35 Burst results for "80%"

How We Can Get Back to American Leadership and Power

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

02:04 min | 9 hrs ago

How We Can Get Back to American Leadership and Power

"Your testimony to your Christian faith throughout never given inch is pervasive and persuasive and I encourage people to read it. I want to go though to the opposite of good Christian faith. There's only one guy in the world who's dealt with Putin Xi and Kim as much as president Trump and that's you. You've actually dealt more with Putin gian Kim more than Biden has dealt with him. And so on the scale of despicable, who's more despicable, Jeep Putin or Jaime or Kim. Oh, goodness. Dear splitting hairs now, you. All pretty bad. I don't think about them from personality characteristics other than to try and figure out what my avoid tripping, the trigger when we didn't want to and to trip it when we did. We always focused on what are their capabilities. What's the risk? How do we solve for that? And what risk are we prepared to take to make sure we get deterrence established and keep America safe? A different characters all with very different backgrounds. But they share some common characteristics. Each of them understands that the one nation that is indispensable to take down to achieve their ultimate objectives is the United States of America. And second, they understand American leadership and strength. And when they don't see it, when they see the inverse of that, weakness fecklessness and attention, the absence of focus, the inability to actually lead coalitions across the world in ways that matter when they see that. They're going to, they're going to make advances. We saw it with Putin in Ukraine. We've seen it with Xi Jinping as it continues to move about Africa and South America. We see it with chairman Kim today. He's launching missiles at a rate that is absolutely historic. It exceeds even what he did under president Obama. American leadership can resolve many of these things. We can make America more secure and each of those leaders, including hominy, who we didn't speak to. Each of those leaders understands American power. And we demonstrated our willingness to use it in a way that didn't put 60 80, a 100,000 American lives at risk. This is the best of American foreign policy.

Putin Xi President Trump Putin Gian Kim Jeep Putin KIM Biden Jaime America Chairman Kim Xi Jinping Putin Ukraine South America Africa President Obama
Conservatives Prepare to Win the Battlegrounds

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:34 min | 1 d ago

Conservatives Prepare to Win the Battlegrounds

"Let me look at some of the reaches. I think we can win Wisconsin with a good presidential ticket. I think we can. But you got to go get somebody to run and Gallagher's not going to do it because he's running this committee on China. I think, you know, Maryland is a long shot if Ben carton runs. It's possible that people are tired of 80 year old senators. What do you think? Are there some long shots? What about Virginia and with some Sears? Tim kaine is like the blandest man. Nice guy, but he's the blandest man in America. When some Sears is the opposite of that, what do you think? Right. Well, you've named, by the way, some great potential candidates, but I think if you look at the presidential battleground states in 2024, there's 5. You look at out west, of course, Arizona and Nevada are going to be battleground states that Biden narrowly won in 2020. Then you've got Wisconsin, as you mentioned, you've got Pennsylvania and Michigan. There's an open state in Michigan Cassandra staben announced her retirement. Those are all states with the right candidate. We can win in a presidential battleground type year. So I think 24 is shaping up to be a very good year for Republicans. Now, we thought we had a better outcome coming in 22. I understand this woman. I hate to see what happened. But I really, and there's reasons to be just quantifiably optimistic right now in 24, looking at the map. However, you can't fall in love with that map as we talked about because we're running a formidable Democrat to understand how to win in a red state. Well,

Ben Carton Sears Wisconsin Tim Kaine Gallagher Cassandra Staben Maryland Michigan China Virginia Biden Nevada America Arizona Pennsylvania
No. 12 Iowa State holds on to beat No. 5 Kansas State 80-76

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 1 d ago

No. 12 Iowa State holds on to beat No. 5 Kansas State 80-76

"Jaron Holmes scores 18 of his team high 23 in the second half to lead 12th ranked Iowa state pass number 5 Kansas state 80 to 76. Holmes four 20 point game of the season helped the cyclones rip off a 15 two second half run to push the lead out to as many as ten and score their second win against the top ten opponent in the span of a week while improving new 11 and O at home. Iowa state head coach TJ hutzel Berger. You got to have that belief in you've got to have the resolve and then you just really got to stay together and find a way and just fortunate we did that tonight. Marquise Noelle tallied a team high 23 for the wildcats who now share the big 12 lead with Iowa state and Texas at 6 and two. I'm Denny Capp.

Jaron Holmes Iowa Tj Hutzel Berger Holmes Kansas Marquise Noelle Wildcats Texas Denny Capp
Sean Davis: An Orchard of Rotten Apples at the FBI

The Dan Bongino Show

01:52 min | 3 d ago

Sean Davis: An Orchard of Rotten Apples at the FBI

"Sean I agree I mean what more evidence do we need at this point They clearly interfered and now multiple elections This is now probably the fourth one in a row I'd argue 2016 with the fake Russia scandal they leaked before the election they leaked it to New York mag then we had of course the midterms where they participated in the Mueller probe with Trump which they knew was based on a false premise And then the 2020 presidential they suppress information about Hunter Biden involved in this massive influence peddling scandal And now the last one where it's clear people in the Justice Department and elsewhere likely the FBI as well knew about this and let it go Pile that on top of the Roger Stone or the guy's like 80 years old the Roger Stone S.W.A.T. team Peter Navarro locked up in an airport even though he's cooperating I mean the list and the litany of the pro life scandal showing up in pro lifers homes The domestic terror I mean if you want it on to parents domestic terrorist scandal This is a really really dangerous institution It's not miss fees in anymore It's malfeasance That's exactly right If they do at once it's a problem But the problem is it happens over and over and over and over again in the examples you came for just examples in the last 6 years and nothing like that No one goes to prison We're told to rank and file are good and don't worry it's just one bad Apple I'm sorry I'm looking at a tire Orchard of rotten apples right now And the problem is not that one of them just happened to fall down and bonk someone on the head The whole thing is rotten and it seems organized and arrayed and existing just to do things on behalf of the ruling regime that no agency on this country should be allowed to do

Hunter Biden Roger Stone Roger Stone S.W.A.T. Peter Navarro Mueller Sean Donald Trump Justice Department Russia FBI New York Apple
US proposes once-a-year COVID shots for most Americans

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 3 d ago

US proposes once-a-year COVID shots for most Americans

"Health officials want to make COVID-19 vaccinations more like the annual flu shot. The FDA is looking at a simplified approach for future coronavirus vaccination efforts, allowing most adults and children to get it once a year shot to protect against the mutating virus. One good reason, while more than 80% of the U.S. population has had at least one vaccine dose, only 16% of those eligible have gotten the latest boosters. The FDA will ask its panel of outside vaccine experts to weigh in at a meeting later this week. I'm Shelley Adler

FDA FLU U.S. Shelley Adler
TVS Motor Companys Chairman Sir Ralf Speth conferred with University of Warwicks Honorary Doctorate

ACN Newswire

04:10 min | 3 d ago

TVS Motor Companys Chairman Sir Ralf Speth conferred with University of Warwicks Honorary Doctorate

"12 p.m. Saturday January 21st, 2023. TVS motor company's chairman sir Ralph's Beth conferred with university of Warwick's honorary doctorate. Singapore, January 21st, 2023 ACN newswire sir Ralph speth, chairman of TVS motor company, has been conferred with an honorary doctorate in the field of science doctor of science, honoris kalsa from the university of Warwick, United Kingdom. The honorary degree was conferred by the university of Warwick Chancellor baroness Catherine Ashton of up Holland. TVS motor company post chairman sir Ralph speth conferred with university of Warwick apos honorary doctorate. Sir Ralph is accompanied by the university of Warwick Chancellor baroness Catherine Ashton of up Holland, who conferred the degree, sir Ralph is a fellow of the Royal Academy of engineering, and a fellow of the Royal Society. An honorary professor at Warwick manufacturing group WMG. He has been closely associated with WMG ever since obtaining his engineering doctorate in 2008, under the pioneering leadership of former WMG chairman, lord Botticelli. An outstanding engineer with a vast experience in the global automotive industry. Sir Ralph has held leadership roles with some of the renowned automotive and industrial giants such as Jaguar Land Rover, BMW, Ford, taught a motors, and the Linda group. He was appointed honorary knight commander of the British Empire in an additional night commander of the most excellent Order of the British Empire, commenting on the honor, Venice srinivasan, chairman emeritus, TVS motor company, said quote my heartiest congratulations to Ralph for this well deserved recognition. Over his distinguished career in automotive and industrials of more than four decades, he has built world class products and brands. He has been relentlessly working towards transforming the industry with his passion for technology and strive for excellence. This honor is a testament to his leadership, vision, and dedication to the industry, and we are privileged to have him lead TVS motor company in its transformational journey dot clothes, and venue, MD, TVS motor company, said quote sir Ralph's exemplary leadership skills, tremendous vision for the industry and descending approach towards technology make him unique. His energy and passion is inspiring. We are proud to have him amongst us we wish him many more accolades recognizing his immense contributions to the industry dot quote sir Ralph has a degree in engineering from the university of applied sciences rosenheim, Germany, and a doctorate of engineering and mechanical engineering and business administration at the university of Warwick. About TVS motor company TVS motor company is a reputed two and three Wheeler manufacturer globally, championing progress through sustainable mobility with four stadia off tart manufacturing facilities. In hoser, messieurs and in India and karawang in Indonesia. Rooted in our 100 year legacy of trust, value, and passion for customers in exactness. We take pride in making internationally aspirational products of the highest quality through innovative and sustainable processes. We are the only two Wheeler company to have received the prestigious stemming prize. Our products lead in their respective categories in the JD power IQS and appeal surveys. We have been ranked number one company in the JD power customer service satisfaction survey for consecutive four years. Our group company Norden motorcycles, based in the United Kingdom, is one of the most emotive motorcycle brands in the world. Our subsidiaries in the personal E mobility space, Swiss E mobility group a CMG and EGO movement have a leading position in the a bike market in Switzerland. TVS motor company endeavors to deliver the most superior customer experience across 80 countries in which we operate. For more information, please visit WWW dot TV's motor dot com. For more information, please contact Priyanka Kumar Priyanka dot Kumar TV's motor dot com copyright 2023 ACN newswire. All rights reserved. WWW dot ACN newswire dot com.

Sir Ralph University Of Warwick Tvs Motor Company Sir Ralph Speth WMG Honoris Kalsa Baroness Catherine Ashton Tvs Motor Company Post University Of Warwick Apos Chancellor Baroness Catherine Warwick Manufacturing Group Lord Botticelli Holland Linda Group Venice Srinivasan Royal Academy Of Engineering Jaguar Land Rover Royal Society Beth
Binance Receives 180 Million From Justin Suns Tron DAO

TheNewsCrypto

00:18 sec | 3 d ago

Binance Receives 180 Million From Justin Suns Tron DAO

"5 p.m. Sunday January 22nd, 2023. By its receives one 80 million from Justin's son's Tron Dao. Surprisingly, the blockchain showed a transaction from Justin's son's trundle. A Tron Dao wallet sent one EDM to the binance.

Blockchain Justin
China rings in Year of Rabbit with most COVID rules lifted

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | 4 d ago

China rings in Year of Rabbit with most COVID rules lifted

"People across China ring in the lunar new year. Author of China, people are gathering a temple's welcoming the year of the rabbit and praying for good fortune. Residents and tourists swarm the streets enjoying treats shaped like rabbits and snacks from traditional new year rice cake stands. The festive celebration marks the biggest of its kind for years as families reunite and large public gatherings are allowed again after the government lifted its zero COVID policy. But crowds still appear to be smaller compared to pre-pandemic days. Some of the most popular sites are yet to return and other require advanced reservation. According to China's center for disease control, mass movement of people during the new year may cause the virus to spread, but a spokesperson says a large scale outbreak is unlikely since about 80% of the country's 1.4 billion people were infected during the recent wave.

China Center For Disease Control Government
Feds send $930 million to curb 'crisis' of US West wildfires

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | Last week

Feds send $930 million to curb 'crisis' of US West wildfires

"The Biden administration is warning that severe cuts proposed by House Republicans will cripple efforts to curb wildfires in western states, I Norman hall. The administration will spend $930 million this year to clear underbrush from public lands to deter fire from becoming infernos in communities in ten western states, but in an AP interview agriculture secretary Tom vilsack says proposed GOP cuts are draconian, vilsack says the goal is to lure wildfire risks across almost 80,000 square miles of public and private lands over the next decade. The idea for now is to focus on hotspots that make up only a small portion of fire prone areas, but account for about 80% of risk to communities. I Norman hall

Biden Administration House Republicans Norman Hall Tom Vilsack Vilsack GOP
It's No Surprise Prostitution Flourishes at the WEF

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:55 min | Last week

It's No Surprise Prostitution Flourishes at the WEF

"Apparently there are a whole bunch of prostitutes that have flown into Davos for the World Economic Forum. Now this is not because they are speakers or attendees. They are apparently providing services on the side. And the daily mail interviewed a couple of them. One of them said that. She charges €700 about $760 for an hour. This is or €2300 or $2500 for the whole night. Plus travel expenses. Another escort service, which is about a hundred miles away from the summit. The manager says she's got an 11 bookings and 25 inquiries and they're going to be a lot more coming in. This week with the conference in full swing, now these prostitution rates seem kind of high. I mean, I don't speak from experience. I have all these speaking from looking at the rate itself, but I think the rates are actually too low because when you look at the caliber of people at the World Economic Forum, I mean, this is going to be a hard, this is going to be a lot of, you know, these days they don't call them prostitutes. They call them sex workers. And I guess what I'm saying is it's going to be a lot of work. I mean, imagine, for example, being a prostitute servicing Paul Ryan, I mean, this is a guy with the personality of an electric chair. Or Klaus Schwab, Klaus Schwab is the guy who runs the World Economic Forum. I mean, this guy is like a hundred years old. I mean, I met Klaus Schwab about 1995. I thought he was around 80 then. I mean, I don't think he was. He probably wasn't in 60s. I think he's now in his 80s. But imagine being a prostitute, servicing Klaus Schwab. I don't feel anything.

World Economic Forum Klaus Schwab Daily Mail Paul Ryan
Reports Suggest Trump Might Return to Twitter and Facebook

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:08 min | Last week

Reports Suggest Trump Might Return to Twitter and Facebook

"Seems like Donald Trump may be returning both to Twitter and to Facebook. Now, I say it seems because Trump isn't back on Twitter yet. He's allowed to be back. Elon Musk is rescinded Trump's so called permanent ban. Now, Facebook hasn't done that yet. Facebook had a ban on Trump. Well, initially, I believe it was a permanent ban, but then Facebook submitted the case to its so called oversight board. It's kind of funny these platforms have these oversight boards and they act like they're completely independent. I don't believe they are. Whenever the oversight board changed Trump's status to a two year ban, but interestingly, the two year ban is up in January this month now. And so I've been advocating on this podcast and elsewhere for Trump to go back on Twitter. And my reason is really simple. Trump has 80 million followers on Twitter. This compares to something like somewhere between four and 5 million followers on true social. Now, if you're running for president, why would you forgo a massive platform like Twitter? Not to mention that Trump is perhaps the greatest tweeter of all time. Some people say, well, then that's your greatest tweeter. Well, I'm the greatest tweeter when Trump's not doing. But when Trump is tweeting, I kind of fall into second place. I have to concede. In any event, the point being, Trump should do it. And he might do it. He might do it as soon as today or tomorrow. Anytime soon, now there's an article, NBC News reporting. Donald Trump prepares for his return to Facebook and Twitter. Wow. Now what does this really mean? Well, evidently, the Trump campaign has formally petitioned. Both Facebook, what he doesn't need to petition Twitter. He's allowed back on Twitter. He just started tweeting. But he's petitioned Facebook to lift the man on his account.

Donald Trump Twitter Facebook Elon Musk Nbc News
Ilya Shapiro Wants to Defund and Abolish Woke Bureaucracies

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:26 min | Last week

Ilya Shapiro Wants to Defund and Abolish Woke Bureaucracies

"Let me ask you, where do you think it's most achievable or kind of to get this done? We have a lot of people watching the program that are lawmakers that are involved board of regent members. I suppose the answer could just be, let's try an all of the above approach, but to your point, this shouldn't be controversial at all. No, any state legislator that we've talked to that the Goldwater institute who have been working with has talked to, it's a no brainer. I mean, this is like an 80 20 issue, if not more. This is not getting into some of the more controversial things you were mentioning. Chris Caldwell's work on the Civil Rights Act of 1964. We can get into that. Which I think is true. That's starting to be, you know, that's more, but this stuff, you know, not having bureaucrats run the show, you know, loyalty statements, judging people, dividing people based on race. These are not controversial things. You don't have to get into debates about what the exact nature of critical race theory is or anything like that or the K to 12 controversies. This is fairly straightforward stuff. And it's not legally complicated. I mean, our model legislation and the issue brief that we put out, which our Wall Street Journal op-ed summarizes is very short and the different legislatures can craft that for their needs, but this really, you don't have to be a Ron DeSantis. He just plugs away at this stuff and tells people like it is, and that's why he has success. And

Chris Caldwell Goldwater Institute Ed Summarizes Wall Street Journal Ron Desantis
Bruce Thompson: Georgia Is the #1 Place in the Country to Do Business

The Doug Collins Podcast

01:11 min | Last week

Bruce Thompson: Georgia Is the #1 Place in the Country to Do Business

"Is the number one place in the country to do business. We're 9 years in a row. I mean, it is roaring our economy. But we have to be very careful about that. Because here's what's happening. In a lot of areas of the state, big companies are coming in and we're grateful they're coming. So I don't want any of our listeners to think, I'm not great for that. But hear me for a second. Our state was built on the backs of the people that were here that were mom and pop businesses that grew to be maybe just remember Chick-fil-A started with one little restaurant. Yep, gorf house. That's right. And there are a lot of those businesses out there that are 300 people or less. And when large companies come in that are driven by stockholders, they're requirement is get the people to work. And if they can't get it organically, they're going to start cherry picking or hiring away the team members of those companies. And we're already seeing that, you can afford in your budget to be able to pay, say, 60 grand a year, and they come in and they offer them an 80 and 90 and a 100,000 and you can't blame them for leaving. And those companies will wind up perishing. And now you have a whole nother displacement of a workforce.

Gorf House
Sasser's 23 points leads No. 1 Houston past Tulane, 80-60

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | Last week

Sasser's 23 points leads No. 1 Houston past Tulane, 80-60

"Market faster score 23 points as top ranked Houston improved to 18 and one with an 80 to 60 win over two lane. Sasser shot 8 of 13 from the field and he knocked down 7 three pointers. Houston head coach Kelvin Sampson. Marcus more than any is a winner. But he's been he's been putting a lot of time in his confidence and start to match his shots. To Juan Roberts finished with 15 points and 6 rebounds for the cougars while Jamal shedd added 14 points and 7 assists. Jalen Forbes led tulane with 23 points. I'm Adam spoiled.

Houston Sasser Kelvin Sampson Juan Roberts Marcus Jamal Shedd Cougars Jalen Forbes Tulane Adam
Sen. Ron Johnson Shares His Plans to Hold Fauci Accountable

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:36 min | Last week

Sen. Ron Johnson Shares His Plans to Hold Fauci Accountable

"So senator, unfortunately being in the Senate minority, you're not going to have as much power to be able to subpoena or to be able to cross examine witnesses, but you'll still get some time. Can you walk us through what your personal plans are to hold Fauci accountable and walensky and the vaccine manufacturers? Well, Charles, you're may or may not be aware. I've already sent close to 50 different oversight letters on the whole issues. One of the most troubling ones that I literally just got a backer hand response was the end of December of 2021 where I was highlighting the apparent out of control manufacturing process where we show these hot lots. Let me just quickly answer some numbers. So for the flu vaccine over 30 years, there's been one lot of flu vaccine that had a 137 adverse events reported on the VAERS system. Again, for the flu, one lot, 137 adverse events. For the COVID vaccine, we have one lot that has 5297 adverse events. We have a 186 lots with over a thousand adverse events. 80% of all U.S. adverse events are associated with just 1% of the vaccine lots, 80% of serious adverse events are associated with about 5% of the last. Now, I come from manufacturing. That is the manufacturing process on paper that looks completely out of control, it took the FDA almost a year to get back to me and what they basically reported, the CDC and they just said, well, we don't see any variation in lots.

FLU Fauci Senate Charles U.S. FDA CDC
Zach Edey scores 32, No. 3 Purdue beats Michigan State 64-63

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | Last week

Zach Edey scores 32, No. 3 Purdue beats Michigan State 64-63

"Third rate Purdue pulled out a 64 63 win at Michigan state on Zack Edie's layup with three seconds remaining. These guys always made one possession game. We last year at this arena with the one possession game. 80 delivered 32 points and 17 rebounds as the boilermakers improved to 17 and one overall 6 and one in the Big Ten. He had 15 points in the second half, Fletcher lawyer scored 17 points while shooting 5 for 9 from the field. Tyson walker had a team high 30 points for the Spartans. Walker put Michigan state ahead with 10.8 seconds to play. AJ hoggard chipped in 14 points and 8 assists. I'm Dave ferry.

Zack Edie Purdue Michigan Boilermakers Tyson Walker Fletcher Spartans Aj Hoggard Walker Dave Ferry
Knicks hold off Wizards 112-108 despite Kuzma's 40

AP News Radio

00:30 sec | Last week

Knicks hold off Wizards 112-108 despite Kuzma's 40

"Jalen Brunson allowed the Knicks to overcome Kyle Kuzma's 40 points and a one 12 one O 8 triumph over the wizards. Brunson dropped in 34 points, including a pair of clutch free throws after the Knicks wasted most of an 11 point lead over the final two minutes. Julius Randle had 23 points and 16 rebounds in New York 6th win in 7 games. Kristaps porzingis had 21 points for the wizards who have dropped four or 5. Washington trailed 80 79 before the next one on a 14 O run over the next three and a half minutes. I'm Dave ferry.

Jalen Brunson Kyle Kuzma Knicks Julius Randle Wizards Brunson Kristaps Porzingis New York Washington Dave Ferry
Robbie Knievel, daredevil son of Evel Knievel, dies at 60

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | Last week

Robbie Knievel, daredevil son of Evel Knievel, dies at 60

"Robbie knievel, the daredevil son of Evel Knievel, has died. I Norman hall, stunt performer Robbie knievel literally followed in the tracks of his father, motorcycle daredevil evil knievel. Robbie knievel completed a jump in 1989 in Las Vegas over the Caesars Palace fountains that left his father injured in 1967. His thoughts included jumping his motorcycle over aircraft on the deck of New York's USS Intrepid. Accelerating now to 80 miles an hour to make the jump. And he's done it. Knievel's brother Kelly knievel says the scary stunts took their tolls. He says Robbie died in Nevada hospice after battling pancreatic cancer. Robbie knievel was 60. I Norman hall

Robbie Knievel Norman Hall Evel Knievel Caesars Palace Kelly Knievel Las Vegas Knievel New York Robbie Nevada Pancreatic Cancer
"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

Dateable Podcast

02:31 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

"My last big takeaway is revealing this. I haven't heard it put in this word before we talked about vulnerability we've talked about open. Communication speaking your needs revealing to me actually paints it in a more romantic way than you are showing a part of you that maybe you haven't shown other people and the more we can reveal who we are the closer we can feel to partners so i really appreciate you putting that in my vocabulary because i think next time when i have a check in with my partner. Not checking anymore. It's a revealing party hardy. This like showing up is contagious in this constant showing up of of the be the partner you wanna be essentially and you know at that point. You'll either let someone rise up with you or you know if it's really the right fate it's not forever either in. That's the thing that it can save something that is going down a bad path or can help you clear on. You know the past for you. Thank you so much in kaley for writing this book and also speaking from your experience because i think it just gives us so much more weight when you can say we've lived it we've been there. We survived it and this is what we came up with something that really works and to something. We all look for in. Modern dating is models. Examples. ways that we can do relationships in a way that makes sense to us in a modern day so thank you for a paving the way for that as well for people who want to get their hands on your book. I'm guessing it's available. Wherever books are sold and anywhere else more direct yet. they can go to eighty. Eighty marriage dot com. That's our website. Information on the book is there. We also have a newsletter and a free epic date night for those who are further down where they do date nights instagram. As well eighty marriage love it will thank you again for coming on the show. I think again. This was so great for people at all stages of relationships to get the wheels turning and see what. Adhd marriage can look like and for our listeners. Where we gave you eighty. We're hoping to get eighty back. I mean we're not keeping tabs but a way to give eighty percent bag is to give you give us a good review in apple. Podcast five stars. If you lines you know and that we just keep bringing you better and better content. That's how we meet each other in our relationship radical generosity right. You can do more the vibe sars. It'd be could. I'm sure you want right..

apple
"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

Dateable Podcast

02:58 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

"A tool to help bring it into balance so sometimes that looks with money like a budget. Sometimes that looks like how you do independent pots of money versus shared pots of money. If it's around domestic labour it might also be around these roles and responsibilities if it's around sacks you might use structure around the use setup deep night or are there different hues that you use with one another so that you balanced drive but it's really about power that you want to pay attention So i could hear like the people that are dating and super single. This is a little. Daunting is what i'm signing up for. Is there ways that we can kind of. Get ahead of this and early stage meeting and start to apply these kind of methodologies early on one i guess to cut a set up this. Adhd mentality then also that if your partner has the capacity to do something like this..

"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

Dateable Podcast

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

"Of the evolution marriage and you hit on it. This eighty twenty. Which was the more traditional gender roles what our parents generation was you in a in a marriage. I definitely see this. My parents like my mom. Does the more domestic tasks owns the household then. My dad is the primary breadwinner like from a work perspective. But obviously because of shifted with women's equality in the fifty fifty worlds was more like separating it so where do you see the future with. Add with roles and responsibilities. Gonna you just mentioned a little about doing what works for you. But how do you see that playing out. I think that belief is if you are able to look at all of the things that you're up to as a couple and then so lax year rolls based on what you're good at and what you care about and then make some choices where. I don't know that anybody's like you know what. I'm so good at taking out the trash but being willing to say hey. It really bothers me when the trash cans to get to the top. I'm gonna own because it bothers me so much more than it bothers you and being willing to have the conversation from that perspective what it allows choice it allows intentionally also around things that you might say. We want to outsource that. Then it's not important to either of us. Can we make some decisions to either. Not do it at all or to outsource it. And just having the conversation as i look into the future when i imagine is complementarity rather than fighting over. What needs to be done. I am so on board with this. But i'm also very curious to because julie's aware that at the beginning of the pandemic when my boyfriend i accidentally moved in together like lots of couples. Did we had a lot of conflicts in the beginning. Because i think there's a there's this notion were assumption that when you live together you contribute to the same tasks so for him..

julie
"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

Dateable Podcast

05:38 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

"I have very little awareness. Of how horrible was the yard that you just cleaned up and reiko and so there's this sense of what i did was hard and what you did was easy. And so what. I encounter more and i should get credit for it and so again. We're fighting for something that doesn't even exist and it was. It was funny as part of this book. We did about one hundred interviews and if we asked people the question do you ever fight about fairness they would say not really and then they would go on to tell us all of these stories of them fighting about fairness completely unfair. That i'm the one who always puts the cap on the toothpaste right or it's totally unfair that i cook these beautiful meals and when it's his turn we go for pizza So what did you guys run into. What was it that you know inspired the shift that you looked at your own marriage. Yeah well we had quite an interesting transition from dating to a more serious relationship. Which i assume is pretty much ubiquitous. It's never a very clean and easy transition but for us we had been dating long distance and we first met in high school plaza. We dated a little bit then. Then we broke up and seven years later. We got back together. At that point. We were long distance for a year so was like this magical experience. In every time. I saw kelly. I thought she walked on water and she thought the same about me and then we decided to move in together. Kaley had a condo. And i moved in and it was like a week or two into that that we just hit the wall of fairness and actually start the book on this story where i used to walk into this condo and i would just like kick off my shoes and leave them in a pile and war and so kaley actually hit my shoes in like one of those cabinets above the refrigerator that nobody ever uses bike that was first baroness bites of what what are you doing. Why did you hide my shoes perspective. Here i was just leaving my crap everywhere but it was really interesting that we had no idea all of the structural things that we were gonna need to think about and all the changes that we're gonna happen just from that transition to from like long distance dating where everything was magical and we'd meet up at a hotel to like all of a sudden we're living together Okay so i think this is something. I definitely related to as i read this book. I am in a newer relationship less than a year. I've never live with someone before. And i think a lot of our listeners might be in the same boat or even just an early stage dating. i think. Sometimes it's hard to imagine that it will go to that place where we're kind of fighting over all these mundane type things and i think a lot of people that haven't even met their person yet wanna think they're differential in a way it's like i've spent all this time trying to find this person. Now i'm just gonna fight about shoes. Is this inevitable or is there a way that couples can get out this. Is this a little scary to me. I'll be completely honest. I think in some ways we wrote this book as a gift to our past selves. And what we hope is to a new generation of people who are entering dating that had we had any of the tools around. How do you reveal in a way. That's thoughtful and caring so that you don't end up fighting or doing things that are passive aggressive around things as ridiculous as shoes. I think that also holding more space for appreciation for one another which again in the early days of dating. I think there can be this magical experience of. You're so awesome..

reiko Kaley kaley kelly
"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

Dateable Podcast

05:45 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Dateable Podcast

"Ab l. e. Okay let's get into the eighty. Eighty marriage with nate in keighley. How do you have a successful relationship or marriage. Nobody knows these days because the model for a successful relationship keeps changing with our society and we no longer can look to our parents to say this is what makes a marriage work because fifty percent of our parents are also divorced so this is very interesting. That we have. Nate clamp and kaley clamp on the phone with us. Today who wrote a book called the eighty eighty marriage a new model for happier stronger relationships. They live in boulder. They've been there for nine years. I'm from collins of were fellow. Colorado ends here. They're both forty two years old. They're married to each other right. Just want to confirm and what is it. Eighty eighty model relationships while in particular exploring how to use a mindset shift to radical generosity and the structural shift to shared success as you transition from dating to the early stages of intimate relationship. We are so excited to have you at. The book was also definitely excited to dig in deeper on this episode with you all awesome so so excited to be here. You're ut this up so beautifully that eighty eighty is really about letting go of the old model said. Our parents had about what relationships might look like and instead saying as we're going into relationships now we know that we are equals with each other and we want to create a relationship where it feels like we're equals and in love and previously the very best that we could do was the technology of fairness. Let's make sure that we're equals by making things super fair fifty fifty exactly the same and the problem was that created so much for us to fight about. I was when he picked up dinner last time. It's your turn. I was in hugh planned are cool date last time. Now it's your turn keeping tabs exactly and so this keeping score with such an issue and so eighty eighty is all about dropping keeping score shifting your mindset to that of radical generosity where you're contributing appreciating and revealing to each other and from that place you're able to create a structure of shared success which really just means you know your values which means you can identify your priorities set clear boundaries. Identify your roles imbalanced power which interestingly leads to really great sex well fake. That's really interesting. Because i feel like we keep hearing in modern culture that we want to strive for equality and i know you just touched on this a bit but why do you think this is flawed. Like this motion of equality. Yeah well. I actually think there's a really important distinction here between equality and fairness and so as kayla was mentioned earlier we are all about equality in marriage and i think like we're living in the generation that's all about equality in marriage in contrast to our grandparents who had very different structures. Even our parents may have had very different structures. So i think the key question couples are asking now is how can we be equals and in love without killing each other. Essentially and the reason we're killing each is because of this berry. Clunky technology of fairness that kayla was talking about a minute ago..

Nate clamp kaley clamp keighley nate boulder collins Colorado hugh kayla
"80%" Discussed on Tape Notes

Tape Notes

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Tape Notes

"Them apart and using your two minds. Bouncing each other off each other to work out which bits work and which bits work for what you're trying to achieve. And I guess part of the problem is trying to work out what you're trying to achieve a 100%. Yeah, I think even with that 25 minute version, whatever it is, you have to leave the editor out of that process. That's like anything's possible. We're not going to judge it, and I think that's really important if you make it music to just kind of get lost in it and then come back to it and be like, well, is this good or bad? I think it's that thing being able to put anything down and also accepting the first thing that comes to you, I think that I've struggled in the past and something that I've learned is that when an idea comes to you, if you judging, no, that's not good enough. You put up this negative block, which basically closes the door on any other ideas coming through. And it really, really sort of stops that flow, that natural flow, so you almost have to get everything that's coming out to come out and then it kind of creates this river. And I think you kind of see it in the studio. You know, sometimes you can work with people and they were like, oh, it's not right. It's not right now. It's like, wow, we're never going to get anything. And I think that's, again, going back to the kind of the idea of how this record is made and what we wanted from it was that just to let the natural flow happen never to block it, you know, and a lot of those songs that keep moving is definitely the one that we went in on. And developed by a lot of the other songs are half an hour sort of free flow they've just happened and I don't know it makes me come out of the record and be like, I love the record because of that because it wasn't painful. And I think ones where, you know, in the past we've had songs that they've taken time and we've only really hard and sometimes you can overthink it. You place too much significance on it. Like this is such an important song. At the end of the day, it's just music, and that the more you can kind of get into that vibe than the easier it is to just let it all come out, I suppose. Yeah, and in terms of collaging, it's quite interesting the ingredients that you created for yourself. So you've got these top end recordings of strings of various different things at the church, but then combining that with your own improvisation on top with that. So it's quite a lot of scope that you've got in terms of ingredients as opposed to working maybe as you did in the past a bit more kind of sample based or more specific on the MPC's. Yeah, the first album, you know, I sort of describe this to people as like we had these kind of grand ideas, but we didn't have any backing. You know, we just got to do it in a bedroom with one mic and an interface and however you make the sounds you have to make them. And you don't have these synthesizers. We had like one synth that we got back then, which was the Dave Smith instrument. I think we saw James Blake playing it and was like, wow, what is that? It's such a great instrument. And that sort of then led to all those sort of muted trumpets, those kind of profit 5 unless it reissue the profit tender that kind of made it onto this record. It's got those classic kind of brass patches that everyone's like, well yeah, and you know James Blake uses them really, really well. But it kind of developed, you know, and as we get into this new record, it was like we could execute those ideas with more people, it's the same with the group vocal. We know we'd always heard our music like kind of shouted and like, you know, sung with more than one people like earth window fire, like, I loved that kind of thing where you listen to a track and the vocal changes, but you're listening to the song and you don't realize the vocals changed. It's like who am I listening to? But the melodies carried you through and the voices like you've added more voice is really subtly or it's a girl singing now and you kind of like and I suppose libertine sort of did that and also The Beatles and if you're really into The Beatles, you'll know who's singing, you know, in the same with liberties once you really dig into it. When you first come to it, I can tell if it was Peter Carl half the time. But it doesn't really matter because you just enjoying the music. It doesn't become a problem. So I think we quite like that kind of mystery to it. Going into the church and doing the stuff with the strings and our Friends and the vocals, just gave it this like. This sort of elevated energy to it. You know, strings you just can't do strings on a computer, you just can't get that energy that realness to it. But if you do everything too real and you just do everything too pristine, it loses its grittiness or homemade nature to it. So I think it's always us sort of balancing that sort of feeling out, you know? Yeah, fascinating. We're going to look at three songs. So the next one we're going to look at is all of the time. Should we move on from keep moving? And just reprise the master in a different section may be near the end, maybe there would be a good way to end up. Keep moving people..

James Blake Dave Smith MPC Peter Carl
"80%" Discussed on Tape Notes

Tape Notes

03:00 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Tape Notes

"It's not a final vocal. But the funny thing is with that is that we went into the church and we went in with the version before that. The one that was half finished and we recorded strings and vocals and all these things over the version I just played the one that was like the sort of house he sort of because we thought it was the version we're gonna work with this version and we recorded a lotus strings on it. We recorded these group vocals doing some of the hooks and so at that point I was taking those little bits and had these kind of almost like samples and then it was almost about kind of putting them back over these sections. And there's really cool one of them. Okay, my girlfriend to say stuff in French. Sounds really cool. But it's almost like you're doing a soundtrack or something to a film where you know you come upon a theme and then you reinvent the scene throughout the course of the film. This is I mean this is my sort of RJD two homage one where it goes a little bit more kind of darker and a little bit and the Beacon here that little arpeggio which I actually used in final track. I really like this version. Yeah. This color that I don't think was a version of this sort of. Yeah that's cool. So it kind of becomes quite an Odyssey goes off exploring. This is almost the Darth punk version, but I don't know if it's not quite. But it's kind of a little bit more like French electro vibes. The thumb is its own song and is that a different baseline? Yeah, but the son of there in some way. The riffs transpose them to the baseline. And in terms of division of labor, do you and Tom have particular things that you default to or you're constantly going to whatever you fancy? Yeah, I think we kind of work in different ways, you know, like the women makes for years. Sometimes I'll go off into a hole and just kind of do all these things late at night and it's tea that I come to in the morning for the perspective, you know and I'll play it all to them and they'll be like, I'd be like, what's doing it? Do you know what I mean? 'cause I lose a perspective on it, but yeah it kind of changes in bits and places. But this one also has that you can hear the ending of keep moving. We did this version. At the end it flips to the what we call the western bit. Which is actually the end of keep moving. So just kind of took the end of this and I was like, well, I kind of still want to keep an aspect of that switch up in there. So I kind of took this interpolation.

Tom
"80%" Discussed on Tape Notes

Tape Notes

02:25 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Tape Notes

"From loving in stereo and I'm very pleased to say that I am sat in jungle headquarters in shepherd's Bush with one half of jungle Josh. How you doing? Nice to see you again. Great to see you. Thanks for working on us into your world. Thanks to the humble abode. It is. It's nice to be in here. So is this where the record was recorded there? This is where the record was finished. Yeah, we kind of came into this space to finish it. We moved from a place in East London and this record was made all over. We did sort of over two years, bits and pieces, getting little ideas everywhere and kind of a lot of it was made in East London just off brick lane. We had this house and we had this sort of back garden room that was sort of really nice and it wasn't soundproof at all, wasn't a studio really it was basically shed. We've made most of it and then kind of got to the end of it and had to move here and we moved back home and set up this space and finished it. It was nice to get into a lack of this as like a quite a solid sounding room and it's a bit more of a let's go. What are we doing? Let's finish this thing. Yeah, so West London drew you back, you couldn't get away from West London, because your routes are here. Here we grew up in shepherd bush yourself on the goat road opposite townhouse studios, the team act will always say it's famously where blur smashed the bottle on the pavement for the park. I don't know if that is true. Well, that's a good story though, and you lived opposite. Do you think that had an effect? Do you think that inspired you and you thought that's a recording studio? We want to be there. I think it must have done in some way. Tease parents always kind of amazing because they let us have this basement room in the house and we kind of always had drums and stuff set up and we'd always jam in there. So there was always so much to go after school and make music and play music and it's actually kind of funny because our first band, which was called L shaped room. I think you played one of the tracks. I think we entered this competition this thing called Emma genser Emma. It was the story. It was like a battle of the bands. I mean, we must have been 14, I think you played the first track from that bans and the funny thing is, come over it's cool because I was either called twice before and she said or something like that where these like indie rock songs and that was the first thing we were on John Kennedy exposure. Wow. That is amazing. I didn't know that. That's 16 years ago. Wow, God. I mean, that was three years ago. Wow, L shaped room inspired by the novel. Yeah, that was a good friend of mine longtime friend colotis..

East London West London Josh Bush Emma genser bush Emma John Kennedy colotis
"80%" Discussed on How The Heck Are We Gonna Get Along

How The Heck Are We Gonna Get Along

03:23 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on How The Heck Are We Gonna Get Along

"I'm assuming on your millennial action group and so the fact that you've got a base of support already there but i mean how do you. How do you appeal to older. Wisconsin nights. I think older voters want to know who they can trust. Who's honest and who can deliver a better future for their children and grandchildren. And that's my job to be able to articulate that not only From the issues that were talking about in this race Which i would love to talk about but also there needs to be a sense that i can connect with this person. And that's where hopefully my life experience Growing up in a largely republican part of the state and first generation american but also other areas of fun and commonality in this case of music That can help to create the connection and opened the door to a larger conversation and the last thing that is for two years. I hosted a dialogue series across. Wisconsin called red and blue dialogues that attracted people across generations. And we're able to draw on that Well of support to host these conversations. Because the people who i've worked with over the years are able to validate and kind of as we go into different communities. Okay so you wanna talk about issues in the campaign. I'm not from wisconsin. I'm from a purple state so we have some similarities. But we're a long way away. Tell instead of me asking you specific questions about issues. I'll do that in a minute. But what are in your opinion the issues that are most important in this ranch right now. Yeah i think number literally a year out more than a year. Sorry it is. Yeah yeah yeah. We're about a year out from the primary race Primary election so for me. The number one issue in this race is changing the business model of politics. I mean people are wondering why is politics so broken. Why is it that we can't pass climate change legislation wise. It that proposals that have majority support are not passing and there are systemic reasons why our politics has become so toxic right now and i think the root of that is money so i promise at my number one piece of legislation in the us senate. We'll be getting big money out of politics and that will help in a number of ways first of all it will help you to ensure that legislators spend their day job. Legislating as opposed to becoming telemarketers means that there will be less of an incentive to communicate in the most negative demonizing even dehumanizing ways to raise money and on top of that it means that more working class people are going to be able to run for office. You know right now if you want to run for the us senate. You need to know a lot of millionaires and billionaires on top of that You need to be able to go if this is your fulltime job. You need to go for about a year plus without making an income so we need to make some systemic changes to make more normal people are represented in politics and they can be the agenda setters people who've promised things and they can actually deliver so there are wondering what is going to change about her politics. I mean we defeated donald trump last fall but our politics then. We had a capital insurrection..

Wisconsin wisconsin senate us donald trump
"80%" Discussed on How The Heck Are We Gonna Get Along

How The Heck Are We Gonna Get Along

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on How The Heck Are We Gonna Get Along

"I assume we're live now. So thank you so much for having me on the show seriously and i think we always knew it was going to be a competitive primary and that was one thing that actually attracted us to this race. There is no single person to clear the field and the second more important reason is that i'm seeking to spark a new kind of politics in in our country a more inclusive honest form politics. And it's the kind of leadership that i've been practicing for the last ten years through. The millennial action project is this basic idea that in a diverse democracy we need to be able to have conversations with each other and by having those conversations we can lead to better answers and better solutions and so i felt for a long time in my gut that this is a movement whose time has come. It did take some of the major political figures in wisconsin who did endorse our campaign like the former tenant. Governor barbara wadden have their encouragement and say we need a real shift in our politics. And you need to seriously consider this. Us senate race. So it's a combat endorsed you of the major people in in wisconsin. Who else besides her. Yeah another big. Endorsement was actually the millennial. Action project co-chairing the state former state representative and congressional nominee. Amanda stuck some major philanthropists in milwaukee more known locally my criteria before jumping in the race was a can we make an original contribution to this race that we feel that no one else could make. And that's important for state and country at this time and at a time when you have eighty percent of wisconsin is..

Governor barbara wadden wisconsin senate Amanda milwaukee Us
"80%" Discussed on Couple Things with Shawn and Andrew

Couple Things with Shawn and Andrew

07:21 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Couple Things with Shawn and Andrew

"Tv solution with slink. Sling dot com forward slash east fan to sign up now and get your first month for just ten dollars. That's sling dot com forward slash east fan walsall link dumble. Let's back to it. Kinda shifting topics a little bit going into family. You started bringing up earlier. But we've talked to a lot of couples who have talked through experience of how traumatic experiences have either hurt the relationship or brought them closer. The birth of your son. I didn't know the extent of that experience. But how did i having a kid. Change your relationship which i it changes. Everyone's relationship for having drew. You said it perfectly like it made priority so easy for us and there are so many things in our life. That didn't matter instantly. I was like. I don't care anymore. I don't care about work. I don't care about anything. I care about our baby. So how did that affect you guys and having cade and the trauma and the joy just everything yeah goodness. It was honestly a year of grief. Because i think we were just so blindsided by and we didn't really know anybody well with a down syndrome baby or like. I wound up being like the person in my county to call. If you got you know like we don't have anybody filling that role. Do you want to do that. And i don't know and it was before this. He's almost twenty. He'll be twenty in february so this was before even the advocacy for down syndrome or was is near what it is today which. I'm so thankful for so. I felt very alone in it. I would say we. We agree very differently. And it's important to kind of know that in your spouse because you know. I could think like are you gonna. What right now. What you know And i think it's really important to honor each other in that process of how how we walk through painful things and to not take it out on other. I would say because he was our first. We had a lot of energy for that challenge We had a community was amazing. We both still working fulltime. And i had planned on staying in that role but after about eight months was up to eight hours of therapy a week and so all the people i was leading was telling me what was going on and i was i. It was very clear that i needed to probably just like for the season indefinitely. Step down and so it was for the next decade that i really supported you some stuff and kinda was home but i would say what that did created some stress for us but i would say even now twenty years in twenty three years end so he's almost twenty and we now have a seven year old girl that we adopted from china. Who also has down syndrome diagnosis. And she's been with us not quite two years so there are book ins and i would say that we are still in the thick thick of it like as of last night. This is vulnerability vulnerabilities sharing where you are like. As of last night on a road trip back home from florida. He is leaning over the seat like a thousand times. You know wanting to know when he can have the phone before bed so he can play two songs because we were really trying to wean him off of all technology because it's addicting for everybody but especially if you're limited verbally and just becomes kind of your thing so it's a stressful thing. Twenty three years in marriage where. We're still pulling the car over like three times. I mean this is whole family. But you know one of the challenges. I was reminded this recently with another couple. I was talking with that parents that have children with special needs. Divorce rates really high. There's like in marriage when you start adding stressors in you know you almost go. Hey without all the stress. We were great but once the stress gets involved iraq to each other the way we handle things differently have different perspectives on what to do starts to create even more conflict so i would say for. That's something now over these last twenty years. We just have to always keep working through his knowing. We've got a bunch of extra stress. I mean even the ch- the decision to adopt was where marriage counselor said. Now it's an eleven pound cheeseburger sir. Twelve are you sure you want to do it. And we're like we're already galina. I mean we've already said we're doing we're doing so. We have to eliminate so. For rebecca i part of the discussion around emission around family is actually eliminating a lot of the stressors and eliminating things that we don't need so she's trying to talk me right now and getting rid of the chickens that we've had for three years that i take care of but it's like one extra stressor in our life right that i've got to take care of the chickens or the kids aren't doing it and so we really are having those conversations. Well maybe it's worth not having chickens because that would that would eliminate like thirty minutes every couple of days and and every minute matters in our life right now. Eight chickens might add up to about eleven pounds of meat. Second burger didn't like that to be fully honest with you last june we were doing. We're going through pregnancy. Sean was twenty two weeks pregnant and we did like the checkup and they did the diagnosis. The genetic whatever and shana was a high risk pregnancy. There's a couple indicators that we might have a down syndrome baby in. We didn't and we found out that. I don't know what the typical that it was. I still don't know how to talk about it but there was a fair degree of backlash because we did we posted a video of. I guess you know we were hugging. And i don't wanna say celebrating but that was kind of what the video look like. I don't know how to properly view that. I don't know how properly talk about it. can in on that plane and i love that you're sharing the thank you. You know ninety one percent of children win the mom or dad find out in europe that their child might have down syndrome like you guys did did terminate that pregnancy. Nine hundred ten. So when you find when you see a little child with down syndrome i recognized. This is like a survivor. Like one out of ten of these little kids make it into the world you know so just the fact that which is always like earlier and earlier you can do a nickel fold test now at seven to eleven weeks so you can know then if your your child has a genetic abnormality and terminate without any kind of anything like no. You won't feel anything. So i just i just love that you guys knew that was a risk and you're like okay. We're moving forward like this is the child we're about to have meta guy. Last week. They met twenty years old college student. Who said to me. I was diagnosed with down syndrome. I was that child like that could have been aborted. We gotta test and it was negative so we were a false negative and some people are false. Positives like it's just so crazy. That how much testing happens. Now because heightened so much and then the end it doesn't you have to go through a lot of trauma during pregnancy and even process those. That's exactly what the result is. It's like.

syndrome diagnosis galina china florida rebecca iraq shana Sean europe down syndrome
"80%" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:31 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"80 Wcbm. Alright, everyone, Welcome back, Matthew All one here talking about a safe and secure retirement and wishing everybody all the dads out there Happy Father's Day. And let's see. Where did we leave off? Okay. There was the article. And then there was some programs. Starting off with We do have an 18% bonus program. So you make a deposit. You get an 18% bonus and you give that shit. They give that program an opportunity grow for a few years. Then you start drawing on it. Create retirement income, and that income has the ability to increase during retirement. So you you could, for example. You could get over time You could average 3% a year in pay raises giving you increasing income helping you keep ahead of inflation, which I think we are going to have lots of Keeping keeping up with taxes, which I think we're going to have more of And I mean, actually, let me ask everybody, you know it. Don't raise your hand if you're driving, but Who thinks taxes are going to be higher in the future. Given where we are right now, you know Democrats in the White House, the Senate and the, UM House of Representatives. Will we have higher taxes in the future? Yes or no? Will we have higher inflation in the future? We'll medical care costs more in the future. What do you think? If you do If you think it's going to be higher, do you think you should have increasing income to help combat those increasing costs?.

Matthew 18% Senate White House Democrats Father's Day UM House of Representatives 18% bonus 3% a year Happy 80 Wcbm one
"80%" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

The Cycling Podcast

04:16 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

"Definitely. I mean, just I mean, especially when you look at the the field of writers who who were there and attendant, you know, when you think about, you know, Mateo Jorgensen just coming off the, the gyro & Quinn, Simmons and Kia walk in. And then, you know, then there's the whole host of gravel contenders, you know, tend a.m. and Stanton on Strickland, you know, I just didn't. Yeah, didn't really anticipate them, you know, you know, being in a final Sprint against Lawrence. Tend em in a gravel race in Kansas, but yeah, I guess it's a lot of things. Kind of fell fell my Direction with, you know, not having Mechanicals and no real, no real issues. And just kind of, you know, fueling and preparing, right? And all just seem to kind of go. Right. Which very seldom happens in a bike rack. Yeah, definitely not. You don't win. Well, I spent a lot of my life, not when I try to follow it as best I could. Without being able to watch, you know, pictures. I was sort of following a social media felt it fell off. It was kind of exciting following it like that because you were just getting Snippets of information and you know it was like reports from the front line sort of thing and and and you know, mainly with most of the ports are thousands of how think bad things have happened to people and they've been eliminated or drops or, you know, whatever and slowly that from group is just is just reduced and reduced and reduced and wage. And I guess I mean, someone that so many posters say would be the first time we've ever had an accurate race report on the cycling podcast, but I mean, maybe without without, you know, going into too much detail, but the 10 and 1/2 hours that you're out there. You know, was that pretty much what happened was that a race that was that you're able to kind of ride from the front as it were and and and, and off and gradually and find yourself there in the end because others were were eliminated or dropped. Yeah, I mean, a very much as a race of of elimination, you know, I wouldn't say that I necessarily erased from the front early on just because, you know, was my first time back in, in a big Peloton like that and especially on on surfaces that are off, you know, far more unknown than, than pavement. So, I hung back quite a bit. Especially once we enter the first couple like unmaintained Road sections, you know, prior to that run kind of bigger more or less than a gravel roads..

Mateo Jorgensen Kansas 10 Simmons Stanton 1/2 hours first couple Lawrence Kia Peloton first time a.m. gyro first Quinn thousands Sprint Strickland
"80%" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

The Cycling Podcast

04:38 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

"To have had a bit of a watching brief, but is destined to become you say watching brief, Daniel, I'm not sure how much he saw with his head, has so much of the well, yeah, and and he's destined to become more influential. And I think in the series generally, he's quite impressive. I mean, we, we watch, you know, even as a viewer, you know, you're only watching snatches of of the day-to-day reality of the situation, and we don't actually see a theater interact directly with with patchy Villa, but what you often get is, then presenting very different ideas and different points of view and Thursday. Creates a tension. I think it's really interesting tension. And then you've got a third man in that relationship, which is who is Pablo last class, who again, was, was a prominent figure in the first series. This sort of stone-faced poker-faced, what people said that he had that he seemed to have the he had a very direct what lethal in some in some scenes delivery in a way of what particularly with regard to Richard car appraised. When it came to commenting on, why had he had left the team last year us was absolutely inspiring in his analysis of that or very direct. So you've got this, these threes and Main figures in terms of direct parties and then above it all that, the sort of overload I'm seeing all is Fabian threw away the, the longtime team manager who's completely unflappable, perhaps excessively. So, but sometimes feels as though we could solve brexit covid-19 climate change. And with a flick of The Fringe are a shrug of the shoulders and the Man, what's out there. And, you know, a lot of a lot of the the scenes and the action that again might make people look bad. Also end up being very endearing and and engaging you and and making you root for these characters. All of them different ways. I completely agree. I mean, yeah, at last stress, if I was writing from August, are I would think very carefully about going back to the team car for a pair of gloves when it was maybe like 15 degrees of foreskin degrees of lustrous in the.

Daniel August Pablo Richard last year Fabian 15 degrees first series Thursday The Fringe third man pair of gloves threes
"80%" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

The Cycling Podcast

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

"Beers, that's b, double e. R the number 5, the number to.com forward slash cycle for Daniel. We ended the last part talking about movies and I guess the big question sort of France is, are the favorites for the teams classification. Because I mean, we're going to talk about the the new six-part Netflix series series to series one came out last year with absolutely Exquisite timing. We were all locked down started by tracing series one came out and it was, it was pretty enjoyable. It was quite diverting Series 2 for me as much better and please answer because so much went wrong. I mean they had a really poor season last year and we really do. This is our project that you know, as we know because we heard from Samsung Citizens Way in the podcast last year. We know that it was initiated by the the sponsor..

Daniel six-part last year Netflix series one Samsung Citizens Way Series 2 France to.com double Beers number 5
"80%" Discussed on Catch my Killer

Catch my Killer

05:47 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Catch my Killer

"And they're in this transition. Rosemary was lonely. She was you know she was used to companionship. And when you know she would come and stay with me. She always made sure that there was a big quarrel between us because she was used to hug her husband. 'cause on i've been single for nine years so we're completely opposite and that's why we were so compatible and so this last time she came we got the same tattoo that you see in one of the I don't know if i sent a one was on the news. We have a tattoo of wing with one scott angel wings and one's a bat wing with halos over and it says you're my person because that's what we were to each other. Then she was talking to me about. She didn't know how to meet. Anybody and i told her about tinder. Which i shouldn't have. I feel and she went back home and about two weeks later. She sent me some pictures of gentleman. She met on tinder and she says he's really good to me. And we do a lot together. And then this time. Rosemary cut herself off from a lot of people now. Rosemary has a home in longview texas that she owns she got it through her divorce and her oldest daughter and her son in law live in the home with rosemary but when she met the gentleman this gentleman works for the oil company in texas so he travels a lot and he has a motor home that sits on the property of his sister's house on eighty acres rosemary. Quitter job that. She had a big hotel and went to work at walmart mart. Pharmacy in the last year moved out of her house and moved into this trailer with this guy. She met on tinder so in the last year. Her mother hadn't heard from her but three times. This is how controlling that. This gentleman got her so rosemary and i had talked quite a few times on the phone and i would ask her why. She was being so distant than what was going on in her excuses. Were just busy and this is going on. But she wasn't being honest with me. I find out later. I get a text from rosemary october. The second and it said. I love you and i said i love you and that was our tax. Didn't go into. How are you or anything. Which i wish i would have so then on october. The six there was a birthday dinner at golden corral for her mother but mary. his oldest daughter didn't attend or the son-in-law didn't attend because it was not happy with the gentlemen she was saying and there was more to the story of why they didn't show It was because a few days before this dinner rosemary had left walmart got in her car drove as fast as she could back to long to. You went into her home and didn't want to the gentleman so she told her son in law to tell him to leave and the son-in-law went out and told him she didn't want to talk to them and they had a few nasty words and.

Rosemary nine years eighty acres texas walmart mart last year rosemary october second three times mary about two weeks later six walmart single one a few days before golden corral one scott times
"80%" Discussed on Special Conditions - A Pokémon TCG Podcast

Special Conditions - A Pokémon TCG Podcast

04:24 min | 1 year ago

"80%" Discussed on Special Conditions - A Pokémon TCG Podcast

"Thank you to our executive producer. Tisch smith thank you so much for supporting us in our dumb will show the radio. Yes couldn't do this without your help. We appreciate it so much and all the patriots to everybody we are. We're doing a really good job with The zoom calls every monday night the show. Yeah everybody in general adam. If you're if you're here in this show to you take a moment and thank you. Just give yourself a big. Thanks because coming from us. Definitely right moving on adam. All right josh. The of the week this week is mu mu mu me me too. Nope just me one. You also mu. Yeah it's The one from unbroken bond. Okay it has sixty hit points psychic type okay. It's week to psychic and has a one retreat cost. It has an attack called side power for one kalisz. Energy put three damage counter. Send your opponents pokemon in any way like anyway Anyway so you could put like to on guar- dose and one unimagined or put three and a magic carpet. Knock it out which you might need to do. Maybe and its ability is what it's all the rage for right now because peak around Can hit the bench and its ability is bench barrier prevent all damage done to your bench. Pokemon opponents attacks This is a key card. And i just looked it up on tv player. And this card's going for like twelve thirteen fourteen dollars depending on if it's The one from the set or the promo roca which blows me away. I thought this was like a two or three dollar card at max. And because it's in like every single decorate now it skyrocketed pretty cool pretty cool and you know like the tempos are they play The crab rant. So the rats net snipe so this blocks that Intel on mak snipes until you in v. snipes blast toys v. mex snipes. The lop benin. Gigli puffs snipes. What else what else hits the bench o. Deciduous does what other what. Other big debt came at.

two Tisch smith adam this week josh three dollar twelve thirteen fourteen dolla one sixty hit points one retreat one kalisz Pokemon single three every monday pokemon night