35 Burst results for "99%"

Ask Officer Tatum: The Roe v. Wade Issue

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:13 min | 7 hrs ago

Ask Officer Tatum: The Roe v. Wade Issue

"I want to get back to the question that Michelle asked about the roe V wade issue. Let me just say this. You know, I would love to do more research and figure it out because it's very confusing to some degree. But it's not that serious. I think that people should not, first of all, the politicians are talking about roe V wade because they want to make this a political issue so they can win in the midterms. They don't get can care less about you cohan and your babies are dying or whatever case may be. They don't care nothing about the promiscuity. They don't care nothing about your heartache and pain, nothing about the regret after you do it. Women feeling lonely and depressed and all of the things that come with having abortions, they could care less. They want you to vote. They can care less about the people at the border. They don't care about them getting killed on the way over here dying again left in the desert by coyotes getting raped and all of the above. They couldn't care less, okay? They just want your vote. Roe V wade, I do not understand how a rational woman could be arguing about this at this point. Our irrational man could be arguing. Many of these states giving you up to 16 weeks of some crazy. I mean, I think 16 weeks is even way too much. They give you plenty of time because to be honest, a lot of people are arguing, what if you get raped or whatever can be? Well, if you ask me, I'm pretty sure you know what happened to you at least it within 24 hours of you having to go and get something done about it. And so there's no mystery. It's not like you get raped and you don't know you got raped for until you're pregnant. I don't know if that happening. Anybody that's involved in the incest, a medical issue is a completely different story and they always try to push this issue. Let me just say this. I heard Steven Crowder cities before. And I think it was a beautiful response. He said, if you talk to people who claim to be so involved in caring about the people who are raped or incest or whatever, ask them, less eliminate all of those people and allow them to have as many abortions as they can or whatever the case may be. What about the 99%? Can you agree that all of that is wrong? All in the papa gasket. The brains pop out in a pass out and they cry and they spit and roll around on the ground all day. That's what they're going to do because they do not have a real solution to the problem. They do not have they are not acting in good

Roe V Wade Cohan Michelle Coyotes Steven Crowder
John Zmirak and Eric Discuss the Decline of 'Christianity Today'

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:02 min | 3 d ago

John Zmirak and Eric Discuss the Decline of 'Christianity Today'

"John, I want to say this. On my last trip, the other day, I finished writing this article, I read, I don't, I no longer can read Christianity today, which frankly has said. It used to be a wonderful magazine. But they have gone. They've drifted left. And at Easter, on Twitter, I saw an article by Russell Moore. Okay. Now, I don't think of these people as my enemies. I think that we have differences. I read the article, it was mind bending. I couldn't believe what I was reading. It was so disturbing. I said, I think I have to respond. And I'm not like you. I don't think in terms of essays, writing an essay for me is very difficult. But I will tell you, I said, I have to respond to this. It took me a while, but the bottom line is that in the article that he writes, it is genuine, think of this, folks, genuine bigotry. People on the left are always accusing people on the right or people who voted for Trump as being bigots. 99% of that is pure nonsense. It's a vial lie. It's worse than nonsense. But here I was reading genuine bigotry, disguised as bigotry always is as something noble. And it was so offensive to me. I said, I have to write about it. So I wrote a piece about it. Let me jump in. What you saw was class scoring. The kind of nasty snobbish contempt that we don't see in undisguised form much outside of like Christmas Carol. Like when ebenezer Scrooge talks about, you know, well, if they're starving, let them get up, get on about it and reduce the surplus population. Don't we have prisons? Don't we have workhouses? Well, Russell Moore is ebenezer Scrooge to the Christian right.

Russell Moore John Twitter Donald Trump Ebenezer Scrooge Carol
Heat beat 76ers 99-90 in Game 6 to advance to East finals

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | 3 d ago

Heat beat 76ers 99-90 in Game 6 to advance to East finals

"The the the the heater heater heater heater in in in in the the the the Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Conference Conference Conference Conference finals finals finals finals for for for for the the the the second second second second time time time time in in in in three three three three years years years years following following following following a a a a ninety ninety ninety ninety nine nine nine nine ninety ninety ninety ninety comeback comeback comeback comeback win win win win over over over over the the the the seventy seventy seventy seventy Sixers Sixers Sixers Sixers Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Butler Butler Butler Butler pumped pumped pumped pumped in in in in thirty thirty thirty thirty two two two two points points points points for for for for Miami Miami Miami Miami Butler Butler Butler Butler scored scored scored scored fourteen fourteen fourteen fourteen points points points points on on on on six six six six of of of of nine nine nine nine shooting shooting shooting shooting in in in in the the the the third third third third quarter quarter quarter quarter when when when when he he he he went went went went on on on on a a a a sixteen sixteen sixteen sixteen to to to to run run run run to to to to take take take take control control control control next next next next to to to to set set set set twenty twenty twenty twenty points points points points eleven eleven eleven eleven rebounds rebounds rebounds rebounds to to to to help help help help the the the the heat heat heat heat overcome overcome overcome overcome seven seven seven seven for for for for twenty twenty twenty twenty eight eight eight eight shooting shooting shooting shooting from from from from three three three three point point point point range range range range Sixers Sixers Sixers Sixers center center center center Joel Joel Joel Joel Embiid Embiid Embiid Embiid shot shot shot shot just just just just seven seven seven seven of of of of twenty twenty twenty twenty four four four four in in in in scoring scoring scoring scoring twenty twenty twenty twenty points points points points James James James James harden harden harden harden delivered delivered delivered delivered all all all all eleven eleven eleven eleven of of of of his his his his points points points points by by by by halftime halftime halftime halftime and and and and finished finished finished finished with with with with four four four four turnovers turnovers turnovers turnovers in in in in just just just just four four four four baskets baskets baskets baskets I'm I'm I'm I'm Dave Dave Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie

Sixers Sixers Miami Finals Finals Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Butler Butler Butler Butler Butler Butler Butler Butler Sixers Sixers Sixers Sixers Ce Joel Joel Joel Joel Embiid James James James James Harden Harden Harden Harden Dave Dave Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie
Why Affirmative Action Is Setting Up Some Students for Failure

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:41 min | 6 d ago

Why Affirmative Action Is Setting Up Some Students for Failure

"You've written this superlative work inconvenient minority. Everybody needs to get this book. Everybody needs to read this book. The attack on Asian American excellence and the fight for meritocracy by Kenny Shu that's ex you Kenny shoe. I know you're not a psychiatrist. You're not a group psychologist, but you are out there. You are traveling the nation, talking about this discrimination. I have to ask a question based upon my personal experience. I was a fellow at Harvard in the 90s and 98 99. And I went to the Kennedy school as a fellow. I took some courses. And right there in the 90s, at the end of the 90s, I saw reverse discrimination. I saw people who were there at Harvard who were clearly there because somebody said, oh, you're the right skin color. You need to be here. And in my year there, I saw these people suffer. I saw them, you know, out of their depth, I saw them struggling to keep up. And I wanted to myself, and now after I've met you, I wonder even more, isn't there some kind of really detrimental effect, you're having on those you think you're helping by putting them in a situation that they're not ready for? Isn't this like a double whammy for the community that they're supposed to be assisting Kenny? First of all, thank you for mentioning that I'm touring the nation and you can book me at color us united dot org organization that are represent. Second of all, let's talk about yes. Let's talk about the damaging effects of racial preferences on the people that they're supposedly trying to help. So new studies have been released. Unfortunately, African Americans who get in because of affirmative action into these top law schools, for example, tend to graduate at the bottom of 25% of their law schools. That leads to lower salaries, that leads to lower confidence and these people, if they were just matched to the law schools in which they were qualified for it, they could have graduated the top of the class, they could have been well sought after for partnerships, law firms, everything like that. So I don't even get the sense that racial preferences is actually even helping these black individuals furthermore a new study showed that black stem majors tend to tend to drop out of stem at much higher rate because of affirmative action because they were put into courses in which they're ill equipped to compete,

Kenny Shu Kenny Shoe Harvard Kennedy School Us United Dot Org Kenny
Charlie Explains Gov. Ron DeSantis' Parental Rights Bill in Florida

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:06 min | Last week

Charlie Explains Gov. Ron DeSantis' Parental Rights Bill in Florida

"Wonderful Ron DeSantis. I mean, how great is Ron DeSantis, by the way? Isn't he amazing? He's just incredible. He passes like the most boring Bill ever, like super boring. Like you ask 99% of people in Fresno, they'd be like, why is this even controversial? Like, get away from me. Like, of course, obviously. Which is super simple, right? Like 5 seconds, 7 year olds should not be taught about transgenderism or sexual matters. Okay, that's it. Should not be taught about gender. You could read the bill yourself at 7 pages, and then the other part is that if health treatment is given to kids, parents have to be notified, okay? That's it. And so it was called the parental rights and education bill. And so this passes and Disney acted acted as if that somehow this was like a Jim Crow two against trans people or whatever. And they start running these advertisements, like this is a war on trans people. Excuse me, how is not teaching 5 year olds about these very and albeit confusing and highly politicized radical matters, an attack on trans people. And then what was amazing is you saw so many teachers come out and be like, I will not know how to teach my kindergartners anymore about math. That tells me a lot about what you were actually doing in math class. If you're not allowed to talk about anyway, I don't even want to talk about it in public. It's really disgusting, honestly. That's what we used to have words for people like this and that you could fill them in. It's not right. And so, but then most Americans look at this and you feel as if you feel like you're losing your mind at times and you watch the news. It's okay, it's actually part of the design. They want you to feel that way. You're like, wait a second. There's nothing controversial about this. Like 5, 6 and 7 year olds deserve to be protected in their innocent state. I'm not going to apologize for that, then Disney does this whole thing where they're like threatening against the governor of governor Florida. And honestly, Ron DeSantis responded correctly. He told me to cut it out. They didn't. He told him to cut it out again. He didn't. And so he treated Disney like a child because Disney doesn't care about children anymore. He said, okay, what do you do when a child misbehaves after the first couple of times? You punish him put in time out. And he said, okay, Disney, you're losing your $200 million a year tax bonus from the special carve out from the people of Florida like, okay, you're now going to go after the children of Florida and act as if we're the enemies.

Ron Desantis Disney Fresno Jim Crow Florida
Embiid returns from injury, 76ers beat Heat 99-79 in Game 3

AP News Radio

00:44 sec | Last week

Embiid returns from injury, 76ers beat Heat 99-79 in Game 3

"Joe Joe Joe Joe well well well well and and and and be be be be returned returned returned returned to to to to help help help help the the the the seventy seventy seventy seventy Sixers Sixers Sixers Sixers earned earned earned earned a a a a ninety ninety ninety ninety nine nine nine nine seventy seventy seventy seventy nine nine nine nine win win win win over over over over the the the the heat heat heat heat cutting cutting cutting cutting Miami's Miami's Miami's Miami's lead lead lead lead to to to to two two two two to to to to one one one one in in in in the the the the Eastern Eastern Eastern Eastern Conference Conference Conference Conference semifinals semifinals semifinals semifinals and and and and be be be be delivered delivered delivered delivered eighteen eighteen eighteen eighteen points points points points eleven eleven eleven eleven rebounds rebounds rebounds rebounds while while while while wearing wearing wearing wearing a a a a black black black black face face face face mask mask mask mask he he he he was was was was back back back back after after after after missing missing missing missing the the the the first first first first two two two two games games games games of of of of the the the the series series series series with with with with a a a a fractured fractured fractured fractured orbital orbital orbital orbital bone bone bone bone and and and and a a a a mild mild mild mild concussion concussion concussion concussion it it it it was was was was a a a a struggle struggle struggle struggle of of of of religious religious religious religious whether whether whether whether because because because because of of of of the the the the concussion concussion concussion concussion all all all all dark dark dark dark deal deal deal deal with with with with the the the the budget budget budget budget suit suit suit suit on on on on symptoms symptoms symptoms symptoms on on on on Bagram Bagram Bagram Bagram grabber grabber grabber grabber if if if you you you wanna wanna wanna wear wear wear about about about Bravo Bravo Bravo not not not all all all back back back Danny Danny Danny green green green and and and Tyrese Tyrese Tyrese Maxey Maxey Maxey each each each had had had twenty twenty twenty one one one points points points for for for the the the Sixers Sixers Sixers Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Butler Butler Butler had had had a a a game game game high high high thirty thirty thirty three three three points points points for for for the the the heat heat heat but but but the the the rest rest rest of of of Miami Miami Miami starters starters starters combined combined combined for for for just just just twenty twenty twenty two two two game game game four four four is is is Sunday Sunday Sunday in in in Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia I'm I'm I'm the the the ferry ferry ferry

Sixers Sixers Miami Joe Joe Joe Joe Eastern Eastern Mild Concussion Concussion Con Bagram Bagram Bagram Bagram Sixers Bravo Bravo Bravo Danny Danny Danny Green Tyrese Tyrese Tyrese Maxey Max Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Butler Butler Butler Philadelphia
Persuasion Is Different From Activating

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:09 min | Last week

Persuasion Is Different From Activating

"To you is, what do you find a little bit more effective in communicating your cause and your position? Public debate where you're able to take someone down in the debating aspect. Where yes, sorry. Where you can actually make your viewpoints heard in the public stage and show how you can defeat the left or do you find it more effective to say more of a grassroots issue where you can talk to someone that's kind of teetering left and actually is interested, maybe not in green and what you say, but also in just hearing your viewpoint and my second part of that is, since no one else is Trump and desantis. Okay. All right. So that's the hardest question of all, I guess. So I'll get to that second. So what's the most effective way to persuade? I think I know, but we're still learning, persuasion is different than activating, right? So activating as part of my job, activating people that believe in what we believe, but aren't doing anything about it. And then persuasion. I think dialog is really important. I think what we did tonight is really helpful. Like, come on up, tell us what you think. Tell us what you believe. You're going to get a couple smart Alex and people that try to do. But that's part of the game. Sitting out on the quad for two hours and having conversations with people. But look, I will say this that I think that when we have that there is this, and I know you didn't touch on this, but I think it's necessary to say, right? Which is that we as conservatives are feeling a lot of frustration at times. And we have to continue to be and we try to be ambassador to this, not to indulge into any sort of violence or any sort of, I think that's wrong. I do. And in fact, I think it hurts our cause and it makes it harder for us to be able to win converts over. And I know you didn't touch on that, but I just want to kind of say that in the orbit of all that. But the final thing I'll say is this is that we have to be unafraid to say things that are true, even though you might be in a room the only person saying it. I believe fundamentally that 99% of Americans believe that this idea that men can become pregnant is patently insane. But 99% of Americans are afraid to say that out loud. So it's going to take courage and it's going to take conviction to stand up and speak your mind on those things regardless of what that backlash actually might be.

Desantis Donald Trump Alex
'Culture Jamming' With PrimeTime Alex Stein

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:26 min | 2 weeks ago

'Culture Jamming' With PrimeTime Alex Stein

"Alex Stein. If you haven't heard of him prime time, 99 Alex Stein, Jackson. I can't even see that on the radio. I'm already going crazy, Morgan. Oh my goodness. Well, thank you. Thank you for taking time. If you're very busy day, you're a small businessman, and an Internet sensation apparently. So praise B, thank you for joining. That is true. And as my sister and Christ, I appreciate being here. And let me tell you something. Being a viral sensation is not easy. It's a lot of pressure and a lot of people have been like, oh, Alex, you know, it's congratulations on all your success or your viral videos. Going viral is a terrible thing Morgan because now I'm like, what am I gonna do next? I've already worn women's swimwear to a city council meeting and like I'm literally gonna have to jump in a fire and light myself on fire next. I just don't know the pressure is it's overwhelming sometimes. Oh my God, okay, so if people are listening and are aware, he's very satirical. And that's the whole point, Alex Stein is hilarious and goes and makes fun of the crazy lefties, the wokeness at city council meetings and government public hearings where you can speak directly to your representatives. And so Alex don't hate me, but I have a clip that I want to show of you and the women's bathing suit. So if we could play that producers. Hello, how are you guys doing, counsel? So my name is Alexandria Stein. And I'm here today to call out transphobia here in Plano. I'm currently being restricted from swimming in the city of planet swim league against the women, even though it's clear that I reassigned my gender last week, like for example, do I look like a man? Obviously a not. This is a woman, but they're not going to let me swim and compete against the ladies because they're transphobia. So what I need you guys to do is I need you to wake up. We have champions like Leah Thomas. She's an NCAA champion. The best swimmer in college today. I can't get a scholarship unless I'm able to send a recruiting tape to these colleges. So they say, oh, oh, you have an unfair advantage Alexandria. What looks like? Does this look like an unfair advantage to you? Alex, can you explain what that was there? Okay, Morgan. So what that is, that's a crazy man that was dropped on his head as a child that has a lot of social issues and what he decided was is he going to do what is called culture jamming is and where we take the most absurd parts of our culture and we jam it in the public's face to try to bring awareness to how crazy the world has become. So people are like,

Alex Stein Morgan Alex Alexandria Stein Jackson Leah Thomas City Council Plano Swimming Ncaa Alexandria
Florida Lawmakers Have Stripped Disney of Special Tax Status

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:28 min | 3 weeks ago

Florida Lawmakers Have Stripped Disney of Special Tax Status

"Disney declared war on the state of Florida and now the state of Florida has declared war on Disney. This is by the way a Republican administration. By the way, a Republican legislature that knows how to fight and is showing the rest of the country how to do this. Imagine if all Republican governors and legislatures operated in this way. And it's basically a way of saying, listen, you don't mess with me and we won't mess with you. But if you want to take us on, game on. Let's see who wins. So here's Disney. And they decided to, as a company, officially come out Foursquare against a rather benign Florida law. This is HB 1557, which basically says that we don't want explicit sex education. Let alone sexual instruction techniques to be given to very young children in the first or the second or the third grade. And even in later grades, we want sort of age appropriate sex education. So this is common sense, parents would support this 99, if not a 100%. And yet Disney see Disney is kind of pickly populated with gay activists, and these gay activists pressure Disney as a company to sort of, you know, it's a don't say gay Bill. This is their kind of stigma that they're trying to put on the bill, even though the bill doesn't even talk about that. Anyway, Disney decides that they're going to fight against this bill, quote our goal as a company is for this law to be repealed by the legislature or struck down in the courts and they say we're committed to fight to help this to occur. But governor desantis goes, you know what? Disney, you've picked a fight with us and we're ready for it. The governor says quote the political influence that they're used to wielding that Disney is used to wielding in the state of Florida. He says has dissipated. Now, Disney has for almost 70 years had a special protection, a kind of tax protection, and also an autonomy protection in Florida law. This was a law passed by Florida's House and Senate had created what's called the reedy creek improvement district, and it gives essentially benefits to Disney that no other cooperation has. These are benefits for Disney to kind of run its own company as a town. So Disney basically has its own police. It has its own sanitation. It has its own road maintenance, and in exchange for this Disney gets its exempt from all kinds of taxes and fees, normally imposed on corporations that own land in the state of Florida. And so the saddest goes, but listen, this isn't just about Disney, but we're taking away these special protections. Why should we give them to some corporations and not

Disney Florida Republican Administration Republican Legislature Governor Desantis Legislature Bill Reedy Creek Senate House
CNN Reacts to the Collapse of Joe Biden

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:49 min | Last month

CNN Reacts to the Collapse of Joe Biden

"And their total collapse, CNN is also reacting to the collapse of Joe Biden. There's just a lot of collapsing happening. Joe Biden just collapsed he can't even walk upstairs, just kind of that's a theme, I think, from now to November, collapse. Is this a great theme? Cut 98. They can't believe how unpopular Joe Biden is play cut 98. You know, there was always that thing. Oh, Donald Trump has the lowest approval rating at this point in his presidency. We did it over and over and over and over again. Well, at this point in his presidency, Donald Trump's number is actually his average approval rating is one point higher than Joe Biden's, which is a 41% Donald Trump at 42%. A first term president at this point in his presidency, this is the lowest. This is the lowest for anyone who is elected to the presidency and didn't get up there through the vice presidency. This is a really, really, really bad number. Was he elected to the presidency? That's the question. CNN continues cut 99. On Biden's approval rating, Joe Biden at this point is -23 points. That is the worst on record since they started asking about economic approval. Play cut 99. And I'll just note, if you don't believe that the economy is hurting the Democrats and Joe Biden, look at the net approval rating that's approval, minus disapproval, Joe Biden, at this point, -23 points. That is the worst on record since they started asking about economic job approval ratings back in 1978 with Jimmy Carter. I don't know who this guy is, but the funniest part of the clip I know in radio and podcasting you can't tell is he's trying to cut him off the other guy, the shell. He's like, enough, got it. Stop, stop. Who are you? Stop it. And he just keeps that going. You could just see he's

Joe Biden Donald Trump CNN Biden Jimmy Carter
Chris Paul takes over in 4th, Suns beat Pelicans 110-99

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | Last month

Chris Paul takes over in 4th, Suns beat Pelicans 110-99

"Chris Chris Chris Chris Paul Paul Paul Paul pumped pumped pumped pumped in in in in nineteen nineteen nineteen nineteen of of of of his his his his thirty thirty thirty thirty points points points points in in in in the the the the fourth fourth fourth fourth quarter quarter quarter quarter to to to to secure secure secure secure the the the the Suns Suns Suns Suns win win win win over over over over the the the the pelicans pelicans pelicans pelicans one one one one ten ten ten ten ninety ninety ninety ninety nine nine nine nine in in in in game game game game one one one one of of of of the the the the first first first first round round round round series series series series Paul Paul Paul Paul got got got got hot hot hot hot after after after after Dortmund's Dortmund's Dortmund's Dortmund's cut cut cut cut a a a a twenty twenty twenty twenty three three three three point point point point deficit deficit deficit deficit to to to to seventy seventy seventy seventy nine nine nine nine seventy seventy seventy seventy one one one one by by by by the the the the end end end end of of of of the the the the third third third third quarter quarter quarter quarter he he he he drained drained drained drained three three three three three three three three pointers pointers pointers pointers and and and and a a a a layup layup layup layup in in in in two two two two and and and and a a a a half half half half minutes minutes minutes minutes read read read read the the the the game game game game so so so so it's it's it's it's a a a a good good good good defense defense defense defense gives gives gives gives you you you you are are are are they they they they started started started started when when when when I I I I bring bring bring bring Nancy Nancy Nancy Nancy and and and and I I I I usually usually usually usually read read read read one one one one two two two two five five five five which which which which means means means means switched switched switched switched every every every every ball ball ball ball screen screen screen screen so so so so okay okay okay thank thank thank you you you Devin Devin Devin Booker Booker Booker had had had twenty twenty twenty five five five points points points for for for Phoenix Phoenix Phoenix which which which held held held New New New Orleans Orleans Orleans to to to thirty thirty thirty four four four points points points in in in twenty twenty twenty two two two percent percent percent shooting shooting shooting in in in the the the first first first half half half CJ CJ CJ McCollum McCollum McCollum had had had twenty twenty twenty five five five points points points for for for the the the pelicans pelicans pelicans who who who stay stay stay in in in Phoenix Phoenix Phoenix for for for game game game two two two on on on Tuesday Tuesday Tuesday on on on the the the ferry ferry ferry

Paul Paul Paul Paul Suns Dortmund Chris Chris Chris Chris Pelicans Pelicans Pelicans Pel Nancy Nancy Nancy Nancy Phoenix Devin Devin Devin Booker Booker Booker New New New Orleans Orleans Or Mccollum Mccollum Mccollum Pelicans Pelicans Pelicans Ferry Ferry Ferry
Mitchell, Jazz win opener 99-93 as Mavs play without Doncic

AP News Radio

00:33 sec | Last month

Mitchell, Jazz win opener 99-93 as Mavs play without Doncic

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Donovan Donovan Mitchell Mitchell Utah Mavericks Mavericks Bogdanovich Bogdanovich Bogdan Brunson Brunson Bob Bob Bob Bob Donnan Donnan Donnan Donnan Mavericks Luka Luka Luka Don Don Don Don Church Ch Jaylen Jaylen Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas Luka Spencer Spencer Spencer Spence Mavs Dave Dave Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie
CNBC: CNN+ Draws Less Than 10,000 Viewers per Day

Mark Levin

01:07 min | Last month

CNBC: CNN+ Draws Less Than 10,000 Viewers per Day

"You ever wondered if the powers of B and CNN were out of touch with reality Their thought that people would go yes what I really want to do is actually pay to stream this product So the scene then plus streaming service that went live march 29th it has a tracked a grand worldwide audience of drum roll 10,000 people per day Yeah no kidding If you were then 10,000 people per day CNN plus that according to CNBC so with an average audience of around 700,000 daily viewers to the traditional product I mean who could have seen that coming Who could have seen that people didn't want to pay 5 99 per month or 59.99 annually to put more than their lives and the form of the streaming product And the best part is this doesn't even begin to pay Chris Wallace's contract to whom they lured over from Fox News for that launch You're kind of familiar with the question that if a tree falls in a forest and no one is around to hear it doesn't make a sound similar question could be asked of CNN plus because right now all they're doing is paying Chris Wallace and company to talk to themselves

CNN Cnbc Chris Wallace Fox News
Rudy Giuliani: Watch the Film 'Taxi Driver'

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:53 min | Last month

Rudy Giuliani: Watch the Film 'Taxi Driver'

"Because there you go. At the end at the end of my administration, I did a couple of retrospectives on the administration. So I would show the scenes and taxi driver of the assassin driving through Times Square. Those were real scenes shut in like 1970, whenever it was 76, 77, 78. This is Scorsese. Brilliant, I'm sorry. Scorsese film, obviously. But De Niro playing that's before we knew De Niro actually was crazy. If you did a good job of acting crazy well, you're looking at me, you're looking at me. So you look at those scenes, there are about four or 5 of them in which you get a big panorama of Times Square. And then you just put it against current ones. That would have been 98, 99, 2000. And one, you see drug dealers prostitutes horrible looking people frightening as hell, drug dens, houses of prostitution, the legitimate, if you call them legitimate pornographic movie theaters where you would pay just go in and watch a movie, had all disappeared. It was too dangerous for them. The movie theaters had turned into actual brothels. So even the porn industry didn't feel it was worth investing in the pornography had moved to other parts of the city because it was too dangerous to have it in Times Square. It had crime rates that were almost impossible to keep up because they would take bodies and hide them. And literally, literally, on one day during the middle of my campaign, we were driving somewhere. I told them to stop the car, I got out in the middle of the street and my campaign manager Peter powers thought I was nuts to traffic was going back to back and forth. And I said a little prayer, and I said, if I do one thing is mayor, I'm going to change this

Times Square Scorsese De Niro Peter Powers
WHO says 99% of world's population breathes poor-quality air

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | Last month

WHO says 99% of world's population breathes poor-quality air

"The the the the U. U. U. U. N. N. N. N. health health health health agency agency agency agency says says says says nearly nearly nearly nearly everybody everybody everybody everybody in in in in the the the the world world world world briefs briefs briefs briefs at at at at the the the the doesn't doesn't doesn't doesn't meet meet meet meet its its its its standards standards standards standards for for for for air air air air quality quality quality quality WHO's WHO's WHO's WHO's says says says says ninety ninety ninety ninety nine nine nine nine percent percent percent percent of of of of the the the the global global global global population population population population breeds breeds breeds breeds at at at at the the the the Dixie Dixie Dixie Dixie chicks chicks chicks chicks a a a a quality quality quality quality limits limits limits limits and and and and is is is is often often often often rife rife rife rife with with with with particles particles particles particles that that that that can can can can penetrate penetrate penetrate penetrate deep deep deep deep into into into into the the the the lungs lungs lungs lungs into into into into the the the the veins veins veins veins and and and and arteries arteries arteries arteries and and and and cause cause cause cause disease disease disease disease a a a a quality quality quality quality is is is is poorest poorest poorest poorest in in in in WHO's WHO's WHO's WHO's eastern eastern eastern eastern Mediterranean Mediterranean Mediterranean Mediterranean and and and and Southeast Southeast Southeast Southeast Asia Asia Asia Asia regions regions regions regions followed followed followed followed by by by by Africa Africa Africa Africa the the the the agencies agencies agencies agencies calling calling calling calling for for for for more more more more action action action action to to to to reduce reduce reduce reduce fossil fossil fossil fossil fuel fuel fuel fuel use use use use which which which which generates generates generates generates pollutants pollutants pollutants pollutants the the the the calls calls calls calls west west west west betrayed betrayed betrayed betrayed and and and and the the the the blood blood blood blood flow flow flow flow problems problems problems problems and and and and lead lead lead lead to to to to millions millions millions millions of of of of preventable preventable preventable preventable deaths deaths deaths deaths each each each each year year year year I'm I'm I'm I'm Charles Charles Charles Charles de de de de Ledesma Ledesma Ledesma Ledesma

U. U. U. U. N. N. N. N. Health Cause Cause Cause Cause Diseas Africa Mediterranean Mediterranean Me Southeast Southeast Southeast Asia Asia Asia West West West Blood Blood Blood Blood Preventable Preventable Preven Charles Charles Charles Charle
Duck Dynasty's Missy Robertson on Unconditional Love

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:01 min | 2 months ago

Duck Dynasty's Missy Robertson on Unconditional Love

"I'm talking to Missy Robertson. One of the, there are thousands of Robertson's out there. And even in Monroe, Louisiana, there's just like dozens of them, but misses the pretty grandmother. Actually, several there are several pretty grandmothers. It's very confusing. You're married to Jace and you have a children's book out. A new one, which is called because you're my family. And you were just talking about at the heart of it is this idea of unconditional love. And so I have tasted your mother in law's cooking and I love it. But it's not unconditional love. It's based on the quality of the taste of the cooking. You're talking about something very different, which is it's a hard balance for parents. Let's be honest. It's a hard balance because I think Bonham for talks about cheap grace. There's cheap love. You see people that's like love, love, love, but they're not, they're not doing the tough love sometimes with their kids. It's just all, I love you, but they're not understanding that love that it's more complicated than just, I love you. So you're not really talking about kind of sloppy love. You're talking about unconditional love, which is, well, again, it's God's idea of love. That's right. I mean, it's the chase you down in the middle of a rainstorm and save your life before you fall into the river, even though you just disobeyed me, kind of love, which is what happens in the book. And you know, you think about the parable of the 100 sheep. Jesus left the 99. The shepherd leaves the 99 to go and chase after that one. That the unconditional love. That one did not follow the rules. He got away somehow because he wasn't following the rules. And so if he would have stayed within the boundaries of what was expected of him, he would not have had to been rescued. And that tells a lot about us. We mess up every day. We stand every day, but Jesus is unconditional love, blows down over and over and over all over us.

Jace 99 Bonham Jesus 100 Sheep Thousands Missy Robertson Monroe, Louisiana ONE Robertson Several Pretty Grandmothers GOD Dozens Of Them
Victor Davis Hanson on the Impact of Rising Gas Prices

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:22 min | 2 months ago

Victor Davis Hanson on the Impact of Rising Gas Prices

"Let's talk about the peculiar rewriting of history. The price, I did the math on the way to the studio that has been a $101 94 cent increase of gas prices since January the 20th since inauguration. And only 70 cents of that has occurred since the invasion of Ukraine, yet we are supposed to believe that The White House narrative is that the price in oil, inflation and everything else is a function of Vladimir Putin. In California, does that resonate? Do people believe that everything can be blamed on the last three weeks, professor? No, nobody believes out. California, you know, it was much worse. I'm in a very poor area of California. It's got the lowest per CAPiTA income of anywhere in the state. This town that I live near is about 16,000 dollar per annum income per individual, but the price right now is about $5 and ten cents for gasoline and 6 O 5 for diesel fuel and a diesel and gas used to be comparable, but for some reason in California they've got a wide gap now. We're $6. So if you're in a if you're a trucker going down the 99 all day long into Arizona, thousand mile trip, you're going to lose two to $300 of your income just to pay for additional diesel fuel that's more than doubled in price. And that's where we are. And everybody understands that but remember that you understand this is only the latest narrative that Putin did it before it was the greedy oil companies did it. And then before that it was all the people who didn't want to use these beautiful productive leases that they just ignored as if an oil executive has ever ignored at least it has sizable deposits upon it. So we've heard all of these excuses. And this, I think a lot of people feel that they're crying crocodile tears about the high prices, but they feel it. We might take a short term hit in the red turd, but this is Steven choose dream come true. Another Californian that we can get 7 or $8 a gallon gas and we can make what is otherwise on economical alternate energy, a reality.

California Vladimir Putin Ukraine White House Arizona Putin Steven
Have We Been Overly Worried About the Russians? Robert Wilkie Explains

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:01 min | 2 months ago

Have We Been Overly Worried About the Russians? Robert Wilkie Explains

"Have we been overly worried about the bear? Well, we have done this traditionally. I mean, we made them out to be ten foot tall. And they're not in the British MOD confirms that. They've been reporting to parliament that Russian tankers are just getting out and walking away. Leaving their vehicles. This is stunning. Actually leaving their vehicles for the Ukrainians to pick up. So what you're describing is the incompetence of the Russian force. The United States Great Britain and France and Canada and Australia. And the Israelis. Practice combined arms operation. You just don't, you just don't train with infantry. You train with artillery, you train with air. And you combine those assets. I mean, an American approach to this would have been to destroy every anti aircraft system. Every airfield. Before the first before the first tank, let's go back to gulf one. So golf one, we had a couple of days of bombing that incapacitated the Iraqi military. And then 99 days. Before the combat troops deployed, we had 90 let's go back in time. I remember I was watching it on CNN. 99 days of utter air supremacy before we rolled the tanks, which meant once they rolled, it was, it was what it was like a two day war. But you know, this is not new for the Russian slash Soviets. I mean, there's a great Eisenhower story. He's engaged in small talk with Marshall zhukov. At the Berlin victory parade, and Eisenhower was trying to get from him, how did you get through those minefields? Minefields that were miles and depths. Yes. So quickly. And zhukov without missing a beat said I sent my infantry in ahead of my

Russian Force United States Great Britain Parliament France Australia Canada Marshall Zhukov Eisenhower Golf CNN Berlin Zhukov
"99%" Discussed on 99 problems

99 problems

02:23 min | 5 months ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 problems

"99 problems. Problem is you problem set narrate. Opera blaming scattering is a Solomon a persona party body secret, Ali manager..

"99%" Discussed on 99 problems

99 problems

02:03 min | 7 months ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 problems

"99 problems. The Cheney was miserable. It was a conscious. But to the cache,.

"99%" Discussed on Rambunctious Bombastic Newscast! (RBN: The voicenotes)

Rambunctious Bombastic Newscast! (RBN: The voicenotes)

05:09 min | 8 months ago

"99%" Discussed on Rambunctious Bombastic Newscast! (RBN: The voicenotes)

"To rambunctious bombastic newscast aka off be and the voice nets brought to you by an hit by ribbon. Wet of the wild since to you. Yes yes yes you know. I think that i find peace in life. I think i think unlike in my life unfolded aware that mike capacity. I think that for some reason instructors which are available to us as human beings so and karachi of hindsight project against things..

mike karachi
"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

Darknet Diaries

01:54 min | 9 months ago

"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

"Wish on anyone big thing. He's to ego or n. J. for sharing this crazy story with us. If you found this episode interesting you might wanna check out ronin. Farrow's podcast called the catch and kill in fact episode. One of that podcast is the story. You just heard. From ronin farrell's perspective it even has j. are an ego as the guests in it either is who brought me this story though. I only heard the podcast. After i did my interviews with them anyway after episode one of the catch and kill podcast goes in all the harvey weinstein stuff which is a different path. And where we're going we're going to be hearing directly into the ns. Oh group in the next episode. Do you get mad when you're all caught up on new episodes and a half to wait two weeks for the next one. Look if that's the case it obviously means you really like the show and should consider donating to it to help it along. Donations to independent creators. Really go along way at helping get new content out to you. So please visit patriotic dot com slash darkness. Diaries and consider supporting the show. Or you can subscribe to darken diaries. Plus on apple podcasts. Thank you this show is made by me. The secret squirrel. Jack reciter sound design. This episode was done by the sound of silence. Angel meriwether editing helped this episode by the feline supernova damian and our theme music is by the three d. waffle brake master cylinder and even though they never caught the hacker. Why well because he ran somewhere. This is dark diaries war..

ronin farrell Farrow harvey weinstein Jack reciter Angel meriwether apple
"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

Darknet Diaries

05:35 min | 9 months ago

"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

"I just wanted to shake off and just shake johnson's guys. You did a great job. I happened to be there. They thought it was amazing. And you guys are also have been reading about you. Among your biggest fed you guys are basically guys and ferric have delayed the meeting so at some point they just message messenger rafael and they started talking to him. I i send them some pictures from the day so he knew that that was really there. He introduced me to jess sar and they said we should all hang out sometime. Have dinner new york and at some point we we. We arrange the do that. It's a remarkable thing when you were in a situation like that. Not very many. But this one was stressful. And i feel like. I remember most to the moments from it better than many things have happened in my life. This was a very sort of intense experience for me and of course i had spent hours hours and hours trying to think about the opposition trying to figure out what and put myself in the mind of whoever was planning on the by cube side. Whoever was doing the organizing and the thinking who might be responsible for that and I had another sense of a person outside of the hotel Who when we left and did a regroup Who kind of monitored austin and was very attentive to us. And i remembered his clothing really well. That turned out to be eager. And so during the conversation i had with gor. There was kind of a moment where i was like. Were you wearing this. I remember you talking to the doorman. Yes yes and set the stage emotionally like. This was a thing right. It's a lot of time trying to figure out who is on the other side and what they might have been thinking and to not only get an opportunity to meet one of them but One of them had done a righteous in good thing. By turning whistleblower Was a profound experience for me. had deep respect for eager in his choice determine whistleblower when he realized that this was really bad so Meaning him was in some ways. Like a beautiful coda to what had been an attempt to try to subvert My work and that of my colleague and the ability of the victims that we support to get just an turns out. I i pick up a friend on the process. Oh no complaints. Yeah so.

jess sar rafael johnson new york austin
"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

Darknet Diaries

05:19 min | 9 months ago

"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

"Dress interested.

"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

Darknet Diaries

08:13 min | 9 months ago

"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

"Well. That'd be very upsetting. If it were happening and i began to feel that he had this kind of list on his cards. That were like well. If he can't get some good juicy information about the lab maybe he can get say something offensive and it felt like you had this sort of shopping listens are going through it all going through it on so our conversation plods on for like must've been about ninety minutes and he is he will sort of come in conversationally on a tangent trying to get me to say something about the lab or and then back right off if i push back a little bit and for somebody who at various points in the conversation pretended to sort of have no knowledge of technical stuff. He seems. Remarkably well informed about like export controls The impression of him as a bumbling spy was kinda cemented by the fact that he had this like pen in his hand. Big thick pen and at various points. When i be talking he'd be like holding. The tip of the pen pointed at me like the The the pen kept pointed at me and there was like a hole in the middle of the pen cap. I thought it was undoubtedly cameron. He wanted to get me on video. I think i learned later that it might have been a microphone but it really felt bumbling and as this is going on i am getting messages from the From from sadder like know everything okay is going right. Yeah right. And then. I get this kind of alarmed message. That's like hey. Our batteries are running low. Can you wrap it up. And so i have to come up with some pretext to wrap this at this point. Ridiculous conversation up one point. He invites me to like leave with him to go to a cigar. We'll go together. It'll be great and So i i find a way to distract him talking about kites flying and buildings point out the window next to us and say look out the window like if i was trying to fly kite on this building is what i do you think like. How do you even use a kite out of this answer. It's still possible he'd get on the rooftops and he dutifully looks out the window and when he looks back at me raffaelle satyrs pulling up a chair with the associated press company that we consulted sadder than pressured. Him and the guy doesn't really have any good answers about why his company isn't real why he doesn't appear to be real and so as sadder is asking him questions about who he is really is a guy makes a game to kind of leave and then realizing his mistake comes back and tries to pay for the his lunch And as he's trying to pay you know center in the camera or right there asking questions and then like the restaurant has basically cleared. The only people left i at this point. I think are like the people on his team. You know what. I'm thinking that people and his team with people on my team and maybe a few stragglers so it's really like a crazy scenario and the guy like trying to avoid the camera which is really hard to do in a you know limited space restaurant. We'll trying to pay And so is you know pepper questions and finally you can just feel his her grow. And there's almost like a yankee sacks nominee as he's being followed around by me by the cameron by sadder asking me questions. He finally spots an open door in the back to a private dining room and goes inside. And there's a restaurant staffer there and he tries to pull the close. The door closed behind it but he's clearly had such an adrenaline dump that he's just like tunnel vision and doesn't notice that there's a stop run. The doors was trying to pull this door closed. Doesn't get it and asks the restaurant employee for help. These people bothering me so the restaurant employee dutifully printed out the stopper and closes the door. And that's the last we see of this guy at some point on my phone starts ringing and they see taken caller and now you know. I'm i'm watching the stairs. Nobody has left but they see the top of the stairs. A guy with bushy hair and the guy with a camera with like a video camera that they used for you know for news broadcast or something for like live news. And i think that's a little weird but considering there's a full to shoot going on here maybe these guys just are working with the for the shoot you know and i pick up the phone. I'm looking at those guys. And i'm thinking those guys probably doesn't mean anything and the roman hake in the screaming into the phone eager. What's going on. Who wore those people with the cameras and they go. Hey what are you worried about. They're doing a photo. Shoot for the hotel magazine. They bought them goes. Are you sure i go. Yeah i'm looking at them right now. There's a dozen people are guys with cameras. They've got lights set up. It's a professional for the ship. He he's weighed in his silent. That he's like no no no no or the people when the cameras who's the journalists. And now it's it. Clicks my mind and i'm staring at basic staring at rafael sadder and the eight but i don't know them right. I don't know their names i. I've never seen them before of stared at them. And i'm like roman. There is a guy here with a video camera and another guy with bushy hair. And he's like okay. The agent is in trouble. He's hiding in the back somewhere. We need help. Get them out of there. How get them out of there. Figure out what's going on. Take pictures of everybody. This is a problem. This is a problem. Where did they come from. I said earlier. I'm gonna go figure up but they must have been here when you arrived because they never came in and they never came up. This is the first. I'm seeing them if they're coming from inside the rest are clearly. They've been there longer than me and they've been there when you came in right. Okay figure it out. And i'm running around now trying to figure things out. He's still yelling into a year. I'm calling him back. And i'm taking videos with my phone. I have an apple. This is kinda neat. I have my phone that you could double have the screen turns the screen off so it's role in video but the screen is blink. It's just a black screen of the phones of. That's the kind of. That's the cool feature by taking video of what's going on thinking identifiable video of people of rafael sadder of viagra for associated press of rail and i'm trying to figure out what's going on kind of listening with with you know furled. Commotion roman tells you know we have to. We have to get michelle out of there. But he's not calling michelle. He say we have to help. Get the agent. The agent is somewhere. He's hiding you need to. You need to help them get out. I said okay. You don't be worth told me what to do with. How do i help them get out. What does he need he goes. I'll call him back. You get the video figure out what's going on. In the meantime get pictures of everybody so we could figure out who's who later so i'm doing that erratically. Hake call me yelling into the phone frantically. And i'm waiting outside rafael sadder john scott rail -tan and the to a people the photographer at the videographer. Gather outside. I get some pictures of them and they split up and they leave and i take oldest. That jess are where very professional outfits and. He's a very smart looking guy. You know. I watch people all the time. So i'm thinking this guy is very smart and i hope we get to me the one day. 'cause it looks like he organized all this. He clearly looks like the smartest guy in the room and he knows what's going on so i in my mind. I like chuck where jess are smart guy. Smart.

cameron hotel magazine associated press rafael michelle apple john scott jess chuck
"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

Darknet Diaries

03:53 min | 9 months ago

"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

"To leave. He takes his car over the fire. Hydrogen he drives home to do his thing with his daughter as they walk into the hotel. There's a photo shoot with models and professional photographers equipment. People bringing costs in water looking like a real folder. Shoop right. it's in the lobby of the hotel. Hakin just gave out of the lobby of the hotel. He didn't say anything to me. And that i think to myself well. It's a professional full to shoot. This is not some kind of a secret folder. Shoot to catch the agent right because this is a real folded issue. I talked to the people who are for working at the photo shoot and they told me that they're working for the hotel. Maggots internal magazine for their guests. And they're making this photo shoot for that. I'm content because they're working with the hotel management. The i do a little bit of amateur photography so i know that the equipment they're they're using it's it's it's you know they're using lenses that are not like telephoto lenses. They're they're they're basically houston lenses. That are for You know for the portrait lenses and the have a couple of wide-angle lenses i see that. They're used nice. Canon cameras sounds good to me. It's it's pro for the shoot nothing to do with me. I'm going upstairs to the bar. I get into the bar. I watched the stairs order some stuff and i'm watching the stairs and not we're passes by so now eager can't see jasar or michelle from the bar. He's just around the corner but he knows this place. Well knows that there's only one way in and out so he's watching the exit. He sees the people from the photo. Shoot downstairs come up and a drink. And he sits there stationed with his eyes on the doorway and within a couple of minutes of the conversation starting he was using like this weird offensive term to refer to the way that africans speak french. And trying to get me to like laugh. Law strangest conversational gambit. And i begin to feel at this point that this guy. Maybe wasn't sure how long he'd have me at that table. For how long does work as we wanted to get me saying something cups racist or offensive right away. Something that you know could be laughed about then. The conversation was hour of sort of like him semi boasting semi chatting trying to get graphical details on me talking about all the african leaders. He met the time he'd spent in africa various other things. But the strangest part of this whole conversation is that the guy had cue cards with him. Were like green and yellow and red pastel q. Big index cards and as the conversation going on the boring questions to me are like green cards and then around the one hour mark is the conversation starts getting a little bit more interesting as i recall it the yellow cards come out and then he's studying to like you know. Ask some sort of questions about like cities lab up until that point. He's been sort of preserving the ruse that.

Hakin jasar houston Canon michelle africa
"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

Darknet Diaries

07:53 min | 9 months ago

"99%" Discussed on Darknet Diaries

"Weinstein story. Ronan farrow was doing a story on harvey weinstein. Who is accused of sexually harassing women in the hollywood movie industry. While his investigation uncovered that harvey weinstein had hired black cube to spy on his victims that he sexually assaulted to try to find information on them. And discredit them. Somehow weinstein discovered that ronan farrow was working on this story and hired black cube to also spy on pharaoh to try to discredit him too eager realized that he was wrapped up in all this and that yeah he was actually working for harvey weinstein. I felt very being sent to surveillance journalists. Because you know these publications that i respect the new yorker and the new york times i've ever eaten the new york so high school was very. It was a very important thing in my life. Like i enjoyed the. I thought it's very you know. It's a very good informative paper I always thought it's a cool motto. All the news. That's fit the print. So i felt uneasy and in my mind i was thinking to have to follow through with this. But i think what we're doing could potentially be a negative thing because i i was told that our job was to ascertain sources and they knew the for looking for sources of the different journalists into different publications. Either you know it's could be used to scoop them but it could also be probably used to basically killed a story or damage in some way already knew that we're working for a company. That's a little bit iffy kind of was on guard but they went through with an anyways and they said okay. whatever. I'll continue low problem week. We we continue to work together. We were doing other jobs for black and I tried to contact law enforcement with very little success. I tried to get advice from friends who knew people in law enforcement and like nothing panned out of it so at some point default. There was no outlet for me to go to to kind of expose this problem of private intelligence company following journalists for a rapist to be able to kill their story. And i decided to call ronan farrow. So i contacted the pharaoh and we met up and they said have been following georgia. Kantha was assigned to follow you. Wow to be assigned to spy on ronan farrow but then completely flip and actually call ronin to tell him that you're spying on him. That must've been some meeting. As the to talked. Ronin did confirm. He was receiving a lot of spam taxed and ego. Explain that's how they knew where he was so rolling fair. I thought i was gonna talk to him and say. Hey we followed you your hunches. Ride careful black. Cube seemed like bad people. Nice to meet you. good luck. Maybe next time. If i receive sign the book that you wrote what his book and he says i'm writing a book about this weinstein thing. You want to stay in touch and can help me. I said okay. i'll help you. Ucla seemed like a nice guy. He convinced me a little bit. Then i it's a very noble cause so this is how ebor sort of switched sides. One day doing dirty work for harvey weinstein and the next helping journalists like ronan farrow out after the after meeting with farrell. I'm talking to shapiro. The clinton i'm sharing information of what work on doing with hake for black cube. And i mean i'm sharing with him almost like immediately whenever i have something for black cube share with pharrell. He tries to figure out if this is relevant to him or something. He's working down or whatever. One day in january. I get in on with hakin. And hakin tells me that he has to cover a job for black cube but can't make it because he has plans with his daughter and i said hey you know i'm free i you know it's it's an evening job or whatever. It's a late after job. I said if you want the phillips for you know it's a very important job. I have to be there by selfish. We'll why don't you told klein. you'll go there with me and when you have to leave you go hang out with your daughter and i'll go and i'll stay in your place and we. We agree on this plan. We head into the city so the peninsula hotel and hakin tells be the agent will be there you already. He's the guy that you saw less. Somber that wears a golden plus. That's basically kind of how you described. Because they didn't use names they. They never told the names. There were very secret about that. And i said okay. I know that i've seen him multiple times. I said okay. Roman i recognize who you're talking about. Then he showed me a picture of john scotrail. -ten you said this is the so. This is who is going to be at the meeting. Who blood cuba start. Oh john scott rail raritan gs are is the target. That name is very familiar. Actually inducted episode. Seventy nine called dark basin. I interviewed john. Scott tend to hear about how a private intelligence company tried to hack and steal information from certain targets. John works for citizen lab and does investigative work to try to uncover hacking campaigns and of course when he published this work those companies he exposes probably get pretty mad for having their cover blown. Jason in citizen lab does amazing investigative. Work but still. I'm surprised that he's being targeted by black cube. Oh man this is just getting deeper. Well we've got a call j. Sr now to find out what happens what happened is one of my colleagues was usually pushed by somebody who claim to be interested in financial solutions in banking for refugees. Which is really important problem if you're refugee and you flee conflict you probably don't flee with access to your bank account and so this is a huge problem issues face. My colleague was extremely sympathetic to this issue agrees as to a meeting. Meese this guy and what the guy really wants to do is not talk about refugees in banking but to quiz my colleague on his background his family his family history and then ask questions about the citizen lab and my colleague. Rosa very thoughtful. Smart guy immediately recognized that something was amiss. Played it cool. And then as soon as he left for meeting called me up and said look something really strange is going on here. I think i was the target of some kind of an operation so immediately after this happened at the lab we began trying to figure out who did. Pardon me with was this guy. Didn't take long for us to determine the digital identity that the guy had created was almost paper thin there was like accommodation address somewhere in spain. Some company flame tag but it all looked fake and this gave us the impression that we were looking at some kind of an operative some kind of an agent again ask ourselves so who would. Who would do this and going through the questions that he asked the heart seemed like the main objective was learning about citizen labs work and then potentially finding something that could be used against the lab maybe to discredit our work as we were moving on with our medication. We got in touch with a reporter. And well you know we should really interesting story. Researchers working on nso targeted by this kind of like.

Ronan farrow harvey weinstein hakin weinstein Kantha black cube Weinstein pharaoh ronin john scotrail the new york times hollywood pharrell peninsula hotel shapiro farrell Ucla new york georgia john scott
"99%" Discussed on 99 Challenges

99 Challenges

05:42 min | 1 year ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 Challenges

"Hello and welcome. I'm your host. Peter found the rough anywhere consulting in today's episode. We will talk about blockchain. We'll discuss how growing companies may approach blockchain. What they can get out from blockchain based technologies and how they can create meaningful products with blockchain to discuss the topic. I invited feted. Spencer from any volk analytics. Hey freddie. I'm glad you're with us today so i start. What led you to blockchain. So basically i studied computer science business and that's more than twenty years ago but the thing is why i mentioned is that i always like to work on the building bridges between different compartments. Are you know science studies. Whatever network as a project manager internet agency for almost two years as the head of project management than the internal consulting education and stuff like that so it was always like translating save agency. Translating the marketing requirements into developers Can prevent whatever and online shop or website. Or something like that. And i guess you could say that this is sort of an also too much in that the actual one was my co founder. Peter in twenty fifteen and told me auditorium and like this is a cryptocurrency is good made make fiat Obsolete ambience great vision and all on. I got interested. And i want a couple of coins and basically just seeing coats and do we got to find on rabbit hole as a say in the year and reading more learning more about it fascination grew and so this was eating out my my evenings and nights and everything in life was sort of like well you know can be. It can talk on something else and things like that eventually in two thousand eighteen. I did the jump and said okay gonna do full-time crypto. Always a great experience with making my hobby. My job right. So that's one of the dream come. True trump basically. If you can do what you love to do to pay it. So and that's what i did and taking the jump and basically what fascinates me about blockchain is again that is bridging a lot of different disciplines and means different things one. If people give the economic things could be speculation financial assets could be technology agrees society change be making the better place because the losing potential south is higher than the north. It's just i. I liked to compare to the internet and the ninety s is like what is the internet and back then. There was a difficult question. Maybe someone answer and you can have a website. Their emails of analogy no more against the giants of this world came out of it and having business models that nobody ever dreamed of potential marching. And that's basically making fascination thank you. That's an amazing journey. You have the skills to understand. High-profile technologies like blockchain. Because you have the background in set technologies but for those who didn't how would you explain and this is like the more general question that anyone can get. I guess what blockchain case and what it can do for you as a business so. The obvious answer is to answer the for blockages ledger technology. So alleger where facts are noted. Let's put it most journal way possible. And it is saved a lot of different places and all participants of this network agreed on this on the state of that information which means also that. It is always complete the orders. The same order which is in in bookkeeping accountants would be great and understanding blockchain's the always the sole disagreement network much like the internet servers. Talk to each other and then recording append only information so they can never be any deletion. What is occasions. So there has been consensus reached and this high-tech and there's different technologies. Actually there is not one much of many different blockchain's because it's a nascent technology and the standard as we know it it's on the internet is not there yet so racist open which one's gonna be the predominant standard and the two to come back to businesses. Is that like i said with the internet. The use cases are pretty much limitless. Or i think all the begin. Think about maori. Or i in the process of developing is just the tip of the iceberg. In sense of what. We're gonna be seeing next five years or so because Nyse music distribution basically also consuming music and this design marketing talks about that. You know high novel south yet

Spencer Peter freddie two thousand today twenty fifteen trump more than almost two years twenty years ago one volk eighteen ninety s of
"99%" Discussed on 99 Challenges

99 Challenges

05:20 min | 1 year ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 Challenges

"Hello and welcome. I'm your host. Peter bank founder offended or consulting in. Today's we will talk about email. Marketing and marketing automation as marketing. Tools are getting better and better. Much of the marketing activities can be able to meet it. But do we need to automate everything that we cannot meet if so how can we stop to discuss the best practices. I invite enjoy keller. Cto of friendly of brazzi friendly marketing automation company. Straight out of switzerland. Hey joey welcome to the show. It'll be third year awesome. So let's start with a big intro. What are you doing. What's what's your journey. How did you end up friendly and more importantly while the friendly do ideal. Short niger me. Let's put it this way. I did send a lot of emails. Allen's working for america marketing company. we're focusing on email marketing a lot so i learned a lot about emailing in boxing least managements and then back to work in euro ethnically. I didn't move. Because i'm the same place but i joined friendly last year. Actually today the at one years old soins manipulation Thank you. I am the cto friendly in responsible or infrastructure warning our clients and in general. I'm responsible for their success. Automation and also the assistant perfectly within the martic officers project monarchy's softer trendy. Automate is based on in france. First base price pricing tools. We also have the analytics which is a calculus picks competitor. I'm insane so we are focusing. Most up been sore so you can check out on sale also than company which means you can see how much we earn how much we spend. We nothing. We have nothing to what that i saw that on the website. It's is everything is super transparent. You do do share everything. Which is i think it's amazing. I only so this type of transparency. Approach i at with buffer where they share pretty much everything about their company on how they are doing and then he turned to most of the indie hackers. And the in this daca preneurs day. Also do sheriff thing and i just glad to see the friendliest part of that network to green jacket and you see conversation piece and how do you. So who are the decline of friendly. So how do you help them. Mostly small businesses are medium sized businesses. Why they're coming to you. So people are coming to s- clients coming to us because they realized that they need marketing automation. The funny thing is that most of these companies don't even know what marketing automation as point. Because it's a boss for everyone's talking. I wanted to as that than another text savvy. Startup companies do understand and use automation every day but business and medium size businesses who are not like super tech savvy. They don't really know. What is the marketing automation. In the general heard about divert of course because it's a buzzer But they don't know what they can out mate. Yes so marketing automation. Is beth. nissen so you're trying to have you are trying to deliver the right message at the right time to the right people. That's what marketing automation as most often is actually do it without knowing boy. Thank carbon colori process. Someone doesn't finish shopping abandoned. That's mitch or thursday. Happy birthday discount. It's an automation because each happening on certain time certain triggers. It is not a personal email. The exact opposite will be sending your newsletters although that's also part of the marketing automation tools. Because it's very important for people to understand with opening emails. And he's not so. I bet to question what he's marketing automation. I didn't start. We not what. He's not going to do when i first heard commissioner In quantum comes out and people are so. That's not what it is. It won't replace any traditional marketing tools. Enhance them. It won't try to at least make tools. Yes for them. We in fact we have a. We have a army switzerland that A great company needs ways doing that but aren't In the general marketing automation tool stone generate content medically and it. It was replaced human touch. Also when it comes to sales and especially customer service so you can fire your customers jobs agent just because you can young mission you can make your life easier. You can have better customer journey custom better. Customer experience more efficient more sales more of sales process. Soak what he does. Let's say let's divide yourselves. Girl says into tweet speak version. Activates ample storage so for pico version. You can do a bunch of things you can make them aware of your servants friendly ultimate also tracks your needs on the website. So we know what they do. And based on that we can create personas

last year today switzerland Allen third year Today joey each episode Peter one challenge keller nine one years old nine hundred chinese thousand nine bank challenges dot com Cto
"99%" Discussed on Ubuntu Security Podcast

Ubuntu Security Podcast

15:40 min | 1 year ago

"99%" Discussed on Ubuntu Security Podcast

"Four long term support releases. These were usual sorts of memory corruption issues that we see in these see libraries All of these were potentially because canal service. If you're purchasing untrusted pediatric things look about potential remote code execution as well unfortunately as part of that update there was a regression. One of the fixes did introduce a failure for various applications that linked against popular. So we did back that out and that will hopefully be in a future update once a more stable fixture that has been devised my upstream. After that we had an update for thunderbird again in other email client. This is a quad popular. One thirteen different. Cd's were addressed this in the groovy gorilla. They went through twenty. Don't ten release this. Updating the latest upstream released seventy eight dot five dot zero and actually these in the process of being listed stable release update By the desktop team to to twenty four long support the focal flow and again being something that is a lot of untrusted input and brenda's heights developments like that actually has the usual sorts of web rendering taught vulnerabilities. So fix things. Donald service attacks The ability to obtain sensitive information across arjun arjun requested hacks the ability to bypass security restrictions. Phishing attacks across lot scripting attacks content policy restrictions. Dina's reminding or even arbitrary code execution with fixed an update similarly. We had an update for web. Kit gt k. The releases identified four and twentieth long support and the groovy gorilla five different. Cv's fixed here bit of data. We actually for the thunderbird released because again this updates to the latest upstream release for tdk and has the same sort vulnerabilities fixed both of these obsolete processing all of untrusted web content and connecting to potentially untrusted websites across lots grouping tax service services acts and arbitrary code execution fixed in that update as well for tdk after this. We update for the utilize package. This was for the winter releases. Sixty four eighteen o four twenty four long term support and the groovy gorilla. Another email related thing but in this case G utilize provides things like your l. handling in the desktop. And the like. So if you click a link in hdp culshaw slash whatever mail to cullen in this case. It then tries to launch your favorite team alkaline in the case of two you can potentially supply an attach parameter to that so that when in clark pops up then goes and touches the specified file as you can imagine this could allow a remote attacker to get you to at least create an email that has an attachment to that is something sensitive. Like maybe your gp private key or something like that. And if you're not paying careful attention and you then send that email off. Goes your private information. So this was fixed in sixty to utilize to standardize that the perimeter this has actually been fixed previously in upstream thunderbird as well and this was thunderbirds. Specific this vulnerability in utilize because it had special case handling ford thunderbird there but that has been fixed so if you are using honda bird and cooking random mile to your elle's your little siphon now there was not tight as well for free. Adp for the onto eighteen hundred fallen abort release. Thirteen different savings were rolled into this. And actually this is the equivalent uptight for one that. I talked about back in episode. Seventy four to six hundred hundred times support so if you wanna know more about that. Go check out. That episode q was updated as well for one to release six four zero four twenty four tenths of the the gorilla. This fixed various issues but in particular possible. Our host remote code execution from guest to incorrect handling of s t h the device installation. It should be noted that that is partially mitigated when you're using live vert with because we ship and profile for that so it does limit the attack surface exposed by that they were also other fix too so various issues with both usb and other devices mutation likely to be oh to be causing a crash in your hosts cwm you from the guest will fixed after that was an update four mice well for the twenty four long term support release and i wanna put a shout out to about community. Miss tom reynolds. Who raised this in the onto hardened channel Quite a while ago actually now and it went unfortunately unfixed in that release in particular was around this new mice. Kill exa plugging that was enabled in the twenty four long term support release. This is enabled and provides essentially another network socket interface. That is listening on by default for my sequel. Unfortunately that was then also bound to all interfaces and so you then if you had run sequel use interface was in exposed open on the internet so not a good thing so this update now changes that configuration to bind only to local hosts by default. So if you were using it and it was quickly acceptable and you need a debate accessible union going to have to go and change configuration option yourself. Unfortunately but it doesn't mean for all the users that were using. My sequel onto twenty long-term support and out didn't even know that this new protocols able of are now a bit safer so thanks again for that one that was an update before contain ity for the onto releases. Six hundred four hundred zero four twenty four the long term support releases there and twenty the groovy gorilla in this case. The container de api is exposed from an abstract unique socket on the host network namespace. And so if you are running containers insane nicknames face. They can connect to that up. It then tries to validate that. The effectiveness are the other. Connecting process is zero but doesn't do any other sort of access control what that means in any militias container that he's running on that host network nine space with the effective. He's already zero. But otherwise reduced privileges could then 'cause contain a to spawn new processes with full root privileges. So essentially allowed you to escape the confinement all of your contain a- and get code execution on the host upstream. It should be noted that they do advise against running containers in the host and it namespace because then you means they can't even access as api so that was fixed. Unfortunately steed tickle existing bog in dhaka in these releases or in that case doctor would stop when contain a d. was restarted so when you upgrade contain indeed in kentucky restart docker then stops and you have no more docker running not a great one so that can be fixed just by manually restarting doctor and the civil team are working on a fix for that so that future upgrades to contain a day. And the like. Don't cause you to stop running as a result of upgrading insanity. We didn't have updates for a bunch of other packages as well sniffer. Pair work zouk x server as well and finally the links kernels. I want us to talk about this on just to mention the most interesting. One here was a new speculative execution attack but this one is not against intel processors against ibm power nine processes. Wanna say thanks in particular daniel actions from ibm doing a lot of the heavy lifting with working with colonel team on this to provide backwards of the associated patches and the like but yeah like a lotta the specter attacks this could allow ambitious process to snoop on data from other processes in the one cash. So you could. Then read that. Through speculative execution attacks to fix this is very similar to what was done for the specter tax cuts to flush one cash when you're transitioning between privilege boundaries this does have a very minor performance impact. But it's almost in the noise so paranoid users should notice that hopefully but yeah so it was interesting just to see that that we're seeing. They sold savant abilities not just as in other processes with other architectures as well okay that was updated for the six hundred four colonel which is also the colonel fulton for extended maintenance as well as the anyone to twenty and again hardware and in the previous long-term support to the eight hundred four release and finally in the greek as well We did colonel team. Did roll into this. A bunch of other fixes to so if you want to know more about that links to the security notices in the show notes okay. So that takes us to the end of security up to this week. In community news The person i wanted to talk about this release this report that has been released. get hub. And it's their state of the october twenty twenty report and in particular the security report around this what they've done to kind of keep them good. Data to comment on security is to look at various packages in the different package. Ecosystems the popular particularly get hub. So that is the composer ecosystem for php packages maven for jarver npr for javascript. Newgate dot net poppy ifa python and ruby gyms for the ruby programming language. And what they found was that not surprisingly. I guess that ninety percent of projects on guitar rely on at least one open source component given the popularity of get harmed use for open source is not surprising really but something they did find when talking about security. Things is that In particular javascript packages have a median of nearly seven hundred transitive dependencies. So if you're trying to track all the various bits of software being used and you'll doing know. Jay s or other similar. Java script taught development. You've got a lot of things that you need to keep track of. Unfortunately compare this to python where they found on average that they haven't most nineteen transitive dependencies. That's really interesting. I guess from a package ecosystem. That the amount of work you need to do to track potential vulnerabilities in the cogil using can be a lot less depending on which language issues to develop in going on they found that seventy percent of advisories that they looked at essentially sample of about five hundred different advisories and seventy percent of those only were related to explicitly malicious behavior. And almost all of those were in mpm packages. so you'll probably recall in previous episodes. We've talked about things like packages that what type of squatting on others or that had been maliciously back doored when someone else had taken over. Maintain ship with the package similar begin. Yeah that's obviously quite endemic pm. And again i'm going to say that's related to that very high number of transitive dependencies do get in java scrip- packages because that allows these sort of thing to go unnoticed potentially more than others and that's maybe why that is a more popular target for that kind of thing but then found that if only seventeen percent are explicitly malicious the majority that would make eighty-three percent just from mistakes. That introducing vulnerabilities speaking vulnerabilities. They found that. In general vulnerabilities do go undetected for just over four years. Two hundred eighteen weeks to be specific before they are disclosed. Thankfully fixes don't take in your knee that long. They only about four weeks to come on average in about ten more weeks. She alert uses other sort of put out a security notice similar. So that is good. I guess that we are getting faster at being able to develop patches and fix things but obviously if things are going undetected for so long if you've got bad actors out there that are scanning for vulnerabilities and able to find them a longtime then. Those is zero days before they are publicly known so hopefully the static nelson and the like. It's being done by developers of this. Software is no worse than net which is being done by those who are going vulnerability hunting but something tells me that. Might not be the case found in into was that essentially any line of code written today is just as likely to contain a vulnerability today as would have for years ago. Back in two thousand and sixteen sent to the right of vulnerability is being introduced is not getting less when not getting more secure of time so even though we are deploying or know the ecosystem is deploying more static analysis tools or things like depend about hard. Which will tell you when your package. Dependencies are out of date and the like there are still vulnerabilities introduced just as quick. So i guess those who are going of own hunting have still got a lot stuff to go looking for and you know we have more work to do there as an ecosystem anyway. I found that quite enlightening. I'd show that using javascript and npr in particular. You've got a lot of work to do tracking vulnerabilities in oyo dependencies. But the if you want to know more a to that report in the shines moving on i wanted to just have a quick shout out to the launch team who put a blog post out just today about their recent work to migrate their key service that he used by launch pad for pd from the venerable ks Serve it to the more. Recent hockey puck server so escaping around a long time written cammo was originally part of a phd project. Actually and over time that's been found to have issues in particular and the ability to basically denial of service against the server or uses of that by inserting militias or bisi by adding are huge number of signatures to existing. As in the case of has meant that that has become essentially unwieldy to use over time. Hockey puck is a more recent survey. That's being developed with different properties. And there's a lot more resilient to those sorts of attacks to the features that it has. There's things that it can do that then. Conversely case has a lot of things that hockey puck can't do but for the launch pad developers and the way that is used in launch pad. They found that hockey kathy. Then it's quite well actually the main development hockey pucks now. I cannot go employees so that's always handy. Their blog post goes into a lot of detail about how they did that. And i thought that would be interesting to listeners. As well just want to do a quick release announcement for alabama so the dirt at one bug fix release for apollo was put out to the other day. The main highlight this feature. Is its support to the checkpoint restore capability that was added in nine colonels so you can restrict that or allow that as needed now in yup profiles but it doesn't contain a bunch of bug fixes as well and last of all. I just wanted to do a quick shout out to some positions that are open in your body security team so the last time i talked about over musicians was way back in episode. Sixty six at the start of march. That does seem a very long time ago now given this year so if you are keen on joining our team we are looking for an additional app. Security engineer to join the same. We're also looking for an engineering director. So if you want essentially lead. They want to security team in canonical. We would love to have you come join us. And we are looking for an engineering manager as well to director so our links to all of those are in the shiny and i urge you if you are interested in them or obviously..

ninety percent tom reynolds Thirteen seventeen percent Six hundred seventy percent javascript Java eighteen hundred apollo sixty six hundred hundred times twentieth today four nine colonels One Jay s eighty-three percent Dina
"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

99 Best Marketing Ideas

05:48 min | 2 years ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

"Of this is actually straight from the book that we wrote the indispensable. Lincoln sales guide for financial advisers. The advice request. Hey I was going to reach out the Tom. Reynolds on lengthen. I noticed you're connected to him. What what's the best way to introduce me right? I I love your advice on the best way to introduce me as we talk about this strategy objections that you're going to get are not the ones the most of us for see most of us for see the objection being that the client somehow and willing to make this happen They're reluctant they feel awkward with it. That is typically not the case. Typically you look at the data point eighty five percent of them. Were saying yeah fine. I'm happy to help. Lincoln can network that way. That's exactly so when we think about. How do we pull this together? It's much more about the frequency of our ask than it is the willingness of our client. And you can look at this and you could say this is the most dum bum simple way ever to use link but it's the most powerful as proven by our data yet very very few people. Do It drives me insane. They don't do it because it's it's comfort zone and we're trying to do today is going to show you a process and give you more confidence around doing. It's like if you know. Hey this is what. I worked through this scripts that I use. This is how I handle feel very common. Objection you're going to have more confidence and you're just going to do more of it. Yeah and when you think through the the mountains of research that we have and the anecdotally. We could hundreds and hundreds of advisor process like this. I can't remember a time Kevin. Maybe you can where somebody came back to us and said Hey I had this linked in conversation and boy was that a bomb client couldn't be more offended that I was looking through their network online. Right we don't get the risk is really low here and if nothing else. You've opened up the dialogue that you're in a growth mode you'd benefit for meeting some of their connections. That's exactly right. Let me share one more script before we move onto the next phase of the process. And that's the ease in approach. It's actually one of my favorite from the book and its Hey Jim I noticed. You're connected to Tom. Reynolds on Lincoln. See a good guy right like and it's just he's a great guy. You know what I'd love to meet him. What's the best way to do that? So there's there's so many ways to ask it's a matter of asking it's a matter of finding your own unique style and doing it into Steven's point verbally you know over the phone face to face we've seen some of it work via email but just your odds down. I have less emotional poll. Like if I'm asking via email you can. You can just ignore that email. If I'm asking you face to face you're going to have to give me some sort of response. So final part of the process. Let's say hypothetically. Is Kevin for an introduction. At Tom Reynolds Kevin says yeah. Let me talk to them. We'll see what's going on next week. Maybe we can all get together for lunch or something. I'm not done yet. Kevin has agreed in principle. But we haven't pulled anything together yet and there is a chance to Kevin gets off in his busy life and all of a sudden. We haven't pulled this together so one thing angling for here is a little bit of accountability and so at the conclusion of that call or that meeting. I might say Kevin. I really appreciate you being willing to talk to Tom or getting this pulled together. Just trying to firm up my schedule by like into Friday. Do you mind if I give you a call. Then just to see if you're able to get a hold of them right now. Let's just let them know. This is serious to me. I really WanNa pull this together and I am going to follow up so that step forward the process we call it polite accountability. So you're holding me accountable. But you're doing it in a very very nice way. You're telling me as the potential introducer that you are serious about making this introduction happened and I worked with an advisor down in southern California. Who I'm telling you. The Guy Loved the concept sort of asking for introductions all of his clients ruling den almost all of them agreed in principle but none of them were actually occurring and he was feeling awkward following up with him about about making. It happen when we dug into it a little bit. We realized he was putting no. He wasn't closing the loop. And that's what this polite accountability does. The final process is the final step of the process. Is the introduction itself? Kevin has agreed to put me in front of Tom. Reynolds is the day of. It's happening at that point. I hope I've done a little bit of homework as to their relationship as to. What makes Tom Tick? And my whole goal in this is not the land in an accountable to make a great new contact. I come already highly. Credible is by the fact that I came introduced by Kevin who tell noses my client. This speaks volumes to our relationship. If I was goofball if I did a poor job for Kevin Kevin would never put me in front of Tom so I don't have to show up at this meeting trying too hard to impress. I don't have to ask for any account paperwork. I'm coming in being a very natural person knowing that. There's a high likelihood that Tom's going to be in the market at some point and I want to be who he thinks about that. That's exactly right so just to recap the process step. One was planting seeds giving your clients and centers of influence or anyone really for that matter. Comfortable with the idea of introducing you through link step was to source prospects. And that's actually going to be going on link dinner running a search using the connections of Tab and doing a little bit of digging three is asking. Ideally we do it face to face right. Second second area secondarily would be over the phone for. We use polite accountability to close the loop when we get the client or the introducer to agree and then finally we actually have the introduction. Take Place Yeah. It's a straightforward process. Get out and use it. You'll be glad you did. The information covered in posted represents the views and opinions of the presenter and does not necessarily representative user opinions of wealth. Best or the Oxley Institute. The mere appearance of content on the site does not constitute an endorsement by wealthiest or the Oxley Institute. The content has been made available for informational and educational purposes. Only wealth best on the Oxley Institute not make any representation or warranties with respect to the accuracy applicability fitness or completeness of the content neither wealth nor the Oxley Institute warrants the performance effectiveness or applicability of any cites listed or linked to any and content. The content is not intended to be a substitute for professional investing advice. Always seek the advice of your financial advisor or other qualified financial service PROVIDER WITH ANY QUESTIONS. You may have regarding your investment planning..

Tom Reynolds Kevin Tom advisor Oxley Institute Kevin Kevin Lincoln Tom Tick California Jim I Steven representative
"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

99 Best Marketing Ideas

11:15 min | 2 years ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

"Stephen Boswell here alongside Kevin Nicholls at the Oxley Institute in partnership with wealthiest today. We're going to be talking about leveraging Lincoln advocates. Yeah Lincoln is such a powerful social network. And we've researched a lot of advisors to determine how they go about using it to acquire new clients and in particular we research nine hundred seventeen financial advisers and we found that the number one way that they were bringing in new business via Lincoln was through personal. Introductions seem I think while there must be some fancy algorithm for this. There must be some kind of funnel approach well now it may be the most straightforward way to use. This technology requires very little tech skills. We're GONNA some of those with you today but the big point that we want to drive home is. This is a way to amplify things that have been happening since the beginning of sales. Ooh referrals and introductions have been around for a long time. We're going to use this new and fancy and cool tool which is linked in to help speed that process along and make it a lot more targeted right and because linked into such a good job of helping you understand the relationship between people that you currently know in people that you want to know which is going to lead to very pinpointed introduction. So we're going to walk you through a step-by-step process today to to go about that. Yeah so with any campaign that we look at marketing. We want some measurable 's linked and introductions Leveraging Lincoln advocate. If you will win your clients is a campaign that should be monitored and measured zoos. We go back and we're going to talk about. What are some of the things that are the precursors to getting new business using this strategy of the things that we can count measure and track as the year goes on but Lincoln? Introductions is really a natural extension of the traditional way to get introduced. Which means me as the adviser telling. Kevin is my client. I'd like you to introduce me to this person in your life. Can you help me out? The first step in that process is making sure before I go down that path that Kevin and I have a decent enough relationship for me to even ask that question when you look at the research we asked these these two groups of people some of the affluent respondents said. I've got a pure business relationship with this adviser. Yeah okay so they they go there. They talk about investments. And that's that's about the extent of the relationship and you've got the other side that say well it's part business but I've also got a social relationship with this adviser now. That group of people were far more likely to introduce their adviser when asked eighty five percent of them. Said I'd be happy to introduce the advisory fast battling connection as compared to fifty seven percent of those who had the business only relationship but so matters it matters but even with the business relationship. That's still pretty good. Odds like a little over half say that. I'll try and make the Lincoln introduction happen so I guess my point in sharing. That is that before we go out on this. Let's say you're a brand new client of mine. I really don't know you very well as at a time for me to go through your Lincoln Network and start asking maybe not. Maybe we've got a little bit of homework to warm those things up so that if ultimately I ask you to. Let's go to drink today after work and I want to meet your business partner. That seems like a natural extension of things that we already knew together as opposed to being marketing strategy. Let that's exactly right. You kind of. You're kind of earning the right to ask in a way now for we walk through the process of actually going about the ask you know running these types of searches and finding these people is not that difficult. Lincoln really makes it easy especially with the free version. I'm so what you can do is. We're going to go into the search bar there and you're going to run a search you know. Maybe it's for a particular title that you're going after a company but there is a tab that will say connections of and the connections of. Tab is where you're actually going to put your advocates name. So if Stephen and I are connected and my advocate I'm GonNa say connections of Stephen Boswell so now only searching through Stevens network and then I can apply other filters like you know an industry that person works in or certain key word. That's on their profile or certain school that they went to so I can actually really really zero in on one particular advocates network. The sound we're talking about. Yeah that sounds like a small thing. It's a big thing. Yeah and back in the early days of Lincoln if Kevin were my client I wanted to go through his connections. I was thumbing through ten. At a time ended a time tended to time and just guesswork or having to look for someone's profile to have any idea as to whether or not that's a person I'd WanNa meet and how well they're connected to Kevin and nowadays simple those filters make that job infinitely easier. That's so let's keep this in context for second about how this might be used. We'll say hypothetically today you've got a couple of meetings coming up. What research could we doing advanced to arrive at some of the people that we might? WanNa meet through that client This kind of advocate search. Kevin describes where I put in their name. I'm searching for connections of this person. I might put in their company. I might put an geography and I'm going to arrive at a shorter list of people that probably know outside of Washington. That's exactly right so it's you know it's doing a little bit of research on the Front End and knowing specifically maybe a few people that you would like to meet. I was talking to one of our coaches twenty. Two different coaches at Oxley. Ashok into one of them the other day and he'd been in the business a long time. He's retired advisor now and just enjoy being a part of the coaching program with us and he was saying you know if this was a row when I was in the business man it would have made things easier. He's like we used to always map out people's connections just on like a piece of paper right now. Lincoln is doing it for you but so many advisers that we talked to. Frankly don't use Lincoln in this manner and it's the most dumb bomb way to use it but it's the most effective so let's let's start with square one here. Which says if I want a grease the skids to this link conversation. I don't want the first time that I talk about this linked and introduction Be The first time we've ever talked about Lincoln my client. I'm the adviser I might have some early conversations with you about the tool itself now on using it as an advisor. How curious how you're using it as an attorney or a business owner and maybe that's how we get the dialogue sort now. Maybe you say Kevin if I can introduce you at any of my connections let me know. Maybe you say he can. By the way. If I ever noticed someone you're connected to looks interesting so okay if I run them by you might you know. You're you're just kind of Warming me up to the idea now if he asked me that question like Hey Kevin. If I ever noticed someone that you're connected to and is is it. Okay if I run them by you if I say. Oh yeah sure. That's not the point where you pull out ten names in in you know say great. Well let's go through these people but just get permission to do it and get me comfortable with the concept. Yeah these weren't must have like you don't have to have a social relationship. You don't have to have this pre talk about Lincoln or looking at making the process a little bit more fluid and it's been our experience that with financial advisers the more of the the more open they are the more conversant they are about talking about Lincoln with clients. The more natural. It is openly asked for an introduction. We say that's one of the process planting some introductions sept two of the process is to source prospects and we kind of already alluded to that. Right this is you doing some homework in advance of a meeting right or going online. Running that advocate search where you're doing connections of and you're identifying a few people that you would like to meet so this could be five minutes before the review. I'm the adviser Kevin Coming in as my client. Yup I pull Kevin Nicholls. Only I searched four contacts in Greensboro North Carolina. Who Work at the Oxley Institute I can tell by? Business is that they've they've got a certain number of employees. They're not Microsoft. If this person works at Oxley Kevin probably notice them. These are people with their ripe for me to ask about so Kevin comes into the office. I've already done my homework. I've got these people listed not one hundred but maybe two or three And I've done my sourcing homework. Here's here's a pro tip for when you're sourcing. Focus on connections have smaller networks right because you can tell a lot about how someone uses. Linden based on their number of actions for Stephen and I we have thousands and thousands of connections right. We take a mass approach. You're going to want an interruption strategy. You'RE GONNA WANNA focus on people who have hundred two hundred connections and only connect with people that they really know if you're targeting somebody with a larger network you don't want to make sure that something in their profile indicates they know this person outside of Lincoln. So if I'm going through Kevin's network. That has again thousands and thousands of connections. It's a shot in the door to find somebody there that he knows well enough to introduce me to. That's why if I go through and see that that person has endorsed. Kevin Recommended Kevin if I see that they just connected this week if I see. They served on the board together or work in the same department. I've raised my odds dramatically when I do ask somebody that. Kevin is not only willing to facilitate but but able to. That's right so step one is planning. Syed step to here is sourcing prospect. Step three is asking for an introduction. Now Stephen Do we send a message through linked in and say? Hey you know Mr Mrs Client. I'd love to meet your connection so and so. How do we go about this? I'd I'd recommend to do it verbally whether in person or over the phone because we get a lot more leverage that way and you get a chance to surf the waves of objections they might have some of which aren't really I wouldn't call jetsons. They're just more of just nuances. I don't see that person very often. Don't know them very well. I don't know if you WanNa meet them on there. There were things that we can serve through conversation that you just don't have any ability to by email and you love for this to be flung formulaic funnel that we all want the holy grails and funnels out there but everyone out with this many messages to that many clients with this many connections that I'm going to have this many people fall out of the bottom of pipeline and it doesn't work that way. This is a much more personal approach and I know when I asked. We're we're talking about language that is super directed simple so we're not asking for a really lengthy script here. One of the scripts. We often say is Kevin. I noticed you're connected to Tom. Reynolds on Lincoln. How well do you know him I'd love to meet Tom. What would be the best way for you to introduce me socially and we throw the socially because it's it's just less less business a little less threatening. Well it's real for what my objective is here like. I'm not trying to get. You introduced me to Mattox Lever. Tom Reynolds for this matter. Can Go and pitch him on a working with us. Read Review is a statements over beers. Joy MONGERS RIGHT NO I. I'd like to meet him so that ultimately if there's a need that we can work together but that's not the antenna that introductory meeting so I find that that way simple direct Kevin. What is what would be the number one objection you might get when I roll that out to a client. Well a very common objection is I. Just don't know them that. Well I'm not comfortable doing and seeing them in a long time maybe. Yeah so like the the preventative cure here is to focus again on people with small networks right because they probably know each other well enough to actually introduce you. The other way to deal with this in the moment is to say. Hey Steven I noticed a couple people that you're connected to and I wanted to run them by you. How well do you know? John Smith and Jane Doe and then just increase the probability that you know at least one of them well enough to try and facilitate a personal introduction. Some other language of asking. This is a lot.

Kevin Lincoln Kevin Nicholls Oxley Institute Stephen Boswell Oxley Kevin Lincoln Network advisor Tom Reynolds Stephen Kevin Coming Steven I Mattox Lever Microsoft Greensboro Mr Mrs Client partner
"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

99 Best Marketing Ideas

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

"What what are you talking about here? And how do you help people who are terrible at executing executing things execute. This better is about ten years ago. I was using a a seminar system that sort of turned convention on the air instead. Dead of bribing someone with a chicken dinner. We would actually charge people to combine into a classroom in a university setting. Why a university setting because what we found? Is that people in a university. Saturday are not racing. Hartsdale the aid money to be there. They're simply to learn. They let down on their guard. They're more willing to trust you And then at the end of the day they're more likely to schedule an appointment with you to learn more what we found though that was the the basic seminar seminar system that we were using that word shoppers. Very very basic We have a lot of people come up to us at the end and say I enjoyed the workshop and it was really sort of investing one one on one. I wish it had been a little bit more advanced so I came up with the idea about six years ago to build a workshop around the concepts in the power of zero around the idea of the tax rates live Utah likely be dramatically higher than their today so we now have a workshop that is built exclusively around the prince. The powers We still teach a university workshop setting and so now. I'm in a position where I can wake up January. I have these events events scheduled at universities in areas around you know scattered around where my office is and I can actually back these workshops and know in in advance waking up January first. Roughly how much money I'M GONNA make. How many women help how many people are going to be able to talk to that year because it's such a predictable repeatable? Repeatable sustainable process. Let's talk about how people can engage with you so not only. Should they buy the book. which by the way? We're GONNA make sure that we have that in in the show notes. Actually before I asked that question I just want to to comet here. You know. Part of the idea of the ninety nine best marketing ideas brought to you by fest. Really really truly is giving you opportunities to not only find great ideas from existing advisers who are absolutely killing it from a marketing perspective but also bringing you things that are truly unique and different I to be honest you know. I've been doing this for for a long time David. I was unaware of of that. You had a system like this and in hearing how you explain it. It seems to me that if this is that level of turnkey it's so different than what everybody everybody else is talking about. And it has this urgency principle to which we knows a great way to influence. It can make a huge difference in how you're going to market in twenty twenty so so let's talk about that so somebody hears this podcast. And they're like. Oh my gosh this David Guys Great. I'm really super interested in what he has to offer. What's the best way for them to who to reach out to you? The best way really would be to go to our website. POWER ZERO DOT com. It's power zero DOT com. We have a video series there. It's a three part video series series opt into the video series and that's going to sort of lay the foundation for the entire philosophical approach our marketing program and then at the end of that market or at the end of the three actually at any point during the three video series. You can sign up for a strategy call with us with our team will go through and see if there's a territory available in your area see if you qualify if you qualify. Well we can proceed origin partnership where you'll be the instructor after you will be in the classroom. You'll be teaching the class of the differences you'll be using material that's fresh in updated at an edge in likely to really sort Elizabeth within your prospects and clients this urge to want to act into it off of it off the fence and start making some decisions to protect themselves from the back doc tax rates if you had one piece of advice since you have worked with financial services professionals for many years if you one piece of advice for new advisors or new agents what what would it be one piece of advice his you know if you WanNa get off the roller coaster You know my first Gosh. Ten Years in the career it was a roller coaster. Ride you would meet clients you do well and then you'd have a period of time where you.

instructor Utah David Elizabeth
"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

99 Best Marketing Ideas

03:17 min | 2 years ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

"Who utilize your system so they have access assessed to this movie they could do a client event and have people watch the movie. Yeah they can actually Through an organization called Tug Dot Org. That's G G. He Dot Org. They can actually Tuk Tuk his partner with movie theaters ninety five percent of the movie Theaters Avenue Agreement. With so you can go to tug data word her find the movie power of zero. Find Out if there is a movie theater in your community that would allow you to show it as long as you get eighty eighty people to buy tickets with actually as a financial adviser you could buy tickets to satisfy at minimum as long as eighty tickets were bought. That movie can be shown in both theatre Peter to your clients and prospects. We've had probably between one hundred fifty to two hundred advisers. Actually do that All across the country with a lot a lot of very positive results. How many things? So we'RE WE'RE GONNA turn this on on its head a little bit. What are some of the What are are some of the things that you have seen in the marketplace today that that advisors do from a marketing perspective? That you have seen not work well not work as well as the system that we're talking about right now I think it's really. I think that the dinner workshop where you're writing with chicken to to come in and Here in a presentation on either annuities or social security. I think that that's gotten sort of fresh ten years ago. I think now it's gotten pretty stale. I think that if somebody comes into your dinner workshop you're talking either about annuities or your social security. They can probably predict what the words are going to be before they ever come out of of your mouth So I think that might my whole approach is why default to something that's tired and stale which is reaching annuities or social security. Had Out of you know best. Draw out your social security. Why not present something? That is more on the cutting edge more relevant more. Are you up to date in terms of what we're experiencing the nation. I think there's no better way to get someone's attention then to bring some facts to bear that maybe they had previously considered namely that our country is on the brink of financial collapse. Ten years from now I would say you know. We interviewed someone for a movie. Tom McClintock talk a Republican Congressman Allen. California is on the Republican budget community. Says look eight years. We're going to be if we don't change or as a dramatic ways I instead of default into the old tired approaches. Why not adopt an approach is more relevant and more likely to get to grab the attention of the finer prospect we are all about systems here and processes and ways that advisers can execute this now under Lincoln profile? You have a question. I'M GONNA ask ask you this question because I think it's a great question by the way. You're narratives fantastic. Says what if there were a sale system designed to put you in front of consistent and predictable stream of motivated prospects rex eager to Adopt Zero Dax paradigm. So what is the sale system. What what are you talking about here? And how do you help people who are terrible at executing executing things execute. This better is about ten years ago. I was using a.

"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

99 Best Marketing Ideas

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"99%" Discussed on 99 Best Marketing Ideas

"We do best and just parents per per per rsvp that's something that you you can't go wrong because if you don't you don't pay is so very important for the bashers once they do something that words don't stop it's called building momentum in your community if you are gonna do a concert you'll do fifteen twenty roadshows for a reason you build momentum seminars you're actually getting front of people that are very concerned and motivated the top to you because nobody is teaching anybody still in college or there's no academy that's peachy people what to do with the money you rv early air should be financial advice in this country only as a city economy of teaching people how to measure retirement nobody's asking the government's after the dirt their horses out there you are the person in front of people okay how can they contact you call eight hundred number is forty four people got to pick up the phone and talk to you immediately they're all gonna have the same kind of consult inability eight hundred seven nine five to seven seven three eight hundred seven nine five to seven seven three three sixty dot com and there's a lot of information mission there keep this in mind were not gonna sell you anything when you call in ask you a lot of crushes be prepared as them when they show you a lot of information will give you a student insight report on you're area within twenty four forty eight hours you're gonna have a phenomenal nominal five five six pages of a lot of data about marketplace before you spend a penny then if everything goes well and we had a couple of phone calls they will do a male before you were very but not not suggesting george thank you so much for what you're doing to help educate the general population but what they need to do in retirement and with their money and thank you for doing all of the research that you've done to make sure that what you're putting out there is the stuff that are consumers want to respond to the thing that i i enjoyed the such a tremendously matt thank you so much all right if you have any ideas on who we should have on the ninety nine best ideas podcasts.

twenty four forty eight hours