In the first half, retired professor of Climatology and now Chairman of the Natural Resources Stewardship Project, Tim Ball discussed how climate data has been manipulated and politicized. Instead of global warming, we're actually in a cooling trend, he contended, and in America, the 1930s were much warmer than the 1990s. To put things in perspective, he continued, if you look at the last 12,000 years, about 95-96% of the time was hotter than it is today, and what we've been experiencing is just natural variability.
"The idea that CO2 is a pollutant is part of the deception," Ball declared, as well as the notion that global warming is due to human activity, which began in 1988 and gained traction with Al Gore's documentary, An Inconvenient Truth. Ball believes the environmental agenda around climate warming is a kind of propaganda used to gain political control and foster globalism. He noted that increased volcanic activity and the corresponding geothermal heat could be an overlooked factor that affects climate. Responding to a question about chemtrails, he suggested that rather than a nefarious plot or attempt at climate control, what people may be seeing is the effects of increased air traffic to Asia.
For over 40 years, Fiona Broome has been an author, researcher, and paranormal consultant. To her, stories and personal experiences are at least as important as the physical evidence and history. Making her debut on the program in the latter half, she spoke about her research into the Mandela Effect, ghosts, and faeries. The Mandela Effect is when people distinctly remember a different version of history, such as that Nelson Mandela died earlier than his actual death in 2013. "It's a pattern of consistent memories that don't seem to have any foundation in our reality," she detailed, but people remember them so clearly.
One of the leading theories behind it revolves around the idea of a multiverse or parallel reality, and in some timelines, Mandela died back in the 1980s or 90s and "we get this bleed-through of reality," she explained. On the subject of faeries, she said they can sometimes be responsible for objects like car keys disappearing and then reappearing in an area that was already searched. To reduce this kind of activity, "put something iron in the area where things disappear," she suggested, as faeries are said not to like iron. Broome also touched on her ghosthunting, and though she doesn't find ghosts malicious, she recounted how one of her team members went to a New Hampshire cemetery, and within a week, she was dead, possibly due to an encounter with something evil there.