35 Burst results for "A Decade"
U.S. To Admit Asylum-Seekers
"For court hearings will now be allowed to return to the US to resume the process Efforts the administration says to restore We're safe, orderly and humane processing. It was expected to be the highest number of total yearly illegal border crossings in two decades. Boxes Jackman also, vice president,
How Cyber Criminal Jason Christopher Hughes Targeted His Victims
"The hunt for internet stalker jason christopher hughes with loom as a huge challenge for the fbi. A skilled cyber criminal has a number of tools for hiding their identity and covering their tracks but hovering over. These challenges is the question that might provide another way in why. What triggers sky into action. What might draw him out so he can be caught. One possible answer. Might lie in something. Vanessa said to us in our last episode. i'll let you hear it again. In her words. I was in a bad marriage and did not have the best parents so i didn't have any supporter cockbain and that seemed to really interest him kind of that to me. Indicates that jason would you specific targeting techniques when searching for victims. That's the thing about predators. They look for any possible weakness. They think they can exploit potential. If there's a way to know the kinds of people jason christopher hughes targets and why there might be a way to intimidate next move or even beta trap is he drawn to a certain type of individual. Is there a demographic. He thinks he could take advantage of according to rachel k. Based on her personal experience the answer is a decisive. Yes i think. Some of it is like for my family origin. There were a lot of mental health problems. I think i was like almost a perfect target. Because i've been appeasing people with mental illness. My whole life. Like hey if i just go along with this. It'll be okay in jason. Knew that yeah. I feel like there was never clear path of what i could even do about it if anything like just one comment or one email and resultant whole life decades being impacted jason just left it all and ashes.
Australia Fights UN Downgrade of Great Barrier Reef Health
"Said on tuesday. It will fight against plans to downgrade the great barrier reef world heritage status due to climate. Change while environmentalists have applauded the un world heritage committee's proposal. The committee said in a draft report on monday that there's no possible doubt that the network of colorful corals off australia's northeast coast was facing ascertained. Danger the report recommends that the world's most extensive coral reef ecosystem added to a ness goes list of world heritage in danger which includes fifty three sites when the world heritage committee considers the question in china in july. The listing could shake australians confidence in the government's ability to care for the natural wonder and create to roll for an esco headquarters in devising so-called corrective measures which would likely include tougher action to reduce australia's greenhouse gas emissions any downgrade of the reef world heritage status could reduce tourism revenue that the natural wonder generates australia because fewer tourists will be attracted to a degraded environment and dead coral reef cruise. Operators said the report was wrong and that tourists continued to be owned by the dazzling coral multicolored fish but some tourists said the reef seemed more colorful during visits decades ago. The network of two thousand five hundred reefs covering one hundred thirty four thousand square. Miles has been world heritage listed since nineteen eighty-one but it's health is under increasing threat from climate change and rising ocean
Engineer Your Environment for More Productive Habits by Tyler Tervooren of Riskology
"Your environment for more productive habits by tyler to foreign of a scholarship. Darko nineteen seventies. America faced a big problem. The vietnam war was winding down and the troops were coming home addicted to heroin. There was widespread panic and a plan was concocted addicted. Troops would be held until they'd sobered up then send home with methadone. Prescriptions and carefully monitored. For relapses but the plan was never really implemented turns out. It wasn't necessary. The troops came home and for the most part their addictions and reintegrated into society. Less than five percent of them ever relapsed. A simple change of scenery cured their addiction. Decades of follow up research has uncovered. Why the environment you exist in what you're surrounded by has a profound impact on the way you behave different environments encourage different habits. Your habits are a product of your environment. What do you think about when you sit down at your computer to re dream. Oh probably nothing once. You've done something enough times in the same place. Your brain can offload all the work. It takes to remember how to do it. Checking your email seems like the simplest task but it really isn't understand. Why imagine you time traveled here from one hundred years ago. You've never seen a computer. What are all the steps movements and information. You'd have to learn before you can read your email. How long would it take. Just figure out how to turn your computer on yet. here you are. When you sit down at your desk your habit takes over your inside your inbox before you know it. Best the way habits work at the same time. If you're not in front of your computer in your phone is put away. You're probably not thinking about email. You can go all day in fact without a crossing your mind but as soon as you sit down at your computer again boom there. You are reading your email. There's a special connection between the things you do in the places you do. Them does critical to know. If you have a bad habit you wanna break or a productive one. You'd like to start
Biden Says Guns Are Source of Violence yet Fails to Study Facts and Root Causes
"So tomorrow, Joe Biden will have his Paula bureau that surrounds some cobble together a bunch of words on note cards where he'll talk about guns. As the source of violence in this country. Guns. It's like the filibuster. We got to get rid of the filibuster. We got to get rid of guns. See, they don't want to dress the people behind the filibuster and what they've done over the decades. They don't want to address the people who pulled the trigger on the guns. No, no, no, no, it's the guns. It's the guns. Even though we know more people are killed in this country with knives. Those are the static. A Who cares? Facts don't matter when you're debating the left. They just don't. It's their agenda. They drive the narrative. They have morons like Chuck Todd out there. Pushing the narrative because they're good Little Democrats, soldiers They're not going to talk about the root causes of crime. You know when it comes to immigration The The second. Birthing person, aka the vice president. Sugar to Guatemala. We can. Hey, you know, we got to get to the root causes and we had really a good Good meeting. I would call it a success if I regretting myself. Can we get to the root causes of crime Now? What are your white racist? Oh, Guns. Guns. Okay, It's guns. The Democrats have answers to nothing. Because they reject reason and knowledge and science while claiming to embrace all of them. So it's going to be guns because that's easy. It's easy to control. You.
People Talk About Marxism Freely With Critical Race Theory
"Originally thought of calling my book. Repression. Censorship. And something else. And I said to myself, no, that's not gonna cut it. Describing a little bit of what they do does not describe everything that needs to be discussed. In the end. What are these people? They're Marxists. Well, they may not follow every little aspect of Marxism. I didn't say they did. They take the fundamentals. And then try to use them in the American system. I said, Hey. American Marxism. That's what it is. And that's what it is. Not American Democratic Socialism, not American community activism, not American progressivism, Not American. No. And you now hear people talking about Marxism freely. The vast, overwhelming majority people who used to talk about This racism that's being taught in our schools. First of all, I didn't know it was called critical race theory. Secondly, didn't know it was founded by Communists. In our country Marxists. And thirdly, didn't all it's been around for decades, particularly in our universities and colleges and now It's being pushed under our public schools.
Sen. Ron Johnson on Democrats' Obsession to Control the Narrative on Groundbreaking Medication
"The side of these sometimes super expensive treatments we've invented recently in lieu of very cheap treatments I ever met in a hydroxychloroquine. And yet I see this article in The Wall Street Journal today that the left is objecting to this new Alzheimer's drug out of helm because it's if I I hope I'm saying that right because it's too expensive. So what is it in one hand, do you like to really expensive stuff for the treatment of coronavirus? Maybe because Trump recommended the others, and on the other hand, you have a drug that could benefit patients with Alzheimer's, and they're like, no, no. Well, we don't want that. That's no good. I mean, are you do you get this from a different angle up on the hill? Or am I just stupid? What am I missing here? Well, First of all, when we do know about both Hydroxychloroquine IRA medicine is they are incredibly safe drugs that have been prescribed for decades in the billions of doses with a very low rate of adverse effects. And so my point is, I've been so why not give him a shot Your current today current Nice guideline. And Kobe this do nothing. Go home. Isolate yourself. Be afraid and hope you don't get so sick that we have to mention the hospital where your cancers are reduced that violates every basic candidate of medicine. Words. You're Diagnosed early treat early. You can have a much better outcome that we've completely turn turn medicine his head as it relates to Covid. Why is it Because people like Fauci Collins governors want the control? Is that what's going on here? I mean again. It makes no sense to me and you know, like you did. I can't even begin to getting ahead of a Democrat. Liberal Progressive. I mean, they make no sense whatsoever. Yeah. I mean, it just seems like I mean, it's almost one of these.
Wall Street Journal Article Explains Why 'Free Money Can Make Life Worse'
"Of the workforce, pay him to never work again. And by the way, you may be thinking to yourself. Oh, yeah. This free money stuff. This works really well. It's compassionate. I mean, we're giving people money they needed. No, they need a job and you need to tell them they need a job. That's real compassion. Here's an article in The Wall Street Journal. Be my newsletter today. I need you to read. It's important. It's by Robert Door who worked in New York City during the welfare reform years. Rudy Giuliani and Bill Clinton, who worked with Newt Gingrich to put conditions on people working. He said. If you are going to get taxpayer money from people who are working, then you need to be looking for a job. If you're addicted to drugs, you need to see treatment. You're in a fatherless home. You need to try to find you need to do your best to find the father. The father should be paying too. And liberals will tell you all that was really that was horrible. There was so evil it was so not compassionate. How dare you pay people Excuse me take away money from people who are not working. Well, what happened when they did that Well hears from a guy who lived here is the top of the peace free money can make life worse. Robert Door, Wall Street Journal today. He talks about after they implemented welfare reform and made people look for jobs. What happened, folks? Well, outcomes approved across nearly every measure of child well being. Child hunger dropped education, improved health outcomes have gotten progressively better and properly measured. Child poverty fell almost 8% points in the subsequent decades. Why? Because parents went back to work. They got careers, many of them they taught that example to their kids. Their kids want to work. How do you explain a story like my mother in law came here with nothing? Came here with zero in her wallet didn't even speak the English language from the great country of Colombia came over here. Created three
WSJ Columnist Jason Riley Explains That U.S. Produces Crap Schools, Often in Democrat-Run Schools
"He warned us decades ago. If you are going to create generational poverty, you have to make it really hard for low skilled workers to get a job. If you can't learn skills, you're never going to get a job. If you don't have a job, you can't learn skills. It's kind of a circular loop of poverty. If you have no education. Because you've been subjected to a terrible public school. You know, I said this morning on my podcast. We are really great at productivity of producing one thing sadly in the United States, and that's crap public schools. We have been excellent at it, and it's something we shouldn't be good at. We produce more crap public schools than just about any other o E. C D country. You know, I read an op ed piece by Jason Riley in the Wall Street Journal awhile ago years ago. And I'm pretty sure the data here's accurate still, that there are 20,000 public schools or public high schools in the country. Just 2000 of them are responsible for producing half the dropout. If you're black, you have a 50% chance of sending your kid to one of those schools. Think about that for a minute. 50% chance of sending your kid to one of these dropout factories. If you happen to be black and American, we accept that. Why? Why do we do that? Why do we accept that Because Democrats are on those cities. And they're compassionate. How compassionate is that teaching kids how to fail. And then when they failed, not letting them get a job because you said, a minimum wage so high they don't have the requisite skills that they can produce that kind of value for a company. So they never get a job because, as it's been set off in the real minimum wage is 00. That's nothing because you don't have a job. Third part of the stool, of course, is welfare. You have to pay people not to work because our new motto is Get your ass to work. The Democrats model. His work is
Economist Thomas Sowell Warned Us About Policies That Incentized Working and Not Working
"To miss that. But over the course of this hour on the show, we're gonna go into this here is Thomas Soul in the second part of this clip right here. Warning us that there are three policies he predicted decades ago would result in generational poverty wouldn't just make one person poor make their kids pour their grandkids poor and their grandkids. Grandkids, grandkids poor if we stuck to these three policies Pay attention to see if you can pick them out. They're pretty clear. Check this out. You say the government has exacerbated the plight of these poor black. Yes. How Number of ways one. They've made it difficult to get jobs to get started in the job market. Minimum wage law would be one of those things, but only one the terrible schooling would be a major factor. But if you are going to turn out kids 40% functionally illiterate upon graduation from high school, then you're going to have very serious problems in the job market and the government responsible for that the government run schools. Yeah. State and the state as well as federal, uh, they're doing many things to make it much tougher for the president. The bottom to get started. Uh and they're also making it, uh, less necessary to get started by having various subsidy programs, food stamps, welfare and so on.
The Democrats Are Now the Anti-Productivity, Pro-Poverty Party
"A couple clips from Thomas Souls? We open up the show today because the new model with the Dan Bongino show is going to be get ready for it. Kids close your ears. The new model with the Dan Bongino show going forward is gonna get your ass to work. That's it? Yep. Talked about it yesterday a little bit, and it's going to have a little kind of subtext to it. A subheading It's going to be and for those of you working your butts off. Thank you. You have my deepest respect. For those plumbers, truckers, electricians, carpenters. Janitors, architects, pilots, police officers, military men and women out there. All of you. Factory workers. Building cars, building medical equipment, building complicated machines building caterpillar equipment out there. God bless you. You have my deepest respect. This country is what it is produces what it produces and lives at a level of prosperity. Never seen before in human history. Precisely because of you. You did it. You built it. You worked. You got your fingernails dirty. You sacrifice your joints, Your body, your health, working in the minds doing whatever you needed to do to make this country run, And I'm sorry, but we're going to double down on what we double down on yesterday. The Democrats are now the anti work party, the anti productivity party. The pro poverty party and they're doing things we were warned about decades ago by King philosophers like Thomas Soul would lead to generational poverty, and they're doing it again. Because either they're really stupid or they want the country to rot from the inside out, and they are the pro poverty party. I believe in the latter, not the former, They are not stupid. So the new model of the party because we're done playing around is the Dan Bongino Show, quote. Get your ass to work. If you don't want to work
How I Made It: Fluxus Foto
"Today for a how i made it. Series fluke sues photo a group of ecuador photo journalists telling their own stories in october two thousand nineteen ecuador went through a violent large scale. Uprising demonstrations paralyzed the country for twelve days straight. After former president lenin moreno cut decades old fuel. Subsidies and implemented tax labor reforms indigenous communities were hit especially hard by the changes. Tens of thousands marched from the andes mountains into ecuador's capital city hito to protest the motive demos at keep barrett defended lose their ages. Calicut meant that. The of competitors indiana's alachua protesters declared. They were defending their rights. As indigenous people from ecuador for decades indigenous communities have demanded the government support to protect their land from exploitation by domestic oil companies and to be included in national political dialogues during the twenty nineteen demonstrations ghetto streets were covered in debris and government buildings burned. Police threw molotov cocktails and tear gas at protesters who lobbed them right back amid the turmoil. One photograph from the ground became instantly iconic in it. A woman from the andes dressed in a traditional garment and face mask stands in the middle of a street with her back towards a cloud of smoke. People stand behind her wearing face masks to prevent breathing in the gases.
Get 'American Marxism' Book and Prepare to Fight Back
"I can tell you As of tonight, almost 140. Well, I'm told over 140,000 hardcover copies of the book had pre salt And when you include the other Audio and e books. Well over 150,000 preorders. Just to give you a little bit of context and no predictions. I don't know if you like the book or not. I hope you find it enormously useful and compelling and intriguing. As a tool to use in everyday life right now. Liberty and tyranny in its first week sold a total of 117,000 It was the biggest book. Liberty and conservatism in decades. The pre orders on this book. Significantly greater than the first week. Sales of Liberty and attorney I want to encourage you to jump in and have people telling me I bought two copies. Three coffees fighter. I'm handing them out. I want people to know this and so forth. These are great Patriots. But everybody can't do that. But I did convince the publisher to keep the price down. Amazon has the lowest price right now at almost 40% off. It's a hell of a lot cheaper than a, uh and of course in college. Little over 17 bucks. It's the best I can do. I'm hoping this has an impact an enormous impact. So a liberty and tyranny did in the tea party movement. And even Thomas Paine and what took place back then because we are in fact Looking into the abyss as far as I'm concerned. On the other hand, we are Americans. We are red blooded Americans, regardless of our race. And we don't just roll over and play
Ilhan Omar Leads the Latest Scam on Critical Race Theory
"Before the break where he's like, Listen, we're not teaching critical race theory. No, I thought you were proud of it. Number one, I guess not. You're running from it, but he There's the stunt. You want to see the stunt get ready. Although they may not be assigning the Derrick Bell Delgado tax, said the critical theory texts from decades ago. They're teaching all the principles hidden. Here's the trick. And I'm gonna tell you how to beat it. Let me give you an analogy because stories sometimes work better and are easy to understand. It's like saying say, your real hand, Omar. Oh, my gosh. You guys are such y you know, brother marry er you're such whiners. We're not teaching a course in bank robbery, and then you go and you look at the curriculum and it says Here is how you purchase the firearm to get money from the bank. Here is how you write the note to the teller indicating you have the firearm here is how you get the note back and don't leave fingerprints. Here is how you ask for the money. Here is how you get rid of the dye pack. Here is how you position the getaway car. Here's how long it takes for the police to respond once the emergency button is hit. Here's how to launder the money afterwards and then going we're not teaching bank robbery. It's a cash withdrawal class. And you're like, Oh, okay. We're not teaching wanted to rob a bank. Really? Did you read the course. So their latest scam is again a word dance euphemisms wordplay again. We're not teaching critical race theory. You crazy parents out there roll overreacting yet you look at the curriculum White impression. The white male patriarchy. Knowledge is a construct of power. All things that strangely appear. Where Where do they appear? Jim? Where did they appear again? Oh, that's my critical race theory. Thank you. Thank you. I needed I forgot for a second. This is
Discussing Summer Solstice Meditation
"Solstice especially in the summer solstice is the most light right the most light we get in a twenty four hour period in the entire. Your happened on saturday and our meditation. Practice is nothing other than an opportunity to harness. Light and china denmark. I that's exactly what we're doing when we meditate is turning this you know so often outward focus gaze inward for chance to see what's going on on the inside and we can say all the beautiful about light you know it's so brave to turn on the lights. Were clearing out the cobwebs on earth thing. What needs to be seen. It's it's enlivening. It's emboldening all of which is true. But perhaps what we don't talk about is if we haven't been doing the work if we haven't been shoring up our foundation or creating a sense of stability around the little bits of light the little glimmers of light that come in through the cracks will then if we turn the light on all the way it can be blind date and i was remembering how years i mean. More than a decade ago probably went through a phase where i was having reoccurring dream and every single time. I had this dream. What would happen is. I was needing to get somewhere and i would step outside. Go wherever it was. I was trying to go. And i was blinded by sunlight. I couldn't see and so. I'm like fumbling around blindly trying to get where i'm going but i can't see anything and i think that our practice is an invitation for us figure out how to stop fumbling around blindly when the light gets turned on right even now in the middle of summer if were inside all day working on our computers and we step outside for fresh air. How many times have you done that. And been like god. I need my sunglasses. It's so bright out here. It's jarring to turn the lights on. Sometimes
"a decade" Discussed on The Tropical MBA Podcast
"It's one that might take you a decade. it's one that might take you half a decade. Many many years will be spent and during those years. You won't be able to live with the same level of luxury as those around you. You won't be able to drive the nice cars. You won't be able to live in the nice houses. Gino why your time and your money will be spent building the asset of that ability that career. Someday you'll be able to show up to a podcast like this and say yet is easy for me to generate six figures that comes from a decade's worth of work and investment. That's where that attitude comes from like. Most people don't invest their time and their money that way and instead all their time for their entire life gets gobbled up by a career by somebody else telling them what to do. And sometimes that's great thing but a lot of times. It's not because those weren't the things that they would have chosen for themselves so anyway. If you're young you're listening to this. That's the challenge. That's in front of you. It's totally imminently doable. Like ian said is not rocket science. There are a lot harder things in life than figuring out that thing but it does.
Episode 112: The Start-Up State Meets The Start-Up Nation - burst 1
"Don't. We don't usually talk about era zona on this podcast but it's It sounds very interesting to me. And i really want to share what you've been doing with my listeners. So let me get to my First question would have been active in politics finance business israel advocacy name. A few of the hats. You've worn how all of that experience lead you to be. The founding director general of the arizona israel trade and investment office will of all. I just want to say thanks for having me on and more importantly i've been a fan of what you've been doing and in a way It's very similar in in many respects. Would you've been doing is building bridges between The united states and even beyond and israel maybe through taxes but beyond taxes. It's about relationships and people and you've been creating those connections For decades and this is very similar The viability and the future of our state in israel is going to be very much dependent upon term. i call economic zionism. Which almost the next wave of what's critical. Which is ensuring that. The state of israel and our economy has the sustainability and capacities and relationships with with partners and allies and friends around the world. And that's how we're going to ensure that israel's economic viability economic capacity is shared. And so that's why it's it's really important to build these kind of relationships if anything. The pandemic has shown us that when people can't get on a plane and they can't travel they can't make their own relationships having these kind of almost ambassadors or or relationship builders between entities and states is critical but the idea is is all the credit goes to the governor of arizona whose Who really turn the state around. Many people i hadn't heard of arizona as a place to do business they thought of arizona just like people hadn't heard of israel as a place to do business. They thought it was. The you know the the holy land and a great place of of spiritual significance but most people if you would ask them in the seventies and eighties wind up said israel's the place to do business but this country turned around the same thing happened in arizona. Thanks to governor ducey which is in a way he refers to the state of arizona as the startup state and israel the startup nation. So the idea that there are two states who share an understanding of the importance of of innovation and entrepreneurship It's really a natural natural relationship. So he he really wanted to set up this trade office and there's only one other country in the world where arizona has a trade office which is mexico which is its largest trading partner. And so the idea to build a bridge between the state of arizona in the state of israel His with these state with with the assistance. Of course of sandra watson. Who's the ceo of the arizona commerce authority who's the leading economic development engine. And so there's been. Arizona has has emerged as one of the tech centers And that's starting to hit the wires everywhere. And if you look if you just do a quick google. It's the fastest growing population in across america. maricopa county in arizona. Is the fastest growing county across america from both the population sampling and also from an economic standpoint and so people are recognizing whether they're coming in from california and fleeing the the heavy burden of regulations and taxes Or whether they're coming from other
"a decade" Discussed on Raising Good Humans
"Be an extension of the umbilical cord. Researchers called the smartphone is not my term. I borrowed this from research from a decade ago. Saying this thing is like the world's longest umbilical cord okay. No they're supposed to not have an cord it's there. They can chat with their friends. Maybe they are school apps on there. They've got it for emergencies. If they need to contact us but childhood used to be live with children solving problems and children figuring things out and yes children talking to adults and asking for help. Or asking for clarification right. Let's stop infanta leising. Our children let me just get in the mind of apparent listening. Who's feeling like you know. Kids have such a short childhood and they're not supposed to be adults. That's not what you're talking about not at all. you're talking about. Actually what. I'd love for you to speak to. It's not just about like shifting our mindset about kids this way but it's actually critical for their mental health as a doubts. So i think it's not it's important. I'd love for you to speak to what you're seeing when it comes to adolescence emerging out into the world just sort of becoming coming into adulthood and what not having that competency or that sense of self efficacy can do to your experience getting you know being out there so the metaphors that i've used on this conversation and elsewhere in a broader sense are retreating. Our kids like dogs in dot like we're going for best in breed at the westminster dog show so we're doing everything. Were setting that plans and the expectations and they just follow our lead. They're like robots programmed by us to execute instructions. They're like puppets on a string. There like bonsai trees clipped in pruned. They're like greyhound. Dogs in a greyhound dog race just brittle and tired and running this race called childhood to please us. 'cause we're betting on them because we want return on investment sometimes they. It's like we treat them like their stocks in the stock market..
Diving Into Luminar AI with Nicole Young
"Your position on artificial intelligence as it applies to anything you know and specifically photography but learning and teaching people how to be better photographers. So i'm actually going to steal something. That i recently heard rich harrington says he works a lot with luminaries. Silom he he. He explained something so well. I was like i have to remember that because it's such a good way of explaining it so when somebody has an issue you know people. Oh a i with my you know editing photos. I don't want to do anything. And then he was like well. Do you use autofocus. do you use aperture priority. Do you know all these things that we already do with our camera. That are just so natural that we've had for ch- for decades of having cameras even before the digital era era or whatever before the digital era autofocus. It still is making all of these decisions for you to help you like when i'm trying to photograph birds in my backyard also zone focus and hope that it finds that bird. That's moving around. It's easier for me to do that. Because that's what. I want to photograph if i did everything with manual focus. I'd probably never get a good shot of something. That's tr- that's that's in motion like that. So i have no no problem with a a i especially when it comes to our. I've been using it for a really long time. So it's not like you open up your photo it goes poof. This is your image. This is how it looks and you can't do anything to it there. Are you know it has a lot of sliders in there. That enhance is probably a good example. Where you can move the slider up to one hundred. You can move it to zero. You can never use a site or if you don't want to if you use it you're going to decide exactly how far it's gonna go. You can still mask it and say well. I like it did here. I don't like it. What it in the background. So i'm just gonna mascot so it's only showing this area. It's not like you push a button and it auto masks for you. Which isn't a bad feature either. Because i know other programs like you know other programs are going to either have the future they have those features. So that's in my opinion is. It's just another tool to another way of using tool.
"a decade" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi
"I'm going to drop my anchor and that was a different foundation. That foundation right there. My life started to rebuild. And i felt like my house had crashed like a house on the sand in. I want a house on the rock. That would stand in. So that identity was new habits. new ways of coping with pain where new mindset shifts there was like a rebuilding but overall it was extremely painful and it's easy to kind of summarize it but it's not like it's just linear progress in growth and it's not like oh it's just principles unpleasant. It's more like this wrestling. And it's some steps forward some steps back it's trying to figure some stuff out and At the same time it's glorious was happening but it's in the fire of the trial it's like the gold refined in the fire the dross gets burned off and and it's like It's the temperatures hot you know. I first of all i applaud you for that and i don't want to overlook one specific thing so you you dealt with a lot of physical pain physical trauma that you had to endure for for almost a decade. Yeah There is a scope that really sticks with me says the pain will leave you once. It is finished teaching you and we often.
"Was eleven on a sunday. Morning when phyllis shapiro showed up at my front door. Oh my god. My heart was pounding. My heart was just pounding. I had i mitch. Phyllis a decade ago. When my next door neighbor. Marty markowitz brought her over an introduced her with words. I will never forget joe. This is my sister. Phyllis i haven't seen her twenty seven years. This time. phyllis was the one to break the news mighty had tried to reach you on the phone and couldn't and so i ran over to see if you were home. I was out so it was dawn. My wife who opened the door just said daun great news You know there's a decision and the doctors losing his license. And you know we need to tell. Joe how do we reach him. After a series of hearings that had lasted almost a year and a half during which he continued to protest his innocence. The new york state department of health had ruled against her. Scoff a few days later. The full decision was posted. Here's what it concluded. The hearing committee sustained all the departments factual basis of professional misconduct including negligence gross negligence incompetence gross incompetence exercising undue influence fraudulent practice and fitness and failure to maintain records after full consideration of the penalties available. The committee has determined that to protect the people of the state of new york. The respondents licensed shall be revoked. Isaac curse cov. The shrink next door had five days to hand in his license to practice. Psychiatry in the state of new york.
"a decade" Discussed on Cold
"I guess for me more assertiveness. And saying like i don't i don't wanna hug you. I don't know you. Why would i wanna hug you I think it does kind of bring us full circle on this. The idea of misunderstanding. Of what's out there and i guess they just want to wrap up the segment by asking you how frustrating it is for you. How do you deal with the misinformation sort of the desire not to talk about these subjects. I mean that must be especially being in it for a decade How do you deal with it. It is challenging in. It is frustrating and we especially at the rape recovery center. We have a staff of thirty people committed to this work and we just go back out every day. We work with survivors. We work with politicians. We work with community members. We work in the schools. We work in community with other community based organizations. We do interviews. We do everything that we can. You do podcast house now right to have these conversations and to continue to just lay out the facts right. this is a an emotionally triggering topic. But there's a whole lot of data that supports it. We're not just talking about this from an emotional reactive place but we have data and that is an area that we just come back to. You know someone. Why do you know someone because this is the data and if you don't know someone it's because you haven't asked the questions or because people don't feel comfortable talking to you and so yes. It is frustrating and we keep having the conversations. We keep talking to people like yourselves who are willing to have the conversations with us and the goal really is that you take those into your households. You take them to your kitchen tables in yourself as in in your car rides to school and to sports and to dance and you have these conversations with the people who are closest in your life and that is prevention Coming up we're gonna.
"a decade" Discussed on Make Me Smart with Kai and Molly
"Into one very specific feeling that nagging suspicion that in some way or another pro kinda getting scammed from a decade-long quest to unravel an identity to the get rich quick ler of multi level marketing skis. We get into how our society seems to be built in a way. That can often leave. Many of us feeling cheated. You can check out. The new season of this is uncomfortable. Wherever you get your podcasts. Making sure i have jasper's bell off so he can't do his active playing birth. Because it's always.
"a decade" Discussed on Social Pros Podcast
"Followers brand ambassadors loyalists. Whatever you wanna call them if you're not paying attention to who you haven't front of you now. It's extremely difficult to get to the people that you want to be in front of your brand and that you want to get the chance to be in front of yourself Definitely a lot of focus on the new. And i think it's great. There's tools like facebook that and other ads targeting platforms look audiences and things of that nature. And i mean. There's a reason for that but you got to really be able to appeal and satisfy the audience that you have now or else. It's going to be that much more difficult to get new people. We've been saying this for a decade in our firm right that that social is more like email right whereas more of a retention play and and keep you up to date play than it is like television but yet so many brands are how come. We haven't sold more stuff through social media..
"a decade" Discussed on Your Own Magic
"I have been using graham really since college so about nearly a decade. Oh my gosh. i've been using graham really for a decade now. that's wild to think almost a decade. That is wild okay. So grammar lee is a feature for you to communicate with impact and ensure that everything you write comes across the way you intend along with making your writing clear and engaging and eliminate grammar airs hence why it's called gramm early points out the air's the grammatical mistakes that are made when you right along. Text and grammar early. Premium is the way to go as it provides clarity suggestions vocabulary suggestions and help see right like a pro with advanced real time feedback so you can level up your writing for whatever book your writing or work. In general or school perhaps any personal projects he may have and the premium features include advance suggestions on grammar punctuation sentence structure and style. And it's the perfect writing tool for anyone who wants to accept. They stand out with every word they say and i believe it to be so i actually do think that grammar was one of the reasons why i recognize a lot of grammar mistakes because i didn't pay attention a grammar much in high school or in school in general and it was very nice to have especially when i had essays to turn it in college because it was so helpful i just continued to use it through my adult life and so i.
"a decade" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know
"Trigger lung cancer in people so it was a really scary eye opening. Mind boggling moment not moment. But it's jus- course of years over the i guess probably the course of a decade when this stuff really started to come back That really made people rethink whether we should be taking antioxidant. Supplements are not yet in rethinking big way like and we should point out like not. Every single study had a result. That was this bad. But at the best they were inconclusive. So a lot of these journals had to walk back a lot.
"a decade" Discussed on Important, Not Important
"I haven't ridden a line of code in a decade. But i know how it works so i know i know what it can do. They can't do generally speaking And then you know being a lawyer for while in being able to kind of parse through really dense regulations well a lot of our A lot of our businesses heavily regulated and trying to understand where the rules are why they exist how we kind of how we structure our offerings in a way that are aligned with the policy behind securities regulation that was obviously a big plus and now as a things are emerging nascent space where. It's not so much that there are laws but their principles right in the law is just kind of an expression of you. Know i guess. Natural law rate is there are things that at average person with a with an average knowledge of the legal system. Who never went close law school which is a good for them right because they could avoid some serious student loan debt. They understand right intuitively that well. You're not supposed to misrepresent something you shouldn't you shouldn't you know. Point to two plus two equals five right Hydra work like in that. That's not you don't need laws for people to appreciate that. Don't do that right. And so i think i think Kind of as these principles around yes g. r. cert- coalescing into actual written guidance. Like real regulations. It'll be really interesting time. I think two well certainly for me personally. To kind of apply. Whatever i've learned over the years In also to leverage that in channel into technology i think technology for for good reason you know as gets a bad rap these days because in many instances it's not used towards you know a a customer's wellbeing it's not us towards the general public interest. Certainly not isn't necessarily used towards kind of like in the interests of the planet.
"a decade" Discussed on Parenting Roundabout
"That makes me unhappy forever. Yeah i guess that would be more Yeah i tried it and it worked out or not at least like perseverance but also flexibility. Yeah yeah i don't know it sung. Yeah it's definitely. I mean and there's some of these things that like. I intentionally set out to teach apparent and then of course are just intrinsic. Can you model in your own behavior. That rate Some hugh unintentionally teach anything. Oh you see your kid do and you go going to have to talk about that do that. Yeah or in the case of honesty like okay. 'cause i look my daughter's very literal that'd be a little too hard. Yeah like a little too honest sometimes like hey could rephrase that in a kinder way. Be respectful other Falls under the respect umbrella and kindness. Yeah con as in so many things. I don't necessarily set out to do anything later. Like we should probably work on this or or. I'm glad that this worked out the way via. Its consists hard as you know when when kids are very little flightless. Just keep them alive and get up from help them learn how to sleep through the night or whatever it hit going beyond that spills insurmountable at times via does know you'll so easy to make mistakes and to not model the values you wish to teach 'cause they're hard i don't know it's a big responsibility to like instill values in another human being s consti- while bus if you don't know if you're doing a good job at yourself right exactly do a better job at this than i did but then well and also behind to take years and years just to do it and to know it's working right absolute right nicole example with sat's you know this is somebody that they've been working on for a decade. I ask her lay. You don't see the immediate results. Yeah yeah yeah doing something. Even even if no one is watching or that doesn't count at that moment right. It's doing still doing it right. Yeah yeah in. Then when your mother's watching your mother shave then you have a situation. Sometimes if your kids do adapt good values and act upon them and then they get taken advantage of are made fun of or you know have encounters with people who don't have the same values. It can be very difficult in some part of you wants to say. Oh just you know. Just just do all the things they're doing just to show them or defeating on or whatever. It's you don't want to tell your kid to do that but it's also hard to see them suffer because of it. I always tell my kids in situations like tell them. Your mother said you had to do it this way. Blame it on me. lay it on. Yeah don't take the social social cost of it upon yourself. yeah. I don't think they do for our brought cake one for the team..
"a decade" Discussed on Upgrade
"I have to ask. does apple. Think that the macbook pro is perfect. Like do they. Do they really think that other than chip speed and some spec updates and maybe some thinness and lightness that the thing that they designed the the retina macbook pro of twenty fourteen or whatever was perfect and that there's nothing more to be done with a laptop that a laptop that sort of silvery metallic with a regular keyboard with a magic keyboard with function keys and a big track pad and a non touch screen and imports on. It is literally all a laptop. Should ever be your could ever be. Because i'm not sure i believe that. I'm not sure. I i think maybe they designed to the perfect laptop for a decade but that was a decade ago. What's next and you see the pc laptop makers struggling trying all sorts of different things. Some of them are successful. Maybe some of them are not apple. Doesn't do that in public apple. Does that behind the scenes. And perhaps they've tried a whole bunch of different things and none of them are good but i am increasingly skeptical. That the solution in the long run to making a great macbook pro is to have it. you know. be a blast from the past. It's it's a step getting rid of the bad stuff and not holding onto it when you decided it doesn't work sorry people who like the touch bar but like i feel like in general it. It was it was a a cul de sac for them. So i like the touch. Bah in theory and i like what i use of it but it is a failure because nothing's changed on his sense. Yeah kimball that's i think that's exactly right. Which is even if you like the touch bar. What i would say is. Apple doesn't clearly doesn't touch bar because apple has made almost no attempt to make it better and it's been years now and it's not any better and there were so many clear things that if they had like interested and the next version of mac. Os whole bunch of touch bar stuff and all that sure but they never did it. Which suggests to me that whoever championed the touch bar nobody else inside apple believed it and went along with it so so. Don't get me wrong. Undoing failures or like limiting mag safe or bad product decisions like conceiving of touch bar and shipping it and then and then realizing that you got it wrong or not getting the you know not putting effort into making a success. Whatever that story is. That's all good. But i still am left. If if we look at the the macbook pro line at the end of this year or maybe in a couple of years and it looks the same more or less as the macbook pro from mid last decade. And the message is really like oh. We're sorry it turns out the macbook pro. Two thousand fifteen was the best macbook pro. So we're going back to that. That's okay it's pro pragmatic. But i would say it's also disappointing. Because i feel like apple should be pushing right. What a laptop is a little bit more than they are. because i don't. I mean. I can see the argument that maybe the laptop has a perfect shape and maybe they found it and that they defined it. And that's what it is but that sounds a lot like an end of history argument to me. It sounds a lot like well. Now that the soviet union has fallen and the cold war is over. There will never be anything more that will happen and everything will stay the same forever. Which is what people legitimately said in the nineties. They were completely wrong history. It never ends right. This as dr manhattan. Said and watchmen ends right. You always you if you get complacent and you say oh well. We solved it. We're done like i. I don't think that inside apple people are complacent about it. But i do wonder if apple has has just decided that there's never gonna be anything better than the macbook pro in the shape that that we know it and that it should just stay that way forever. And i think that's a mistake. I think i think they will regret that. Eventually if they aren't trying to push it so great the great first step but reverting to previous version is hard to. It's hard to cheer at that as a great victory because it's not moving anything ahead. It's just fixing problems and fixing problems is probably step one of moving ahead but what step to. This feels.
"a decade" Discussed on The Dave Pamah Show
"I just like this is life and it's hard but when you go through traumatic events you do need to work through some of those emotions in process it and i felt so much better and more clear by the end of our work together then i was like wow now i know with therapists. Do they actually can help. People and i had so much gratitude from other doctors that helped my kids in the hospital as well. This is the way i could give back. I can become a therapist and didn't come easily. That i would actually do it. It was like that would be cool. But i didn't give myself permission to make that change at first because here i was a part in a law firm why would they do But it just became the pressure to change mounted. Because i i was tired. And i was not join fighting with all the other attorneys anymore right roy. I'd love to join the fight. That was kind of looking good lawyer. And when i stopped loving the fight i realized i really do need to make a change because i'm not as effective if i'm not willing to get in there and do battle in so i took myself to a coach then career coach kind of a little bit like what i do now so i mean what we do your mindset coach he goes for mindset another mindset coach careers coachman kenya career. Right so the woman that. I went to called herself a career coach but much of the work i do. It wasn't really about who let's find out what your qualifications job are. Get your resume in order a transformational coach. Your values look at what what made us you. Check your perfect look at the big picture then from that really refocused to what you wanna do as opposed to make what would cause you thought you were supposed to along. And she helped. Give me permission to go in this way of going back to school and getting my degree in psychology. Master's level psychology becoming a psychotherapist. Which i've been for over a decade now..
"a decade" Discussed on GeekWire
"All right you're listening to gig where we are here on location at facebook's seattle office it's todd bishop here with their blue facebook's vice president a platform and marketplace okay summit the couple quick off topic questions for it up so so you are a stamford mba but you also have a civil engineering degree but llosa come at the world from a business perspective as well as engineering what would be your advice to other business leaders leading your deeply technical teams in an area such as you know the developer platform suggesting if the i came from the paddock management fiance and patrick management is really about using technology to solve all problems in it's really connecting like what is the probably on assault and i think a lot of times we see that would business it's about making money it's about modernisation but actually it's what the problem in the world that you're trying to solve and how can technology helps solve that and make the world better and so you with platform it is how can we help developers build on a platform and actually engage with people in any way and so if you look at that for example we talked about mobile app installs how do you solve the problem of app discovery it's really like how do you frame the problem for us with like analytics it's really how do you do people inside so they can build better apps them better experiences and it's really taking the problem in framing it from a product perspective and then working with the technology and helping it to actually solve that problem this is your brain more engineering or business we'll for me it's actually the product management role is actually a hybrid of both and so you it is taking a set of problems that you want us solve and then translating it to something that solvable through technology and it's really i think part of the apart of the role is actually combining those things and finding ways to really understand the set our problems you want us all being articulated with an also people to work with people who are deeply technical to say here's how we're going to solve it.
"a decade" Discussed on GeekWire
"And then how do we make that technology feel really seamless i think right now it's still use the replacement what what is replacing is still pretty good eight you can go to a website and kind of like wicket up if there's other options but did he think as you go over time what's going to happen is this gonna feel so seemless just ask somebody hey you know what i just want to find the united airlines chapo it's easy to find you look it up and then you say hey wet gave mi ad for this light and it just shows it to you that splits that would be elegant and simple think that's the world we will get to it's just taking a little time because you know people have something it kind of works today for them but that worlds is also going to be easier and easier and easier will seem like second nature soon burned restoring orcre can you give me your glimpse or heard as much as you can of work which true teams thinking about number one thing that i would imagine europe that's on your radar for example would be virtual and augmented reality mixed reality markkula saw that stuff how much will facebook platform be getting into those areas in the future as we talked about fa this is just the beginning of that era platform and mrs facebook's developer conference shift fa spell at the developer conference we had an april we really talked about the beginning of a new era which is can you look at the world through a different length and that lenses like through your camera and you could ukraine virtual art can you create activities people can do you leave messages for people in the real world and that's just the beginning i think that's it's the first stack and now we're having gayle hundreds and thousands of developers were excited about chinese things again begins the first step of white could be in the future.
"a decade" Discussed on GeekWire
"You all of those evolutions our platform has come with it and each time we've worked with our developers say okay like how can we actually help solve the sat are problems you're facing in this new world we faced very similar problems both in the annex i login how do we actually understand who's coming and how do we actually serve them better your what are the kind of insights you need we all of those things came together for us in the same thing we want to provide for people know we see kind of the proliferation mobile in lot of emerging markets the really skipped dustup wrote in other phones a computer and the day actually visted post email we how do you think about a messaging i worlds like all those things have evolved so much and you eat it looks very obvious now but think back ten years if you're sitting there in the audience what you will you could you imagine what has happened in ten years and what can happen in the next ten years in its from even at that point actually we said that or i said the two of the most iconic platforms launched with him once retur was technically not true because when the iphone i came out steve jobs was very adamant about at not having an app story was by definition not up a platform for thirdparty developers when a lot of ways you beat him by your four or five months until two thousand eight of but at any rate uh you mentioned messaging and obviously messenger is another place and that's part of your portfolio of things and it's specifically chat of four platform can you talk about where that is right now because if felt to me like 2016 was sort of the year of the chapa and it feels like it at least this is my perception from the outside it might have died off a little bit or at least the enthusiasm am i wrong when i think one of the challenges as everyone thinks that platforms shift fullyformed that we know at the end cases but actually great platforms are opportunities for experimentation.
"a decade" Discussed on GeekWire
"Welcome back we are on location for this episode of the geek where a podcast at the beautiful facebook seattle engineering offices i am we're here with the blue she is the vice president of platform and marketplace for facebook she's up from the menlo park headquarters today i gotta tell you this is probably the nicest engineering outpost of any silicon valley companies and in it's like an arms race you know you've got google now building itself like union and but this this is this is a quarter spot did how often do you end up getting up here to come here every month or so i'll try to make it up here like every six weeks or style because actually a vast majority of my team as here and so that you confident engineering outposts we actually see it as it on an office where our teams aren't highly him here and so a lot of our products actually being developed here yeah that's probably my short hand because that is the common thing for companies to treated as more of someplace out on the frontier but obviously you got the the bulk of your team here absolutely okay so if you go back ten years to the announcement of facebook platform in may two thousand seven it was a very different world online we talking before the show started i couldn't find a video of the announcement by mark zuckerberg facebook platform but apparently it does exist at and michael harrington of tech crunch the founder personally covered the story of the launch that sort of the air that we're talking about so how has facebook's thinking and its approach to platform evolved in a religion were not there at the beginning but.
"a decade" Discussed on GeekWire
"Companies from silicon valley establishing engineering offices here in a gun to visit a bunch of them it seems like everybody has a little bit of a different take on how they collaborate how does your team work together especially when you're distributed among a variety of locations so villa's three to four years we've actually made a concerted effort to move entire product areas and teams here so not just engineering so some teams will have engineering teams here but for us our product managers are here data scientists design areas he researchers we really home the entire team here and innovation happens here so this is the home of platform why are you said is there something about seattle the mood the workforce here natural to something like platform or did was just happenstance in terms of who wanted to to move your and live here well to great platform companies are also here obviously microsoft amazon have amazing platforms as well and there's a lot of excited about the potential let platforms can me you'll platforms are opportunities for people to allow other people to build on the the worth that you do and to experiment and grow and that kind of mentality leave for people who are really excited about that set of problems you building something that other people can tap into your actually building something that's all about possibility not actually than the end product and that takes somebody who's really excited about that level of enablement and we find that in great people here in seattle it's interesting because i think a lot of folks were looker the definition of platform and think of something like eur alluding to look windows were you're building software application that lives entirely inside the environment of the platform and you do have some of that as you lutu with games i think farm bill firm village probably the quintessential example of.