35 Burst results for "40 Years"
St. Vincent Nurses and Tenet Management Resume Negotiations
"In some politicians certainly turning out in support of the striking nurses at ST Vincent Hospital in Worcester. Monday, will market nine weeks since around 800 nurses walked off the job demanding a lower nurse to patient ratio as WBZ Suzanne Saz ville reports. Negotiations resumed earlier in the afternoon with hospital owner Tenet Healthcare State. Rep. Mary Kee Took part in a made a caravan supporting the nurses. We depend on nurses, and we depend on that care that they give us and when they're not able to do it, I trust the workers. You know what's happening in the workplace? Caroline Moore has been a nurse at ST Vincent for more than 40 years, She says. Community support gives them a boost as they head into their ninth week. You know, I grew up in was there I've been born and raised here my whole life. My Saint Vincent hospitals. My hospital. You know it was taken over by this for profit monster and is making changes that are totally unacceptable. The hospital says it remains willing to compromise in Worcester. Suzanne Saz Bill WBZ Boston's news radio. No word on what that compromise is. The hospital released a statement saying they plan to offer one more solution. It's official. If you can socially distance
"40 years" Discussed on House of #EdTech
"Thank you for listening to this episode of the house of ed tech. Let's keep the conversation going. I would love to continue to reflect share and get to know you if we don't already know each other. If you wanna see some notes that i prepared for this episode go out to christmasy dot com slash. One seventy eight. If you enjoy the house of ed tech. Do me a favor go tell somebody else about the podcast shared on social media. Use the hashtag house of ed tech. I'm on instagram. Twitter at house of ed tech on instagram at mr nessie on twitter would love to connect with you. If we're not connected the other thing you can do. You could consider becoming an awesome supporter of the podcast. The awesome support. A program is powered by patriot dot com which allows a consumer of content. Like you to support a creator of content. Like me many thanks to my awesome. Supporters who include. Anthony are no from the stem class. Podcast dan gallagher. You can find his writings at gallagher. Tech than edgy. Blogs dot org carlos garza mr g from the aced tech. Podcast you find that at aced dot tech pay. George connect with her on twitter at p. George jeff herb connect with jeff at jeff herb on twitter. Mike messner connect with him on twitter at messner underscore. Mike matt miller. You know matt miller from ditch that textbook if you're not connected with matt go to textbook dot com connect with matt. Jp vento connect him on his website. J. p. dot com. How reefs connect with her on twitter at pg our teaches. Laurie simpson connect with her on twitter at north l. simpson and kyle wilcox. He is at level up. Ed tech on twitter. Thank you to all of you for your support and if you are interested in becoming an awesome supporter. Go to chris nessie dot com slash awesome. The next episode of the podcast is episode one seventy-nine and that is going to come your way on may ninth twenty twenty one now. I do want to throw something in here and it's kind of serious. It's kind of got me shaken up. But i had to go for an eye on my foot because i found something bill my foot and actually you know what. Let me just cut the music here and my newly found podiatrist sent me for an mri on my foot. And today i spoke with or yesterday. I spoke with her and she shared that the thing in my foot between To my toes in my foot causes me no pain. She used the word and said that there is a what she thinks. Is a a tumor in my foot. And i got really scared because i don. I don't want to hear that. But that's what i heard today and i'm going to be in the process of setting up a surgery to have this taken out and If you could just keep me in your thoughts and prayers. I believe it's nothing. It will probably be nothing but that doesn't change. How i feel. You know hearing that. And knowing that you know i gotta go get cut and get stitches and I didn't even tell you any of those stories. About how been injured in the past We'll get to that another day but Just wanted to share that. Because you know. I'm here for you and you know i know you're here for me so i appreciate it. Thank you for listening and until next time. Thank you for. Learning with me and remember using technology isn't difficult. Just give it a try..
"40 years" Discussed on House of #EdTech
"Hear the stories of teachers leaders and creators. just like you the purpose whether you use it or not. Technology is changing the way you teach and how your students learned.
Derek Chauvin Is Found Guilty but the Case Is Far From Over
"The case against former Minneapolis police officer Derek Showman. Far from over. Federal prosecutors are considering bringing civil rights charges against him in the murder of George Floyd, that means have tried and convicted, he could serve even more time in prison. Chauvet is already looking at 40 years when he sentenced in two months, the latest now
Derek Chauvin Faces up to 40 Years in Jail
"Los Angeles County with 41,000 of them within the Los Angeles City limits. I might grow CIA AP News I'm to McGuire former Minneapolis police officer Derek Shobin faces the possibility of up to 40 years in In prison when he sentenced in two months. He was found guilty on two murder charges and a manslaughter charge for the death of George Floyd Last May. Frederick England was among the hundreds of people who marked the verdict that the intersection where Floyd died. This is not only good for me and this community is good for my son is good for people who look like me. It is good for people who just want a better society. We want a better community. That's what this is about. President Biden says Floyd step can lead to a better country guilty verdict. Does not bring back George But The family's pain. They're finding purpose. So George George's legacy will not be just about his death. About what we must do in his memory. Former federal prosecutor David Weinstein says today's conviction sends a loud and clear message to police not just in Minneapolis but across the country. This means that there needs to be more meaningful training by police agencies there needs to be more attention paid by police officers to the training that they received. And those officers need to take into account exactly what has
The Law Delivered Justice to George Floyd
"Time for us to jump on and have a chat to out ABC news journalist Iskander Razzak. Of course, if we're looking at international news, the George Floyd verdict was what we were waiting on around 6 30 this morning glued to the phone to see what was going to happen. Good afternoon, a scandal. Good afternoon. Just center? Yes. Alot of the U. S. Was really waiting to see what happened. And former police Officer Derek Shoven convicted off second degree murder, third degree murder and manslaughter. The most serious of those counts, has a maximum penalty of 40 years. In in prison for the murder of George Floyd May 2020 was when it all happened had Imagine it was it was a year ago. It seems so. So recently yet so far at the same time, I can't believe it was a year ago. Yeah, exactly and let's let's bring her back. I mean, Um, it was all over a $20 alleged suspected counterfeit bills to buy some cigarettes that resulted in this horrendous scene that You know, more than 40. People saw I were called to trial to bear witness as to what they saw and spools hours upon hours of mobile phone vision. In many ways the result was obvious or should have been obvious because of the amount of evidence But in the U. S. Police officers in former police officers seldom get charged for Second degree murder or third degree murder or manslaughter, and even it's even rarer for them to be found guilty. So this is a breakthrough in some ways. George Floyd's family, the brother said, You know I can breathe now we can breathe now. Sort of reflecting the coals. He had that he couldn't brave George Floyd when he was dying. But beyond the joy is, as we said, it's more relief than anything. If this had not bean guilty verdict who knows what would happen in the U. S because the tension building But at the same time It has to be said This isn't the end.
Minnesota's Attorney General Reacts to Derek Chauvin Guilty Verdict
"Attorney General Keith Ellison, reacting to the jury's verdict today that former police officer Derrick Show Vin has been found guilty for killing George Floyd, When I became the lead prosecutor for the case, I asked for time and patience. To review the facts, gather evidence and prosecute for the murder of George Floyd to the fullest extent the law allowed. I want to thank the community for giving us that time and allowing us to do our work. Sheldon now faces up to 40 years in prison.
Backcountry Guide Mauled to Death While Fishing Near Yellowstone National Park
"He was cut loose, whole legally bought both weapons used in the attack that killed eight people. A man dies after being attacked by a grizzly bear near Yellowstone National Park. 40 year old Carl Mach was mauled Thursday near Baker's whole campground. Instigators later shot and killed that bear when it charged at them them as as they they return return to to the the area area to to
Germany's Green Party Selects Candidate for Chancellor
"Here in Germany with the Green Party's staking its claim to lead Europe's biggest economy. For the first time ever, the greens have announced a chancellor candidate. Her name is Anna Lena Fair ball, and she aims to succeed Angela Merkel. If the Greens win September's elections, and the numbers are looking good opinion polls placed them second only by a small margin. The Angela Merkel's conservatives. With two party leaders, one needed to step aside and all but topic did so, making Anna Lena Bear book the first Green chancellor candidate ever. In her first speech, she promised a renewal in German politics. And a departure from the status quote. This is a matter of who I'm getting. We must make changes to create a fair country, a country where daycare centers and schools are truly the best places to be a country where care give us generally have the time and above all, the resource is too careful people, a country in which the state functions digitally and serves its citizens. Diverse and cosmopolitan, country values based and strong democracy. 40 year old became politically active within the Green Party in 2008, focusing on foreign and security issues. Only five years later, she entered the bonus Tak, the German parliament at the age of 32. They actually quickly and respect for her thoroughness and knowledge of detail. She has a degree in international law and spent several years abroad in the U. S. London and Brussels. She now lives in Potsdam, with her husband and their two young daughters. Best yet carefully correct Raft announcement came in sharp contrast to the bruising power struggles still going on within Germany's conservative Party. Both contenders. There were quick to react to bad books candidacy. Got a lever on Elena Congratulate Angelina Bear book, and I can promise her that this CTU in Germany is looking forward to a fair election campaign in
"40 years" Discussed on Today in Focus
"With crime in india and that they must do. How did the government respond to the findings. New code for police. Behavior was put forward in the police and criminal evidence. Act of nineteen eighty four. No things like the slow just were allowed to happen anymore. You have reasonable evidence to to stop and search someone to bring them into a police station. They act also created an independent police complaints authority which was established in nineteen eighty five. And i think this one is crucial because speaking to alex. He said we knew this was happening. But no one believed us. There was nowhere for them to turn to about this issue that they were having with the police. Now finally there. As well the fact that all of for half in brixton and for the people you've interviewed within brixton and report was welcomed. Obviously people felt like it didn't go anywhere that far enough but i think politically brixton had a huge impact on life. Roses an alex's generation. Alex like i said he's re successful author now. Do you put the experiences of what you saw during those nights as driving your like creative output. You're writing absolutely mccain politically that's Everybody has a right to be the story siemian. It was my cellmate. Always instilled in me the addicts. Your experiences are important. Even though out of difficult times off the. I was sentenced on a difficult. Time gaining work. When i cannot president so on those words state remain. He's nice as depicted. Recently in steve mcqueen's small acts anthology. My life depicted. Steve mcqueen was well. I still kind of scratching my head about it. And he's going to show the road that him and he's generation has gone to play and rose who say's said that we found a voice the revolution generation. So i was effluence by the molly when he said until the philosophy which holds one race appear on another inferior is finally and permanently discredited and abandoned wall that a lot of people. You spoke to don't like what happened being described as a riot. Why is that for them. It was an uprising. It was like what they felt was justified anger and frustration and abuse. They they describe it you know. Even the was die us. Why like the front line and an uprising. That's way is for them. And i think something that was interesting for me was when we look at other moments in history where oppressed groups have risen up like stonewall right the stonewall riots dot is seen as the beginning of the lgbt movement in the us and of course here in the uk as well for people rose and alex they would like to see the similar framing for brixton. We knew we know that there was significant. Levels of of activism political activism in the previous generations win russian relations with. They wanna see what happened in one thousand nine hundred eighty one as the star of something really important coming up. How much has really changed in the decades since brixton. I'm now this was forty years ago. And since then we've of course had the macpherson report which was a landmark. Moment in terms of police scrutiny. After stephen lawrence was murdered in one thousand nine hundred ninety unlikes carmen. It found that the met police was institutionally racist from the conversations. You've had what do you think has changed in the relationship between the police and britain's black communities a lot has changed. I think it's important to say that you know what alex was describing. And what was were describing this. There were fifteen sixteen of people. Just being grabbed manhandled being beaten up in police stations. That doesn't happen much at who in two thousand and twenty one and thank god for that. There are codes. Police officers were cameras. There are rules around stops and searches. But it's nowhere near enough you know. We still have significant disparities in stop and search in areas like extent i think particularly with the rise of the black lives matter movement with seeing that same anger and frustration in the way that policing is done in the uk. And that's the police but but this was about so much more it was about economic disadvantage as well. It was about discrimination and a sense that black voices weren't being listened to and yet here. We are in twenty twenty. One and another report has come out. Playing down institutional racism. Now i know. The government has distanced itself a bit from that report. But as you told us last week it handpicked the commissioners. What does that show us about. How determined politicians are to see race through a particular prison. It just shows that a lot of the lessons of nine thousand nine hundred eighty one are not being learned is not rocket science right like these social conditions. If you uplift the people who are worst affected by it just automatically helps everybody helps. It helps young. Black boys in brixton helps young white boys as well so i think it's really depressing. That a lot of the conversations that were being had again dislike scrolling through the guardian archives looking at the reporting. It's astonishing to me. That will all social affairs. Editor was reporting on nine hundred. Eighty one is. Our social attitude is reporting now was enough. Done asked a scar men and we have to do is look at nine hundred ninety five brixton. There's another riot. They're more writing follows across england in two thousand one and again we see. We've got the two thousand lebanese. So i think the fact that we've got the cycle you know it really touches on that martin luther king quote unless the social condition for riotings are dealt with are removed. They're just going to continue happening. I mean it's amazing. How often things repeat themselves and how often lessons are not learned. I mean you're talking here about brixton. Forty years ago twenty years ago we saw riots in bradford and oldham and ten years ago we saw london riots then spread across the country given the police response to recent protests and given how covert has disproportionately hit minority communities all the conditions. Ripe for more unrest. Definitely and i think we've seen that with police. Warning the government that the same conditions existed then exists now. I think it's really really telling that you've got community activists. And you've got academics. Telling policymakers you know you need to ensure any recovery fund coronavirus pandemic doesn't leave the young behind and most importantly you need to ensure that trusted community voices. Remain at the hall bridge policing. I'm gonna motor. Thank you very much thank you. That was the mode in one of the guardians community. A fast correspondence do go and read her. Brilliant reporting on all of this at the guardian dot com. I'd also really encourage you to listen to last week's today in focus with her if you missed it. It's called why the government's race reports sparked a furious backlash. And if you've enzi today focus back catalogue binge ben. We also loved making other episodes on important moments in black history including the story of the mangrove nine and the bristol. Bus boycott do check them out. That's it for today. This episode was produced by hanna. More and alex. Len sound design was biaxin kakuta. The executive producers are phil maynard and nicole jackson. We'll be back tomorrow.
"40 years" Discussed on Today in Focus
"Everyone describes friday tenth of a pro as one of the first warm days of the people who are out and about but there was huge level of tension because operation swamp is happening so we had a young police officer patrolling. He saw a really distressed young black man towards him and he could see that he was bleeding from a stab wound so this of sagoes towards him and he says he tried to offer help but the young man and the people around them connecticut assumed he was about to be arrested. This bleeding young man ends up running away. He eventually does get medical care at local hospital. I think it's really notable that he didn't want support from the police and the people around him didn't trust in mature than a crowd begins to fool miranda's police officer and his colleagues and that day they're hit bricks and bottles and that night brixton is basically alive with rumors. These rumors a false but they say the police stopped the young man from getting treatment and he died wants that fire in brixton by tim. We also heard that the preach were beaten up. You know. killing black people in the neighborhood went out. You get going kind of what was going on the next day. Saturday the eleventh of april as paul over again operation swamped to police officers. Stop and search guy. You can speak to different. People about what's happened is quite contested. But some of the local residents said again quite a needlessly intrusive often such an another crowd begins to gather this huge levels of anger. And that's when really start to see things kicking off by the afternoon of the eleventh of april raced in to vote. And but the time i got there was rocking. The policeman's i decided it's national to the we tend to add a time just realize the situation was actual explosive and he called up for senior police officers. Then we're beginning to see this kind of hour long battle lease and road interrail to police officers struggling to hold the nine down to the window this offer to call which is upside down in flames and just moving past the windows was things crime. Carrying something just flinching test the window with the wtc and destroy also running out of and get the actual in streets just activated. Extraordinary guys died in the next few hours. A double decker bus driven by someone in the crowd towards the police. Line the chance to say okay. And i think we took it. I don't think so. I didn't begins to by then. And we see some looting beginning fighter around the windsor castle. Deters petrol-bomb thrown. The windsor castle was ransacked. Then set alight overall team and mayo roads into the area. You can see. I watch my community to the clown. Five brigades dot com. I think that's when see draws kind of coming out. Alex is out there now. Julian stuck in that pub. And then we had ross who came down from cambridge. I think it was for his last day and he was in the cinema and very clearly a man with an quite heavy accent coming in saying sorry for real. We went out and that's no fun along. The evening of saturday is just complete. Calls to please treat was never see before is usually us running away from the place. They cowering trying to pick up dustless trying to defend themselves and so on been knocked into question. What golf through trouble. Who released road. Today is the other one. So you on the jesus. Christ god shed having amazing. I'm not aware it was coming over here. There was also community leaders getting desperately trying to de escalate. The situation one of them was reverend and he was kind of an in between the crowd and the police line and he kind of tried to negotiate some sort of truce. The commander at the time refused. He was really worried if he withdrew with police officers that the violence would only get worse and it just kept escalating alex whittle who was a teenager living in brixton who had faced frustrating encounters with the police found himself in the midst of the action that weekend after the eleventh are managed to get on talk in the early hours of the morning. Something like two three o'clock or something like that are managed to get food police clothing or whatever. 'cause i was fighting on the frontline but i'll go about two weeks later. Basically this They charged on the door. The front door. Emma bedroomed though and arrest me del wasmeier underwear closing price guide yes It's very scary because wait from a mindful. Oh lord you know. I'm going to the police. Our and they're gonna. They can be shabby. That's what happened. We try to protect your privacy. Protect your face because in those days they were no recorded. Interviews are different. There were cameras in police cells or anything like that. They were in the end. Hundreds of people including police officers were injured in the fighting and businesses were burnt to the ground is estimated that the cost of the clear up with seven point five million pounds. The uprising in brixton was just the beginning that summer. There was unrest in toxteth. Handsworth southall hyphen green moss. I'd the worst of the rioting came just after dawn when police faced a hail of stones bottles. I am baas and petrol bombs missiles were hurled from behind barricades upturned and burning cars. Tell me what the problem is though just to please jobs said i should watch available to trouble. The government began to realize that black people across the country with seriously unhappy with the way they were being treated by police and with the economic situation facing their communities ministers knew they had to respond. What the government did was almost immediately. Commissioned inquiry into serious disorder occurred in brixton between the tenth and twelfth of april and offload men to look into a and make recommendations. What's common find what was particularly interesting. Scotsman did not find evidence of institutional racism. He said the metropolitan police was not institutionally racist. That said there were clearly issues. In the way that the policing tactics were occurring in places like brixton significant evidence of disproportionate and indiscriminate use of stop and search powers by the police against black people and the report also really spark a conversation about the role of social deprivation and unemployment in bringing young people to protest violently. The on the streets lets makes it perfectly clear that That a lot of the fulton a lot of the blame. The rights lies in the social conditions in brixton. What can the government do to improve. This what will the government do to improve this well. Of course there are many factors and let's say once unemployment social conditions racial disadvantage all these factors none of them of course an excuse for violence and i think we've got to stop that all the time northern excuse for crime and it the police his main job to deal.
32 years later, man to be sentenced for estranged wife’s Virginia murder
"Up on 32 years since MARTA Haiti, Rodriguez disappeared in Virginia. Today. Her former husband will be sentence for her murder posted. Rodriguez crews will be in a Stafford County courtroom this morning. He pleaded guilty last November to the reduced charge of second degree murder for killing his estranged wife and hiding her remains in the median of I 95 they weren't I did as Marta Rodriguez until 2017 After her former husband admitted killing girlfriend Pamela Butler in the district. He could get up to 40 years in a Virginia prison for this murder, but he wouldn't start serving that until he's finished with his 12 year federal sentence for Pam Butler's murder. The
Forbes lists wealthiest billionaires in the world, Kim Kardashian makes the cut
"Kind of in the family here. Kim Kardashian officially reaching billionaire status. The 40 year old reality TV star ended up on Forbes World's Billionaires list for the first time today. Her net worth is set at one. Billion dollars. So good for her. She made it. But of course on that list way at the top is Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos? Yep. He's at the top, and it shows him with a net worth of $177 billion roughly 26 billion ahead of second place Elon Musk. Tesla's CEO and the founder of Space X.
‘Washington Teachers’ Union remembers president Elizabeth Davis
"Here. A double duty will be this morning on a deadly car crash in buoy on Route three. Oh, one both drivers involved have died. One of them was a Elizabeth Davis, the president of the Washington teacher's Union. He a modern day civil rights leader. Washington Teacher's Union General Vice president Jacqueline Pogue. Lyons said the union is devastated by the loss of President Elizabeth Davis. She worked as a teacher for more than 40 years and served as president of the Union for eight years. She was 70 years old. That's all she did was eat, sleep and breathe the rights of the teachers and the rights of the students in the district. Maryland state police said that Davis was driving south bound on route 301 and the area of Harbor Way in Prince George's County when she struck a car sitting at a stoplight. Both Davis and the other driver died from their injuries. Valerie Bank W T OBY News also learning more this morning about the other driver killed in the crash. It was 68 year old John star. He was sitting at that light when he was rear ended and died on scene was heading at the time heading home to Annapolis after singing at an evening Easter Mass in Bethesda Star was a long time musician and taught music at a private school. His girlfriend tells Washington Post that he was on the road most nights traveling Around to perform.
Metro Atlanta's Gwinnett Police actively searching for double homicide suspect
"In Gwinnett County. A woman and her teen son shot dead in a flowery branch home. Gwinnett County Corporal Colin Flynn says police believe they know who may be responsible for the double shooting death. Investigators responded to the scene and were quickly able to identify a suspect in this case. That suspect is named William Jerome at the 24 year old Adams is believed to be the 40 year old female victim's boyfriend. Her 16 year old son also killed no motive determined yet. Crimestoppers is offering a $2000 reward for any tips. Homeland Security Secretary
Gwinnett Police actively searching for double homicide suspect in Metro Atlanta
"Is on for a suspect in a double murder Friday in Gwinnett County. Details from W. A. S. P S. Cheryl Castro. Gwinnett County Police have identified the suspect as 24 year old William Adams. Corporal Colin Flynn says Adams is accused in the shooting deaths of a woman and a teenager in a flower. Ranch home. An officer's first arrived on the scene. They located two victims suffering from gunshot wounds. Those victims included a 40 year old female and her 16 year old son. The woman is believed to have been Adam's girlfriend, Crimestoppers is offering a $2000 reward for tips leading to an arrest.
Gwinnett police searching for suspect in double homicide near Flowery Branch, Atlanta
"Is on for a suspect in a double murder Friday in Gwinnett County. Details from W. A. S. P S. Cheryl Castro. Gwinnett County Police have identified the suspect as 24 year old William Adams. Corporal Colin Flynn says Adams is accused in the shooting deaths of a woman and a teenager in a flower. Ranch home. An officer's first arrived on the scene. They located two victims suffering from gunshot wounds. Those victims included a 40 year old female and her 16 year old son. The woman is believed to have been Adam's girlfriend, Crimestoppers is offering a $2000 reward for tips leading to an arrest.
Coronavirus Cases Jumped 23% In Chicago Last Week, Positivity Rate 3.2%
"Over 19 cases are up 23% in Chicago over the past week, the positivity rate is up to 3.2%. The highest cases are among 18 to 40 year old. In Illinois today, the state reporting 1832 new coronavirus cases and 13 additional death. The state positivity rate is 2.5%. It was 2.2% last
Senate confirms Boston Mayor Marty Walsh to be labor secretary
"Nominee to be labor secretary, has been confirmed by the Senate. Marty Walsh is a two term mayor of Boston. He's the first former union leader to run the department and more than 40 years. Walsh pledges to protect unions and supports raising the federal minimum wage to $15 an hour. Replacing Walsh in Boston is Kim Janie. She resigned last night as president of the Boston City Council. Janey will be formally sworn in as the city's acting mayor tomorrow. She's 55 years old. Cheney is the first woman to serve as the city's mayor and the first African American to hold the job.
Boston Tenants Protest Against Corporate Landlord Fineberg Management
"In Boston this afternoon tenants and housing activists speaking out against a rental company, WBC's Mike Macklin was there and brings us this story. The protest of the I C a had little to do with art. The protesters, tenants of Boston landlord, Gerald Feinberg brought their complaints against him here because Feinberg is a wealthy patron of art and the icy A. Hey, I Institute of contemporary Art. You think we could get our names up on that wall years, Din Albright of the Association representing 140 of Feinberg's tenants, blasted Feinberg for high rents, deplorable conditions and tentative actions. It is illegal to evict people during this pandemic. But Feinberg management, one of Boston's largest corporate landlords, in business for over 40 years, acts like they never heard of the moratorium. The tenets vowed to stop paying rent. If there Demands are not met. Mike
Miami-Dade Opening County-Run Covid Vaccination Sites to 40+ This Month
"Will allow people as young as 50 years old to get a covert 19 vaccination. Ah, week from Monday. People as young as 40 will be able to get doses in Miami Dade County. Care. Daniella Levin Kaba made that announcement Friday morning. It goes beyond the easier rules the state has announced so far. We spoke with the Miami Dade County mayor earlier today, Madam Mayor Welcome back to W. El Lauren. So when will this age eligibility down to 40 years old take effect. It will be next Monday. So not this coming, but the following because we want to give notice two people to sign up for appointments on our pre registration. What are the new rules for people who are 40 and older? I just have to be 40 and older. That's it. Any county residency required well under the current rules, it's all Florida residents. So yes, if you have proof that you reside in Florida, you will be eligible. The rules you refer to there are the state rules. The state rules also go down to 50 years old. Beginning this coming Monday. You're going down to 40 on March 29th any concern about easing eligibility in Dade County, a head of state rules. You know, we know that that everybody wants everyone to get the vaccine and it's just a matter of these incremental steps. My name one. The president has said All ages should be eligible. And that's you know, a little more than a month away, and we've already seen Orlando take this step forward. S o. We think we're well within the cadence. They call it of moving gradually downward and it's based on both supply and demand. If we are going to lose these federal FEMA sites, we're going to be asking the federal government to please leave the vaccine behind for us, and we can administer it. We want to get these shots in arms. Losing the famous sites. Alexe pecked ations are beginning sometime next week. Those famous sites will be allocating just second doses and will no longer be Distributing any first doses. Is that correct? Yes. Correct. That is what we've heard. And so the eligibility that you announced today on this Friday down to 40 years old and Dade County on March 29th. Where will those rules be in place? Well, they'll be posted on our website, Miami dade dot com slash vaccine and we will be taking that information on our pre registration site and alerting people as to the availability.
New York Man Pleads Guilty to Shark Trafficking for Pool Full of Sharks in His Backyard
"Is pleading guilty to trafficking sharks from his backyard pool in New York. Authorities say 40 year old Joshua Siguen kept seven sandbar sharks, which are legally protected in his pool and intended to sell them over the Internet. The Sharks have been moved to the New York Aquarium.
"40 years" Discussed on The Bible Recap
"Today. We read more about israel's obedience in following god's commands for the tabernacle specifically as it pertains to the priestly garments as we've talked about before these aren't just fancy clothes. They serve a function in the service of the tabernacle. The priest is acting as a mediator between god and man bringing the names of the tribes into the holy place and making sacrifices for the people and to guide after everything has been created. According to god's plan they bring all the stuff to moses and then we see another parallel of creation. Just like we did yesterday after god finished his work at creation. He saw all that he had made and that it was good and he blessed it today. When moses saw that all the work of making the tabernacle pieces was finished. It says he saw that all the work was done. As the lord had commanded and he blessed them these parallels are intentional remember. The tabernacle is a step in the direction of god restoring what was broken by sin in the garden of eden where he dwelled with adam and eve and peace. Then everything fell apart now here. He is approximately twenty seven hundred years later setting up camp literally with a bunch of centers. God just can't stay away from his people. So now moses has all these tabernacle parts and it's his job to assemble at all. I don't know how he pulls it off without those helpful kia cartoon instructions but he does. Fortunately god gave him detailed instructions on mount sinai. Then god tells him to annoy oil and consecrated to make it. Holy remember all the stuff is just wood and metal. It's stuff god created that had been owned by the wicked egyptians plundered by the israelites had a near miss. With being part of the golden calf. And then it's now in this holy place. There's nothing special about these things. But they're in god sanctuary and he said to make them holy to set them apart for sacred use. So how is moses supposed to do that by putting oil on them. It sounds weird right. How does putting oil and something make it holy. Is your car engine. Holy is your cast iron skillet holy. The point of the oil is not the oil itself. Even though this was a special oil defined by god the purpose of the oil is in establishing that this thing is being put on a set apart for sacred use to establish its purpose in the ceremony. When i joined my church the pastor brought out a little bottle of oil and put a drop on my forehead as he prayed for me is the oil special probably not. it's probably not even noncommittal genyk but that moment served as a reminder to me into everyone in the room that day that my life is to be set apart for use by god yours too by the way so go grab the canola if you want although to be fair. This particular. Oil was unique because remember this. Oil is the blend that could only be used in service of the tabernacle. Nowhere else just like the incense. So definitely not canola but i hope you understand the point of what. I'm saying regardless. So after moses consecrates the furniture he brings in aaron and his sons washes them puts the priestly garments on them at anoints them. Then something important happens. God establishes the line of aaron the family of priests who serve before him throughout their generations. If you're only familiar with catholic priests for instance you may think well. That's a nice promise from god barely but doesn't that mean this family line of priests will only last two generations since aaron and his sons obviously can't marry but that's not what we see in the priesthood here. This line will continue on. Aaron and moses our from the tribe of levi. They're called leads and we'll continue to see that. The levite are priests unto the lord there's no requirement of celibacy or singleness. Here in fact these specific people have been encouraged to multiply. Because that's how we eventually get to the birth of jesus by the way all this happens year one after they've left their little more than a week away from celebrating their first passover in the wilderness which is actually the second passover since the first one was in egypt this tabernacle is a great anniversary present. And it'll be a great reminder when they celebrate passover for the first time as free people. We'll get to that celebration in number nine. But we've got a lot to talk about between now and then and before we talk about our god shots for today. I want to point out that. We've just finished our third book of the bible together. That's incredible think back to what you've learned in this book and what you've learned since we started. How would you summarize it all. I also want to give you a heads up in case you don't know that the next couple of books aren't going to be a story driven as the first three have been. We do continue in the same storyline with the same family. So that's still happening. But it's less of a narrative for a bit. Don't give up. There's good stuff for us in the days ahead. I promise asked god for wisdom asked him to open your eyes and you'll get something out of it you've never seen before and hopefully you've grown close enough to some of these characters to care about what their lives are like in the next few books even in the dry spots when we started this book two weeks ago they were slaves in egypt. Put yourself in their shoes. You're a freed slave living in the wilderness with three million other freed slaves. An old guy with a shiny face he wears a veil is in charge of everything. And you're being led by god who lives in a cloud wherever the cloud goes pack up your tent and your family and you follow the cloud. Because you've come to realize it contains the presence glory of the god who loves you. You complain about his plan but he drowns an army to save you. You doubt him but he's still giving you man six days a week you've sinned against him but he didn't kill you and still he's there in your midst what's going to be like when is going to lead you to the land. Promised to give you. He seems to be good. But how do you draw near to his goodness can you. We're going to look into that in the days ahead. But what was your god shot. Today my curiosity about god was piqued. When we hit forty thirty five it says moses was not able to enter the tent of meeting because the cloud settled on it and the glory of the lord filled the tabernacle. What i don't. I don't know about you but i encountered fog. I couldn't walk through. I've never been in a plane that had to route around cloud because it couldn't get through. There is a density to the presence of god here. this cloud fills the tabernacle every square inch. It seems his glory is dense. His presence is undeniable and he's where the joyous stay tuned as we dive into leviticus tomorrow. And if you want to do a little advanced prep we put a short lived overview video in the show notes. I know some of you don't want to get ahead because you wanted discovered as we go and that's fine too but if you think this video might help you make sense of it all. Check it out just eight minutes long. I'll see you back here tomorrow for the start of leviticus. Does your podcast not load today. Of course not. You're listening to it right now. But someday that's going to happen to you. So here's what you need to know. Land ahead you have four options be ready number one. Refresh your app or restart. Your phone misses the unplug. It plug it back in thing number. Two in your app scroll back. To last year's episodes the content is almost entirely the same number three. Try switching to pod dean. That's our source app. And it has the least which is most beautiful number four go to our youtube page. Youtube dot com. Ford's the bible recap. It has the whole year of content. But if you're searching you may have to enter all three digits of the day so day. Zero zero five or zero to three so now you have zero zero excuses for missing a day. You're welcome the bible recap is brought to you by du discipleship and bible study groups that meet in homes and churches around the world each week..
"40 years" Discussed on Photography Daily
"I love photographs. And i love old photographs one month. You've witnessed doing this time. The change of photographing technology. Which i would imagine. Is this a different process. Hasn't it now. Yes i In two thousand six we had gone to paris. And that was the first time i thought i should. You know i've got us white and shoot digital camera. I should use it. And then after that i decided it would be. Okay if i was traveling or backpacking or whatever. It is to carry a digital camera. But i retired from teaching in two thousand seventeen and moved out to oregon in two thousand eighteen Darker many more. So i can still process own but i decided in two thousand nineteen. I went completely digital right. I miss the shutter release cable though because it feels to me like that went when you became digital started to go yes in an actually a certain times during the years where that was way too. I've got a timer on the camera. The the cable release. I mean that system. It says everything about self pool trade and is bizarre. When i first looked to your work a started to look for the cable. Well you know. I actually prefer the cable to for a couple of reasons but the main reason is if i had in my he and i know in the shutters released right and a little more control It doesn't mean my eyes won't be closed. Because i blamed or whatever but it seems like i have a little more control on seattle. Use the timer. It's just not the same standard weight and try to stay the same position under its. It's a little more conscious like they have. This was a sense of disbelief. I think with With the time because you look at it has it. has it done it. I'm not comfortable with that. Have you taken this out on the road and talked to camera societies and unbeknownst as talking about this project have a of sullivan exhibitions over the past couple years. Two thousand seventeen started having some shows with the work and i have talked to a few Groups of it. And what's interesting to me. Is that how assisted exhibition. I tend to talk less artists and more people that are there with their their spouses and siblings. Because it's an opening it. They understand the work immediately. There isn't any sort of if you're contemporary art space a lot of times. The work isn't understandable to any by and so my work is acceptable. And so i find that my conversations can be more with a family member. This artists see that that that why was i wanted to ask you What do people say to you. These things. well a lot of it has to do with. How could you have done this for so long on my gosh. See you in the same outfit after thirty years. That sort of Conversation but a lotta times to start talking about family photographs and you know we'll start discussing you know somebody else. Save all my grandmother's photographs. And so i'll say what are you doing with. Them will start a conversation about what they should. You know they might want to consider thinking about them I think a lot of younger people probably started doing more self-portrait because of my project they see sort of you know i mean. Some of them are appalled by the fact that they would ever get old. But i think a lot of younger people look at it and go. Gosh you know. I'm young could start this project now. I can look at this over time and see myself aging. So this a mixture of responses i do also get people who say they would never do it. The documentary aspect of asli shines through it particular moments. One very potent moment is your father's hospitalization and And then you featured his pass as well did. Did you begin to see this more as a documentary than self portrait series. Not time actually. My parents were very supportive of this project. And they were always happy to go outside and stand on the porch for and My father's actually at home in those photographs It is a hospital bed. But i asked him. I said you know. I would like to continue making photographs that you create this. He said yes so it really was just me photographing his last days. knowing that they were ending and in the document of us together at the end was a some sort of seafood of catharsis in in that process. No and in fact. I think that in all my work in all the photographs i. It's such an instant moment. That i just i'm not thinking about it. You know it in that time was really hard. Of course it was last week of life and i had so many mixed emotions that was going on not personally that it really was just sort of the habit that i'd already developed for so many years to take the picture Having having it at this point it becomes a completely different experience for me looking at them. And i remembered the the grief that was happening at the time but i also remember the poignancy of my relationship with my family at that time and things happen that last week and how we came together In his last days and that was pretty special twos. So i remember the sadness and also the connection with my family at that time which you know again. None of that. I did think of any of that when i was making the pictures. And you know. Maybe not older. And i think i got those photographs. Now do think about you know the next time i lose a family member or if it's me you know what i would want to have a grasp but again i think it's just more of a document up the camera you focus it and you take a picture and it's done and you move back into what you're doing other than taking the picture. It's fast ninety. How you brought the images together is diptych. Br bringing bringing subjects to get a separated by time. Some of it long periods was beset hard to do to to look back through these thousands of pictures and find those that had a relationship to each other. No i since two thousand two. The first at the end of the first twenty years of the project. I've been going to the archival tissue years look autographs and i've got a pretty good memory of the photographs that i really like you know when i image Responded to and so. I'll turn to make who prints of those kind of keep them you know in a remote book about with reminders of. Maybe i should revisit this pose this outfit or this event you know further down the road. It doesn't mean that. I'm not surprised when i look at the old other photographs on that i see something i had not noticed before in that were become another project another set of series of images as well in people. Tell me things. They have observations about the photographs in. It'll make me think well. Maybe i should consider that as topic for set of images for example the trouser series. Which is my pants over. You know over the years Started with a friend of mine. When i gave an artist's talk and afterwards she came up. We need to look at your pants. There's just so telling the times and so like okay and it was true. So i i love it. When people have observations.
"40 years" Discussed on The Nod
"Hey all it's Britney and Eric, and we are bad again with a very special episode of our Qube show the nod with Britney and Eric this week six degrees of separation is back and we're connecting two of your favorite aunties you gotta listen to find out who breeding are also going to be joined by Aaron Hanes the editor at large of the thousand nine news to dig into what the nomination of Amy Conybeare to the Supreme Court means for black people and Brittany in our. Ranking the worst husbands from TV and Film James Saint Patrick. This one, this one's for you but that's not all. Yes. On today's episode, we're talking to rotter blank, the writer director and Star of the Netflix film the forty year old version she likes us in her artistic process both as a filmmaker and a mix tape rapper and shares her favorite hip hop artists in the forty plus club we enjoy the movie and talking with Rod's so much and we hope you do too Version has all the things I love NFL black people, bamboo errands, New York City hip hop, and theater. I did win thirty two thirty word. Yes. It was quite a couple of years ago. I gotta do right a slave musical all white play. This boom ship Ronald, blank rope directed, and starred in the film that's loosely based around her own life and hop trees. Today, she joins us to chat about her award winning film and what it's been like to hit her creative strides in her forties state right there. This is the not. Rata thank you so much for joining us today. We are so excited to have you on. Yes. Welcome. Thank you. I'm excited to be here I. Feel like. I just met some Mac longlist cousins of the ancestors. been waiting to meet you guys. So I'm equally excited to be here they can. Get into it. You know you have Rafer. So many TV. Projects like she's gotTa have a empire and even the backyard against. But this project is all your own. You said that the forty year old version was your love letter to New York tell us a bit about the film. It's my love letter to New York to new. York. But it also sometimes as my dear John but it's a new. York because something. Getting on my damn nerves and he'd be treated me right. So dependent on how I feel the love letter or is it? Dear, John? But yeah. I mean I. I like a lot of New York kids I grew up in New York cinema whether it's spikes films or John Castle I was raised by Sinophile, and so I just wanted to create something that would maybe one day be considered a classic you know New York Film don't forty year old version one, the director's award at Sundance what does it feel like? Tau Such a positive response to your feature film debut. First of all, I was drinking night. Wanted to it was such a big deal to be at Sundance in competition with the film that I did not compromise my vision on. So when they announced me best director. had. told up to the back. Shrinking, but it was a wonderful honor and to receive the award from. Who is not only a friend who spies me as another black woman filmmaker? It was it was a dream come. True. So the movie is about your characters kind of role to turning forty. Tell us about how turning forty felt for you. Yes. I was really excited at term forty because what I realized is that in my twenties I thought I. Knew Something in my thirties. I didn't know Shit and in my forties I felt like I didn't give a damn. Looking forward to those I don't give a damn years you know, but I also feel like. Forty would I. IT does for people watching the film is. Remind them that aging is never really the concern of the person who's aging the idea of aging and what is right for a particular age usually comes from outside of us when my film I think is positive that you know life and exploration can happen at any age and it did for me because I really didn't think I would be beginning a film career in my forties. But do you feel that you've gotten to the point where you know you're free creatively I feel like I'm on the precipice of that. Because I am. Really. Trying to be an order you know I know people think I'm in my movie that I'm ready to. have. My own HBO series where I'm also acting again or be of you know cast wouldn't some amazing actors I really want to get in stay behind the camera I can help it I have too much respect. But what actors do to call myself an actor but I feel like I might actually be able to do that now. Is. There anyone who liked looked up to or aspire by you know as you kind of moved into your journey of your forties as far as women that I've always looked up to I have to go back to when I was like thirteen fourteen in New York. There was a local public access hip hop showed. Video music box and when Dave mom and I were cleaning up the house and she's yelling. Coming, you gotta see this and I go to TV and I see this woman who looked similar to me with a baseball cap with the lid turn up in a leather jacket tombstone image of the city, and she's got these areas on. She's like Queen L. A. T. H. A. Command that moment changed my life because I never saw some looked me in this this this last game in the South Southgate and to this day she's someone that I just admire quasi Thank you so much for just communicate with us today. It felt like a little bit of a therapy session ask. Has Been healed. Thank you. So tell us where we can watch the forty year old. The forty year version is in theaters for a limited run and you can catch on net flicks to everybody else in the world right now. So we WANNA know who's your favorite artists in a forty plus club. Let us know on twitter we are at the NACHO. Thank you so much watching today's episode and we'll see you next time a brand new episode of Banai..
"40 years" Discussed on Reel Chronicles
"That guy was. Rodney. Malik J.. C. I remember from anything else who is he? Who does he play? J. O.. Rami Monaco yeah alcohol. Yeah. All Right Jen. So mine is. Jerry bed NOP who plays mood So. Funny. I. Don't know him from anything else really but this I know he was also like in freaks and Geeks and Zach and Mary and a few other. Films. But this is where I know him from. I won't jury. To. Not taking away how? Not Not taking away grady isn't it because he's really really great as a supporting player What? Do. You have anyone that you're like, Oh, I, just remember him from forty year old virgin. Putting me on the spot now let's have full disclosure. I was asked to come on the podcast. This happen. Prepared at all these I have no idea what's going on. Right. WHO's the guy he like Elvin. WHO's also Zach? Mary? WHO's that? Second You guys said. Jerry. Jerry Bend. Will here he was he was yeah he was forty virgin I mean second Mary. All right. So next up supporting player I actually went with. Jane three because I couldn't aside when Jane Lynch. Romney Marco and Jerry Ben of Ben new. Dirk back and forth. There insults back and forth or hull Larry's. Jen. So I actually just went with the three guys. So Paul Reid Romney Malcolm inset broken because I think they were all. All three characters Despite them not being virgins themselves essentially like A. All of them were stunted in own way and they kind of all came together to support seve caroline this journey, and through that journey, they grew a little bit themselves and. just the whole like bromance relationship anti now had friends like he didn't have, and then just even the way that they would get on him in the beginning like guys do with each other like. Link riffing off each other and making fun and right it's all love. Won't recall Rod of course, never mean you don't go wrong with that Casey do you want to give this a shot? Awesome. All right MVP of film. Becky O'Shea icebox. Is there anyone that doesn't have Steve Caro- Neil. Curl. So Great. So Great. Next up last category peaks valleys. Valley I have. Paul corral. Them, you could actually even make an argument for Seth. Rogan Throw Rogan. So I had Paul Rudd and Seth Rogan. Steve was the obvious I didn't put him here because I had him as my mvp anyway. You use both but yeah like I. Think all three of them have had very distinct careers and I think they've been good at what they've been doing and it's just increasingly risen yet I think Paul Ryan and Seve of been able to. Leave the comedy genre a little better even though it man is still very comedic. Paul I mean Steve Kerr is really let the comedy genre with some of the stuff that you've done like Fox catcher now, the morning show. So And peak peak. To who do you have John I put Romney Malko only gets only one of us. Now, it's only how he's the only one I thought of two. So I've seen him I liked him in weeds. If you're I, don't know if anybody's seen weeds but I liked I liked him in that but he was only on there for I think maybe three seasons. They were an aggressive stick and then I think after that he went on and did other stuff and then I watch him now in a million little things on ABC. So but this role is like very serious and is very different and weeds it was still comedy but not in the same way this. So I, think this was like a big highlight for him. You will with the same person, right? Yes All right. Cool. So that wraps up two categories. Let's finish up with the fifteen forty year. Old Facts. The most important fact I'm going to preface first one, it's the most important one. It's the most. The best thing that came out of this movie. Is. Because of the forty, Oh, virgin the office was renewed for season two. Before the foam was office. The office is on the verge of cancellation, the first season and with the success of the film and Carell becoming a huge star, the show was renewed and it took off from there. It's actually They were worried to the producers of the office were worried because Steve Kerr, Michael, Scott and season one is just really an asshole. Yeah. So because of the forty over urgent, they were able to turn him into the likable. Soften him up. They saw they were able to soften them of seeing how he portrayed that kind of character in the forty year old version. So now only was sexism film. Import for the renewal of the office but it changed Michael Scott as a character which is. Kicked off Judd Apoptosis Kearlier? Yeah. Because everything came after it. I feel like he made every movie to until King Stan. Every movie is kind of the same well, certain ones are. Only like knocked up and this is forty is actually supposed to be together and like. I think the only one that outside of of Kingston they tried to be different was funny people with Adam Sandler but that movies like five and a half hours long. So I'm out that's long. Yup. So next up to see where Andy has chester remove, they were talking about before it required five cameras to setup and Steve. Carell. Chesser was actually ripped out in the scene Carell told Jut appetizer before shooting scene it has to be real. It won't be as funny if it's backed up or if it's special effect, you have to see this really happening and the scene had to be done in one shot. So right because then he wasn't gonNA have any hair. So the laughter that you mentioned before was actually them laughing because they just couldn't have control their lot. Yeah. Okay, there's such a thing to do right like you'd get your friends to do it on a dare and then you're watching him and like he's just in pain and you're laughing. Thriving off of it and they're just like, oh, I wouldn't do that. But I can watch you do it. I do like this one. To prepare for the role as Andy Steve Lost thirty pounds for the role. So if you notice season one of the office he's more is a little Chubbier and then by season two, he's he looks exactly like he does in this movie. So appetizer was originally nervous about the transformation stating that he didn't think that comedians wanting to look good is ever good for a comedy. However, he gradually realized that Carell being ripped was a good idea as it help establish the Andy wasn't was only version because he shy nervous not because of his looks. Next next up according to see. Seth..
"40 years" Discussed on Watch What Crappens
"Get a flashback. Lash back to where party planner Larry who last week last week was informing us about the the idea for the party. which is everything's about vibe? I know you WANNA be super sexy but classy never trash. Here's the key would sexy not threat. Classy not trashy. We're going to do without a lot of people in gold put. Your is real big everywhere. classy not not trashy void. I don't need that clip of Larry I me the clip of what's luck broke. This glass of just left any in the book would do that too. Uh so so then we go over to classic Marge's house where she is. We'd love plastic March. How much we love? Classic March. Joe Joe Joe Joe Joe. This look like the stress was a blood lead Platt which was a nod to big business. So thank you woman anymore. So she goes. Hey Joe you think you want something horrific you let me open that my inner thigh and show you what a normal enormous. That's in the shape the shape of a big county. Hey this is what it looks like Joe. Do you want to see this club. It's like five days already. It's crazy I got from an obstacle course that was only in my mind. Is that a big business clips. She's pointing out of bruising. Going is it Joe. I was happy that we got Danielle. STAUB Kamya so you're that queen who just diseased Daniels face in everything those ladies. You see like the Virgin Mary in a Tortilla. You know uh-huh I got Danielle stop after all poor pay attention police. Could you do this when I at door. I just got a cuisinart. How could you do? Good Yeah Yeah. She's hanging upside down from like fucking poll at the. What's that place called? Hear US scores scores or girl. WOULD YOU BELIEVE I. I tried to get a job at scores when I was younger. Not as like a stripper but I was like. Surely you need waiters. They were like no queen did you. Did you think of as scoring like like like poster board or something like a crafts. I knew what it was but like regular restaurants like you're disgusting so it's like I'll try scores. They said the same. You could have been in hustlers this some arches like drained from Danielle and we flashback to the last episode of Basically Danielle being at the full use of getting. Are you married. Menu finally dignified Jan with the divorce which marred replies with prostitutes. Fuck a lot of married men. And you've talked a lot more than I had the miles favorite argument. I'm a horror but you're a bigger whore. Yeah it works. It works and needed help it because Marcy is looking for an apartment. It's like nets she's moved out to meet that is looking for an apartment it's my feelings Dada and to someone else. She calls March. It's like nets what am I. What about this Joe? It's like it's like we used to have my senior year all the time now. I'm just like you but Lexi who missed the governor. So there we go over to ten yell is that right. What did I write? Marches the mad. That tree would take ten yell aside over. Oh Yeah Melissa Right King Joke Orga Yeah. There's your because malaria sober when I took the notes. Yeah but I'm not as sober as I'm real wearing crapping skipping or a second They're talking about how. How marge upset at at Theresa because every single single time theresa goes after Danielle and marches into you know so basically? That's what the beef is for this episode and Gore Guy. Who's always man's planning everything everything to everybody? Like he's even planning the woman so to the woman who's The star of the woman show. He's like you know what she just needs to understand right. She's like dot class like Klaus. It's always just a dark cloud over things right like. Thanks for explaining Danielle to everybody Joe and then on top of everything else Melissa by the way during this fake concerns I hope no one fights at my birthday party and so the other thing is of course. Theresa Jackie have their continuing feud because Jackie was like like episodes ago was like once again. Let's mentioning there's rumors that Theresa is like banging the Super Hop guy which I support and everyone knows it's everyone knows it's true but ever wants to entries good side because jogos cheating rumor about tree I mean it just only looks that way only looks that way but it's getting a pool for like three dollars dollars she's bucking that guy and God bless her for it you know we've seen so many people on Bravo and in real life fucking for free good a pool gettable get though Melissa I believe but you know this is such a housewives line. I believe three personally. But Theresa didn't want Jackie at the obstacle course. Party fucking reconcile. Could you imagine so. Joe Is going to go talk to his thing that he's going to talk to Theresa and tell her to like you got to sit down with my sister. She's a ticking time bomb. Ticking time bomb do. I'm going to have her meet with my friends. who were crips? And we're GONNA do a scared. Straight grits BLEDSOE. I was friends with them all so then we get my personal favorite clips of Jersey. No the task in the kitchen CAC mono now cut more. ooh treats this guy came. Impact the BASS back Blah Blah Blah Blah. My this is how you pronounce handsome. Allies team. Packed Lebas. Andy I don't think that's it back Labat's eight. That never heard that so she he's like he's like he's like can I try some and then our other favorites giving hello. You have received a free call from an inmate at the Clinton Correctional Facility which you'd like to take a call from Dow take hangs out by lab is what's he doing then you know with the same old shit here every single day. You Know Shit hot in here. I tried to open up a window and escape and people like you escape in volley shoots now well bitch. That's that's how that's how I am not well bitch. So she's like. Oh you ought to come over Clayton on tobacco. I know it's fucking dude is in is sucking. It's only this sal. Hey come over here. The map any any sally Allie. You Okay in there your jail. Not Okay fucking sucks and you know what I'm doing fucking wasting my life and that's that's how I'm doing ridiculous and they want us to now married twenty years. We've got four kids all they want to destroy four kids and like you did commit a crime so they want to break the hearts of children. That's how I'm doing you know what you now. I'm getting deported. That's all there is to it. I'm getting deported. I definitely do not have women on the side and I'm going to go united with definitely not did not just call you a confidence to a lady in the hall for no reason. Yeah all right it was gone. Who Case Theresa's so confused by just like it's like someone just explained to her? What a salamander is curious? And when she's talking to joe so on the phone really looks at the phone confused and disgusted. She's like she's still amazed at technology almost choked on my own spirit. That means it's workings. So guys I have to mention this. In the middle of the show started to recap okay so so years ago when we first started coming here we were laughing in the cavs when he get in high may bail. Sure about this on whatever I thought that was the funniest fucking thing so today. I'm at Twenty Third Street. And you know how and in where we're from and in Los Angeles the glamorous iffy of earns elise so when you go to a cross the street thing across walk depressants like it does come off right. Yeah so here the one on twenty thirty. What the fuck with this guy that is Joe? Oh Dude is in every cross. I mean Joe Dude is on every cross lack. You could walk right now. Who the fuck literally don't because the thought I die right now or dunk?.
"40 years" Discussed on 1A
"E._s._p._n. So i figured i put it to you. Craig asked a question that i would have asked also craig emailed. I always wondered about e._s._p._n. Broadcasting the scripps national national spelling bee. How did that come about. I don't know how they came about. I mean yeah. I is it an athletic event <hes> you. You certainly works your brain way. Those kids sweat it might as well be exactly. Is it something to be celebrated. Absolutely i mean what's the subtext so much that we talk about. This is the social impact of sports and we talk about you know amateurism in college. Athletics is education even a factor in in the lives absorb any college athletes who simply go for a scholarship for a chance to play the pros blah blah blah and all of the values and the hypocrisy that may be played and here is the purest example sample of of of of education of young kids applying themselves. I i don't know who thank for it but it's it's become a signature event for forrest. I think it's tremendous one last thing bob before we wrap up. I know that you are just beginning your retirement after forty years at e._s._p._n. Where would you like to see the business business of sports television. Go from here whether e._s._p._n. Or elsewhere before we go wow it's changing as we mentioned in this hour the platforms changing <hes> i'd right like the seat embrace what are many changes that are approaching in this country. I think new platforms will emerge but i tell you at the end of the day and it's been proven time and time time again over the past forty years whenever these questions have been on the table the one sure thing is the winner is the viewer because the american capitalist system figures it out through the competition and innovation and technology and and you know you might pay a little bit more than you want to at the beginning of it costs will come down. You're going to be the winner at home. I promise him bob lee a former host of e._s._p._n.'s outside the lines and one of the original anchors of sports center one of the first employees of e._s._p._n. Back in one thousand nine hundred seventy nine bob. It's been a pleasure thanks. Thanks very much for talking to us joy to be your thank you zubin mohanty one of the current anchors sportscenter zubin. Thank you appreciate it. One of the biggest fans of up first so please pass asked out along. We'll do an n._p._r. Critic eric eric. Would you pass that onto the teaming up. I believe i will happily do that. Please do thank you eric.
"40 years" Discussed on 1A
"You think e._s._p._n. Seemingly greater willingness to discuss politics and it's linked to sports help or hurt its popularity before i let you go michelle. Oh how do you strike that balance between just talking about the game and what the game might mean in a larger sense yeah you know i've been covering the n._f._l. For e._s._p._n. Since twenty thirteen thirteen some of the most eventful years for this league and certainly that includes when colin kaepernick kneeling. I'm not someone who believes that we <hes> covered it in a way that maybe over amplified the message of politics or polarization. We were covering it in a way that players spoke to us about or that coaches spoke to us about or in my case i was at the <hes> cowboys cardinals game where jerry jones took a knee and talked to him before the anthem and talked to him after the game about why that was significant. I think that if your job is to cover sports and do it and doing the cerebral way and do it in a way that that <hes> that players are experiencing it. You know you need to talk about everything that they're experiencing is experiencing this game and that's one of the ways that they are. They are <hes> that they're experiencing it. I hate to overuse that that word experience but that's that's what we're trying to bring the honest experienced all playing a game of being professional athletes to viewers into readers and if you don't talk about what they're experiencing on the field and then you are not telling the full all story. That's e._s._p._n.'s michelle steel joining us from soldier field in chicago michelle. Thanks for talking to us zuma nor thomas tight but it's interesting how sports is often kind of a lens for the way we view the world. It's one of those things that people have always are often said is just our escape from the rest of the world but whether it's jackie jackie robinson joining the majors or the you know the black power at the nineteen sixty eight olympics or the terrorist attack of the nine hundred seventy two olympics or nine eleven in the way that sport's responded to so it. It's kind of inextricable. How do you just manage that as someone who's doing highlights when you know that sooner or later real-life is going to creep we've been i think he just accepted in. Take it for what it is. I mean i think sports has always been a forerunner when it comes to these issues and i think this is something that sports has gotten the short shrift on you. You mentioned jackie robinson breaking the color barrier in one thousand nine hundred eighty seven. I mean that was way ahead of this country was doing if you consider what was happening in the nineteen sixties in the south so sports ahead there you you go into any locker room. You go and do an n._f._l. Locker room he got fifty three guys with fifty three stories and fifty-three backgrounds and they're all they're working together. They've all took took different paths to get their part of what they did to get there has fueled their ability to move on and be better at what they do so i think a lot of it is just simply. Accepting the fact that that is real life when i worked in local sports they used to call the sports department the toy department because that's how they looked at his vis-a-vis news and weather but sports is a serious serious this business both financially and socially and i think in many many ways you mentioned the mexico city olympics. You mentioned jackie robinson in many many ways countless ways. Historians orients like bob and others can tell you that sports has been ahead of society in a lot of ways and a lot of the issues. We're dealing with today bob. I don't know if you know the answer to this but you have the most experienced. Is it e._s._p._n..
"40 years" Discussed on 1A
"Please take a moment to subscribe and leave us a rating that helps other the people find the show and don't forget you can catch the news roundup at the end of every week. What do all of these people have in common. Comma harris keep food adjudge and bernie sanders unders. They're all running for president and they've all sat down with us on the n._p._r. Politics podcast appeals gonna drive me crazy. We are going out on the trail l. with as many of the democratic presidential candidates as can and bringing you in depth interviews with them come along by subscribing to the n._p._r. Politics podcast back now to our conversation with eric duggan's bobbly zubin mohanty before we get back to them and to some of your comments. Let's speak to someone who is actually on the job right now. No not in e._s._p._n. Studios but on the sidelines at soldier field in chicago joining us now on the line is michelle steele. She's covering the beginning of the n._f._l. Regular regular season michelle welcome to the program great to be here joshua. You're from chicago as i understand it. You started at e._s._p._n. Late in twenty eleven in boston and then moved back to your your hometown at twenty sixteen. Give us a sense of what it was like working for e._s._p._n. In such a very heavily sports devoted the town like chicago chicago and i would include boston in that you know i started with e._s._p._n. Studio based. I it was more on the digital side where they were expanding so much of what we were doing on mobile as well as web. When there was an opening there was an opening being in the boston bureau and <hes> chicago and boston might be to the biggest sports towns that i've ever been in and and i went for it you you know i auditioned for the job. I showed my reporting chop them. Knowing that i had reported before i came to e._s._p._n. Was really important and like so many things in journalism timing is eighty percent of everything and when i had gone to boston and this is still in sort of the audition in stage <hes> i've gone to boston to cover an n._f._l. Player that the police were <hes> surveying at the time and his name was aaron hernandez and they assigned me to sort of watch his house and see what was happening and keep tabs on what the patriots organization was doing and and that story became the most significant one. Perhaps i've covered thus far in my career diest beyond i followed it all the way until his conviction <hes> <hes> in in new england <hes> four first degree murder and that was the first first story i did. I'm glad i had my reporting shops and it just showed me how important it journalism is and was e._s._p._n. In addition to that you've also been on the investigative beat e._s._p._n. Is that right yeah. I've done pieces for outside sidelines. It's sort of the journalistic standard bearer idea and talk about. I'm sorry to interrupt you michelle. I'm curious knowing kind of back to the question. We asked earlier earlier in terms of being part of a network that is both a programmer and a news organization that covers the sports that programs. How do you manage that balance. Yeah i the way i look at it is like a newspaper or a radio station. That may be business partners with the team that it covers. There's always going to be that wall that editorial wall between the reporters and the analysts and the anchors who are in the trenches so to speak and the people who are on the business side and the advertising side you know when i was <hes> at bloomberg news which is where i sort of cut my journalistic chops just before he s._p._n. I would watch sports center and think to myself. This is a company that is number one in the the.
"40 years" Discussed on 1A
"How do you keep the detail straight. Walk us through that process. I think the biggest thing is highlights our bread and butter so there's nothing more important than doing that right and i think if you i would ask van pelt who comes on at midnight or crew that comes on before everybody's got a different style of doing them. I don't think it says wrote is saying being a white house correspondent in right where you want to just be square-jawed as a man or a woman stand there delivered the facts and ended in throat back to new york. I think in sports it's a lot different. I would give you a couple of examples samples and this is why highlight to the bread and butter of what we do. If you've ever seen somebody watch like a rom com or a movie. I know the only make superhero movies now but if you think back to like around common those those things got green lit you'd sit there and somebody would laugh at the same joke seven times or if you've seen hamilton on broadway. Let's say five or six times you go back the six time in in your life. I didn't realize the nuance of that quote the first five times that's the way highlights are if klay thompson hits fourteen three pointers in an n._b._a. Game which actually happened last season people are going to wanna watch that ad nauseam now the twelve year old might be watching because he loves klay thompson kicks his sneakers right other people might be watching because they think you're watching one of the greatest shooters that's ever picked up a basketball and i know bob worked for former vice president here that i worked for as well and he said and sort of a grandiose way a little facetious way he said the minute. Somebody starts doing highlights better than e._s._p._n. Is when e._s._p._n. Is quote unquote out of business. Of of course he was joking but what he said was what he meant was e._s._p._n. Sweet spot on sportscenter is highlights so we have to be leading the way it's a point of pride died when you watch another network like fox or c._b._s. And let's say you're targeting a fifteen or twenty year old person. That doesn't know who boomer esiason is right right where they don't know who chris collins is you'll see a little box pop up on the screen and it'll say chris collins word cincinnati bengals wide receiver nineteen eighty two whatever and that's something that was popularized by e._s._p._n..
"40 years" Discussed on 1A
"You know a few years ago to to show that they were taking up. Something like five or six dollars of of every subscriber's cable bill was going to <hes> pay for <hes> e._s._p._n. And it suite of channels <hes> and you know i'm sure <music> <hes> the executives of e._s._p._n. Say you know we'll people love us and they watch our channels and so we should be <hes> you know we we we should be <hes> compensated for that which makes sense but it it also helped drive up cable bills in the aggregate and made people question how much they were spending on cable then we started to see this cord cutting which has impacted e._s._p._n. And has impacted <hes> the cable business as a whole kind of began to substantiate like which channels <music> are are essential for cable owners and then also allowed services like e._s._p._n. To also offer service for cord cutters you mentioned dan patrick and keith olbermann and bob. I'd like to get your sense on the style of e._s._p._n. Before we add one more voice to the conversation here's a quick clip from april of nineteen eighty-five where keith he's olbermann is doing some n._b._a. Play by play does a little ironing arrives strickland again. Perhaps this is what the fight is about. It does not fall indiana means. I am the other good read by reggie miller from way downtown and mark jackson stern also from three point it lands jacket again. Circus move tasers run. Just walk away p._j. The blazers lost six or seven. This one one came after a team meeting to discuss friday's strickland to do strickland with twenty points eleven assists nineteen points ten boards for miller charlotte took the court three buying the pacers dell curry michael adams just injured orange work the pick and roll larry johnson did it so well keith olbermann doing play by play back in april of one thousand nine hundred five bobbly what was behind that kind of playful kitschy energy was that the spirit of the company then was just marketing as it just dan dan and keith come from it was organic joshua. It was keith's creativity his partnership with dan in the micro of those two guys on the big show but it was always the spirit of the company to <hes> and i mentioned at the beginning we were making it up as we went along there was more substance management and oversight certainly by the mid nineties but <hes> <hes> have fun for crying out loud plus. I'll tell you having done decades of sports center. We have this little phrase among that was originated by i think it was <hes> doug myers and originals in p._a. Years ago cabs mavs jazz like they're all playing each other one game on the sheet and the highlight never ends be the point being. You'll do so many highlights lights in the course of an n._b._a. Season your brain will go numb so you have to make it fun. You have to make it fun for the viewers. If you're gonna sit you're gonna strap. Strap it and sit down open a beer and watch a full our sports center in the middle of the winter. You're going to see so many damn highlights they have you got to do something to distinguish them and have fun with it and the amazing thing about kief. There are many any amazing things about keith. Who's who's a good buddy. He would type those out verbatim. No we all didn't do that. He would sit down and type that out and he would type it out early. In the evening i mean that's just a remarkable marketable. I under his creativity. Everybody did it differently. You have to be yourself. You're on television so much. You can't fool people you know if it's an act truly enact you'll be found out have fun. That's the key. Let's hear from somebody who's having fun in this particular sandbox these days joining us now from e._s._p._n. Radio oh in bristol connecticut is zubin mohanty. He joined the team in twenty eleven. As an anchor he currently hosts sportscenter on week nights and weekends soup and welcome to one a. daggs for having having me zubin explain how you do highlights you know bob said that keith olbermann used to write them out verbatim. Are you working from verbatim script. You have bullet points. How do you know what place to highlight..
"40 years" Discussed on 1A
"Can you just contextualized for us a little bit more about e._s._p._n. In the larger larger scheme of television i think will be easy to hear this conversation think oh you're just geeking out over something. That's just for those sports fans. Why do i care how big is e._s._p._n. Really oh e._s._p._n. Is huge and it it embodies a lot of different contrasting elements elements as well so as e._s._p._n. Grew it became the fulcrum that sorta grew the cable t._v. Industry <hes> but it also commanded a a greater share of the revenue that comes from that industry which helped push up the everyone's cable bills and also created this backlash <hes> it became this huge programmer <hes> but there was always this culture inside the company of trying to make it more about the product unless about the personalities so so you had great people like chris berman and keith olbermann and dan patrick who were doing this very individualized wonderful work but also have this sense. The company was always trying to keep them in check. You had a company that was doing great. <hes> journalism as bob pointed out <hes> and doing a great journalistic service <hes> but also constricted by some of the contracts that had had with sports teams that it was presenting and in fact. You know one reason why he's p._e. E._s._p._n. Survived was because it began televising n._f._l. Football games and now that's a blueprint for every sports network. That's out there to try. Try and get a piece of the n._f._l. And also have these very lucrative contracts with these <hes> sports teams in sports leagues but then it makes it tough to cover them journalistically and then finally i just say sportscenter as had such an incredible impact on the t._v. Industry because it it started out with chris berman being sort of the ultimate fan and then when you had overman and dan patrick on what they call the big show <hes> sorta satirizing sports television while they were also moving forward forward <hes> it it it created sort of a template that we see in places like the daily show <hes> in in in non sports programming to sort of celebrate t._v. but also satirize it so it was interesting to see e._s._p._n. Change as people who grew up with television <hes> and respected some of its institutions but when it's wanted to subvert other ones <hes> began to run the channel would you just in a very interesting which clarify eric one piece of what you said in terms of e._s._p._n. And the impact impact on cable bills how does that work. Why is it that e._s._p._n. Success affects what we pay for cable. Would you just explain that sure sure so so e._s._p._n. P._i._n. <hes> will will charge a cable systems to to have the channel and because e._s._p._n. <hes> has been so popular for so long they they <hes> grooved to charge larger and larger amounts to cable systems like comcast and spectrum to carry the channel hanno and some economic analysis was were coming out..
"40 years" Discussed on 1A
"Pelt who anchors of the late night editions of sportscenter had a farewell tribute and he talked about one of the many big sports stories that she worked on. Here's part of that tribute in early june of two thousand sixteen the hamad ali passed away at the age of seventy four. The news didn't come as a shock. We knew it was coming. We just weren't certain win. We've we've been preparing to leave for the night. When the news was confirmed. The greatest was gone. It was almost twelve thirty a._m. That's when we all turn back around and went on the air. Our show began then continued without commercial interruption until four fourteen a._m. I was in here with jeremy schaap. John anderson was in the studio as well at one thirty in the morning. Bobby arrived and took a seat at the desk. There's a lot i'll remember about that night. A lot of pride to have been part of something we and only we are wired here to do mostly. I'll remember looking up and seeing bobbly joined the show he and jeremy were still going strong after four a._m. If you're going to go on the air and do almost four hours of unscripted television you need a general we had out that sportscenter anchor scott van pelt and part of his farewell tribute to the bob bob. I wonder what it was like for you particularly in the networks evolution as it became clear that e._s._p._n. Was not just going to be a sports channel but also so a news organization to well. That was very important. I mean we had the scores and highlights <hes> but there are a number of inflection points josh well along the way i think back to the hiring of johnny walsh an incredibly agile mind and his in in in working in collaboration with steve anderson and beginning in the mid to late nineteen eighty s bringing some foreign substance to sportscenter. I think of the watershed year of nineteen eighty nine when we had a leadership position on the pete rose gambling story thirty years now it's hard to remember that how that has galvanized the country for full summer and we were out in front on that breaking being story after story and and and being really on the cutting edge of it and then just several weeks after rose was suspended did and then the commissioner <hes> bartsch amati passed away suddenly being the earthquake <hes> the world series. I should say where the earthquake occurred in e._s._p._n. <hes> we were the first on the air with news from the san francisco area national television what happened then and you look back at it confluence of events such as that and seriously we placed a a flag in the sand of journalism and we had done that before <hes> and then the next year nineteen ninety upside the lines debuted as a as an episodic shot show and eventually would become a daily or nightly show right but it was always very important for us to do more than just the scores and the highlights and oh. I think we expanded that over subsequent decades. We'll certainly highlights the one of the things that people know e._s._p._n. And sportscenter four we will add current sportscenter anchor to the conversation as we continue continue with e._s._p._n. Veteran bob lee an n._p._r. Tv critic eric decades. I'm joshua johnson glad to be with. You and you are getting not just the highlights but the full play by. I play with one a from w._m._u..
"40 years" Discussed on 1A
"Together. What do you remember about the early days of e._s._p._n. Well well yeah if if you if you could find the tape machine to play those old formats and play it back you would it would look like flintstones television but at the time it was cutting edge and i think josh will really sustain this is that we were making it up. As we went along <hes> we were there are no rules we had to go on the air the contracts ex-resigned and <hes> you know george grande who remains a dear friend leonard who just passed away in the last year i with first voices and faces and they through a bunch of kids out there until i was twenty four when i got hired and so it was chris berman and tom was just a few years older and we all joined in that first month and we had three shows to do every day right and we had the airtime to fill and we had to do it and the instructions that we had from our initial president chet simmons. Who was there the creation along with bill rasmussen. The founder network shed said talked to sports fans the way you want to be talked to yourself and you know here's a guy who came minutes the president of n._b._c. sports and came over to e._s._p._n. Telling me and i'm twenty four and i'm just tired i was available to relocate and i was ready to work for their money into turning turning loose and it was very invigorating. Remind us what sports television was like when e._s._p._n. Signed on there was a little bit of innovation going on. I mean monday night. Football went on the air in nineteen nineteen seventies so roone arledge was starting to kind of shake up the way. We looked at sports but e._s._p._n. Really was kind of format buster right well sports television television joshua existed and you know i if you're if some if you aren't old enough to remember back to the sixties and the seventies there were three broadcasts networks a._b._c. a._b._c. n._b._c. c._b._s. and they broadcast sports for maybe two to three hour window on saturdays and sundays and that was it that was it and of course your local television sports show would have three or four minutes of sports and through the sixties and seventies and a warner wolfe pioneering the use of highlights. Let's go to the videotape but it was it was segregated basically for sports events and sports news into the weekend and here we were coming on twenty four seven with events and sportscenter numerous. There's times a day with scores and highlights. It was something i remember the reaction to what people couldn't believe what they were seeing would get the clips in from around the country and the reaction to people what they were saying and our mail it was f- we had reinvented fire eric dating one of our listeners called in to share her memory of the first time she heard that at twenty four hour sports network would be coming to cable. Here's what theresa left in our inbox hi. My name is teresa and i'm from old greenwich connecticut and i just wanted to say i've been watching sports center. You're listening to it on my app when i'm walking and <hes> just absolutely love it watch college game day every week. I can't wait to see him. I florida gators are doing and also i just wanted to say i will never forget when i was about fifteen years old and it was the first time the cable man ever came to our house and he told us that they were going to be a channel dedicated to nothing but sports and i still remember it like we lost our minds. We were so excited about it. I can still remember that to that to this day. I can't believe it's been forty years theresa. Thanks very much for sharing your story with us eric. I wonder if he would just kind of add on so what was saying not only because it changed the way we watch sports but it kind of changed the business of sports as well well e._s._p._n. Changed so much coach. I mean e._s._p._n. The weight e._s._p._n. Grew it grew as the cable industry grew. I mean it's hard for people to imagine now but you know c._n._n. Didn't exist. M._t._v. didn't exist. I mean e._s._p._n. Debuted and i think you know the first <hes> broadcast had like thirty thousand thousand viewers <hes> tons of technical problems..