In the first half, analyst of geopolitics and foreign policy Craig B. Hulet offered commentary on conspiracies, and topics in the news, including the new USA Liberty Act, oligarchic/corporate control, ISIS, and sovereignty issues. While he suggests that the United States has been a corporate "empire" for the last 40 years, it's a fallacy to think that the American people actually approve of their country's actions, he argued. The US has killed over a million people in collateral damage in conflicts in such places as Afghanistan, Syria, Libya, and the Sudan, he contended, and often seeks out regime change in foreign nations in order to get them to comply with corporate interests in their resources.
Donald Trump will sign the new USA Liberty Act, which continues the massive surveillance on citizens begun in the Bush administration, and most Americans will not even know what's happening, Hulet asserted. "The western power elite," he stated, "are still working hand-in-glove with the former royal monarchy..and their goal...which would be up to the corporate elite to orchestrate" is to have America and the world embroiled in another conventional war, but not a nuclear war. The corporate elite have no real relation to the American people, he continued, and "America is just another cog in the economic global regime."
With a B.A. in history from Purdue University, Fritz Zimmerman has spent over 15 years pouring over 10,000 historical documents and newspaper archives at one of the country's largest genealogical libraries, and has spent 13 years of archaeological fieldwork exploring over 200 mound and earthworks in the Ohio Valley. He shared the results of his research, including evidence for ancient giants in America (view related images). Giants came to America from two different places, he reported. One group, the Maritime Archaic from Northern Europe, arrived around 5,000 BC, and had an almost Neanderthal appearance, standing between 7.5 to 9 ft. in height. The other group, he continued, were the seafaring Amorites who were engaged in metal trade, and were the builders of the many mounds in the British Isles, as well as later in the Ohio Valley.
The Amorites came to North America from around 1500 to 1000 BC, and their numbers were eventually absorbed into the Native American population, he explained. Many of the giant skeletons were discovered when the mounds were opened, and a lot of them were taken by the Smithsonian, but "once they got to the Smithsonian you never heard of them again," he noted. Zimmerman believes the evidence was suppressed because the Smithsonian backed the idea that all of the mound builders were of Native American stock. He also talked about curious paranormal activity in the Midwest, such as Mothman accounts, that seem to relate to areas near the mounds in the Ohio Valley.