Time Travel & Physics

Hosted byGeorge Noory

Time Travel & Physics

About the show

Professor of theoretical physics at University of Connecticut, Ronald Mallett’s breakthrough research on time travel has been featured extensively in the media around the world, including the History, Learning and Science channels. He presented an update on the experiments at the Large Hadron Collider, as well as the latest in his work on time travel, and the centennial celebration of Einstein's general theory of relativity. Einstein's theory relates to time travel in the idea that time is affected by speed. This was portrayed in the original film of Planet of the Apes, he cited, when a spaceship traveled at very fast speeds, and the crew believed they'd arrived on another planet, but actually they'd returned to Earth in its future.

Experiments at the Collider have shown that when subatomic particles that would normally only live for millionths of a second are sped up, their internal clock slows down and they live 10-40 times longer. In human terms, a person's heart rate would slow down as they were traveling at near the speed of light, and they would not age as much as everyone else, Mallett explained. The Collider could be thought of as a time machine, but it only sends things into the future, he noted.

Mallett spoke about how his quest for a time machine was fueled by the death of his father when he just ten years old. He has focused his studies on black holes and the way they manipulate space. "The twisting of space also leads to a twisting of time. We normally think of time as a line that goes from the past into the future. If you twist that timeline into a loop, then that would allow you to go from the past to the present to the future," he said. Regarding traveling to the past, a potential device could work with loops of time, "and you could just spiral back along the helix back to any point...and that's where the Earth would have been at that time," he detailed.

Alternative Health Update

First-hour guest, naturopathic physician, health-talk radio host, and lecturer Peter Glidden shared updates on alternative health treatments. "MD-directed allopathic pharmaceutical-centered medicine for chronic diseases is a failed methodology that must be abandoned," he asserted. The keystones to your health are 90 essential nutrients that you can't typically get in your diet, he continued. Glidden suggested certain foods to avoid such as wheat, barley, oats, fried foods, well done red meat, and drinking carbonated beverages with meals (it interferes with stomach acids).

News segment guests: Catherine Austin Fitts, Robert Zimmerman

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