Norway’s Princess Märtha Louise, daughter of King Harald and Queen Sonja, has emerged as a clairvoyant, and is launching an alternative school aimed at training students to contact angels. Officials at the Royal Palace won’t comment on the princess’ latest business venture.
Geller’s tireless attempts to silence his detractors have extended to the popular video-sharing site YouTube, landing him squarely in the center of a raging digital-age debate over controlling copyrights amid the massive volume of video and music clips flowing freely online.
Lawyers have the bar exam. Accountants have the CPA exam. Should Salem’s fortunetellers have to pass a test of their own to prove they’re psychic?
The San Francisco-based Electronic Frontier Foundation this week jumped into a legal battle involving efforts by self-described psychic Uri Geller – who is famous for claiming to bend spoons by mental forces — to censor video clips of him posted on YouTube.
Geller’s company, London-based Explorologist, filed a copyright lawsuit on Monday against a critic who is trying to debunk claims that the self-described psychic really is one.
Uri Geller is up to his old tricks — and attracks a lawsuit by the Electronic Frontier Foundation.
As usual, psychics did not see a crackdown coming
To say Sylvia Browne is confident is putting it mildly. Gesturing with her giant curved fingernails, she makes statements about the dead and the missing with such authority you could swear she actually sees these people — even as she’s spouting a load of crock.
Montel Williams’ psychic pal Sylvia Browne told the family of missing Shawn Hornbeck he was dead shortly after the Missouri boy vanished – and later allegedly offered to help locate his body for $700 per half hour.
Psychic Carole Peach, who foretells the future for other people, did not see her own mugging coming.