Graham Hancock's first stop on his 2010 North American book tour (for his novel "Entangled" http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASI...) was Dragon*Con Atlanta.
On opening night he presented his lecture "Elves, Aliens, Angels and Ayahuasca" at Eyedrum.
Graham Hancock’s first stop on his 2010 North American book tour (for his novel “Entangled” http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASI…) was Dragon*Con Atlanta. On opening night he presented his lecture “Elves, Aliens, Angels and Ayahuasca” at Eyedrum.
"What's In My Baggie?" is a documentary on the rise of misrepresented substances, as well as a critique of ineffective drug policy. For more info, visit whatsinmybaggie.com --- Background --- According to the European Monitoring Centre for Drugs and Drug Addiction, over 250 new drugs have been discovered since 2009. There are so many different psychoactive drugs floating around that people don’t even realize the complex nature of the current situation. To document our findings, we filmed substance test kit results at music festivals, as well as interviews with harm reduction organizations, law enforcement officials, and distributors of these illicit substances. We quickly discovered that most of the time people were surprised to find that their bag of drugs was not what they paid for.
“What’s In My Baggie?” is a documentary on the rise of misrepresented substances, as well as a critique of ineffective drug policy. For more info, visit whatsinmybaggie.com — Background — According to the European Monitoring […]
In August 1951, inhabitants of the picturesque French village of Pont-Saint-Esprit were suddenly tormented by terrifying hallucinations. People imagined lions and tigers were coming to eat them. A man jumped out of a window thinking […]
William A. Richards is a psychologist in the Psychiatry Department of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, where he and his colleagues have pursued psychedelic research during the past 16 years. Recent studies with psilocybin have focused on its promise with normal volunteers in facilitating personal and spiritual development, with cancer patients and in the continuing education of professional religious leaders.His graduate degrees include M.Div. from Yale Divinity School, S.T.M. from Andover-Newton Theological School and Ph.D. from Catholic University, including studies with Abraham Maslow at Brandeis University and with Hanscarl Leuner at Georg-August University in Göttingen, Germany, where his involvement with psychedelic research originated in 1963. From 1967 to 1977, he pursued psychotherapy research with LSD, DPT, MDA and psilocybin at the Maryland Psychiatric Research Center, including protocols designed to investigate the promise of psychedelics in the treatment of alcoholism, severe neuroses, narcotic addiction and the psychological distress associated with terminal cancer, and also their use in the training of religious and mental-health professionals. His publications began in 1966 with “Implications of LSD and Experimental Mysticism,” coauthored with Walter Pahnke. His new book, Sacred Knowledge: Psychedelics and Religious Experiences has recently been published by Columbia University Press. This presentation focuses on the promise of the respectful and skillful use of psychedelic substances in medicine, education and religion
William A. Richards is a psychologist in the Psychiatry Department of the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, where he and his colleagues have pursued psychedelic research during the past 16 years. Recent studies with […]