In the first half, author Patrick Moore, a former president of Greenpeace Canada, argued that dire claims about climate and the environment are based on scare tactics and motivated by political and financial agendas. He eventually became disenchanted with Greenpeace when they started focusing on the idea that humans are the enemies of the Earth. He was particularly critical of Greenpeace's protests over the development of genetically engineered "golden rice," which could prevent vitamin A deficiencies, a severe problem in developing countries. Moore believes there is no evidence that GMO foods are harmful. Many of the things we're warned against are invisible, like CO2 and radiation, or very remote, so that the average person cannot observe and verify the truth for themselves.
The idea that the continued use of fossil fuels will destroy the planet is "100% false," he declared. "They're just trying to scare us, so they can control us," he continued, and further, public policy is determining science rather than the other way around. He denounced the idea that CO2 emissions are harmful to the environment, and suggested that higher amounts actually contribute to greater plant and tree growth. Moore expressed enthusiasm for nuclear power and commented that only the Chernobyl plant accident had led to deaths, and that was because of poor design.
In the latter half, author and researcher Suzanne Marie Olsson spoke about her investigations into the bloodline and alleged tomb of Jesus in Kashmir, India. Located in the northernmost region of the Indian subcontinent, Kashmir is where Jesus went to live after being revived from the crucifixion, she suggested. Escaping from his persecutors, Jesus and a caravan of about eighty people, including family members, were said to travel along the old Silk Road to reach Kashmir. Olsson, a kind of female Indiana Jones, visited Kashmir and concluded that Jesus was buried in a tomb at the Roza Bal shrine.
Olsson has advocated for DNA testing of the tomb and its relics, but efforts to do so have been rebuffed by various authorities over the years. The results of such testing, she added, might reveal modern-day descendants of Jesus' bloodline. One of the reasons it's been difficult to trace Jesus' life in Kashmir is that he lived under an assumed name, Olsson stated, though he served as a King there. She also shared her theory that angelic or extraterrestrial beings genetically tinkered with some of the early Jews to make them stand out or excel, and Jesus may have benefited from that effort.