Last weekend we had the third Youth Fireside Chat where Tom answered questions from a younger audience than we usually have on the regular Fireside Chats. We had expected a few more participants but in the end the participants were the same as during the last edition: Kyle from United Kingdom and Alexander from Australia.
The questions you see during the first hour where sent in my Kyle and Alexander in advance, all other questions from then on where questions Kyle and Alexander came up with on the spot. All of their questions were really good and there were so many of them that we even went longer than the planned 2 hours this time.
Since Tom really enjoyed this exchange, there will be another edition of the Youth Fireside Chat in a few months. If you are a teenager and want to join the next session feel free to contact Oliver at firstname.lastname@example.org to find out how to become a part of the group.
All previous Fireside Chats are now also available as free audio podcasts here:
You can help support future Fireside Chat sessions by making a donation. Donations will go toward the cost of the servers used to host the web conferencing system as well as the new free podcast service.
Tony is totally blind and 80% deaf in both ears without hearing aids. He has also had a successful kidney transplant in December 2008. Yet he’s visited the World’s Seven continents, all fifty states of the USA, crossed the Arctic Circle, travelled in every South American country and visited all ten Canadian provinces.
Originally from Weston-super-Mare, near Bristol, in the South West of England. He now lives in Teignmouth, Devon.
He’s written several books about his world adventures. The books are travel diaries of the observations and experiences of a blind man as he travels around the world.
I AM is an utterly engaging and entertaining non-fiction film that poses two practical and provocative questions: what’s wrong with our world, and what can we do to make it better? The filmmaker behind the inquiry is Tom Shadyac, one of Hollywood’s leading comedy practitioners and the creative force behind such blockbusters as “Ace Ventura,” “Liar Liar,” “The Nutty Professor,” and “Bruce Almighty.” However, in I AM, Shadyac steps in front of the camera to recount what happened to him after a cycling accident left him incapacitated, possibly for good. Though he ultimately recovered, he emerged with a new sense of purpose, determined to share his own awakening to his prior life of excess and greed, and to investigate how he as an individual, and we as a race, could improve the way we live and walk in the world. Continued….
Stephen Sackur is in New York to speak to the actor and activist Ashley Judd. The movie and entertainment industries have been rocked by allegations of systemic sexism, misogyny and abusive behaviour. Ms Judd was one of the first women to go public with her accusations about the producer Harvey Weinstein. What began with voices of anger and pain has become a movement demanding radical change. How far can it go?
James Hollis, Ph. D, Dr. Hollis was born in Springfield, Illinois, graduated from Manchester University in 1962 and Drew University in 1967. He taught Humanities for 26 years in various colleges and universities before retraining as a Jungian analyst at the Jung Institute of Zurich, Switzerland (1977-82). He is presently a licensed Jungian analyst in private practice in Washington, D.C. He served as Executive Director of the Jung Educational Center in Houston, Texas for many years and now is Executive Director of the Washington Jung Society. He is a retired Senior Training Analyst for the Inter-Regional Society of Jungian Analysts, was first Director of Training of the Philadelphia Jung Institute, and is Vice-President Emeritus of the Philemon Foundation.
Additionally, he is a Professor of Jungian Studies for Saybrook University of San Francisco/Houston. He lives with his wife Jill, an artist and retired therapist, in Washington, DC. Together they have three living children and eight grand-children.
He has written a total of fourteen books and over fifty articles. The books have been translated into Swedish, Russian, German, Spanish, French, Hungarian, Portuguese, Turkish, Italian, Korean, Finnish, Romanian, Bulgarian, Farsi, Japanese, Greek, Chinese, and Czech.
Joe Rogan and NASA Physicist Tom Campbell discuss the nature of reality. They explore the simulation theory of existence as well as the importance of creating goals for yourself, making a mental place holder for yourself in the future.
They most importantly touch on the capabilities of the emotion of love and how using love as our method of interacting with others, we can achieve connectivity and spiritual growth where as fear of others leads to loneliness and selfishness.
If you understand the consequences of Virtual Reality, your life can improve positively! Thomas W Campbell, physicist and author of My Big TOE, a theory of everything, delivers this positive message for you for 2018.
2018 is the 20th anniversary of his conclusion that we are living in a Virtual Reality.Virtual Reality makes profound statements of our purpose and mission here in this reality. Virtual Reality supports Consciousness as fundamental.
In a Virtual Reality, you as Consciousness are immortal.
This Virtual Reality exists for your evolution and growth.
Virtual Reality supports spirituality and the existence of a higher aware intelligence.
Virtual reality solves the mysteries of physics.
This short video clip is for sharing and raising awareness for Tom’s physics experiments.These experiments will, if the results are as Tom predicts, furnish further evidence that we are living in a Virtual Reality.
In times of superficiality and exteriority we need to learn to look into ourselves, and truly listening to music is a great way of doing this. Music is a trustable friend that can save you even in your darkest moments.
James Rhodes is one of the most important concert piano players of our times and a great innovator of classical music. He has been the subject of documentaries for BBC and Channel 4, he writes for The Guardian and performs in concerts all around the world. His Sunday Times and international bestselling memoir, Instrumental, published by Canongate, is a brutally honest, moving and compelling story that was almost banned until the Supreme Court unanimously overthrew an injunction in May 2015.