In the first half, investigative reporter Mark Shaw talked about the life and death of celebrated journalist Dorothy Kilgallen and her investigation of the JFK assassination. He shared his latest research that shows that Dorothy was in extreme danger after learning about internal corruption at the Warren Commission. He reported that J. Edgar Hoover and the FBI had been watching Kilgallen since the 1950s, compiling files on her, and they were particularly concerned about her investigation into Marilyn Monroe's death in 1962. After JFK was killed, Hoover was pushing the Oswald acted alone theory, which didn't make sense to Kilgallen, especially after Jack Ruby shot him, Shaw recounted. Kilgallen then managed to interview Ruby around the time of his trial, which further enraged Hoover.
Originally, there was going to be a congressional panel that was going to look into the JFK assassination, but people at the top, such as LBJ and Hoover, didn't want them digging into certain issues, so instead, the Warren Commission was formed, he detailed. According to Shaw, everything changed when Kilgallen got a copy of the Jack Ruby/Warren Commission testimony from a member of the Commission, Senator John Sherman Cooper, who was dissatisfied with the proceedings. Subsequently, she published what she found out, and Hoover sent FBI agents to Kilgallen's Manhattan home to interrogate her on how she got the information. Hoover then learned that Dorothy was planning to publish an exposé on the corruption at the Warren Commission that she found out about from Cooper, Shaw revealed, and it was shortly after that that she suspiciously died from a drug overdose in 1965.
In the latter half, paranormal investigator Mike Ricksecker talked about the possibilities of time travel, including his Stacked Time theory, as well as delved into his work on shadow entities. "Time travel to me is really a state of consciousness. It's a lot more than just jumping into a DeLorean with a flux capacitor like the old Back to the Future [movies]," and could be thought of like moving through dimensions, he commented. His Stacked Time theory looks at events in time all happening concurrently-- "You can take each of those moments like a photograph and stack them all up together. And that is your stack of time," he explained. Sometimes, these moments resonate at the same frequency, and that's when they may get a brief glimpse of each other, he continued.
As far as time travel, "I believe that somebody who knows how to tune their frequency correctly can be able to move up and down that stack," he added. Time slips, Ricksecker noted, relate to his theory, such as in cases like when a woman saw a 17th-century family suddenly morph into existence in her kitchen before disappearing. Other related concepts include doppelgangers, in which someone might see a future version of themselves in the present time, and the Mandela Effect, in which people recall a different memory of a current product or person, suggesting that perhaps we switch into different timelines. Ricksecker also spoke about his encounters as a child with mysterious shadow entities and the case of Albert Bender, who saw three beings dressed in black who may have been aliens or the so-called Men in Black.