Alien Abduction / Life of Bill Mumy

Hosted byGeorge Noory

Alien Abduction / Life of Bill Mumy

About the show

L.A. Marzulli is an author, lecturer, and filmmaker, and has penned 13 books, including the Nephilim Trilogy. In the first half, he talked about his latest documentary (view trailer), researching the phenomenon of alien abduction, including visceral stories of four individuals who were taken. "I think there are perhaps millions of people who have been taken," Marzulli suggested. All of the abductees in his documentary report being floated out their windows, "so whoever is doing it can manipulate space-time, matter/energy, and the bottom line this is an incredibly nefarious agenda," he remarked. Karen, one of the abductees, said she was threatened by the aliens when she was a child, who told her they would hurt her family if she spoke out about the abductions. 

Another abductee reached out to Marzulli and showed him photographs of the UFO she was abducted in. She said that they tried to feed her ego and tell her she had something important to do-- that she was chosen, but eventually, she came to believe she was being misled. The idea that the aliens are benevolent "space brothers" is a deception, Marzulli contended. He also detailed two cases of female abductees who were abducted while three months pregnant, and afterward, all traces of their pregnancies mysteriously vanished. He related prophetic texts from the Bible to what is behind the abduction phenomenon, connecting the Nephilim and fallen angels to a sinister breeding program. 


In the latter half, actor and musician Bill Mumy discussed the release of his autobiography, Danger Will Robinson: The Full Mumy, and shared personal stories and memories from his journey as an actor, musician, author, and family man. When he was cast in the TV series "Lost in Space" as a young boy, he had already appeared in numerous other TV shows and movies, including a number of episodes of "The Twilight Zone." In writing the book, he drew specifics from his mother's journal of his acting career dating back to the late 1950s. Mumy's family had a connection with show business, as his grandfather had been a successful Hollywood agent in the 1930s, representing Boris Karloff. 

He talked about how Rod Serling was very respectful of actors, and once when they were shooting the script for "Long Distance Call," the ending seemed off, so Serling ended up stopping and rewriting new pages while on the set. However, Mumy found Alfred Hitchcock to be far less pleasant to actors. At age seven, when he was filming an episode of Hitchcock's TV show directed by Hitchcock, he strayed from his mark when they were trying to set up lighting. Hitchcock whispered in his ear that if he didn't stop moving, they would nail his feet on the mark, and blood would pour out like milk. Mumy also talked about how the actor Bob May was actually inside the robot character on Lost in Space, but a sound engineer re-recorded his dialogue.

News segment guests: Howard Bloom, Mish Shedlock

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