Host Richard Syrett welcomed Richard Alan Miller, a pioneer in the annals of metaphysical and paranormal exploration. They discussed a wide range of topics including secret military research, new age physics, and powers of the mind. Miller spoke about his early days being part of a black ops team for Navy intelligence, and later working for Boeing. The aircraft company was involved with researching magnetic monopoles, and anti-gravity approaches, and further, the ability to change space and time with repulsion coils just nanometers in size has been developed, he said.
"There are conspiracies, cover-ups, and false flags layered like an onion, and every time you peel one back, there's another one," he remarked. Miller detailed some of the secret things he saw in Antarctica-- a set of caverns, one of which was a mile-high and had clouds in it that rained, a Nazi submarine base in disarray, and a Viking base from the 14th century. "The whole of Earth is honeycombed with interconnecting tunnels and networks," some as far as 100 miles below, which could be populated by people who haven't been on the surface since the Great Flood, he continued.
Miller believes there is very strong evidence that our system was invaded approximately 250,000 years ago, turning man from homo sapiens to homo sapiens sapiens, who contain one genome that is unknown to Earth-- rhesus negative. From a metaphorical point of view, "the war for Earth might be going on inside each of us on a more interdimensional level rather than on the physical plane," he posited, adding that there is evidence we're sharing our planet with other intelligences. Miller also touched on such topics as Mars, remote viewing, super soldiers, stargates, terraforming, and alternative agriculture.
First hour guest, Dr. Uffe Ravnskov argued that the cholesterol campaign is the greatest medical scandal of modern time. There are more than 20 studies which show that people over 50 with high cholesterol live longest, and there are no studies that indicate that high cholesterol is a risk factor for women, he declared. The widely prescribed statin drugs have many side effects including muscular problems, as well as memory loss and depression, he said. Rather than cholesterol, heart disease is actually caused by such factors as infection and inflammation, he cited.