AI Dangers & Time Travel / Animal Communications

Hosted byGeorge Noory

AI Dangers & Time Travel / Animal Communications

About the show

In the first half, engineer Marshall Barnes discussed his latest research on AI dangers, and his work on parallel universes and quantum abandonment - time travel attempts to escape a cataclysmic future. He also offered his thoughts on UAPs and the alien scenario. Barnes claimed that the US government has shot down UFOs and possesses secret weapon systems to defend against possible alien invasions. Time travel is possible, he contends, but most information disseminated to the public is wrong, including in science. Time is often defined more like duration, he explained, but in advanced physics it is looked at differently. He specified that time travel is possible through quantum mechanics rather than ideas based on relativity theory.

There is the potential for civilization to be moved 12,000 years into the past, but he noted that it would take a significant amount of time and resources to establish a new society. Barnes considers this a more viable option than, say, Elon Musk's plan to start a civilization on Mars. Regarding AI, the experts who created it have admitted that they don't fully understand it despite developing it. Barnes said he was working on a project to kill off AI in case it goes rogue. He suggested that AI is setting the stage for those who have an agenda to significantly reduce the world's population. "They're going to need AI and robotics to clean up the mess" after they instigate their plan, he commented.

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Former Deputy Sheriff Karen Anderson honed her intuitive skills on the force. During this time, she re-discovered her gift of animal communication and has been helping others understand the mind of animals and even deceased humans. During the latter half, she shared her experiences communicating with animals and pets, including those who have passed on. She explained that pets have a kind of telepathy and can read their owner's minds or tune into their frequencies. They pick up on the images that flash in our minds when we think about something, she added, and "so that's how they communicate with me." Language is not a barrier, and as an example, she cited how a client's lost cat in Japan communicated to her through English despite the cat not understanding the language.

What she's learned about animals in the afterlife is that they want humans to remember them with a smile, celebrating their life and shared memories, rather than focusing on their end-of-life struggles. They may communicate through dreams, objects like feathers or coins, and other signs to comfort and guide their human loved ones after passing. Animals in the afterlife show little grief or regret while living animals feel similar emotions as humans do, Anderson noted. Grief can block our ability to receive signs and messages from departed pets, but acknowledging and processing our emotions can help us tune in and connect with them more easily, she pointed out. During the last hour, Karen offered impressions and counseling for listeners who had lost beloved pets.

News segment guests: John M. Curtis, Catherine Austin Fitts

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