National Geographic -- Moment of Death





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Published on May 31, 2012

This is an extract of "National Geographic: Moment of Death." The testimony of Al Sullivan begins at 8:30 into this extract. (I included more than just Al's testimony as I wanted to present both sides of this issue.) Please note that Al's testimony is corroborated by the surgeon, another cardiologist (familiar with Dr. Takata's operating room techniques) and the operating room staff. If there is no soul, how could Al accurately describe his surgery when he (1) was under anesthesia, (2) had cotton balls taped over his eyes and (3) had a drape between his face and the surgeon?

There are numerous recorded instances similar to this testimony. If we are not going to trust corroborating eyewitness testimony of highly-educated surgical staff, then who can we trust? If we decide to discount ALL eyewitness testimony, then we must discount much of the historical evidence prior to the invention of audio and video recordings since so much of history relies on eyewitness accounts that were later written down. Using the above standard, all history prior to the 1830's would be rejected as being "speculative" or "unscientific." Many history books would suddenly become quite thin.

However, we do not discount history just because it is largely based on eyewitness testimony. So, why do naturalists immediately discount "out of body" experiences that have been objectively verified by credible eyewitnesses?

Answer: Because it disproves their naturalistic assumptions. They would rather believe a lie than objectively pursue wherever the actual evidence leads.

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