Thoughts from a broken mind
|Guests:||Linda Moulton Howe, Steven Streufert,Rhettman Mullis|
First hour guests, scholar of Bigfoot history, Steven Streufert, and Sasquatch researcherRhettman Mullis reported on a planned study by Oxford University to test DNA samples of the elusive creature. Samples from all around the world will be tested, with results announced in December. A book and BBC specials on the survey are also planned said Mullis, who added that the results of separate Bigfoot DNA testing by Dr. Melba Ketchum may be announced soon.
Investigative reporter Linda Moulton Howe discussed ET artifacts & dragonfly drone technology, a dolphin die-off in Peru, and the crisis of trees dying all over the planet.
In March 2012, she learned from “Ted Connors,” (a Homeland Security subcontractor in Montgomery, Alabama who witnessed a dragonfly-shaped drone in 2007– see previous recap) that a new subatomic science called Attotechnology had been linked to the Palo Alto CARET project’s back-engineering of ET technologies. Over two segments, she interviewed “Sam Jones” who served in the U.S. Army in Mogadishu, Somalia, in 1993-1994, and was witness to an astonishing weapon test that was described as “Atto.” Jones described a kind of directed energy weapon that could blow a hole in cement from 10 miles away, and was said to be capable of shooting a target “through the Earth.” She also played an audio statement from Connors, who’d been visited by NSA and Homeland Security, over his interest in an obscure book that mentioned “Oltissis.” He believes the govt. agents are concerned because the “Oltissians” may plan to return to our planet.
Since January 2012 and ongoing into May, an estimated 1,000 to 3,000 dolphins and some porpoises have washed up dead on beaches off of Peru, for 100 miles. Linda spoke with dolphin documentary filmmaker, and director of BlueVoice.org, Hardy Jones, who learned that there is forensic evidence that the inner ear bones of the dolphins and porpoises have been broken. That means acoustical shock from loud explosive sounds under the water. Further, the internal organs show bleeding and other signs of too-rapid-rise to the surface, indicating that the air-breathing marine mammals panicked deep down and rushed to the surface for air, causing damage to their lungs and internal organs. While the deaths may be associated with seismic exploration done by oil companies, the Peruvian government has been reluctant to name or investigate oil and gas, fishing, military or other commercial interests that might be responsible. More here.
In her last report, she interviewed Jim Robbins, author of The Man Who Planted Trees, which chronicles the efforts of Michigan tree farmer David Milarch, who has used tissue culture and grafting, cloning 52 of 827 living giant trees with the idea those trees were tough enough to survive centuries of different climates and a variety of disease and insect attacks. From Canada to Colorado, trees in the high country have been dying out at an ever-increasing rate. Robbins suggested that a hotter, drier climate in the area had increased insect populations that were damaging or killing old trees.