HOST George Noory
GUESTS Linda Moulton Howe, Don Brown
Investigative reporter Linda Moulton Howe talked about Chinese experiments with quantum teleportation, as well as the mysterious disappearances of people. It was recently announced that pairs of photons were successfully teleported from Earth to orbit by Chinese researchers. The previous year the Chinese put a quantum communications satellite into orbit. Each of the photon pairs were "entangled" and referred to as "quibits" or quantum-entangled bits. Columbia University Professor of Physics Brian Greene told Linda, "What China did was enormously impressive." In their two-part conversation, he explained the implications of these Chinese firsts, and how they could lead to rapid communication between the Earth, moon and beyond.
At the quantum level of sub-atomic particles like quarks, protons, electrons and photons, all are influenced by consciousness. Now that China has produced the first quantum communications satellite, it has also opened up a new frontier of "unhackable" communications, Prof. Greene explained. He speculated that the notion we are living in a vast simulation is possible, and that we are on the verge of approaching such technology ourselves. "Therefore you can imagine that 50, 100, I don't know, 1,000 years from now, things will have progressed to the point where not only can we create realms that are close to what we normally call reality, but they might be indistinguishable from what we call reality." He also suggested that we are on the dawn of a new human-cyborg species, and this could actually be a positive evolution for humanity. Further info.
First hour guest, attorney and author Don Brown discussed his interview with Jerry Yellin, the 93-year-old war veteran who flew the last flight mission of WWII. Nine days after Hiroshima, on the morning of August 14th, 1945, Yellin and his wingman 1st Lieutenant Phillip Schlamberg took off from Iwo Jima to bomb Tokyo. As they pulled up into the clouds, Schlamberg was apparently killed by anti-aircraft fire, and became the final combat death of WWII, Brown recounted. Yellin said they'd been anticipating that Japan might surrender because of the atomic bomb attacks, and he felt that he'd survived in order to represent those American pilots that were killed in the war.
News segment guests: Lauren Weinstein, Peter Davenport
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