing the presence of an alien intelligence through his film, 2001: A Space Odyssey. In the last two seconds of the film, the starchild's face darkens, and in the shadows you can see the face of the grey alien-- this was done in order to implant that image in the public consciousness, he further suggested.
First hour guest, Betty Martini, the founder of Mission Possible International, shared updates on the dangers of aspartame, and reacted to the recent announcement that the European Food Safety Authority found that the sweetener is safe for people to consume. She noted that when she presented comprehensive medical data to the European Commission on Food in 2002, they wouldn't even look at it, and would only accept the industry's own studies. There is no safe dose of aspartame-- it can convert into formaldehyde inside the body and damage DNA, Martini warned.