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Autism & Vaccinations/ Haunted Real Estate

Date Wednesday - February 21, 2018
Host George Noory
Guests Kent HeckenlivelyMark Anthony

Kent Heckenlively is a science teacher, an attorney, and a founding editor of Age of Autism. In the first half, he discussed the controversies around his contention that the rise in autism is related to vaccinations. Back in 2017, he was banned from Australia for three years because of his planned lecture series about corruption at the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), and information on the dangers of vaccines. "The Prime Minster's wife has something like six million shares in the pharmaceutical stock that she sat on the board for," he remarked, "and also Australia just passed a law making it punishable for ten years in prison for a medical professional like a nurse to express skepticism about vaccines."

Yet, all around the world we're seeing a revolt against the establishment, which is taking place in medicine as well. The exploration of new approaches, and the falling apart of the pharmaceutical model are indicators, he suggested, that we could be about to enter a new 'golden age of health.' Regarding the school shootings and mass murders, Heckenlively advocated that the medical records of the shooters be made public. He also argued for long-term biological testing of vaccines, and that we get rid of blanket immunity for pharmaceutical companies in relation to the use of their vaccines. If they're as safe as 'sugar water" as they claim, "why," he asked, "do we have a special vaccine court?"

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Mark Anthony, the "Psychic Lawyer," is a medium who specializes in communication with spirits. In the latter half, he spoke about haunted real estate listings and how disclosure of paranormal activity can affect the marketability of a property. While such dwellings are often stigmatized, some thrill seekers and paranormal enthusiasts flock to stay at or buy haunted locations. At a house in Toms River, New Jersey, a couple wanted to move out and get their security deposit back because they believed it was haunted. The case ended up on The People's Court on TV, but it was dismissed by the judge because there was no proof that the landlord had any knowledge of paranormal activity.

There was an opposite ruling in the Stambovsky case in Nyack, New York, where the seller Helen Ackley neglected to tell the buyer about her 1890 house's haunted reputation. About half of US states have disclosure statutes, he reported, including revealing when a murder has taken place at a house, where it's referred to as a "psychologically impacted property." There are three different lines of thought as to how a building can become haunted, Anthony cited. One is that a spirit becomes a trapped in a place after a violent or traumatic death; another is that a ghost returns to a particular piece of property of their own volition; and the third is that vibrations of certain events remain in a location-- a kind of residual energy echo.

News segment guests: Howard Bloom, Pat Boone, Mish Shedlock

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Bumper music from Wednesday February 21, 2018

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