• The Dark Side Of Eternity: The Siberia Recording

    October 18, 2011
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    I first heard the “Sounds From Hell” during the October 4, 2002 broadcast of Coast to Coast AM.

    The guest was Dallas Thompson, leader of a then-upcoming expedition into the “Hollow Earth.” His entry point was to be a hollow opening in the North Pole, a supposed portal into another dimension originally discovered by Admiral Richard E. Byrd.

    But that wasn’t the interesting part. A listener called in that night with a cautious warning for Thompson, and referenced the chilling sounds caught on microphone during a 1980s deep drilling experiment in Siberia.

    What if Thompson met the source of those horrific noises during his journey?

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  • The Old Hag Syndrome: A Night Terror

    October 13, 2011
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    It happens when all dark and evil things happen — the middle of the night.

    What had been a peaceful sleep turns into a waking nightmare as you find yourself pinned and unable to move, shocked awake and paralyzed by an overwhelming sense of evil.

    The old hag has paid you visit.

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  • The Truth About Teleportation

    October 5, 2011
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    How often have you wished you could skip lines at the airport, or traffic on the roads, and instantaneously arrive at your destination?

    Teleportation could be the answer.

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  • What Are Ghosts?

    October 3, 2011
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    What are ghosts? Where do they come from? What are they made of? The short answer, assuming they exist at all, is that we don’t know. However, looking at the available evidence and various reported sightings throughout history, we have some possible explanations.

    Let’s briefly take a look at them.

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  • John Titor & The IBM 5100

    October 3, 2011
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    In 1975, IBM released the first mass-produced portable computer, the 5100.

    It was an incredible feat for the time: An integrated 5-inch CRT monitor, up to 64 kilobytes of random-access memory (RAM), and the ability to run programs meant for larger, more expensive computers, all in something the size of a briefcase.

    In fact, the IBM 5100 was extraordinarily close to becoming the world’s very first Personal Computer, a title taken a few short months earlier by the Altair 8800.

    But the IBM 5100 was more than just a portable computer. It contained a hidden feature that remained undiscovered by the general public for fifteen years, until the year 2000.

    The year John Titor supposedly arrived on our world-line.

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