Bloom vs. Curtis Debate II / Alaska's Triangle

Hosted byGeorge Noory

Bloom vs. Curtis Debate II / Alaska's Triangle

About the show

In the first half, author Howard Bloom debated analyst John M. Curtis on issues of the day. In Bloom's opening statement, he expressed concern about the 2024 election and the specter of Donald Trump running again and damaging democracy. He noted that the GDP and stock market have reached new highs under the Biden administration. Curtis countered that Trump is no longer president, and that what we really have to worry about is Joe Biden. Further, he said that the press has been "corrupted by the Democrat party" and that the financial picture is not rosy under Biden with runaway inflation "that is beginning to eat our economy alive," along with huge expenditures from the infrastructure bills. 

On the subject of mandating a COVID vaccine, Curtis said that while he isn't against people getting vaccinated, he opposes any kind of enforced governmental injections. Such a mandate is completely illegal, and Americans have the right to choose their own medical decisions, he stated. "The right to remain unvaccinated is not a decision you make on behalf of yourself," Bloom responded. The problem, he continued, is that this is an incredibly infectious virus that uses people to infect others, and if we refuse the vaccine, "we are turning our entire respiratory system into a lethal weapon." The two also debated such topics as China and Taiwan, social media censorship, Biden's cognitive abilities, and the source of the coronavirus. Who do you think won the debate? Cast your vote here, and view the results. Before the debate, Howard announced the formation of his new Howard Bloom Institute, which seeks to empower and uplift humanity.


In the latter half, paranormal investigator Mike Ricksecker discussed his new work on a variety of strange and unusual activities in Alaska, including missing airplanes and people, shipwrecks and ghost ships, weird beings and time travelers, connections to lost civilizations, and vortices and portals. Like the Bermuda Triangle, there is an area in Alaska, while not perfectly triangular, that seems to be a nexus for high strangeness. This may relate to geomagnetic anomalies, he suggested. Some 16,000 people have mysteriously vanished in Alaska-- a huge number for such a sparsely populated state, Ricksecker noted. One of the higher-profile disappearances took place in 1973, when a plane containing House Majority Leader Hale Boggs went down and was never recovered. He pondered whether there could be a portal opening up to another dimension or place in time where the vanished go.

In the Alaska Triangle, there are accounts of odd entities, including Sasquatch and giants. One tale involves hunters who discovered a young boy in the snow without any tracks around him. He said he'd been inside the nearby mountain for some time, being looked after by the "little people." The boy said he'd met a little girl who told him she had lived in the mountain for 40 years without aging. A huge sea creature known as Alaska's Loch Ness monster has garnered sightings since the 1940s in Lake Iliamna, he shared. Ricksecker also talked about the possibility of an ET base or secret installations in the triangle, as well as an underground black pyramid said to be twice the size of Giza.

News segment guests: Mish Shedlock, Howard Bloom

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