Originally trained as a physicist, J. Marvin Herndon earned a Ph.D. in nuclear chemistry and received post-doctoral training in geochemistry. In the first half, he argued that geoengineering or chemtrails have created an ecological and health disaster, including making California more susceptible to out-of-control wildfires. As climate scientists have pushed the idea that CO2 is responsible for climate change in recent decades, a covert plan was hatched to counteract global warming by jet-spraying particulate trails across the sky, he cited. The main ingredients in the spray are pollution particulates such as coal fly ash, which are used to manipulate the weather in the United States, Europe, and elsewhere, he continued.
Not only does this aerial spraying lead to the death of wildlife, insects, and trees (view related images), but it's likely to cause a variety of human health problems, and foster the combustible conditions behind the California wildfires, he contended. Herndon called the operation a "Deep State Perfect Storm," and believes it's motivated by the goal of letting the UN take control of fossil fuels, so that they can tax them. We're being deceived and poisoned, and "the worst," he said, "is these particles affect the very young and the very old...They spray every day because particles do not stay in the upper atmosphere." For more, view this page Herndon put together detailing evidence and the pervasiveness of the geoengineering program.
Tim Swartz has traveled extensively and investigated paranormal phenomena and other unusual mysteries in such diverse locations as the Great Pyramid in Egypt and the Great Wall of China. In the latter half, he discussed his latest work researching Gef the Talking Mongoose, a bizarre case covered by the tabloids in the 1930s. The creature was said to be lodged inside the wood panels of Jim Irving's family farmhouse on the Isle of Man, and at first caught their attention when it seemed to imitate the sound of other animals on the property, such as barking like a dog.
Later when Gef began to speak, some surmised he could be a channel for a spirit or poltergeist, while skeptics suspected that the family's youngest daughter, Voirrey, was throwing her voice in a kind of ventriloquist act (Gef only seemed to talk when Voirrey was nearby). A reporter from FATE magazine tracked Voirrey down in 1970 (then aged 52), and she claimed the events were all quite real and that Gef actually ruined her life because of the ceaseless publicity, Swartz recounted. He also talked about mysteries concerning Admiral Byrd's diaries, and Nikola Tesla's death.
During the last half-hour, George shared his classic reading of Poe's "The Tell-Tale Heart."