The Great Voice/ The Hat Man

Hosted byGeorge Noory

The Great Voice/ The Hat Man

About the show

The second hour featured John DeSouza, a researcher and experiencer of paranormal and spiritual phenomena, who was a former national security investigator for the US government. He detailed the mystery of the "Great Voice" that has come to him since childhood during crisis and potential tragedy, and is experienced by many others who are known as "clear hearers." Differentiating it from the quiet voice people sometimes hear in their heads, he explained that the "Great Voice" rings out in clear authority to save lives and right wrongs, and is felt rather than heard.


In the latter half, author and expert on Shadow People and the Hat Man, Heidi Hollis, spoke about these dark supernatural figures that she believes menace people around the globe. In contrast to Shadow People, the Hat Man appears as a solid, and real being. Around 8 ft. tall, he typically wears a suit, trench coat or cape, gaucho or fedora hat, and is often seen with intimidating glowing red eyes, she reported. Sightings, she added, are on the rise, and generally accompanied by strong feelings of dread and horror.

The Hat Man, she continued, is a singular entity, though as the personification of evil or the Devil, he can appear in multiple places at the same time. Shadow People, the Hat Man, and negative aliens all work together, Hollis asserted, and she uses various protection methods connected to her Christian faith to keep them at bay. She recounted her first encounter with Jesus, which occurred to her in the summer of 1999-- she had gone to take a nap in her apartment, and "fell through her bed," suddenly finding herself on the porch of her parents' home, when he appeared, offering guidance.

Las Vegas Shooting

First hour guest, economist and gun rights advocate John Lott offered commentary and analysis of the Las Vegas shooting. The gunman, Stephen Paddock, had apparently purchased his weapons through legal means, though at least one rifle may have been altered to function as an automatic weapon. I'm not sure I can really make the case for ownership of automatic weapons, other than for collectors, Lott remarked. The number of automatic weapons have been frozen since 1986, and can cost up to $20,000-- people have to go through extra background checks and fingerprinting to get one, he cited.

News segment guests: Dr. Peter Breggin, John Curtis, Steve Kates

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