London, Matt Reynolds, UK discussed on The WIRED Podcast

Automatic TRANSCRIPT

To say, maybe they spend around. That was going to say three hundred minutes. Okay. Yeah. I mean, it depends. What you call online, doesn't it? I mean, my desktop is on and connected to the internet for the at work. But how representatives over the people? Sorry, I'm trying to do calculations in my head. Of a people. We are not like the people. This is true. Oh, gosh. Gosh, I'm gonna go four hundred minutes. I'm gonna go bit above Reynolds. Wrong hundred seventeen point six. Okay. The average Briton. So you've got people who so presentable. My grandfather has never been a minute on the internet. So he's got ninety three years of outweighing, my massive overuse of the internet. That's true. So we really are outliers. I'm constantly online devices. In. It's good to be constantly on devices. I story if you're in London or some of a city's in the UK and around the world, in fact, you kind of missed it. But particularly in the capital of the UK we've seen a lot of protests this week from extension rebellion. Matt reynolds. That's right, James. This is the group of protesters who this past week have been disrupting London's roads and trains to bring attention to climate change and demand that governments do something to minimize the ecological crisis. Since Monday protesters have blocked roads in four parts of central London, parliament square, what are the bridge. Oxford circus. It's just on the road from us and marble arch. And according to the latest reports on Thursday morning, this there have been around four hundred arrests and potentially thousands of protesters have been refusing to leave makeshift.

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