Roger Stone is a seasoned political operative, pundit and a veteran of nine presidential campaigns. He also served as a senior campaign aide to three Republican presidents. In the first half, he discussed his lessons on playing the media, an inside look at his push to legalize marijuana, how and why LBJ orchestrated the murder of JFK, as well as rules for stylish and modern society. Stone addressed his harshest critics at the outset, stating that he sleeps “fine at night because I know what I did and did not do.” He believes that the mainstream media has made "false claims of Russian collusion” in the last presidential election.
Stone stated that he speaks to Donald Trump on occasion, but that the President “does most of the talking.” Stone believes that he won the election in part because “he’s dynamic, he’s independent…and challenges the orthodoxy” of Washington. This he says is in contrast to the Clintons, who he characterized as making millions of dollars from Russian friends and contacts. Stone also questioned Senator John McCain’s war record (and suggested that other Vietnam veterans have doubted his account of his captivity after capture) and also characterized him as "a cheerleader for the New World Order." Stone is also a passionate advocate for marijuana legalization and believes that "the president needs to get cannabis off the schedule 1 list where it does not belong."
Photojournalist and Emmy Award-winning television news producer, Tim Swartz has traveled extensively and investigated paranormal phenomena and other unusual mysteries. In the second half, he discussed his latest work examining FBI documents on the bureau’s investigations into the life and work of inventor Nikola Tesla and his missing notebooks containing information on particle beam weapons, wireless electricity and anti-gravity. Tesla is "probably best known as the creator of the AC electrical system," said Swartz, but less people know how he planned to distribute electricity wirelessly around the globe, using antennas and metal rods driven into the ground.
Swartz also described Tesla’s experiments with rotating magnetic fields and how they may have been part of a functioning time machine when the inventor said that during an experiment he perceived that he could "see the past, present, and future at the same time." In 1899, Tesla also claimed to hear radio transmissions that he believed were coming from Mars. Swartz traced the last part of Tesla’s life in various places around New York City, and the fact that he left many of his papers and notes in hotel basements and vaults around the city as a result of being barely able to afford rent and being regularly evicted. Many of these notes, Swartz said, ended up in the hands of the Soviet Union and Nazi Germany. Others were confiscated by he U.S. Government after his death in 1943, and remain lost to public scrutiny. He concluded that "we’re still discovering new things that Tesla conceived decades ago." Swartz provided related images to accompany his appearance.
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