In the first half, numerologist Glynis McCants shared her analysis of how this year's cycle of three is playing out for world leaders, celebrities, and events. This cycle of "3," she explained, shines a light on things and promotes communication, but we've seen a lot of people talking at each other rather than listening. However, as we progress into the latter portion of the year, she predicted a shift toward increased understanding and calmness. President Trump, born on a "5" day, and a "4" Life Path-- (4's tend to hold onto their opinions), also has a "2" attitude, which makes him more sensitive to criticism. McCants previously reported that Trump is in a personal year of "5" and he would be more outspoken than ever, and this could cause him trouble. That has been well-documented in 2019 so far, she cited. Democratic candidates such as Joe Biden, Kamala Harris, and Pete Buttigieg all have "2"s in their charts, which are associated with peacemaking and mediating, and more of the American populace may be seeking out this kind of energy after the turbulence of Trump, she noted.
July appears to be a good month for travel, she continued, while August will likely bring political upheaval. Looking ahead to 2020, she suggested this represents a form of clear vision and the two "0"s indicate a heightened sense of intuition and empathy. McCants recently did a numerological analysis of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's first child, Archie, whom she believes will have charisma and a good sense of humor. Available for consultations at her toll-free number, 1-877-686-2373, Glynis has prepared a special page covering significant upcoming dates for each Life Path.
In the latter half, author William Forstchen Ph.D. sounded the alarm about the vulnerability of our power grids, which could be damaged or inoperative for years to come in the event of such things as an EMP attack, asteroid hit, or powerful solar flare. He outlined an especially catastrophic solar flare scenario, wherein a CPE (coronal proton ejection) hits Earth just after a CME (coronal mass ejection). In this situation, the Earth's magnetosphere would lose its protective capability, and the subsequent burst or exposure would be deadly for various locations, and possibly lead to extinction-level events.
EMP or electromagnetic pulse is produced by detonating a relatively low-yield nuclear weapon some 250 miles above the Earth's atmosphere, he explained, and the electrostatic discharge that cascades down overloads electrical grids and transmission lines. In such an event, 80% of our power grid would still be offline five years after the attack, he added. While the federal government continues to drag on passing legislation to insulate and strengthen the grid, individual states such as North Carolina and Texas are starting to take action, he reported. A federal plan would take around 3-5 years to complete at a cost of $50-75 billion, he estimated. Some manufacturers of newer solar panels are claiming they are hardened for various threats, though Forstchen recommends that people keep them offline during a crisis.