September 27, 2020

Mysterious Flash of Light Occurred on Live Television

Q: A mysterious flash of light occurred on live television in Phoenix, Arizona during a morning newscast on Thursday, March 8. The light flash appeared during a traffic update on local Fox affiliate Fox 10. Anchor Andrea Robinson delivered the traffic report in front of a live video feed from a camera showing Phoenix’s 1-17 freeway and the northwest valley. The bright flash happened quickly, but the station certainly noticed. Utility companies denied any power anomaly. Any idea what caused the flash?

A: Since it was on FOX, the president will most likely be blamed.


 

Q: I read an article that claimed if you’ve ever been in a crowded train or party and come back home feeling physically sick, angry, cranky or irritable for no reason, you were probably subjected to an attack from a psychic vampire. It’s bad enough we have to worry about their biting, but now they can psychically attack us, draining our energy? I read that crystals, salt and smudging can avert the negative attacks. Are there any other tactics or tools one can use to protect themselves?

A: I’m not sure. I don’t think I’ve ever been attacked by a psychic vampire, but a friend of mine suggested I rap myself. So, I downloaded a bunch of hip-hop music and learned a few songs. I wish vampires were afraid of jazz.


 

Q: I hear that ordinary soldiers have sometimes shown a battlefield sixth sense that has saved lives in Afghanistan and Iraq. Now the U.S. military wants to better understand that “spidey sense” and train troops to tap their inner super hero instincts. A soldier may see, smell or hear something that gets subconsciously organized within hundreds of milliseconds to create the “feeling or impression of a solution” leading up to a sudden insight about the battlefield situation. Have you heard of such a thing?

A: Not really. I think they should just recruit a bunch of psychic vampires.


 

Q: A California preacher who convinced thousands of followers that the world would end has posted an online letter conceding he has no evidence of an impending apocalypse and will no longer predict global doom. In a missive on his independent ministry’s site, 90-year-old Harold Camping said he was asking for forgiveness for his sin in predicting Judgment Day, and has stopped trying to pinpoint future dates. Do you think others will follow and admit they were just wishing the end were near?

A: I don’t know. The guy’s 90. Maybe he was just projecting.


 

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