35 Burst results for "A. T. A."

Amber Athey: Kanye West Praised Hitler on Info Wars Interview

The Dan Bongino Show

01:29 min | 2 months ago

Amber Athey: Kanye West Praised Hitler on Info Wars Interview

"This Kanye thing It's gotten serious Now there's no this is taken out of context for those of you who missed it This is happening now as amber and I are on this call He's on InfoWars with Alex Jones and it is just a generated into a cesspool of anti semitism This isn't ata context As I said before the literal definition of indefensible And I said before the guy needs help Please stop putting him on shows I'm not suggesting anyone should be deplatformed I'm a free speech absolutist on this Someone I'm suggesting at all But you don't have to magnify the guy's message using your platform What they're doing now is they're having them on clearly in an effort to gain clicks and views and it's really disturbing This thing has spiraled really quickly I remember about a month ago when he did the interview with Tucker Carlson He said a lot of things that made sense He said a lot of things that I thought were understandable But then asked over the last couple of weeks it has devolved into just blatant anti semitism And a quote from the show that he's doing right now he said I see good things about Hitler also Every human being has value that they brought to the table especially Hitler and he also said that people needed to stop being so critical of the Nazis

Alex Jones Kanye Amber Tucker Carlson Hitler
"ata " Discussed on What's Good Games

What's Good Games

04:30 min | 3 months ago

"ata " Discussed on What's Good Games

"No, no, no, no. This looks, this is the only part of this house. I have a whisky bottle here. My watercolor here, shit all over my desk. I can't even see my desk. My floor is covered in stuff. It's all an illusion. Almost every streamer or content creator you see Friends on camera. I guarantee it. Everything outside of the view, the camera lens is an absolute disaster. Except for me, because I'm insanely clean. I'm like serial killer Queen. I mean, you are really in your carpet looks freshly vacuumed in there. Every I bought my big investment this year wasn't a nice vacuum. It's not like $600 on it. And it is like my other vacuum was so cheap that when I bought my new one, the carpet changed color, when I was back, I was like, oh my God, it hasn't been kept catching shit for years. And the bag filled up in like a day. I was like, wow, but it was so satisfying. And then of course my community's like, when are you going to stream yourself vacuuming? I'm like, I am not a vacuum ASMR, but now I kind of want to. Go sockless and just vacuum. And while eating, that's like all bone to kinks all in one. You know what? And then my favorite, I will say real quick, my favorite TikTok content. I don't really watch like comedy or gaming stuff. I love watching auto detailing. Really? Like people washing cars and cleaning the seats. That's how weird I am. I love watching people clean. Like pressure washing videos. Oh my God. Power washing simulator. Same way. Yeah. Yeah, so she talks about that all the lies. Very cathartic for her and maybe it's the same effect. So here's what we can do is I can come to your places very clean. You can show me power washing videos. We can watch some anime. It's better than people who are like, I love watching pimple popping videos. This is one of those people. I can't. She's always talking about it. Anyway, we're not talking about pimple popping. We're talking about video games. A few housekeeping tidbits Friends next week is episode 300 but Andrew and I will both be out of town so we have a special episode with a fun guest next week and then our usual shenanigans will commence the week after that. And I just want to give a shout out to the halo world championship, which was this weekend at the Seattle convention center. I don't know if you were there weasel. Well, what's funny is that my friend that was in town put on the entire event. He's like, of optic events. And so we hung out when he was in town, told me all about it. Yeah, it was a really fun event and they had a bar and tournaments and demo stations, not like obviously the main tournament, but I think that's some side stuff. Some kiosks and it was just like a really good, fun vibe and I go there and I can't follow. I mean, I try to watch the matches, but everyone is just so damn good and I forget how oh God, yeah. How incredible these players are and just everything they do has a reason for it whereas when I play a game I spray and pray like that and that I don't know it was just very impressive to be around. I had a really great time so thanks for having me. And thank you to this month's Patreon producers to his godson alexopoulos Ferris ATA Justin foshee punk to fight in Maddie Dre and welcome to our Patreon community. Sarah and thank you newt reviewer nexo ninja ten. We appreciate all of your support on Patreon and those podcast reviews make us feel the warm and the fuzzies. And today's show is brought to you by honey, but we'll tell you about that later. Because weasel, eat out the street face, but I'm gonna try it. I'm gonna try to commit to the call me anything you want. It sounds like an asshole name, but I love you so much. It makes you sound like a snitch on people. Yeah, I don't talk to her. That's weasel, you know? She'll tell all everyone, you know? Our first order of business. CD Projekt Red has announced a remake of The Witcher an Unreal Engine 5 and this comes from IGN. So city project red has announced that it will remake The Witcher an Unreal Engine 5 alongside developer fool's theory. This is one of 5 new games the company announced earlier this month and previously went by the code name catas majoris. This would be a true, I don't know why the devil just came within me I'm sorry. This will be a true remake with a company saying it will quote be rebuilt from the ground up and Unreal Engine 5 for the third time and is already in the early stages of development. Quote, the witchers wear all started for us, CD Projekt Red. It is the first game we made ever, and it was a big moment for us then. Going back to this place and remaking the game for the next generation of gamers to experience it just feels as big if not bigger. Said Adam badowski head of studio CDPR in an

Seattle convention center Patreon alexopoulos Ferris ATA Justin Maddie Dre nexo ninja Andrew Projekt Red catas majoris Sarah IGN Adam badowski CDPR
"ata " Discussed on ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

04:03 min | 5 months ago

"ata " Discussed on ToddCast Podcast with Todd Starnes

"And I drop the phone and I ran away and encountered a lady who tried to go back the other way who thought her husband was alive. She had heard from someone before all the souls went out and I grabbed this woman's arm and I said, ma'am, I say you can not go back there. You can not go back there and all of a sudden her husband like a peered in the street Todd and they had this beautiful emotional reunion and screaming wailing in the street that he's alive and this guy is like covered head to toe and shampoo with his hair was like shampooed and plaster and he had the big sweat rings under his arms, no jacket, half a shoe on and he has survived because he had been there. Again, I'm referencing 93. He was 1993. He was a warden like a civilian fire warden where you would be in charge if there was ever any trouble ever again in the building that you would be in charge of getting everyone out off your floor and he was like on the 67th floor, literally in the north tower right below where the first plane that evil terrorist Muhammad ata flew that plane is a tower one just a few floors above him and this guy his name is chuck Merrill I'll never forget it my whole life chuck and Jean Mara. He worked hard for the port authority and he was able to get everyone on his floor out a live and he was alive as well. And I have to tell you Todd, I worked in New York that day the next day, 72 hours later, weeks and years later and that was the only good story thought I can honestly tell you I reported on for weeks months and years later. Was there emotional reunion this married couple? Robin at the time you were a journalist for Associated Press, did you have any recollection of the magnitude of what was happening that day you were reporting, you dropped the phone, you're running like everybody else through the streets of New York City. What was going through your mind? I thought it was really the end. There was one point where the dust cloud was so deep and dark for those who have seen it on television. That I hit out in one of like a restaurant in New York City, the basements are below ground where you go into a restaurant and like the freezers are below ground. And I was with about 12 strangers hiding out in this restaurant and we had a TV and we're kind of watching what was going on and at that point we didn't know about shanksville or Washington. We had heard rumors, we thought that they were going to blow up the UN Central Park, that city hall, and then all of a sudden you heard F-16s overhead. I mean, when in the world is an F-16 flying over New York City, a place where I grew up and went to graduate school at New York University. I mean, every picture I owned was of the twin towers, I grew up in New Jersey as a little girl watching that building go up. So it was very personal to me. And in that moment in time, it's kind of like being the emergency room doctor where you're thinking about someone who got shot the head with a bullet and you're just trying to do your job and you find the next phone and I can honestly tell you that 21 years later I still have not fully processed the events of that day. And going back and just reliving those moments, Robin, there was no Twitter, there was no Facebook, very few people had the cell phones that actually worked because the cell phone towers were on top of the World Trade Center, and they were gone. There really was a news blackout aside from what was happening on TV..

Muhammad ata chuck Merrill Jean Mara Todd New York City shanksville UN Central Park chuck Robin Associated Press New York New York University Washington New Jersey Twitter Facebook World Trade Center
"ata " Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing

Monocle 24: The Briefing

02:09 min | 7 months ago

"ata " Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing

"Heart needs protection and so do I. It's it would be a very nice road trip. Very sunny for anyone more of my vintage upwards Fernando Niels version. Well, it's not available of course on Spotify, which is a whole different matter. But it is available there. Would you prefer news for a show? It can be honest, Tom. I'm always honest philando and yes. No problem. Absolutely no problem. Let's go something that's right. It's apero time. What have you got for me? And that's an interesting one. And of course, when I did the list, I got recommendations from our staff. And this one, as you can presume, I think came from our Welsh contingent here in the office. But it's a beautiful and there's a connection to my country as well, Tom, scarring, Alice, the very famous Welsh musician, is a member of the pretenders, and he loves Brazil. He is a record collector. He knows it's very knowledgeable about Brazilian music. So, you know, he decided in a more recently to create a project called carwin Ellis and Rio 18. So the album is recorded in Brazil in rudiger. They have a lot of Brazilian musicians. There's the Brazilian producer behind. This, and it's very gentle, but the trick here, it sang in Welsh. And I think there's a beautiful combination of this Brazilian beats, but in Welsh. Shall we have a listen? This is Carmen Alice in real 18 ata padur. Oh you know they love. Your. Love love love. Makes me think of a rainy Monday night in Swansea. Exactly. No, not at all. That's pretty extraordinary. You wouldn't necessarily guess at first listen that that was in. The beautiful world language,.

Fernando Niels Tom carwin Ellis rudiger Brazil Alice Carmen Alice ata padur Rio Swansea
"ata " Discussed on Just Getting Started with Rich Eisen

Just Getting Started with Rich Eisen

05:03 min | 9 months ago

"ata " Discussed on Just Getting Started with Rich Eisen

"And just the full on it's just not worth doing if it's just not the funniest I'll say effing because I didn't ask you for allowed to curse or not. If it's not the funniest fucking thing in the world, there's no point to it. And if that means, I remember, you know, I remember Larry doing, as far as I'm concerned, the first, you know, he did a joke. We did a joke about. It was all about the plastic casing that Amazon used to send everything in and how hard it impossible it was to open that. And so there was a scene and I can remember the line Jeff or Susie's like, you know, use a box cutter. And Larry, Larry, we pitched out of the line, or maybe we even had it in the outline. What am I Muhammad ata? And again, this is really close to 9 11. And I just remember only Larry David, only this show. I mean, I hate to say it only us. And it was, when you hear it now, it's a pretty funny fucking joke, but at the time, I think it also took your breath away. Like you couldn't believe you were hearing it, but also that you were laughing at it. And that's Larry, and that's curb. And again, just that all comes with me. And it's there in Seinfeld two. It's in the DNA of Seinfeld, but it really, I don't know, metastasizes into curb your enthusiasm. And beyond that, just the way he, you know, just like, no notes, no interference, just this is how we do it, not using a traditional writer's room, writer's room, where writers are like, oh, it's your turn to write the script and all of that kind of stuff and kind of this gang right thing, just learned, again, from him in some ways, just a full aversion to that and really giving writers individual responsibility to go off and write their episode and.

Larry Muhammad ata Larry David Seinfeld Susie Amazon Jeff
"ata " Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing

Monocle 24: The Briefing

01:45 min | 11 months ago

"ata " Discussed on Monocle 24: The Briefing

"Have had that for a few years now. And we really need to stop it. We have to find ways to stop it. I think that would be my main takeaway from yesterday's discussions. And I think that will continue today. What do you feel is the cause of that, I suppose, aside from having to find ways to stop it, what has changed that makes so many more countries, including Russia, in this case, but also so many of the other conflicts you mentioned, what is making people resort to war rather than diplomacy more than they did 5, ten years ago. Excellent question, and I think the honest answer is we don't know. Meaning that there is no research that would say that these are the reasons. I can give you my gut feeling. That had been following on this process to main drivers are technology and geopolitics. We clearly have new technological innovations. We have drones we have social media. So that is kind of shaping conflicts easier. And maybe it gives the sense that you can win conflicts. At the same time, we might be more permissible geopolitical environment, less capable international organizations, more proxy situations, but clearly I would say that two really the kind of the dynamics that are pushing that that's my gut feeling is really are really the change in technology and also changes in geopolitics. Jan italus there, the CEO of CMI Marty ata Sari piece foundation. You're with the briefing here on monocle 24..

Russia Jan italus CMI Marty ata Sari piece found
"ata " Discussed on Game of Crimes

Game of Crimes

08:17 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Game of Crimes

"Do they do FTO program in Jacksonville? So you're going to have four phases. So first phase, you kind of observe the second phase. They put a little bit more responsibility on you. Third phase a little bit more responsibility. Fourth phase, you go back to your first phase FTO. To see how he can judge how you came along, but then he is just observing. You're pretty much solo with a guy observing you. Do you have a different FTO for each phase? I mean, like phase one and phase four the same FTO do you have a different one for two and three? Yes. So you'll go to a different FTO in a different zone and a different watch. How did they break up the watches in Jacksonville? So we have 6 shifts, so it goes, I mean, I couldn't tell you exactly. So morning shift starts at. I want to say four 30 in the morning. Watch 6 gets off at 5 50. So there's a little bit of overlap in the mornings. But from 5 30, every couple hours a shift will come back. I mean, who get I mean, I thought getting up well, I don't know, four 30 in the morning, man, depending on where you lived in Jacksonville. Now, would you guys have to you guys obviously have to drive in? What did you call them precincts or substations or would you guys substations? So how many did you have around the city? 6. So 6 zones, 6 substations. So you'd have to drive into wherever substation you were assigned to for briefing, right? Yes. And but I mean, you like you said Jackson to a lot Benji Jacksonville Steve, I know you have too. That is one, like you say, when you say it's the largest city of the U.S. based on landmass, you're not kidding, man. That is one long ass city. Yeah. So if you were in a sub sector that was in the southern end of Duval county or the city and you had to go to the north end, how long would that take you to get there? 30, 40 minutes, probably. Depending on what time you're going. Four 30 in the morning, maybe, but 7 in the morning, 8 in the morning. You're gonna be a little bit. On top of that, did you guys rotate shifts every so often? No, we didn't. We didn't. That was one good thing. Once you got on a shift, and if you liked it, you could stay there. And most of the time when you come out of the academy, you're going to the midnight shift. You're going to watch 5 or watch 6. That's just how it is. And then once you get some seniority, you can start moving to kind of where you want. So speaking of moving to kind of where you want, you were on the street for a little while. What did you want, what was your next goal after you made it out onto the street? It was the make S.W.A.T.. It was my first thing that I wanted to do. But I mean, I actually like my first thing I want to do is just be a good policeman. I wanted to work midnight, so I got on midnight and because that's what my brother rode when I rode with it and it was just it just seemed like after 9 o'clock, everybody goes home and the only buddy anybody who's out really late at night is up to no good. So it makes about curfew and you said no, America is still America. I don't think there's a law. You're gonna get your that's right. A little bit differently, yeah. Yeah, so I mean, it was a good time, you know? But the one of the reasons you said you got on S.W.A.T. when we talked earlier, I mean, at the academy are at the post academy, right? They kind of did a dog and pony show, but they brought in various units and stuff. And was that the had you seen swap before when you were riding with your brother or was that the first time you'd actually got a chance to interact with swap people? That was the first time I got to interact with swap people. But it really was like, you know, so I got on in 2000, this is pre 9 11. And if you wanted to, if you wanted to get after it and you wanted to be a badass, you went to a large agency S.W.A.T. team. That's what you did. If you wanted to do that was the get after it kind of guys back then. You know, there wasn't an interesting special forces or the military until after 9 11, which was a tough internal fight for me to have whether or not I'm going back going not back going to the military. So you just want to swap because of the action or was there something else that really attracted you to that? The action, but also just like being the best. You know what I mean? That's kind of what I've always wanted to do is at least be able to make it and see always test yourself. I might not have made it, but you know I tried. I did this. I put forth my best effort, and that's where, you know, I was never I'm never going to be satisfied ever. I'm always pushing to be better and get better and do the best that I can. Let's go back a little bit because we didn't cover this, and that's interesting because we did talk about 9 11 and if it had any impact down there. But for you, did you come close to pulling the pin and joining the military? Oh, for sure. How close were you? Very, very close. Setting up things for me to go and talking to with recruiters and getting ready to go. Like I was dealing with my family and talking with my family about me going. What branch? Army. All right, that's the right branch. All right. And what's stopped you? Just talking and. I think they sold me more on that the terrorists are coming here more than anything and we need law enforcement and need guys like you here on the home front type thing and well I made in a sense I was kind of accurate because 6 of the 19 hijackers a lot of them had context. A lot of them part of one of the nexuses was down in Florida. Muhammad ata nawaf Al, you know, folks like that. So that's no joke. So you stayed on though, but what was it like then to test for swap? I mean, did you, it seems like two years is not very much time before you can test for S.W.A.T.. Is that normal or did you did you get in earlier than most guys? No, it was the first at the time you had to be on at least two years. On the department. And then did your courthouse time count? No. So then so I had like four years on pretty much on the department when I came. But even when I was an eligible, like back then, to get on the S.W.A.T. team, you only had to do a physical port and then they would select you to do like a 6 month. Selection process like go through shooting and things. But the physical part. So I always went like I think my first time trying out like I had a month out of FTO. I couldn't make it, they didn't even look at me, but I wanted to get out there and let them see my face. You know, and start laying the groundwork for when I was eligible, that I do want this that you can see me out here trying and things like that. So walk us through the process then. What did you do to get on? I mean, you took the physical. What's the physical light? So the physical was, it was tough. It's a minimum. These are all minimums. It was 12. Dead hang pull ups. A mile under 6 minute and 30 seconds, 50 push ups, 50 sit ups, a seated rope climb with no feet, and then running an obstacle course. And the obstacle course I think was under 5 minutes and 30 seconds. So you were a bigger guy. So how did that work out for you? What worked well for you and what was your biggest challenge on that physical? Everything was a big challenge. So at that time, I went to the academy, I was out of college. And playing football, we ran 40 yards. We did our sprints, maybe a hundred yards sprints. And then to get into the police academy, I almost didn't make the police academy because it was a mile and a half run like 15 minutes and 30 seconds. Something that's crazy now that I think about that I couldn't do it. But I got across that finish line in 1529 and dying. Like I've always been strong and big and so but when I decided to make S.W.A.T., starting in the courthouse, like I was like, I've got to cut the weight, I got down. I was probably about two 20, two, 25 at that time,.

Jacksonville Benji Jacksonville Steve America Duval county Muhammad ata nawaf Al Jackson Army Florida football
"ata " Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

05:07 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"On the Kremlin's intentions Novak Djokovic has been entered into the first tennis Grand Slam of 2022 despite doubt over whether Australia will allow him to stay and compete Djokovic is set to play fellow sir but my kick men of it in his first round match however prime minister Scott Morrison says the decision on Djokovic's Visa is still ongoing The Australian open is set to begin Monday with crowds capped at half capacity The Taliban wants the international community to work with its government to distribute humanitarian aid flowing into Afghanistan The United Nations is asking for a record $5 billion in assistance to address what it calls catastrophic levels of need among the country's 40 million people The U.S. had planned to give $308 million but wants to bypass the militant group and channel funds through UN agencies Global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quick take power by more than 2700 journalists and analysts see more than 120 countries This is Bloomberg menace Juliet thank you very much We discussed the impact of a hawkish fed for our region Sami char is my gas from Lombard earlier the chief economist Up next we're going to speak to Bank of America directed Kareem ata about the global investment themes in the coming months This is Bloomberg There are a lot of EVs coming to market And I'm wondering do you think that just the market share explodes and there's room for everybody or is there a specific market that you're going after right now And in fact it's the same way we build female quality products for mass market and we do expect that they said in reversible trend to move from Internet capacity vehicles to electric vehicles So he has the market share with respect How much money do you think you're going to have to sort of bump into everything right now You also mentioned this is announcing from last year that you're going to start a factory here in the U.S. Where are you in that What kind of money are you looking to have to deploy So far been fast as putting about $6 billion so far into it to be fast And we plan to have a few more $1 billion in investment How difficult was it to go to investors and say invest give money put money into a travel tech company within this environment It wasn't that difficult because childbirth is doing much much better than the rest of the industry In fact we are at the moment growing at four times revenue of three COVID numbers Three hikes is still a good baseline We will have to wait and see what inflation looks like in the second half of the year if it continues to be high The case will be made for four maybe 5 hikes Governor Christopher Wallace speaking to Bloomberg on his raid outlook creating a market three bid 5 offered Let's see what Kareem aita make up the offer senior investment cancer at bank of Singapore So here we go three is the middle of the narrative The possibility of 5 rate hikes do you think Markets overall sentiment markets and more importantly the economy can take 5 rate hikes and not have a hard landing or a tape tantrum We're looking at four rate tags at bank of Singapore We just brought back platform from June to march the first rate hike So we're looking at race to hike up four times within this year So one more rate hike might not be a huge issue However the market has been expecting those rate types Again they're raising rates but we're normalizing We're not raising rates to from a high level or from averages We're going back to normal Let's not forget that So this is still accommodating for markets 25 bit straight every quarter is expected by the market and should be actually good for risk assets as well because it's going to take away some of the concerns of inflation going down and control at the same time we're still keeping pretty.

Bloomberg Djokovic prime minister Scott Morrison Sami char Kareem ata Novak Djokovic Kremlin bank of Singapore Taliban U.S. tennis United Nations Visa Afghanistan Bank of America Governor Christopher Wallace
"ata " Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:49 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"To the lowest level since its early December flash crash This as growing expectations of rising borrowing rates you're weighing on some of the best performing assets of the last few years Coming up we're going to talk to the leading investors for SoftBank's opportunity and Latin America funds Stacey Brown philpott and shun ata joining us to talk about what their top priorities are in the new year This is Bloomberg There are a lot of ways to look at the world right now Interesting that you've got an overweight on Hong Kong And the more of them you can access the better What has to be his strategy Perspective Who's doing the school best clarity How do we get it to that The benefits get to everybody Expertise He seems to have exactly the right combination It's character plus pulse Bloomberg radio the Bloomberg business app and Bloomberg radio dot com Bloomberg the world is listening Economics All the student gloom is out there finding Do you see this as a technical correction investment What are you looking at to give you some sort of compass through this period The Bloomberg surveillance podcast lots and lots of talk about what the fed should and shouldn't do Lisa Brahma wents and the names that shaped the world's markets You speak with professor schiller of Yale University Bloomberg surveillance Listen to Dan Bloomberg dot com the Bloomberg business app or subscribe on Apple podcasts You could save big when you bundle your home and auto with progressive But when we just come out and say it it feels like it falls a bit flat So instead we're going to have someone else say it because for some reason when a random person talks about how great something is in a commercial it's more believable I saved with a progressive home in auto bundle And there you have it I mean I'm not sure why she's more believable than me but either way you get the point about the saving Progressive casualty insurance company in affiliates.

Bloomberg Stacey Brown shun ata SoftBank philpott Lisa Brahma Latin America professor schiller Dan Bloomberg Hong Kong Yale University Apple
"ata " Discussed on Forever35

Forever35

05:03 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Forever35

"2019 99. And I think they started a bit earlier as well. But in terms of liquid, exfoliating acids, the bonuses are alcohol free. It's 5% glycolic, so it's nice and mild. It's not going to give you a problem if you want to use it twice a day. And again, the proof is in the pudding, you know? It's kind of there's a reason it keeps selling bottle after bottle, you know? Right, right. Well, that was great. Thank you for indulging us. Yes. You didn't ask me about cetaphil. You know how much I love that. That's well, yes, can you just, that's like a hot product that comes up a lot on our show. I feel like it's kind of a standby, right? Like everybody kinda always falls back onto the set of fill. I don't know why. It's an atrocious product. It's just an atrocious product. Really just avoid completely. Avoid completely. Unless you want to use it to clean your butt or your feet. I mean, why not? I love cleaning a butt. You gotta clean up once in a while. Even then, I wouldn't be putting it on my babies skin, you know? It's basically like water, three parabens, two alcohols, and sodium lauryl sulfate. It's the most overhyped, but we know why setter fill cells, yes? Set for belongs to the galda family of business and they also make filler. So every dermatologist is given cetaphil to give to people and just call it a great basic. It's not a great basic. It's a basic bitch. There's nothing good about it, except it's cheap, and you can get big bottles of it, and that's it. For someone who wants to buy a good drugstore cleanser, what would you recommend? CeraVe. So same same initials, very different products. CeraVe different level. You know, and again, CeraVe is basic, but it doesn't have the same, you know, the whole thing is based on ceramides and replenishing the skin barrier where I set a fill is like just tearing it off. They love me centerville. You recently had a conversation on your Instagram with doctor ata joule about what needs to change in the beauty industry. And I'm just wondering, what can we do as consumers to hold beauty brands accountable?.

ata joule
 US warns pilots of weapon fire as war nears Ethiopia capital

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | 1 year ago

US warns pilots of weapon fire as war nears Ethiopia capital

"Of Africa's busiest airports could be in danger pilots were warned that planes operating it bowl at ports could be struck by weapon fire from fighting the ATA because capital the advisory by the Federal Aviation Administration says the threat comes from ongoing clashes between Ethiopian forces and fighters from the northern Tigray region while CFA admit there has been no disruption so far they believe the rest to approaching and departing pains could increase if the Tigray finances and cycle the capital thousands have died in the fighting in the past year any TA pia I'm

Northern Tigray Federal Aviation Administratio Africa CFA Tigray
"ata " Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

05:15 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"To birdie and Thomas Thompson. Birdie described it as the coldest night she had ever experienced. Mary's mother was a white woman and her father was a member of the chickasaw nation. He served as the last treasurer of the chickasaw nation before Oklahoma gained statehood, and he also ran a general store. Thomas feet were always in two worlds. The world of the chickasaw and the world of white people. This informed how he raised his children and teach mingo. When Mary was a child, Thomas would tell her and her siblings, stories of their people. These stories left her in raptured. She would write down every bit she learned from him. But like many tribal members of his time, Thomas was forced to try to fit in with white society. So te wasn't exposed to much of her heritage or language as a chickasaw citizen. Thomas married to count to ten in chickasaw, but refused to teach her anymore. As a child, Mary was tall for her age. She was athletic and graceful, high strong and curious. Her mother once said Mary never walks, but she runs, and never steps, but she jumps. Mary was particularly fascinated by a big elm tree near her house. She would climb the tree and leap from limb to limb, much to her mother's dismay. Sometimes she'd sit up on a branch alone and take in the view. Mary attended a chickasaw boarding school, and then went to a public high school. During her senior year, she had a history teacher who was also a native woman. A daughter of a former chak ta chief. It was in that teacher's class that Mary later said that Mary felt for the first time the stirrings of ambition. Mary was inspired to get a higher education, too. At first, she wanted to study forestry. She loved the trees in the Woods, but her father wasn't happy with either of these ambitions. He felt it wasn't proper for a young lady. Eventually, he relented, and the family saved up so that Mary could enroll in the Oklahoma college for women in 1915. There, she met Frances Davis, who was teaching drama and expression. Francis took a special interest in Mary and vice versa. Again, Mary was inspired and studied theater. When she began performing, she started using the name te, which modern chickasaw speakers say has no meaning, but Mary said meant bearer of the dawn. In school, she would tell the story she'd learn from her father to her classmates. Though she never quite knew their origins. Her father didn't feel it was important to trace these stories back. Instead, he felt the importance of knowing why the story was created in the first place, and why it stuck around. Teota was the first native woman to graduate from Oklahoma college for women. Then she set her sights on New York City. She moved there in 1922 and faced challenges from the beginning. Despite her theatrical training, she often felt overlooked at auditions. She made money performing folklore for society women, and doing odd jobs. She also traveled with a chat to kloss circuit, which brought adult education courses around the country. Eventually did get cast in parts on Broadway. She's best known for her role in Trojan women. But she decided to change course. She had been studying ethnology and learning more about indigenous stories and histories from around the world. Tiata decided to expand her folklore performances to interpret these stories, educate children and to present the beauty and wisdom of native culture. She performed at summer camps in New York State and around the northeast. And in the early 1930s, she sailed to the United Kingdom, where she performed on the radio on stage and in private residences. In the late 1920s, te atom at Clyde Fisher. They married in 1933. Clyde was a naturalist and the curator of education and astronomy at the museum of natural history in New York City. Teta would accompany him on trips around the world. In 1933, First Lady, Eleanor Roosevelt invited to perform at The White House for the British prime minister. It was such an enjoyable performance that theato was invited to the Roosevelt's home to perform for the president and the king and queen of England in 1939. The roosevelts even named Lake teota in New York's harriman state park in her honor. Clyde, who was almost 20 years older than tiata died on January 7th, 1949. After her husband's death, teya visited Central America and kept up her travel performances well into old age. At the age of 92, in 1987, theater was named Oklahoma's first date treasure. Theater died in Oklahoma on October 20th, 1995. A little more than a month before what would have been her 100th birthday. Her life is inspired films, books and theater productions. And her stories have continued to influence generations. All month, we're honoring the legacies of indigenous women..

Mary Thomas Oklahoma college for women Thomas Thompson chickasaw white society Frances Davis Birdie Teota Oklahoma Tiata Clyde Fisher New York City Francis Teta Clyde theato Lake teota New York State museum of natural history
"ata " Discussed on GamesMyMomFound

GamesMyMomFound

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on GamesMyMomFound

"So you have a lot more cuts in mma but you have less like actual like cte courses still getting brandon. Yes but better because he s however from cubs. You're not gonna exaggerate brain rattling exactly. I'd much rather have some superficial wounds face as opposed to know permanent brain damage or something like that so but but images of fighters even google. You get what you yeah. I've got some. I've got some. I got some scars Luckily my wife is kind of cool. So that's that's great. You know she them. So that's fine. But that's got some bags nasty ones come with the territory. Oh sure you've mentioned. Taekwondo weren't fighting chance. Ath bitcoin kid. I was not. I was in the research. But it's funny 'cause the atf. They originally were ata and there was a dispute like in the nineties between one of the grand and he left and he started his own thing. So we we had like an indirect la- connection to the ata. I was part of ata when i was a middle school early high school before i just i got out of it. But that's why i'm asking. Oh yeah no. I know the atf. There one of the larger ones there. I think i think they changed the name but originally there was the wto and obviously they changed the name of that one for obvious reasons. 'cause they're the ones that did the olympic taekwondo and then right below them was the and they were huge. I think they're. I think are north america's largest taekwondo like system and yet again sir kid kids and good for like adult. I mean i've always been a big fan of mark. I don't have anything to do with marshmallow. He's been like when i was a kid. I was a big fan of it. I think it's a wonderful thing for people to learn. Yeah just for exercise and for the skill and just have that knowledge in connect with yourself to like. I mean i think i get. I'm not a martial artist in any shape or form. But i was like it helps you connect more with yourself to it. Does i mean you know the reason that i started it. You know my dad wanted to do something with me i was. I was home schooled. When i was a kid and so obviously they wanted to get a different different social situations. You know they didn't want me. Just be one of those reclusive kids or anything like that so they thought martial arts be good. Help me build my confidence. My dad had done it when he was a kid. And so i started was thirteen and it became kind of a father. Son bonding thing. But it really grew my confidence a lot. You know. I was kinda shy and awkward as a teenager. I had zero coordination. I can walk upstairs without falling down and within just a six months of martial arts i was you know throwing kicks in just. I just fell in love with it immediately. I started with karate and got a v three blackbelt karate in over. The taekwondo got a secondary block. Taekwondo start branching into the impressive. Yeah i just couldn't get enough of it. Got into jujitsu brazilians jitsu in wrestling and eventually mixed together and it just seemed. Ceo might as well just do the whole end..

atf olympic taekwondo Taekwondo cubs brandon google la north america karate wrestling
"ata " Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

04:46 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Cape Up with Jonathan Capehart

"I'm jonathan kaye. Part in this special edition of cape up. The nation is engulfed in misguided and misinformed debate about critical race theory. The concept that's only been taught in law schools and yet local school districts are racing to ban it from being taught to children. But let's be honest. What they're really doing is blocking more honest teaching of america's painful history as a reaction against the sixteen nineteen bryan stevenson. The founder and executive director of equal justice initiative has been trying to engage us in that more honest historical reflection for years. The most visible expression of that effort is the legacy museum and the national memorial for peace and justice ata as the lynching memorial in montgomery alabama this conversation with stevenson from twenty eighteen. But the ground. We cover remains timeless. Listen to explain why we must come to terms with our history before ever to start feeling right now. A.

jonathan kaye bryan stevenson national memorial for peace an america montgomery stevenson alabama
"ata " Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

06:30 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"International organizations. And Phyllis philosophy what's your sense? Are we likely to see in the coming weeks and months seems like we saw in Vietnam as the U.S. troops are leaving the Taliban are marching into the cobbled capital? I don't think we know that yet. In the past the Taliban have indicated some reticence to try to take the capital. They know what the consequences could look like. The U.S. concerns for many years has been that of Vietnam as you say one the notion of creating a decent interval between the time that U.S. troops pull out at the time that the opposition forces consolidate their power over the whole country. That interval is likely to be very short in Afghanistan. What we do have to recognize is that the U.S. while pulling out the ground troops is continuing right now and is indicating further continuation of air strikes and drone strikes. Those are continuing to kill civilians. And that's a significant problem as well as the continuing presence of CIA forces throughout the country. There have been significant reports in the last year from Human Rights Watch and the intercept and others indicating massive training by the CIA of death squads in Afghanistan that have been responsible for attacks on schools on villages on children as young as 8 years old. And those death squads as far as we know are continuing. They have no there's no indication that they have stopped. There's no indication that CIA officials that have been training those death squads are being pulled out as the ground troops are pulled out. So the question of continuing U.S. responsibility for the violence in Afghanistan plaguing ordinary Afghan civilians is still very serious. There is the possibility for negotiations with the Taliban no question about that. We know that in the past. Negotiations have gone on between Taliban officials and local religious and tribal officials over issues of education healthcare other social questions and they've been able to be resolved in a relatively amicable way. The notion that the lives of Afghan women are suddenly going to get better. Of course that's not the case. But we have to be very clear that while the Taliban represent a very extreme and misogynist and violent definition of religious law the government and its supporters in Afghanistan have been very close to that level of misogyny and violence towards the civilian population. Right now the forces fighting on the part of the government side include a number of warlord led militias that are reconstituting including some of those for example the militia led by Marshall Abdul Rashid dostum who was an. Uzbek. Member of Afghanistan's ruling forces at the time that the U.S. took over whose militia was responsible for one of the biggest massacres one of the biggest human rights violations a crime against humanity a war crime. In the first months after the U.S. occupation began when they captured somewhere between 250 and 2000 Taliban prisoners who were then killed by being suffocated in shipping containers. That Afghan militia is now being reconstituted and is finding on the side of the U.S. backed government. So the notion that somehow the gap between the bad guy Taliban and the good guy government is a very wide gap is simply not the case. In fact. President Ghani just held crisis talks in mazar E Sharif where you describing the warlord Abdul Rashid Dustin engaged in that massacre and also he met with prominent ethnic tajik leader ata Muhammad nour about defending mazar. I wanted to play a clip of President Biden. In just the last few days multiple cities in Afghanistan have fallen to the Taliban. There's irrefutable evidence that a vast majority of those Afghan forces can not hold ground there. Has your current plan to withdraw U.S. troops changed at all? No. Look we spent over a $1 trillion. Over 20 years. We trained and equipped with modern equipment over three 100,000 Afghan forces. And Afghan leaders have to come together. We lost thousands and lost death and injury. Thousands of American personnel. They've got to fight for themselves. Fight for their nation. Fight for their nation. Congress member ro Khanna the U.S. is pulling out. Of Afghanistan. But actually leaving thousands. I mean they're going to be mercenaries there. There's going to be entire intelligence CIA operatives Phyllis talked about the setting up them helping to set up death squads. What is should be the U.S. role after? Well first of all I give President Biden a credit for pulling out our troops. He had to overrule as I've read in the papers the advice of his own generals. He is a president who has the courage to end this war with many previous presidents. I have not. I believe it shows us that we can't intervene in a Civil War. The Taliban no doubt are brutal actors who have no regard for women and human rights. I don't think we should sugar called that. They have committed extraordinary atrocities. And disproportionate atrocities. I don't think there is a moral equivalence between the Taliban and the current Afghan government. But as the other guest has suggested the Afghan government hasn't had clean hands. They have committed atrocities as well. And there's simply we have 5 seconds. Nothing to be gained by the U.S. intervention and involvement there. We want to thank you California congressman ro Khanna and philis Venice fellow at the institute for policy studies. Certainly sending we will continue to cover. I'm Amy Goodman with Juan Gonzalez wear a mask. Stay safe..

Taliban U.S. Afghanistan CIA Vietnam Phyllis President Biden Marshall Abdul Rashid dostum mazar Afghan militia Human Rights Watch President Ghani Abdul Rashid Dustin ata Muhammad nour ro Khanna Sharif Afghan government Congress philis Venice
"ata " Discussed on Daily Tech News Show

Daily Tech News Show

05:56 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Daily Tech News Show

"The sony. Five adds the ability to expand storage using the consoles dot to slot only e gen. Four solid state drives are supported though and those must include a heat sink that fits within the drive slot. And you have to have a ps five open. I released a new programming language called triton designed for machine learning researchers and engineers unfamiliar with. Gp you programming. The triton compliant compiler is bill to make programming parallelism easier than in videos khuda currently only in video. Gpa's are supported. But triton's get hub page says that. Amd mcp support is in development for expert continued that trend of stellar tech company. Earning reports revenue up fifty six percent monthly active users up seven percent at two point nine billion. That's a little more than a third of the world. Though seven percent little slower growth and facebook has experienced in the past and like most tech companies facebook warned of possible slowdown in the coming quarter. While facebook indicated apples change to ios will affect its ad sales more this quarter than it did in the last quarter. A lot of the slowdown may also be the fact that it experienced to some unprecedented high revenue growth in the past year. And it's just hard to duplicate that. Meanwhile facebook will continue to try to lure in video creators video now accounts for half the time spent on facebook and instagram. Reels is the largest contributor to engagement and growth in the company. So where are they headed next. They talked to that that a little bit sunglasses in the metaverse. My friends is the future of facebook on the earnings call. Mark zuckerberg said quote. The next product release will be the launch of our first smart glasses from rayban in partnership with esa lor luxottica. The glasses have their iconic form factor. And they let you do some pretty neat things. He did not define what those pretty neat things would be. However previously facebook has said the glasses will not have an integrated display or be used for augmented reality in the first generation so fancy smart headphones. Maybe works with your phone. I don't know in any case it's the first step on facebook's planned journey to the metaverse zuckerberg doubled down on the metaverse by the way saying facebook's long-term goal is to become a metaverse company. But it won't be cheap zuckerberg said quote. It is going to require a very significant investment over many years and then he looked in the eyes of every investor watching that call. How will it make. You may ask. If you're one of those investors well perhaps already guessing. The answer zuckerberg said. Ads will probably be a meaningful part of the metaverse. Were shocked mark zuckerberg also said people will buy stuff in the metaverse. But who can say. Everything's possible it's the metaverse patrick. You're handling yes. I just love the fact that their partner s laurel exotica. Which is the i frame company that is accused of creating a virtual monopoly in in glasses and thus the massive markups on frames based on the materials. And it's i just found it. Find that ironic that two companies accused of being monopolies would partner up together for crazy. So here's the thing. The air glasses. I think we're we're still waiting for that. The killer hardware. We're finally people say okay. This is the everyday thing that people want like a smartwatch. It has it has been tried. It will continue to be tried. But i don't know what that product is and so will you hear woo facebook's teaming up with ray-ban as all the money in the world and the company says bowl but it's not going to be an experience at least not the first gen. Yeah what is it sure. Maybe there's some integrated ear buds. But that is not i mean. I'm not saying that it's not gonna work well but that's not cool. I'm intrigued don't believe facebook's just gonna put out some ray bans with earbud stuck in the side right. We've seen that before and that wouldn't be good enough so and is that twist inabilities. Yeah what is that thing. That's like oh they will have bone conduction. And you'll be able to talk to them so you'll be able to tell your smartest to do something that cla- i yeah. I don't know i also i mean this kind of stuff. I know we're getting a little ahead of ourselves because we don't exactly know what the product is going to be but this kind of stuff is right now. If i were sunglasses and i wear my job. Roseau's met your buds that i use. I don't want them to be connected to each other. I like to use them in conjunction with each other. But i don't want to need to use them together so a lot of that stuff is like. Are you building a product just to say that you build it or is this something. That's actually going to help me the next time i get my car and it's really sunny outside although although there ray bans. They're not necessarily sunglasses. We keep saying sunglasses because we associate ribbons sunglasses also makes regular frames so it wouldn't have to be sunglasses but the point remains what are they. What are they gonna do. There are a recording device in your glasses. That's gonna nag you. If you are currently logged into fall facebook anytime you try to look at a product that is grams listing will finally become true with the rave and facebook lessons. Well speaking of looking toward the future which is kinda already here at least in this. Sense protocol took a look at how the electronic transactions association or ata is approaching central bank digital currencies or c. b. defeats the represents all of the big financial companies visa wells fargo google at cetera. Recently we mentioned that the us federal reserve chairman jerome powell designated a digital dollar as a high priority project that they care about. It's gonna you know someone's gonna make it eventually. The banks and therefore the want.

facebook luxottica Mark zuckerberg zuckerberg laurel exotica triton rayban Amd instagram sony patrick ray bans Roseau cla electronic transactions associ us federal reserve ata
"ata " Discussed on Rick and Morty Podcast

Rick and Morty Podcast

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Rick and Morty Podcast

"Car as a gadget to try and to try and break in and steal the declaration of independence that little. Rc car shoots Like little watermarks onto the statues that are surrounding the constitution in their crotch area. It makes them look like being like pee. Their pants palmy miles davis right on that on that subject at the end of the episode there. Driving a remote-controlled version of an at and then ata brandon. the millennials. call it what are you. What are you. We've had we've had this. We've had this argument before or at least the discussion you you call him as an elder millennial i do call it not. Yeah that's right. Yeah we had this discussion in. You're wrong it's an ad at. Why why would you. Why would you say. At they're adding extra hyphen. You're actually adding two extra. Hyphens that that that lengthens lame of. What's what's the name of that. Little blue robot that rolls around in every star wars movie We'll all our these two d. Two is a different thing. You can't be like oh or visit bercy three or or c. three. Po yeah or any any other thing in star wars. Where every how. Outer i was build out those are those are all consonants. You say the po- don't you see three okay. Oh what do you say. Oh see three yeah three. Po so what do you. What do you call the two legged walker in empire. Yeah in return of the jedi on indoor little two legged walker. What is that called. That's called the assist. Everybody knows that the podcast is over here. Nobody calls him or whatever speaking speaking of things with. Ats st louis call because nobody calls eight eight hundred because that's not what it's calls permit at all right. That's your that's your call to action this week. let us know what you guys call it. We're going to have a poll over on twitter recommended things with legs. Fdr spider a look speaking. We thought of we thought of the thing that walks the most bright or the we asked ourselves what walks the most. Love that line. love that. Line The the mirroring of the turkey plan i. I liked the way that they directed the scene. Where we're rick is explaining his plot to become a turkey and the way that they cut back and forth to the president's Scheme to to to trick rick. And i just really like the way that that was Those all executed very very good stuff. The you have here..

ata brandon walker davis st louis twitter rick
"ata " Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

30:36 min | 1 year ago

"ata " Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Man. I have everything anyone would want. But the people that need it the most are the guys and gals just starting and you don't have it then but i i in many ways. I think that's the test that we have to pass to see if we can do a good job with limited number of resources and when you pass that test then you have a chance to move up the ladder one. A lot of people don't realize is that we have so much information but we only end up using about ten percent of all that information. You're so right. I work People say well. How much time does it take you to prepare for an nfl. Game am i. Rule of thumb is for every hour that you're on the air you spend at least one full day preparing so for a three hour game. That's three days but that's minimum. I'll probably spend four days and when it's all done i have this elaborate spotting board port dan or just reduce it a little bit but i wanna have the height weight age where they went to college. How many years in the league. And i'd like to have three personal notes. Plus their statistical information on everybody in the game so that's fifty and fifty one hundred players And then when the game begins after all that homework if you have a great game a close game all away where the game carries the broadcast. You're right you use about ten percent maybe ten but the work you do is there as a pad if you will Buffer for the bad game and and it's kind of a reverse way in which we work. We do all that preparation hoping we have a good game. But if we don't then we have homework ready to at least enliven the broadcast dick. I've always heard. I don't know whether you agree with this. But it's often been said that a good game we'll get a good broadcast. A bad game will get a difficult broadcast. Well i mentioned this in the book that The the critics have bless their hearts. They have their their job to do. But there are so few that understand that the best work that we do is in a lopsided game if you can keep your audience interested with humor and history and anecdotal information in again. That's gone south and it's a forty five to three in fact i. I'm proudest of all of a couple of super bowls that were fifty to seventeen. And the bears win against the patriots. Forty-six ten merlin olsen. And i when we looked at the ratings at the at the end of the broadcast the audience was just as large as the audience that tuned into to watch the super bowl and we work hard to make that second half interesting when the game itself was not. And that's in my opinion where you judge the quality of the announcing team anyone can do the great game. The game carries you. And what do you do in a bad game. That's the measure. I think of the quality announcer dick. I know that invariably there have been people along the way that took me underneath their wing. And i love asking athletes about when they came into sport. Who was that athlete. That took him underneath their wing was was there somebody for you along the way well. It was a college professor indiana when i won the audition there to do the indiana game. Dick yoakum was his name. he had an An announcer and a sports caster. Who and in des moines iowa a clear channel station and decided he would take the route of the professor and became a new member of the staff of journalism. Their old ernie pyle hall on the campus of indiana university. And he was the one who decided. Hey it's it's unthinkable. That the university doesn't have their own sports network. Let's start one. And so the intersection of yoakum. And then berg allowed me to get my start in the big ten and he He was A such a tremendous critic at a time where you were trying to be good. You hoped you'd be good someday. And he always had the right things to say you. Don't try too hard. Remember open space sometimes. Go let the crowd tell the story the little tips that we've used rouda. An entire fifty years of broadcasting came from those early days and and yocum who passed away just this past year is a dearly missed. Where did the big break come. Well the big break came in and again. It's so many times it come to the crossroads life and we want to go one direction but life doesn't let us they make us go another way. You just think that. What if that program director in mount pleasant michigan is said. You got the job. you are a new janitor. Where would i didn't have a choice. He may be the weekend jockey and another another one of those intersections happened at indiana earned my masters. I earned my doctorate. I was teaching at indiana teaching. Only because of the failure. An health of the of the doctorate in a graduate statistics class. Meanwhile i'm the the growth of the sports network has gone from eight stations like yours to forty. I mean that was a sizable number of stations. Now on the network and there was rumors that the athletic department wanted me to stay as their announcer. Dick enberg joined us in the studio again. The name of this book and we'll get into some of the aspects of this book is dick enberg. It's called and we're gonna make selection of the month by the way on the sports byline. Usa book corner but be sure to check it out. We'll take a break as we continue across the country and around the world on the american forces network the internet. Sirius satellite radio and ata airlines. We've got you on sports byline. Most of us like to be out in the sun. That's my sunscreen. And other safety measures are key to protect your skin from aging and cancer. The fda recommended using sunscreen with a sun protection factor or a fifteen or higher also look for broad spectrum on the label that means both harmful ultraviolet a and b raised on blind uv. Rays age skin you be raised burned and both cause cancer. But the perfect sunscreen doesn't county reuse it wrong. Don't need sunscreen on a cloudy day wrong. Eighty percent of uv. Rays still get through the hanes. Only use sunscreen at the beach. Nope anytime you're outside. You be raised attack the skin so you need. And you have to reapply sunscreen every two hours remember. Pf plus broad spectrum if healthy funding the sun visit www dot fda dot gov slash sunscreen for more information a message from the us food and drug administration. You ought the news be prepared to pay more taxes than if you owe back taxes or have unfiled on a few years of get ready. The irs de largest collection agency in the world will be coming after you with the power to collect taxes by bennie. Means they want to. Hey they can freeze your bank accounts your password even padlock. Your business could times block. The irs claims you owe them five thousand or more in back taxes. And they're coming after you don't panic. Call my friends at get a tax lawyer i. Their job is to negotiate with the irs. And save you money. They're experts at. That's all they do and you can trust them. In some cases they have reduced a fifty thousand dollar tax bill to less than one thousand. If you owe the irs five thousand worn back taxes call now for a free consultation call. Eight hundred seven three two nine six three five eight hundred seven three two nine six three five eight hundred seven three two nine six three five. That's eight hundred seven three two ninety six thirty five. I'm going to tell you how you can get real healthcare for as little as six dollars a day. Yes now you can get affordable health care for you and your family immediately and save as much as fifty percent of your current monthly. Healthcare payments are plaza. Perfect for people that are self employed. Can't afford health benefits where they were or just want to pay less for their current healthcare and coverage is guaranteed regardless of your medical condition. We even offer some of the new christian faith based health benefits. Save up to fifty percent on your family's healthcare make a free call now. There are no contracts and we give you a ten day money back trial period call provision enrollment right now for your risk-free guaranteed health insurance quote starting at six dollars a day. Eight hundred four seven two five one four five eight hundred four seven two five one four five. That's eight hundred four seven to fifty one forty five. This is america's sports talk show sports byline usa. Here's ron bar dick. Enberg is with us and we're talking about his book. It's called dick enberg. Oh my i know in the early beginning or the early part of your career you were also involved in duplicating play by play on baseball through the ticker tape and i've talked to other people that have done that in it's just classic to think back because that's not something i think. Most young are even aware of existed in broadcasting at one time. Well actually. I didn't do much of that. I did a lot of recreation sports challenge. I watched how the old timers how in fact. When i growing up in michigan we'd go down to the movie theater in downtown detroit to see them. Recreate the tiger game. That we'd listened. They'd call the home games live but when the tigers were on the road they would call recreated off ticker tape and the ticker tape would just be one s one E six so you'd have to say ball one strike on. Here's the pitch. And joey booted the ball. And you and of course if the ticker would break down then you had to add lip. Well looks like we got brief shower here and you can hear the background win. The ticker started again and it was The creativity of it all. I would love to do that to this day. I i would love to recreate a game with that challenge and The imagination that it took for the really good announcers to to pull it off was full credit to them. I am talking to bill king. Who is the broadcaster of course. One time for the raiders. Also for the oakland as he talked about the recreation. And i i have so much respect for those men. Those of the pioneers. I mean the ernie harwell in vince gully and others and yourself by the way that that set a standard for me and for the others that followed you. Let me ask you about the book. How hard was this. And i assumed the hardest part of this book. Dick was to be able to find or to limit given all the experiences that you've had the games that you've had the moments that you've had the people that you've had in your life around that such a great insight it took a year and a half Jim perry who was a former sportswriter at the old la herald examiner in los angeles and then went to university of southern california as their sports information director. And eventually a vice president in sports communications He called me and he said you know. I don't i'd been released by my garrett the athletic director he gave me my severance and now i've got a lot of time and i like to write. I know they've been after you to write a book for a long time. And i my answer was always i. I don't think i've got a book. I know i've got all these branches branches. You talked about all the incidents all the people. But i don't have a tree to put it on. Well he'd came down. I live in la hoya california you drive down from l. a. with a tape recorder. We talk all day until i was hoarse. Then he'd go home and transcribe it. Come back the next weekend the next week and the next week and then he formed. The blueprint If you will as an architect of the book and the branches became the book and i'm really pleased with it. It's it's it's got humor. It's got life lessons. It's got Insights into how broadcast Genre work at works and And again you're absolutely right on. We didn't think we had a book. And we write a book. And i said jim what happened to that story about the l. Mcguire in me when we were at At in saint louis it well. It didn't make didn't have room for what what happened to the story with drysdale and me in the baseball game with the angel didn't didn't have enough room for an essence. It is a reduction of fifty years rubbing shoulders with greatness into two hundred and fifty pages and and so much has been left out. But i think the best of the best is in there when you have a chance to reflect as you have in writing this book. What did you come up with at. Maybe you had forgotten or didn't think of in terms of yourself and what you've been able to do and what you've been able to accomplish and the things that you've seen because i know when i think back about the things that i just i i'm odd by by it that i would have an opportunity to do what i've been able to do. The challenge was to remember all the things. You forgot anti-aids now. I don't remember as well. Jim had caught me a couple of times. I said yeah. I worked with that guy i think was one year need come back later said three years what i thought only one year so he kept me and and the facts are right because the gym's good research The and i wish if you could go back and give yourself advice or anyone who is starting in any business to takes daily not. Just take little notes. That'll help you remember moments. And he. he pulled them out of me. I remembered them and then he was able to refine it by going back and doing research himself That that What you thought maybe wasn't interesting at all Becomes quite interesting. And i think one of the stories couple of women have come to me and said i. I'm not much of a sports fan. But i really liked your book because there were life lessons and i liked your own lesson and your relationship with your father. And how tuffy was and then. When i was divorced the eight years that i was single. My father farm tough never made more than eight thousand dollars a year. Finish full-blooded fan. So he wasn't too emotional nor two complementary came to live with me and my single days and we completed our relationship and as tough as it was for him to say. I love you. We finally worked that out before he died and he was such a strong strong influence in in my life and You know and then then you get an album. Wire who's who in his own way was a genius and taught me life lessons that no one ever would have even seen and then to be able to rub shoulders with john wooden who is the greatest coach in the history of the sport. And have either pleasure. You know nine years. I was the ucla announcer They won eight national championship. I was pretty good when you're talking about good teams good games. Make a good announcer There's the nine years. I think the record at home with something. Like one hundred and seventy nine and two. I only called to losing. Ucla games in nine seasons at pauley pavilion one thing. I've never forgotten that he wants said. And i've mentioned many times on the air that turnovers in basketball or like walks in baseball bill. Kill ya every time dick. All of us have had our moments where we say something either. It came out the wrong or somebody has reminded us what we said. I know i know mine. Go him for but in the book. Do you tell yourself but we repress yeah we'd do repress most of the ugly moments you don't remember those There was an incident when i was a channel five in los angeles before i became the play by play announcer with the angels as a former baseball coach in college I love doing a pre game show. We did a half hour. Pregame show just three segments three interviews three features enough to get the commercials in. I did all those produce the myself. And then at the end of the game a televised game i would have three segments one would be the highlights of the game and i always have an inside baseball segment now. Saying let's look at the beauty. The double play and how the execution of a ball has to be fielded cleanly by second baseman. He has to throw perfectly to a short stuff. The shortstop has to catch it in the right position. Kick the bag be in a position to avoid a guy who's trying to knock him deep into the left centerfield corner make an accurate throw to first base first baseman has and it all happens in two seconds and you can see in every game you go to basically. You're going to see a double play. Take time to appreciate it. And i didn't slow. So it'd be a segment and then i'd have a scoreboard segment and we created by that gene. Autry station in los angeles. A big big board. That was magnetized and we had these black magnetized numbers and names of the teams and along with getting everything else set for the post game show. I would try to update all the scores on this particular day. You know it's going to happen there about five games that are ending. Just as the angels game ends there sandberg one minute at the studio forty five seconds. I'm in the studio and i've got kansas city chicago. What was the score again for two three cup trump. The four put it up. Now it's sticks it with a three. Where's the three can't get this twenty seconds one more scam trying to get baltimore up there against the yankees ten seconds nine seconds and finally. I said my seat about two seconds than these. Hello everyone what game today. The angel Pulled that one out and we're going to show you that home run in the seventh inning. That decided it. And we're gonna have a nice in inside segment on the squeeze bond and we'll have all the scores for you well. This isn't the day before you had interrupt from your director. You were just out there floating alone except for a floor manager. I'm getting some pantomime from the floor manager. I sent. something's wrong. They have no idea. I'm just forging right on. And he's waving at being these pointing with both angers down and finally i realized that in my haste to get on the air. I'm sitting on my microphone. Well you can imagine the letters. I got never sounded better. So if anyone lays claim to the rectal microphone. I want you to know. Oh we have. John mcenroe writes the ford gun. I'm really pleased that he took time to do that. work at wimbledon which is one of the glories events and i'm very fond of it and through the years it says certainly one of my favorites at this point young bar from the village of wimbledon very nicely in doubt about twenty-three has a trenchcoat on goes down. There's only a short barrier between the first row and according to it self takes off the trench coat and she streaks and so she's running through. I've just continue on as if nothing's happening mcenroe's cameras. He's running out of the royal again. Let me take a break here. We're talking with dick enberg again. The name of the book is oh my. We'll take a break as we continue across the country and around the world with you on sports byline time for your small business. Report presented by dell small. Business don't fear larger more established competitors. Remember you're introducing new products into the market because there is a need for them. You have something that you're competition lacks. Many older companies are still hesitant or unwilling to shift their businesses online. Leaving the door open for small businesses to win their customers and capture market share at a fraction of the cost. And that's your dell small business. Report enjoy powerful business upgrade with dell technologies black friday in july event. Get amazing savings with up to fifty percents off high performance computers and tech built for business and be able to take your office with you with windows. Ten pro plus get great offers on dell servers monitors docs and more all with easy financing options through dell financial services. Call eight seven seven ask dell. That's eight seven seven. Ask dell and speak to a dell technologies advisor today. Having your own home is awesome but it's also a lot of work. The good news finding help for your projects is easier than ever introducing angie the app. The puts all your home care needs at your fingertips need a pro to fix that emergency leak. Maybe france someone to build a deck or even set your seasonal tasks on autopilot. Angie can handle all that and more expert pros. Hundreds of home projects clear pricing and the easiest way to book and pay in seconds. This is angie your home for everything home. Download the app today. But doctor prescribed me viagra. It wasn't covered by my insurance. So it was costing me like sixty five dollars a pill. That's expensive over. Twenty million guys like us used by adra over a certain age. We just need it. I found a way to pay less than three dollars. A pill and get virtually the same effect of the sixty. Five dollars pill. I heard an ad just like this in a radio called for ninety nine dollars i got forty generic versions of the sixty five dollars pill. Save yourself money in call right now and get over forty pills for ninety nine dollars. There's no embarrassment here to use viagra. If we're over fifty we needed but not at high prices. Call now with your credit card to get the forty bills special for just ninety nine dollars. Eight hundred three nine three six nine one eight hundred three nine nine three six nine one. That's eight hundred three nine nine thirty six ninety okay. Three dozen tomorrow yup. The roses roses flower shop blooming. Keep up with high demand. He must strengthen his businesses really just just one second Flowers are hopeless. Hi how you doing. Welcome roses indeed can help them hire people he needs. I'm hittin deed. Indeed you do when you sponsor a job immediately. Get your shortlist of quality candidates as resumes on indeed match. Your job criteria visit indeed dot com slash credit and. Get seventy five dollars towards your first sponsored job. Terms and conditions apply. This is america. Sports talk show sports byline usa. Here's rhonda bar. Dick enberg is with us and again the name of his book is i. You've worked with some wonderful broadcasting partners. And i know that you've over the years forms personal friendships and relationships with them when you think about all the men That you have worked with and women to assuming What is it. That is the commonality of the blending of a team of play by play broadcaster and color analyst. And i'm i'm fortunate that almost everyone i worked with. I would consider a friend. And i think it's mutual. I think what what makes The combination click. Is that everyone with whom i worked has been a hall of fame type player or a coach and they respected my passion for sports. And how much. I'm always a fan. That i still It's glorious to be able to go into a locker room and or interview head coach or before the game on sunday on saturday have five players each team come in and you had the personal relationship to be able to ask them questions I love that part of my job. And i think they respect that that they may be old hat to them they on the other side but they see the glow that it brings me. I'm a fan. i'm a millions of people would like to have my job. I sit on the fifty yard line. I sit on midcourt. I sit next to a hall of famer. I get to pick his brain during a broadcast and then they send me a nice check to i. It's it's not workpeople. Simple you work hard. Now i've been employed for fifty years. I haven't worked. But i've been a beautifully employed and of all those announcers and you don price deal. I just god rest his soul. He was never had a bad day with drysdale. No matter how awful the team was we had fun. You knew don and he wouldn't let you get down but of all the characters. The most unforgettable and i promise that when i wrote a book i would give him the big chapter and i have is al mcguire and the coach of marquette in a worked with billy packer and myself and it was an unusual team and how every day with this street genius. That new york street genius would teach me a lesson in life. I mean i. I'm naive farm kid. Oh that's great out here. And he'd say dixie which out they might get. Yeah yeah and. When i when i talked to him as well the thing that i was amazed is is that he never lost his his roots where he came from. And i can see you to a dichotomy. Of course absolutely but i could see how you would balance off each other. He's way out if it was a continuum naievety way down on the left and he was so streets smart I've i've written along with the book. I've written a one man one act play About how it's and we have an actor. Cotter smith is going to do it. Have twelve presentations next june at marquette and theater about three hundred and The the actor who i'd never met him He didn't know that much about al. He read the script and he said you really love. this guy. didn't you. And i said yes i did. He said it. It shows. You said you had me in tears at the end but al was clever in and a genius right to his last breath he was still a work in the room Nelken the clock is used to say as a coach and squeezing every ounce Out of life that. If we have time. I'll tell you quit. Read ahead the And you you could appreciate this. As as announces we we have the privilege and and financially rewarding experience of occasionally giving a speech to a a corporate group and they give you a nice check l. Did a lot of those him. He made a lot of money as a public speaker. He was excellent at it. And i was doing some of it and and Al was saying Asking how was going. And i said i got a question. I can't figure this out. And i maybe you you can help me. I'll give a speech and to a big corporation and a week later. I got a beautiful check in the mail and a thank you note from the ceo. I give the same speech and the audience reacts. The same way gave me a standing ovation coach. I didn't ask because it was a friend friendly thing to do. I didn't ask for a penny. And i don't even get a thank you note. I mean what. I want to get a big check. I get a thank you note. Why is it when. I want to give the same speech and i don't get paid. I don't even get a thank. You know he says dixie. Don't you get it the guy who got you for free. Got the thank you. You don't genius and really. We got a couple of minutes before we have to break any other year on other broadcasting partners. Stick out in your mind moment shared with them. Well then they all in their own way. You know chris evert said it During a rain delay at wimbledon and just have her talk about her life and how she saw tennis from The women's Point of view. I mean those were just. You almost prayed for rain at wimbledon. Because you knew there was going to be that inner change in the you know you talk about rubbing shoulders with greatness. That was a nice shoulder to rub against. She she's fabulous woman. And i always always thought that at wimbledon as you walk out onto centre court. They apart the rudyard kipling quote from if if you can meet with triumph and disaster and treat those two imposters just the same. I've been campaigning. That'll put chris evert's picture next to it because you could have walked into any one of her matches at any time and if you didn't look at the scoreboard the only looked at her. You could never told whether she was winning or losing. She treated triumph and disaster just the same and with respect and reverence to the game. I don't think we can never have too much of that in tennis or any other sport. you mentioned about triumphed but what about disaster. What have you witnessed. And how have you handled that bra. Oh there's a start-up football chapter reggie brown raga ninety seven. I think it was in detroit linebacker and there's a seemed like an innocent contact tackle and he never got up and the word came. Jim gray was our sideline reporter. The word came through the producers truck. That brown was died that he had turned blue and he stopped breathing and died. And and that was the case. Where you had to say to yourself. Whoa i hope. This isn't right. i can't say that We're going to have to and of course he's he's paralyzed on the on the field. You can see the medical people and trainers working feverishly over him. They've pulled the ambulance out and in that moment. Who with paul. Maguire and phil simms and myself to let the picture Tell us much of the story. Don't try to anticipate or guests and you've got family and people watching all around the country that are concerned about him and just saying that there are they're going to air on the positive side. Hopefully he'll be iran and the good news was he did. They brought him back to life. He did survive. He is having a productive life now. Lives down in texas but to to handle twenty minutes which seems like twenty hours. You're calling a trainwreck. What what do you say or more importantly. What don't you say. i'm thinking back to the days. When i did the los angeles rams games on radio and basketball And angels baseball and occasionally the would come especially in baseball. They'd say tonight. You're on american forces radio and it just made that broadcasts so much more important to me to know that people around the world our in excuse me our men and women who are Representing us in such a heroic fashion Were we're listening. And i knew it was important and i always tried to make that broadcast my best broadcast and i know you must get that thrilled daily. When you say the words american forces radio that you don't know them all out there but you know there are so important to us i. You're absolutely right. They've been with me Fourteen of the sixteen years. That we've had the network and i'll tell you what is touched me. So deeply is that i'll get emails or letters from servicemen and servicewomen. Who said you know. I was on the back end of a ship. And i would listen to you. Every night but It was down in charlotte north carolina. Nc double a. tournament. I'm doing the show down there and out of the corner of my eye. I see a gentleman white hair ramrod-straight coat and tie crease down the pants and he just was watching. We get to the news break of the top of the hour. He comes up and he puts his hand out and he says i just had to come down here and say thank you thank you. Thank you for what he says. I'm a retired general and in one thousand nine hundred two. I just you to know how much me and my man enjoyed listening to you during the middle east war dick. I mean that's that's everywhere gives you chills. It really does the great moments. Let me hear about the ones that you've witnessed and how you perceive that there may be something unique and special that was about to happen and might be prepared to deal with that special moment in sports. well now. that's tough. I could go on and on about ted williams who was my idol. And that's the last chapter in the book. I'm going to leave that long. 'cause i i get wrapped up in and he was just you know as a kid wanting to ted williams and then eventually to call game when he was the manager of the senators and then because he was a san diego native and i lived down. There would come back and he got to know me. And and in his latter years we had lunch a great lunches and breakfasts and able to pick his brain so that. I'll leave that for the book The The well pro people say well what was the most important fifty years what was the most important event and i guess historically it was nine hundred sixty eight. Ucla played houston..

dick enberg indiana irs baseball dell fda merlin olsen Dick yoakum ernie pyle hall campus of indiana university yocum dick america ata airlines
"ata " Discussed on Lehja

Lehja

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"ata " Discussed on Lehja

"Major Bundy hurry gender. Chris genetic those are who does it ne- by These masher babo doodo philly stays been soft the good sleek how who is eaten kuechly say hakim cod them with luck. Who dr who finished okay. Leakier shack by. Don't sit gal. daddy. Dunia submittal showcased. Kelly did he do niaz by gotta read those are gal so unanimous that gil the taman Not so yet. Another title is the annette said. Those are maria shod com these business year rise which had kika is now out this guy that had butter goodwill shack. Saheb nikola go..

AXIS Dance Company

Voices of the Community

03:10 min | 2 years ago

AXIS Dance Company

"I join remotely via zoom by mark brew the artistic director and choreographer and deny reese the managing director of xia stance company. Thanks for being here. Mark engineering. Thank you for having us mark. Would you like to please provide a little overview of the axis dance company and guys. Serve your key programs. I know you do a lot of training and engagement and advocacy and your whole history of danson disability collaborations. So tell us more definitely access dance company and we are thirty. Four years old. Wearing our clint california. And i'll mission is to collaborate with disabled and known disabled artist to create the joystick productions that challenge perceptions of dance and disability alec statement. Is that axes odyssey. Redefines downs disability. And we do this. Through three pills activity out ostry which is all about performances and touring work that we do we a harm season every year and then we to nationally and internationally at a part of that of course is our engagement killa and as we were we have an extensive engagement program and also locally. We stood out community literally. Three different workshops. Assembly programs teacher trainings and masterclasses and of course advocacy which very much embedded although the we do is to really support and create opportunities for disabled artists have access to dance and dance. Training vision at access is to strive to create a radically inclusive down sector and weld by removing barriers ensure casing the beauty of difference. Some of the programs that have been most successful if being dance to stay in that we have every year fried youth programming our assemblies as i mentioned where we as a team going to different schools around the oakland district and beyond and educate young audiences about accessibility inclusion down disability as well as course contemporary downs and another program that we do is around. How summer intensive program that happens every year where we invite people from all around the well. She's coming with us. And that is through three different modules so we have a choreography and women's mijo. We have an improv inside pacific. More joel Teacher training and each of those modules of three days and never really important because these bad gauging supporting people who work in the field of physically integrated dance a disabled atas and also teacher training to really give tools and support to teachers Back within their communities or it's organizations and look at how they can remove barriers of make their work more accessible to others. We also have online classes and workshops that we do in moscow classes which is really about sharing accesses thinking in processes of how we make work and how we try to include an find an inclusive environment for everyone to feel. Welcome in now workshops classes so that's just a few things of what we do a very busy and there's always more

Mark Brew Ostry Reese Alec California Assembly Oakland Moscow
FinTechs Pandemic Pivot with Cross River CEO Gilles Gade

KindredCast: Insights From Dealmakers & Thought Leaders

06:42 min | 2 years ago

FinTechs Pandemic Pivot with Cross River CEO Gilles Gade

"Hi everyone is Rei and welcome back to kindred casts I'll sitting down today with my friend Jill gave the founder President and CEO of Fintech powerhouse and Unicorn Cross riverbank crossover was started by Jill two, thousand eight as one branch bank located teaneck new. Jersey. At the technology company now, powers companies like affirm circle best a coin based rocket loans stripe of star and transfer wise at are backed by big investment from Ktar, a French battery ventures, Andriessen, and Lyari. Issue over the past twelve years, the firm has grown to three hundred fifty employees providing over thirty billion dollars in loans over eighteen million customers, and during the crisis crossover helps nearly two hundred thousand small businesses would be yuan's through the paycheck protection program, which really puts it in the company of the big banks like Bank of America Vicki Morgan Wells Fargo Right? They're pretty impressive and very helpful to our overall recovery drinks endemic last two years it was named the most innovative bank to work for. Job GonNa try to give you a run for your money on that one here line. But I WANNA wish you. A Happy New Year it's a real pleasure and honor to kick off the year in the Jewish calendar fifty, seven, eighty, one podcast, and as I like to say when you have gone for over five, thousand seven hundred, eighty years, there's downs, ups and Dowse said via a shot at the by pleasure to. Today. It's real pleasure. We've. Meeting of last year's restaurants and and peers of isolation and zooms that in person you're one of my first meetings safety and security and I really wanted to stay closed during this dynamic given how busy you've been thus give everyone a background here because I really think through cross. River. Everyone here is going to get a lens of not only the fintech universe and where. We're going in banking what we've come from, but also what has been going on on the ground during the period in helping so many businesses on Main Street get back on their feet again, and that's really why this is such a story around business and building value but also round helping people around a real heartening narrative that I really wanted to to bring out here to. Tell us how the company was founded. In An Giang aid is a quite an unusual and interesting story towns came to be across different, very ginning. Sure. So I don't want to log on the history because I think the more recent stories much more fascinating just trying to help two hundred, thousand small businesses get back on their feet. As, been. Me Crowley the biggest side, my career and I think probably would be the highlight those anybody spuria stage. So something that's we're very proud of York buster the go back in time. So I came to the United States in Paris fries whenever airs went to school there worked a little bit I was actually analysts that CPR venture capital in Paris. Working on. Some of the first. Time nineteen eighty, nine, hundred ninety in Europe actually, and then crossed the Atlantic came in Nineteen ninety-one go to job at bear stearns I was in International. Working on. Of. Banks insurance companies. So that was my first foray on shown initial services got very fortunate. I. Wide. I landed in finishing the group at bear stearns and our retrospect you gentlemen standing of our God does things and just put. So you know some pebbles along the way that one day you're going to be caught to inspire where you heading in. Then I took a Atas when I got married and I went to learn fouls. Wow Yeah Joe Jr ethics, which is a commentary on the on Jewish law. In companion. I did ask a couple of years came back to of making this time. The only job I could land was open difficult to give back to the market I worked for Barclays Capital. Zoom one of the Thomas Tell you that made you on jump back into banking. More by necessity. With all the day will undoubtedly the feedback I needed to go back to work I. Think. All my life savings where it's only exhausted it's not a life that was prepared to date or the rest of my life. So regretfully, so because it's it's really fascinating as size definitely intellectually stimulating. Question about it but I still enjoy doing it. By the way I still earned every single day studying law in this is something that will stay with me Probably you know for the rest of my life. A lot of good business lessons and haven't company in the home. Absolutely I mean there's definitely a concepts of humility ethics respective others listening to the position particularly respecting the physician and there's always a counterpoint that. Is Truly a hundred centre-right nobody's abso-. Medium. Or these always way and ruth compromise, and this is only a life lesson that is invaluable. And by the way, you know any book that I've Read Entrepreneur and as points to she's. Have successfully led their companies through an exponential organization at goal example, Faisal Volleys. So just running about them under different concept different setting and they're trying to allies them intellectually and then trying to fly them. Businessworld is something that I was very fortunate or being able to do the. So you hundred that's that was very formative for me and trolley in the central step along my travels and my journey in becoming the COO crosser in that like say like the only job I could land at the time was in technology banking and nothing about technology. For aqueous capital. Under Sunday night, who's global head of technology and worked on some Fascinating Tales Global Crossing Iridium satellite network in then work on the transaction war on the computer associates CSC sale merger it was really fascinating to. To work on the technology front been trying in in learning about a new trade and look at this you know like some fifteen years later. It's a rejoinder between technology and banking.

Bear Stearns Jill Paris Bank Of America Fintech Barclays Capital Vicki Morgan Wells Unicorn Cross Lyari Founder President And Ceo REI Andriessen Europe Ktar York Businessworld United States
Ryan Forsythe of Trevor Sorbie: Being a Happy Successful Hairdresser

How To Cut It in the Hairdressing Industry

07:22 min | 3 years ago

Ryan Forsythe of Trevor Sorbie: Being a Happy Successful Hairdresser

"Before we go any more into that. Let's just learn about you. Ron And you'll Rosa I. He just gives a little bit more of a heads up about you'll row at Trevor Syllabi and undertakes so our senior director in the card. Salam which is our flagship store. And I've been since two thousand four and basically started as a stylist there and worked on the way up to to this position and I look to all of the education happens in the cotton solemn and I work under Tiziana prematurely. She's the international head of education. So you know together. I work very closely with her. And we way Lacoste with in house education which is for the system Sir Training and there is also Zach by and Nathan who lacoste at the technical side of the shining and yeah we look after the assistance. We also look after people that are applying for jobs like He pulled up from the outside so we take trae tests we retry them and we'll say China teaches to become teachers. So you know. That's quite busy rolling itself as well as you know. We're all working on the floor as well. Five days a week doing clients fully but is and stuff like that stuff as well as the head of the ship sound on. What led you to that role so I mean I can't trump sorby and I you know I came in from the from the outside odd had previous experience so I kind air and I started as a stylist and ostrow couple years of working trying to kind of make my my kind of inroads. They're around all these amazing addresses who I really wanted to aspire to be like no you at Angelo Seminar. A time and trevor was cutting additives carrying and those all these headdresses around you that you just aspired to be like so. I just really wanted to kind of eventually get to that level and Pi Ata of all those names futures should of delight site uproar many of them onto the podcast but for the most respected names in the world. Trestle be really is in the same levels. Vidal's essay in Mile. They probably the the world of hairdresser in the Angelo with former guest. Tom Connell very first interview previous. You have this certain style of hairdresser. Enemy galleys at that point of what Trevor Soobee is all about. And it's look it's tastes level in the head that it produces in its collections. I think first of all so continuing education things like the good foundation in Cotonou coloring styling having that foundation and then then kind of developing missiles personality the individual in the of the Hesse themselves. You know we're not trying to kind of create robots. We won't people'd Sir to flourish on. We really try to encourage creativity and yeah. I mean you know this. I guess we kind of work as a family. I'm necessity collaboration in terms of trying to kind of and that's why you see that consistency in terms of taste level. Think Yeah Salinas well before you were Trevor Sloppy. You mentioned that you was a hairdresser pronto. So you didn't start out. Trevor Soobee now. What was that before you got today and say I mean I I was? I come from a town outside. London called Stevenage in Harper Cheer. And it's also I think as thirteen IDA starts getting interesting to do hair. I didn't have any family. History of hairdressing. But you know I just. I loved anything creative. I loved music. I loved making start up fashion just I loved people but also was was London as a place and I saw was brought to London quite a lot bomb and my grandparents and you know as a place in really excited. And that's that's where I wanted to end up. I think it's a definite reason why I want to come into hair. I think just I always loved in my head coach as a as a kid. He wants governor here and I love the process before and after and fascinating. Our pain together. I loved the environment. I think it was how I fell off the haircut. That really made an impact on me me and my haircut and then we recently with James Bond the run around in the streets pretending to be twenty five. That's the Roger Moore James Bond. Put Away those. Yeah so that was. Then so yeah. You have an idea that I wanted to do and some tickets job in London. When I was fourteen so I was going to school class. Job In this great Ceylon in Maryland public image and Simona walk through the door. Just for this is this is broad belong so this is Ronnie to. I was in London as in hairdressing and this is a this is it now and I met my my my then boxes now at the Senate dear friend of mine who Barry Chriswell and he was to become a teacher and I would call mental as well because he taught me to Kuttab. He taught me really good work ethic he said Iran. We would like to pie to go out and party but just please come to work. You know that. Stay that stage that stay with me to this day so often I is kind of. I thought last album by role yourself them run as in your position that you have been not mental and how important is for your team. I don't yeah I feel like I'm in a position now where I can offer my experience for education and just infer. Two Years of working in hairdressing solve worked with great hairdressers levels and and obviously we client different manages. The norm that say so. I would consider a wealth of experience and of offering. I feel like the me. It's my duty to be able to help people whether it's with education whether it straight simply or whether it's just how to progress in the salon style saw in a hairdresser in general. I think the other thing. My my mushroom buried taught me was kindness and being a good person. You know. That was something that really stuck with me. From the

London Trevor Soobee Trevor Trevor Sloppy Angelo Angelo Seminar Tom Connell Senior Director Cotonou RON Roger Moore James Bond Ostrow Sir Training Vidal China James Bond IDA Salinas Maryland Ronnie
Riot boosting bill passes South Dakota Senate committee. Utah Senate passes MMIW bill to create task force. Lakota writer remembered as advocate, leader and family man.

Native America Calling

03:53 min | 3 years ago

Riot boosting bill passes South Dakota Senate committee. Utah Senate passes MMIW bill to create task force. Lakota writer remembered as advocate, leader and family man.

"This is national native news. I'm Antonio Gonzalez South Dakota's riot boosting. Bill got a thorough hearing at a special meeting of the Senate Judiciary Committee Tuesday night. After nearly two hours of testimony from opponents committee members still voted six to one to pass the bill along to the full. Senate for floor debate. The state says the law fixes problems that were deemed unconstitutional. In last year's version of the bill opponents say it still restricts speech and assembly through intimidation Victoria. Wicks has this report dictators and is a lobbyist for the South Dakota Sheriff's Association. He says law enforcement officers can use the riot boosting law as a tool to protect opponents as well as proponents for Smith has never perceived their part in this. Play to be one-sided when we go to one of these we see our job as the one that is supposed to protect both sides but some opponents say they were at standing rock protesting the Dakota access pipeline and there they saw government and private security officers intimidate an attack protesters now. They're afraid the riot boosting law will offer an even greater threat of arrest and prosecution in South Dakota one of them is joy braun a member of the Cheyenne River Sioux tribe an organizer with the indigenous environmental network. She says some interactions with law enforcement officers at standing rock. We're friendly and pleasant. Sometimes they trade with US. Sometimes they smudge with us. I shook their hands but she says not. All interactions were positive. How do I reconcile when there's Twenty Eight Jersey Barriers in twelve feet a razor wire and they're throwing water? Camman's Atas for six hours and twenty eight degree. Fahrenheit weather who protects US Braun asked the senators to uphold the First Amendment as ardently as the uphold the second for National Native News. I'm Victoria wicks in rapid city. South Dakota the UTAH. Senate passed a bill this week which creates a missing and murdered indigenous women and Girls Task Force Nine members will include state lawmakers advocates tribal citizens and law enforcement. The group will work with tribes and report findings to the legislature in November. The task force mirrors other efforts in neighboring states Arizona and New Mexico. The bill now heads to the Governor. Lakota rider. Charles Trimble. Who passed away. This week is being remembered for his contributions to native American journalism and his work in Indian country as an advocate and leader. His niece. Judy Cornelia says has professional accomplishments fill volumes including as an engineer founder of the American Indian Press Association and Executive Director of the National Congress of American Indians. Cornelia says he was a caregiver to his entire family and was like a father to her generous with his time and wisdom. He was a complex but simple man who really embodied the fundamental tenets of our yacht day our family our tribe our culture you know that generosity the understanding compassion commitment to The family instead of you know his personal his personal eagle and while he was you know respected and honored across the globe. I think the things that he treasured most were the appreciation of his family for the things that he gave us. When I say family I don't mean just blood I mean the Oh yuck. Ar tribe that gained so much from him he was stellar. Trimble was born on the Pine Ridge Reservation in South Dakota. His health had been declining in recent months. He died a little more than a week before his eighty fifth birthday. I'm Antonio Gonzalez.

South Dakota Antonio Gonzalez Bill Cheyenne River Sioux Senate Charles Trimble South Dakota Sheriff's Associa United States Senate Judiciary Committee Judy Cornelia Twenty Eight Jersey Barriers Wicks Girls Task Force Nine National Native News National Congress Of American Victoria Braun Pine Ridge Reservation
What Happened to the Students Caught Up in the College Admissions Scandal?

Cyber Talk Radio

05:31 min | 3 years ago

What Happened to the Students Caught Up in the College Admissions Scandal?

"This week we also got an update on the college admissions cheating scandal the hot pocket Eris Michelle Jan Adams was sentenced to five months in prison for her role in the emissions cheating scandal she spent three hundred thousand dollars to help her two daughters cheat on exams and secured mission for one of them to U. S. C. and while parents are pleading guilty and not guilty in what is happening to the students wrapped up in the scandal none of them have been charged with crimes but they also face consequences in other ways for more on how the students have been affected we spoke to Kate Taylor she's a reporter at The New York Times in some cases he got into college already or take out of their colleges or have their initiative mission revoked which amounts to pretty much the same thing some of them had to take attention from college if you hadn't gotten into college at all at the time the parents were arrested me Turkish charges were brought in many cases were able to get into college or have ended up at a much laugh elite college than they were aiming for and while their parents were using a live it means try to get them at the college we don't know where they might have gotten in on their own accord if they had it all happened so Michelle Gant have her older daughter for instance he was angling to get her into your hygiene and that didn't happen she not only blushed rejected from USC they told her you can never apply again so she is now apparently going to community college so they've really had their lives upended and of course a lot of people are asked why should we feel sorry for these kids they're still very privileged and that is true at the same time I think for any young person to have your life so completely rewritten due to circumstances in other cases out of their control mostly kids didn't know what their parents were delaying you would be very difficult to cope with and it clearly gonna be something that they're gonna be processing for years to come when this was going down ms Jenna has two daughters were in junior and senior year of high school so they got banned from things like graduation and prom NEO for a young kid those things are very important not to mention people talk kids talk yes you were barred from going to school at all the school made a really interesting decision and because the school wouldn't talk to me I don't know why they did that but they said that the girl had to complete their work from home for the rest of your day couldn't come to school at all they were barred from campus which is obviously a really extreme measure to take a stand out for years said that the girls were shunned by friends and teachers so it sounds like a lost their whole social and academic world and the younger daughter ended up transferring to local public school it's a tough position for the schools as well obviously the colleges you rescind their acceptance letters all that but at the high school everybody wants to take a tough stand on cheating so I mean everybody is in a tough position when it comes to something like this what about some of the higher profile students involved obviously the list we have men and her husband William H. Macy only Felicity Huffman was in danger here she's already pled guilty went in and out of jail after just a very short time what happened to their daughter holder daughter who's a hasty we haven't had paid someone could tamper with and get her a higher score she was really hoping to get into killing our kids not firing actress apparently she had proceeded to the final round of auditions virtually art two days after her mother was arrested she flew out to New York to do the final edition after she landed she got an email saying you're no longer welcome to audition and her father William H. Macy described to the judge in a letter he wrote at the time of his life sentence saying that their daughter called them from the airport in hysterics saying please do something please do something apparently there was nothing they could do so she hasn't ended up going to college there she's still pursuing acting have gotten from bulls obviously really emotional when you get a calls on something like that so far there's been twenty parents including miss admin that have pleaded guilty and all this there's fifteen other parents including actress Lori Loughlin who have pled not guilty and they're going to appear in trial Lori Loughlin obviously one of the most high profile ones and all of this still yet to go to court and figure out exactly what's happening that's kind of the big fish everybody's waiting for she paid about between her husband five hundred thousand dollars for their daughters how was that bin for them and then also for Lori Loughlin's two daughters the daughters will put you at U. S. he ran we're looking at our husbands were charged in this case what we know is that they are no longer a student at USC we don't know if they were expelled or what exactly happened and it's not really clear what her older daughters giving her younger daughter Olivia jade who left the facility ata for library and influence circle for all staff wants to continue that career she was silent on social media for about eight months and that she resurfaced I need to in December with a very awkward somewhat painful to watch video seamlessly with bank and she really wished she could talk about what happened but legally she wasn't allowed to but she really messed her fans and it seems to have gotten largely negative reactions on YouTube and she's only posted another video since then so it's not clear if her career advancement there is going to

Michelle Jan Adams
How Trump’s Stock Market Record Stacks Up

Motley Fool Answers

08:09 min | 3 years ago

How Trump’s Stock Market Record Stacks Up

"So allison was a anyone's going to move the market mark. It's gotta be the president of the United States right. I mean all that power and influence and has to count for something. You'd think so. So when looking at Google trends as you happen to see a massive spike in the interest in the terms of trump and stocks the week of November six through twelve two thousand sixteen ecksteen and it just so happened to bin we following trump getting elected and along with that you see a lot of articles like seven stocks for a trump presidency wherein the riders make assumptions about which socks are going to perform. Well with trump in. The White House took a few years in picks panning out. Let's take a fairly unscientific. Look shall we please do very short on time for planning for this week's episode so go easy on me everybody all right so ice scrounged up a three articles from back in the day and did some very rough back of the envelope math to see how well do these stock prognosticators do when trying trying to figure out what trump's presidency would mean for some companies and industries so let's start with six stocks to buy when Donald Trump is president from the street. So any guesses on what some of these stocks are going to be or do you just want me to. Do you want me to tell you the stocks and you can guess if they're upper down soon ooh they would be like financial services companies and oil companies. Because they're gonNa you know trump is going to remove all these environmental protections uh-huh and things like that Yup so the street. Now I pick was apple because of something called tax repatriation which I did not have time to research idea being that if you have a bunch of money outside of the US will let you bring it back into the US and at a lower tax rate. There's a lot of companies are starting their money overseas because they don't if they bring it back to the US they'd they'd have to pay taxes. Yes I don't know why that means that Apple's stock price would go up but they picked apple for that another one geo group which is private prisons. We laugh but it's actually very sad. It's funny because it hurts hurts so much yeah again. Exxon Mobil Oil Smith and Wesson gun manufacturers which later there became American outdoor brands HDA Holdings which manages hospitals this one because apparently trump had promised that To kind of overhaul the VA system and allowing veterans to go to any hospital not just a Va hospital and then this one is just so on the nose. It's just it's it's quite funny Semtex the a Mexico based construction company a Mexican company. and Oh because we're gonNA build the wall that's how Mexico's GonNa pay for it. They provide the concrete and said this company was going to benefit Actually they're not concrete walls. That's the thing though so a lot of these were based on at this point of course nothing but campaign promises right so it's really has anything. How do you know for sure that something's GonNa come through? Do you want me to tell you how how these stocks performed or do you want me to move onto the next one and then I can tell you however next one the next one. Hey you know what not to be outdone six stocks for trump. How about seven from the Motley fool? Yes that's right. Hotly full wrote an article seven top stocks to buy with trump. Does the president so along the same lines of apple and tax repatriation This analyst said by General Electric. Aw Sorry it's easy to look back now and laugh as could be the financial services manufacturing part of it. They said tax repatriation was I. I don't know why anyway as and worked out a cheesecake factory won't because individual tax cuts are going to result in people eating out more interesting interesting kinder- Morgan Energy Energy Infrastructure Bank of America. Because of like you said Deregulation General Dynamics Defense Cell gene the biotech company because of again deregulation Possible with like a pricing drugs. Isn't that kind of thing. Yeah and then is it right to say Freeport McMoran McMoran. It's the copper mining company But this one because of trump promising one trillion dollars in infrastructure investment. All right last one. I looked at Kiplinger's best stocks for a Donald Trump Presidency Z.. Their first stock pick there was coach bags which later became tapestry The the idea here was consumer spending from tax cuts and a crackdown on counterfeit pitch Chinese goods. Exxon Mobil Energy the GEO group again for private prisons lazy boy because some people sit around and watch Fox News because trump said as one of his campaign promises that he was going to bring manufacturing back to the US and lazy boy already manufactures actress most of their stuff in the US so merck again because Healthcare Company the Drug Company because Trump would not regulate drug prices Susan Theory Smith and Wesson again for guns and then Vulcan materials the largest US producer of construction aggregates such as gravel and crushed stone so again an infrastructure picture brethren right so now. There's a lot of numbers that I could just shouting at you. But going with the street on average How'd you bought these stocks? The average return here is about twenty seven percent but that was because apple was the one that did really well Without apple all the returns would be a lot less ATA Holdings the hospital. The company that manages hospitals also did well with about ninety. Three percent. Return the Motley Defoe and looking at their pigs. Well as you know there is a couple stinkers here for digitally. Ge has done so well cheesecake factory is not done so well. Bank of America is up very twelve hundred forty six percent General Dynamics defense regulator up about thirty seven percent. If you'd gone with the Motley Fool's picks the average return was about forty percent not bad. Remember Kiplinger's again. They were coach. Exxon Mobil Geo Group. Lazy Boy The big winner here was lazy. Boy Really seventy one percent returns followed by Merck which is about sixty percent and vulcan materials about fifty percent so compare that to the SNP which is out over fifty percent since then so that makes a lot of these stop picks look even more. This is super back of the envelope. And so there's these articles did not all come out the day the same day they didn't anyway Blah Blah Blah Blah Blah. But Anyway the point is is that I have a broader counterpoint. What's your broader playwright or point is honestly this is just a reminder that no one can predict what is going to happen in the economy especially based on campaign promises? If you remember with Obama Dama he was going to make all the solar and wind stocks. Just shoot through the roof and sure enough. They did do quite well for a little while. That's right and so and so in the same way the people thought with trump well coal stocks are gonNA energy that oil does all this all this is just. It's just going to go through the roof right so I'm just saying that. Republicans equals guns for Babies and Democrats. Means solar panels for senior citizens is an over-simplification that ignores all the aspects that really matter when you're investing investing in a company like do they have good management. Do they allocate capital wisely. Do they have pricing power et Cetera et CETERA. And while you're certainly free to speculate how how anyone president may move the markets and move stocks. It's more fulfilling to invest in the world. You want to live in in not the one you think you're going to get just because of whoever ever is in power right now and that bro is what's up.

Donald Trump President Trump United States Apple Kiplinger Exxon Geo Group Morgan Energy Energy Infrastru Google White House Allison Mexico Exxon Mobil Energy Deregulation General Dynamics Motley Defoe VA Ata Holdings
Does the Internet Interfere with Love?

Maya's Collection of Love Stories and More

03:54 min | 3 years ago

Does the Internet Interfere with Love?

"Does the incident interfere with low. Recently we had what you might call an Internet outage here in New York along with a number of states from the information. I'm getting in my have extended as far as the sand dunes in California but to meet what was striking was the comments people when posting on twitter Assad on the fact that the company that provides Internet service was not a good provider as comments. Like what am I supposed to do now. I have to talk to my wife. My family nick. My kids further compensated. I will not have to go out and socialize others said Missing the time to bench. Wash my shows that idea is that the Internet is taking over social life. It is standing. In the way of interacting with family and friends impossibly New People. Don't get me wrong. The Internet internist is how I do this show how displayed my off in college. Put out the word about the greatest things I do. The incident has probably saved lives lives because inflammation and delivery of medical services can be done much faster. The Internet allows you to learn new things right from your home. Internet allows people to work from home but most people would not complaining about learning new things are how the disruption was causing the possible loss of lives. Maybe one person or two twitter about college exam they were taking or job that could be done because the Internet was down. Some people considered such an emergency. The they were calling the local Police presence police precincts were posting things on twitter like we are not responsible for your Internet service providers lightest and an outage or lack of internet. Service is not an emergency to me. This said that we are so focused on Washington shows that all. Wow this shows are taking over nearly every aspect of human relationships. It is easy to see why it's easy to bench on shows that make no demands they can maybe pl- replayed in. We are Miss Understanding Amiss. Something we could just replay them. We can be in Upper Djaama's here undone we don't have to groom to watch these shows the entertainers without asking anything for us. We can be as little or as much attention it is. We want when we get tired. Concern them off with can be sad angry happy and we don't have to explain our emotions. Do anyone but again. Aren't we giving up the things that we need. The most contact with others conversation love affection and having people who show us that they care about Atas. Will we need them. The most most of US need this to a greater or lesser extent in reality. We don't give it to to our children. Don expected the from them. Just because you grow old if we don't give it to your family don't expect it from them because they are family. This also goes for close friends. If you don't give it to your apartment unexpected from your apartment either. I believe that if we continue to find more comfort in the Internet that we are headed down a lonely road no matter how many dating websites have come and gone and even if you happen to me so one and one of them your emotional context is what makes it work. I do not really believe this is really worked to help you meet the kind of person you're looking for four but it is a fast moving world in people tried to meet others the best way they can. Indiana loves about emotional commitment. Your body can be in a place but if the Internet distracts you to such an extent that you think it is an emergency with when there is an outage than we have to start thinking how much we really value the people. We love

United States Twitter New York Assad Police Presence California Indiana Upper Djaama Washington DON
Apple leads stock surge

CNBC's Fast Money

04:46 min | 3 years ago

Apple leads stock surge

"Welcome back to headlines for apple on Wall Street today starting with sweets call by Canaccord genuity raising its price target on the tech giant's at two sixty from two forty citing increased demand for the iphone models including the most recent iphone eleven plus an analyst over at t.f security saying to not that apple may be planning new hardware releases including smart glasses for early twenty twenty now all this as a stock inches closer to a fresh all-time high it is already up forty four percent this year alone so could appleby your best bet intact or has a rally gone too far too fast guy well I would I would say if you're trading the stock this is a great opportunity to take some money off the table the people going to blow back and say you're out of your mind you don't trade this I told you people would say that happened this but you know what you go back to October the stock traded up to two twenty nine and had an epic failure Dana's spoken about this a number of times from peak to trough from two thirty to one forty was a pretty swift move to the downside I'm not suggesting that will happen again but go back and look at facebook with that done over the last couple of months go back and look at Amer on massive WTOP look how underperforming stock has been over the last month month and a half so if you're trading stock why not take some money off the table at currently and if you want to buy it that's a great way to phrase it you wait until it makes a new high and you use that as your support but the narrative was the hardware game was over was all about services we're we're going to go nowhere from here the the multiple was not gonNA increase give a lot of levers that apple can pull now and now hardware is a tailwind it's a by right now still I feel like this is a classic case of position that we always talk about the positioning on apple had gotten so negative when it came to sentiment around the I eleven and so even increment Antalya looked a little better in all of a sudden Bam people are going to have a side of the boat yeah and so now everybody's on that bandwagon right so I suspect a lot of the move that we've seen off the lows is anticipation or at least speculation that things weren't as bad as as sentiment thought now sentiments saying hey everything seems to be great there's going to be all least things coming out so for be K. everybody's on that side of the boat he's going to be on the other and I think guy odometers on that side of the boat I would be a seller of about his list yeah let's say that's dangerous when a boat list by the way you know Dan who everybody says negative what is such a Downer I actually had someone foolish options action in the apple I've seen it on your show on Fridays Advisor Thirties tremendous job and we have said for a long time now the stock will trade the twentieth so good for Dan Nathan but now here's the guy is a guy mentioned that peak trump decline last Q. Four really would what is this company gave kind of optimistic guidance and I think that they thought the world that they lived in that there were selling into China wasn't going to be altered that much by trade it did and on January second when they pronounce the first time in like ten years a negative basis the stock had had that forty percent peak Detroit declined it got to negative here we are every year the dollar is higher they have a very interactive phone that last Q. Four in China their units and I flew down thirty percent year over year and that had to do with just their slowing economy trade that sort of thing so when you think about apple in the hardware in China six and a half percent market share number five behind here locals I just don't see in this Q. Four how they're going to be able to put up big hardware numbers and the last point I'll just say is if the Chinese want to regulate apple they can do it services they can do it in that APP store in there already has a wide that's all they have to be because everyone to get back to the positioning point is everyone throughout that hardware number so to trough levels that no everyone discounted off their balance sheets so right now all they have it was surprise even incrementally now the government's getting mad about an APP they have on their APP store Barrett of changes it didn't you just say that by it if it makes time high all the time I got got okay all right but you should buy it here you got you gotta wait until trades above two thirty three and then Atas you're predicting another repeat of I think a company would be crazy not to give cautious guidance given the environment if there is no trade deal they got caught with her dance down last four in China and the breeze wasn't so Great Wall wow that is as well look at that a trillion dollar market cap it lost forty percent to December or January second rose that's brees win

Apple Canaccord Forty Percent Forty Four Percent Trillion Dollar Thirty Percent Ten Years
Emmy Special: Julia Louis-Dreyfus

The Frame

04:52 min | 3 years ago

Emmy Special: Julia Louis-Dreyfus

"Welcome to the frame emme special from KPCC in Los Angeles. I'm John Horn the host of the frame and I'm Lorraine Ali television critic for the La Times Save. We'll hear from a lot of nominees. It's about their work and their shows and we'll talk about. Emmys can tell us about the state of television right now. which is a really really interesting state? Yeah and one thing I want to talk about is he is late night. Talk shows I mean I know. We think that that's a place to go for humor and some jokes. I'm finding some of the best documentary reporting on television right now is happening on shows like John Oliver Samantha B so we'll cover that I am really looking forward to the limited series category this year because it is dumbass about stuff that has been on television talking about Chernobyl when they see us Fussy verdon escaping down more these are excellent shows and the limited series category used to be kind of like now. It's like that is the place that we're looking at it. I'm looking forward to see what happens with that but we're going to start with a comedy series and that Atas veep its lead actress could make some Emmy History Julia Louis and the emmy goes to even Julia Louis Dreyfuss. Let me try to annoy drivers now for most emmys one by performer and the same the same series peaches came back for its final season. There is another big final season it rhymes with game of thrones it is getting thrown and so on but before veep wrapped up its final season. I had a chance to speak with Julia Louis Dreyfuss. There's a lot of grief around the end of a series assuming the series has been a a good thing and a happy thing which in our case it has been and that has an incredible bitter sweetness to it that can really got you and it did. Let's talk about the final season running for President and she is asked a basic question of very early in the season which is why and other people are curious but here's a conversation. I bet she has with Gary who's played by Tony Hill because it is my God is was the game changer. I took bombed the glass ceiling. I shave my in the sink of the Old Boys Club for three years. He kept me chained to a radiator some basement in Cleveland. So as far as I'm concerned America owes me an eight year stay in the White House at this time. I want a war yeah. What is it like listening to that. It's gobs of fun. I think that's so well written so I was just sort of listening to the language you you know she's not a great candidate. That's not under state but I appreciate her her bitterness and her struggle when you are playing her. You'll have some way of saying okay. I know that this is a character and and I know that what she wants is not something that she's able to express but that's the actor plane her. I have to believe what it is. She wants here's how I would answer that. She's he's a very horrible human being and hideously behaved and really has no leadership skills whatsoever or no point view even other than her own narcissistic endeavor but when you player you have to come at it from well bill why and once you start to humanize that horrible nece you can find a way in to play it with a certain amount of well in a weird way. I say empathy and even though I'm not necessarily asking the viewer to be empathetic. I just want the viewer to laugh off but it just perhaps that keeps her from being hated by the audience right. What are the greater kinds of compliments. You can get from people who work in politics. I I hear time and time again. This is what it's really like in Washington and you know. I- winces I say that too but yeah that's that's what we hear. I had the great good fortune into meet Supreme Court Justice Elena Kagan once and she told me that she got together with Justice Scalia. When veep was on on the air every week to discuss the past week's episode because there were both fans imagine that are can't? I know I would do anything thing to have those conversations. Let's hope somebody recorded them. I know maybe the FBI

Julia Louis Tony Hill Emmy Los Angeles Lorraine Ali La Times John Horn Elena Kagan John Oliver Samantha B Justice Scalia FBI Supreme Court President Trump Cleveland I Old Boys Club Washington America White House Gary
Kids Not Hurt By Screentime

60-Second Science

02:45 min | 3 years ago

Kids Not Hurt By Screentime

"And some parents worry but a new study argues against the apprehension parents may feel the danger is that they're hearing a message that social media digital technology says causing very serious and harmful problems like depression like suicide related behaviors candice authors professor of Psychological Science at the university diversity of California Irvine and the idea is that if you shut off social media which lots of kids used to connect with each other. They're friends find out information about health. You could could in fact be making a situation worse. Parents are really being sent a message that is not supported by anything scientifically authors under colleagues looked at the screen green related behavior of four hundred public school students in North Carolina Ages Ten to fourteen the group was picked as a representative sample of race and Socioeconomic Status Atas for the entire. US The researchers found that even not counting time doing schoolwork on screens kids spent between almost five hours to seven seven hours per day on their devices with older kids online the most. That's a lot of hours but overall what we find is no connection between the amount on of time the young people spend online using digital technologies and mental health symptoms like depression anxiety when we do find associations. They were actually quite surprising into uh-huh. We found that young people who sent more text messages actually reported better mental health now again. This was a small association but reflects what other the people of found that people who are very connected offline that use technology and and a positive way to stay connected often are more connected online as well and experiencing can better mental health. The new study is in the Journal clinical psychological science so why the fears about screen time authors argues that the methodologies for older studies may have led to false conclusions. One of the issues with the research that's been done to date has been that youth. Are you know in school. They have a survey put in front of them and they're asked to recall over the past six months. How often are you online and have you ever felt depressed and and the correlation between those two things has been used to spread a lot of fear around this connection between social media use and things like depression ninety nine point five five percent of the reasons that kids different oppression is due to something other than the amount of time that they spend online parents get a lot of advice and some of it always seems to conflict but odd years suggests. There's one place you can always go to get information. The hope is it more parents will hear this message and relax and spend less time worrying worrying about smartphones and more time just talking to their kids. Thanks for listening

United States Psychological Science Depression Socioeconomic Status Atas Journal Clinical Psychological California Irvine North Carolina Professor Representative Five Five Percent Seven Seven Hours Five Hours Six Months
 Child suicide bomber kills 9 at Afghan wedding

Arizona's Morning News

00:23 sec | 3 years ago

Child suicide bomber kills 9 at Afghan wedding

"Center at least nine people are dead a dozen others wounded after a child carried out a suicide bombing at a wedding party in eastern Afghanistan near Pakistan the Taliban denying it was behind the bombing the BBC reports isis is still active in the region but you don't often hear about child suicide bombers ATA our news time five

Afghanistan BBC Pakistan
China's two CRISPR babies might have shorter life expectancies

Dr. Daliah

09:56 min | 3 years ago

China's two CRISPR babies might have shorter life expectancies

"Is i'm looking at this christopher baby story so crisper would you look at d._n._a. they're able to splice d._n._a. and take out genes that may not be beneficial for the baby And researchers in the US are warning. What will whoa. These gene edited babies. May die young. now six months the world's first edited babies reported china and researchers are saying that the twin girls yeah they may be more resistant to h._i._v. they have significantly increased tally geneticist was he's young clean dubbed the chinese frankenstein they said and in november two thousand eighteen announced he was create that he had created the first gene editing babies team editor jean are five from two twin babies a third gene editing is supposed to be born this summer Now going back to the twins. He wanted to make them immune from. HIV. but we're being told that people with the various of genome that he and his team gave the children are now twenty one percent are younger according to researchers from u._s. berkeley u._c. berkeley heavy search you a vast repository of human subject d._n._a. from two thousand people the berkeley scientists found that cece are five somewhat of a double edged sword while it might grant the children heightened immunity today chevy virus leaves a more susceptible to dangerous strings of flu and west nile virus so what we found is that -nificant increased mortality lead researcher restless until then p._r. breaking the unfortunate news at the twin girls are now twenty one percent less likely to live the seventy six as a result of the crisper editing they were subjected to so of course the scientific community has been ticked ever since dr he que- Broke the news. in addition this of course the data heat dodger he himself present last year they said he didn't manage the editor specific gene as intended further emphasizing the risk inherent of plane god what their own d._n._a. and they say the changes could last for generations highlighting dramatic consequences of failure and the extremely tight margin for error so we've been talking about crisper technology and had to take out a gene i kind of like a typewriter in a way guess displace it out we've talked about that for years now not years for months and how on one end if you have child that is going to have a deadly gene atas because his parents made that jane have that gene was able to get pregnant had offspring live long we all want our babies to live long and so we'll do anything possible to help them live long if it's something as simple as removing a gene lot of people are for it some people aren't they said no no no you're messing with nature darwinian survival of the fittest if parents gave birth to a child that's not supposed to live long that child if they reproduce will then have children that won't live long that's not ever lotion airily advantageous let nature tickets course some people will say And then an argument. Other researchers say as well. God or nature gave us the ability to do this technology. So we aren't vested with. Because God inspired us or nature inspired us to be able to do this. So there's gonna be a back and forth on the ethics of this and. theory if you have a child that would be destined to live that long you fix the gene that child would then hopefully not transmit that gene to their progeny then we have the ethical question is of our we've manipulating and making a new generation an area generation right are we going to be trying to make populations of people that are perfect are we going to try to make them blonde are we going to try to make all skinny or all tall and just because we have the knowledge to do it do we i've told you guys mandates book god lakes man works god laughs i've been god's in charge i think we're going to punish them out i think something's going to bite us in the butt but i'm a scientist also went to medical school i did research scientist when you're a scientist you don't wanna stop progress i'm so grateful we have antibodies and that by the nineteen forties we could fight so many infections our soldiers faced but we must now we have superbugs now we have side effects antibiotics now we have other issues i'd rather take those other issues i would never go back and uninventive antibody but we did mess with nature in that process birth control we came up with a way to not get pregnant we have sex What a breakthrough. Populations loved it. They're like this fantastic. We will we can stop getting pregnant. well we're just hurting ourselves because we're not having a lot of babies So. you know how much do we do a lot of us were thinking of you know what we're living for the day you don't know how much longer you're going to live you know if you only want to babies and you wanna give those two babies college education you know give them all the resources you can without having a family of eight mom wants to work and have a radio career and also be adopter doctor and journalism and do marketing do all the things that i like to do what are we stop at two kids that was my thing have i ever regretted have i ever thought that i might not be doing right oh yeah i struggled that all the time i stopped at two babies and i didn't start having kids till i was twenty eight i have been having babies ever since i was sixteen maybe even younger god gave me a reproductive system that work thank god give me a gift i didn't use it till i was twenty eight got married at twenty six does i i baby twenty eight I'm glad I'm not I don't have any regrets because of my career but in terms of nature. m. i. populating the world with a whole bunch of new dali's in coreys no only two and i have that stone approx spread my jeans and what am i telling my kids am i telling my kids to go out there so the roads and it's no no no no i'm no sex no sex sex nobody have sex married get your career done go to college don't make any babies yet So. How is that? Now. You all we really don't need any more dollars. Yeah. So maybe that's my contribution to y'all. Not a lot of two. But if you notice a lot of things we do isn't really helping our long-term growth, we cut down trees to build our house. Well, those trees provided shelter. Those trees provided oxygen. Those trees provided an ecosystem for other animals. we're okay with them because we're fine i go to the grocery store food i don't need to eat what's in my tree i could buy sunscreen i can have a cover on my house and awning to protect from the sun But we do these things a little by little, and I'm not trying to make as for you know, I don't green movement. but we need to realize that a lot of the things we do all ready are probably endangering us i just think i think article just popped up on humans are dangerous in their lives of course we are we are data in our existence and we probably aren't going to live much longer in terms of thousands of years we're going to make robots robots are gonna kill us i'm being serious We are trying so hard to make artificial intelligence. That Terminator two movie is not that off base. I'm sorry. Guys. We're making robots. That have artificial intelligence people will never happen. If a robot thinks there's a threat later, what would you to protect yourself? we're already pushing ourselves out of a job market how are we doing darwinian survival of the fittest of the job market we're making robots to replace each other So we're going to keep going because here's a lifetime is going to be fun, all these robots and stuff. Overdoing for future

Scientist Editor United States U._S. Berkeley U._C. Berkeley Dr He Que China Hiv. Berkeley Coreys Research Scientist Jean Cece Researcher Jane Twenty One Percent Six Months
Colorado governor sets primary for Super Tuesday

Rush Limbaugh

00:32 sec | 4 years ago

Colorado governor sets primary for Super Tuesday

"Super with the edition of Colorado's presidential primary. We are going to set that primary day for Super Tuesday March third in Colorado governor Jared Palmer says the welcome atas after anyone running for president come listen to Arkansas earns here in Colorado to make sure that we have a competitive process to make sure that Colorado voices are heard by whom ever becomes the next president of the United States. First Tuesday in March is one of the most delicate. Gates are up for grabs nationwide. Colorado voted a couple years ago to switch from the Caucasus time for presidential

Colorado Jared Palmer President Trump United States Gates Arkansas
JAMES BOND, John JAMES BOND And Jamaica discussed on /Film Daily

/Film Daily

01:31 min | 4 years ago

JAMES BOND, John JAMES BOND And Jamaica discussed on /Film Daily

"Of John JAMES BOND twenty five Jacob. What did we learn? Yeah. Summer's are slash on team woke up extra early to make sure we caught the livestream were prepared for an onslaught JAMES BOND, twenty-five news and said, we got a tiny little trickle. We didn't. We didn't get a title. They said flat out the first minute of the stream that they did not have title picked yet, which is annoying because specter and sky fall, we're both announced with a lot of Poppins pomp and circumstance with their title. And everything. So it's we're still calling a bond twenty-five for now. But initially they was a live stream from the GoldenEye villa in Jamaica, where author inflaming wrote most of the JAMES BOND novels, and of course, the name of his home inspired the United ninety five film GoldenEye. And here's what we did. Learn from producers, Barbara broccoli, Michael g Wilson and director Cary Fukunaga. Who were all there, if we're talking a little about the details of the movie, and why they were Jamaica, which is where the opening scenes of the film is set. So here's the official plots knobs this for JAMES BOND, twenty-five bond has left active service in his join a tranquil life in Jamaica. His piece is short lived, whereas old friend Felix lighter from the CIA turns up asking for help the mission to rescue a kidnapped. Scientists turned out to be a far more treacherous and expected leaving bond onto the trail of a mysterious villain aren't dangerous new technology. So a few things that no hero quick. So we to third JAMES BOND film have major seen sentence mak- falling Dr. No and live. And let die and return Felix Leiter play by Jeffey, right?

James Bond John James Bond Jamaica Felix Leiter Cary Fukunaga Barbara Broccoli Jacob CIA Poppins Michael G Wilson Director Official Jeffey
Dow Jones industrials take second straight 2% plunge

San Francisco Chronicle Business & Technology News - Spoken Edition

06:18 min | 4 years ago

Dow Jones industrials take second straight 2% plunge

"You're listening to the spoken edition of the San Francisco Chronicle. Dow Jones industrials take second straight two percent plunge by Marlee Jay another day of big losses knocked US stocks to their lowest levels and more than a year, Monday investors, dumped high growth technology and retail companies as well as steadier high dividend companies oil fell below fifty dollars a barrel for the first time since October twenty seventeen hospitals and health insurers slumped after a federal judge in Texas rule that the twenty ten Affordable Care Act is unconstitutional. Other stocks wobbled in morning trading than plunged in the afternoon. The Dow Jones industrial average fell five hundred seven points after a four hundred ninety six point drop Friday, Amazon led a route among retailers and tech companies including Microsoft turned sharply lower some of the largest losses went to utilities and real estate companies which have done better than the rest of the Mark. During the turbulence of the past three months, that's basically retail investors. Panicking said Mark Hackett chief of investment research at nationwide investment management. Investors, basically are confusing. The idea of slowdown with a recession, but investors dumped almost everything less than forty of the five hundred stocks making up the S and P five hundred finish the day higher the S and P five hundred index the benchmark for many investors in funds finished at its lowest level since October ninth 2017 it's fallen thirteen point one percent since its last record close on September twentieth. The Russell two thousand and index of smaller companies has dropped more than twenty percent since the end of August. Meaning that index is now in what Wall Street calls a bear market. Germany's main stock index also fell into a bear market Monday as companies like Siemens and SAP kept falling smaller US. Sox have taken dramatic losses. As investors have lost confidence in the US, condoms growth prospects, smaller companies are considered more vulnerable in downturn than larger companies because they're more dependent on economic growth. Intend tend to have higher levels of debt. Hackett said the current drop is similar to the markets big plunge in late twenty fifteen and early twenty sixteen which was also tied to fears that the global economy was weakening in a hurry. But even though the economy is slowing down after it surge in two thousand seventeen and twenty eighteen it should continue to do fairly. Well, it's a slowdown from extremely high levels to healthy levels. He said the globe isn't going into a recession the S and P five hundred skidded fifty four point zero one points or two point one percent at twenty five forty five ninety four the Dow Jones industrial average lost five hundred seven point fifty three points or two point one percent to twenty three thousand five. Ninety two ninety eight. The NASDAQ composite fell one hundred fifty six point ninety three points or two point three percent to six thousand seven hundred fifty three point seventy three. The Russell two thousand index dipped thirty two point ninety seven points or two point three percent to one thousand three hundred seventy eight point fourteen following the healthcare ruling hospital operator ata dropped two point eight percent one hundred twenty three dollars ten cents and health insurer. United health lost two point six percent to two hundred fifty eight dollars seven cents seventeen I health insurer that focuses on Medicaid and the Affordable Care ACT's individual health insurance. Exchanges fell four point eight percent to one hundred twenty one dollars forty two cents and Molina skidded eight point nine percent to one hundred twenty dollars many experts expect the ruling will be overturned, but with the market suffering steep declines in recent months, investors. Didn't appear willing to wait and see benchmark US. Crude fell two point six percent to forty nine eighty eight a barrel in New York. Brent crude used to price international oil's dipped one point one percent to fifty nine sixty one a barrel in London weaker economic growth would mean less demand for oil and traders have been concerned there's too much crude supply on the market. That's chopped oil prices by one third since early October bond prices rose the yield on the ten year treasury note fell to two point eighty six percent from two point eighty nine percent. The Federal Reserve is expected to raise interest rates again Wednesday the fourth increase of this year. It's been raising rates over the past three years and investors will wanna know if the fed is scaling back its plans for further increases based on the turmoil in the stock market over the past few months and mounting evidence. The world economic growth is slowing down Hackett of nationwide said investors will be. Happy. If the fat adjust its plans and projects fewer increases in interest rates next year. But he said investors might be startled. If the fed doesn't raise rates this week as has been widely expected. British Prime Minister Theresa may said parliament will vote January fourteenth on her deal setting terms for Britain's departure from the European Union. She cancelled the vote on the deal last week because it was clear. Legislators were going to reject. It may insists she can save the deal but pressure is mounting for either vote by lawmakers or a new referendum on the issue Britain is scheduled to leave the EU in late March. And if it does so without a deal in place governing its trade and economic relationships with the block it could bring huge disruptions to the British and European economies and financial markets. Germany's Dax lost point nine percent. That means the Dax which represents Europe's largest single Connie is also in a bear. Market francis. CAC forty and Britain's footsie one hundred both fell one point one percent.

United States Mark Hackett Federal Reserve Britain Germany European Union San Francisco Chronicle DAX Texas SOX Microsoft Marlee Jay Amazon
Notre Dame No. 1 in preseason women's college basketball poll

Leland Conway

00:59 min | 4 years ago

Notre Dame No. 1 in preseason women's college basketball poll

"Notre Dame is number one in the preseason AP women's college basketball poll, the Irish are the defending national champs. They returned four starters. From last season's team in second is Yukon, followed by Oregon Baylor in Louisville is ranked fifth followed by Mississippi State and magician. Harry Houdini his childhood home in New York City is being dedicated today. It's on east seventy ninth street in Manhattan and was originally a boarding house after the ceremony New York magicians will conduct a seance at Houdini apartment building to try to communicate with the legendary escape artist. Just as they do every year who d- died on Halloween in nineteen twenty six at the age of fifty two your next news update at ten thirty. I'm Paul miles NewsRadio eight forty W H, A S, Kentucky, atas, breaking news, weather, and

Harry Houdini Houdini Apartment New York City New York Paul Miles Basketball Newsradio Yukon Manhattan Louisville Mississippi Kentucky Oregon Eight Forty W