The founder and Director of the Trends Research Institute, Gerald Celente, joined Connie Willis (email /YouTube channel) to talk about what he sees on the horizon for the United States. Celente describes himself as "political atheist" who has no party affiliation. Looking at events worldwide and in the U.S. he predicted that Trump will win on Tuesday. The reason for this he says, is that "people are disgusted with the system," and pointed out that this is in line with a general populist movement going on around the world, particularly in Europe. Assessing the ups and downs of the campaign cycle, he observed that "there are too many wild cards and Trump’s card does not get wilder."
Celente also said that whoever wins the election, "this country is going to be divided like it’s never been before." He believes that if Clinton wins, the Republicans will disappear and be replaced by a new party, and in the case of a Trump victory, there will be "massive protest" from Democrats and liberals. He says that he supports neither candidate, but said his analysis indicates that "Trump would be better for the nation." If he was elected president, Celente remarked that he would reinstate the laws that protected American interests and in particular small business. He would also call for the abolition of the Federal Reserve. In 1990, Celente spent a day with former Texas governor John Connolly, who was one of the passengers in the limousine during the JFK assassination. After describing his experience that day, Connolly also remarked that if the American people knew what was going on in their government, "there would be a revolution in this country."
As for the near future, Celente sees a growing move toward more automation, such as in transportation, where vehicles that drive prescribed routes (likes trucks and buses) will become driverless. He predicts education moving increasingly to a "virtual classroom," where lessons will be designed to help children develop what they are good at, rather than a general education, which Celente sees as an antiquated relic of the industrial age. He also lamented that there is far less unbiased and investigative news reporting now. During call-ins, Lloyd from Cleveland asked if Governor Connolly ever indicated that he knew or saw where any of the shots came from during the JFK assassination. Celente said he was only told that he "heard three shots" and was not sure where they came from.
Remote Viewing the Election
In the first hour, physicist and remote viewing expert Marty Rosenblatt discussed his projects using RV to predict the futures of the stock market and sporting events, as well as the upcoming election. He described the technique of Associative Remote Viewing, which relies on structured feedback to determine success rates for viewing sessions. He said that his group "is about keeping data which allows us to identify remote viewers whose results are far above chance." The technique involves making predictions about photos or images that are associated with certain answers. This keeps the conscious mind or ego from becoming involved with the outcome, which tends to interfere with the subconscious process of remote viewing. Rosenblatt used this method to task a group of viewers to answer the question "Will Hillary Clinton win the next presidential election?" Seven out of twelve resulted in "no" answers.