- Los Angeles US-CA
Apologetics for the Catholic Church
Author Robert Sungenis has published numerous books and articles, including Galileo Was Wrong: The Church Was Right, now in its 9th edition, and the new book Geocentrism 101, a simplified treatment of geocentric cosmology. He also produced the documentary film The Principle, scheduled for theatrical release in early 2014. Robert Sungenis maintains professional membership with organizations such as the Natural Philosophy Alliance. In July 2013, the Natural Philosophy Alliance (NPA) held its 20th annual conference in partnership with the Conference on Future Energy and the Thunderbolts Project. This event brought together experts from across the country to address topics such as the big bang, gravity, relativity, expansion tectonics, the electric universe, and science philosophy. Several noted members of the NPA spoke, including Dr. Cynthia Whitney, Dr. Gerald Pollack, Dr. Bill Lucas, and Wal Thornhill. The Thunderbolts Project, a new contributor to the conference, is a collaboration between scientists and researchers studying the electric universe. The members of the project chose to combine their efforts to couple recent scientific discoveries on the earth's electromagnetic forces with an independent perspective. At the NPA conference, Thunderbolts Project member Stephen Smith gave a 3-D presentation on Mars: The Great Desert.
Galileo Was Wrong: The Church Was Right by Robert Sungenis, PhD, and Robert Bennett, PhD, debunks Galileo's conclusions that the Earth moves with the planets around the sun. In this 2400-page three-volume book set, Robert Sungenis and his co-author discuss the different ways Galileo was wrong, using scientific facts to support their arguments. One of the points Bob Sungenis makes is that Galileo watched moons orbit Jupiter and started to question why that occurred. Newton's gravity laws did not yet exist. As a result, Galileo believed that all smaller objects orbited larger objects. The problem was that this ignored the center of mass and its effect on an orbit. According to Newton's laws, the Earth could serve as the center of mass for a rotating universe, which means the Earth would be motionless in the center and everything would revolve around it. Pope Paul V, in 1616, ordered Galileo to stop teaching that the Earth moved. Pope Urban VIII, in 1633, did the same. Eventually, a few years before his death, Galileo had a conversion experience back to his own Catholic faith, which led two years later, in 1641, to write an account showing that he rejected his former belief of Heliocentrism, the astronomical model that states the earth and planets revolve around a stationary center point (the sun).
Executive producer Robert Sungenis, PhD, is in the post-production stage for his upcoming theatrical release of the movie, The Principle, a 90-minute science documentary thriller that shows from new scientific evidence that the Copernican Principle -- the belief in all of modern science today that the human race has no specialness and the Earth occupies no special place in the universe -- has been falsified. Among the cast members in Robert Sungenis' movie is Kate Mulgrew. Kate Mulgrew was born and raised in Iowa. Dreams of an acting career led to her move to New York City when she was 17. Her first official role was on the soap opera Ryan's Hope. She went on to star in blockbuster movies like Throw Momma from the Train before returning to television. Back on television, in 1995 she beat out another actress for the role of Captain Janeway in Star Trek: Voyager. In this role, she won the 1998 Saturn Award for Best Television Actress. Kate Mulgrew's latest work is on Bob Sungenis' The Principle. Her distinct voice landed her the narrator role. Moviegoers should look for The Principle bewteen March-June 2014.