35 Burst results for "ABI"
Ethiopia Calls "All Capable" Citizens to Fight in Tigray War
"Ethiopia's government on tuesday summoned all capable citizens to war urging them to join the country's military to stop resurgent forces from the embattled tigray region once and for all the call to arms is an ominous sign that all of ethiopia's one hundred ten million people of being drawn into a conflict that prime minister abi ahmed a nobel peace prize winner once declared would be over within weeks. The deadly fighting has now spread beyond tigray into neighboring regions. tuesday's announcement effectively ends. The unilateral ceasefire. The government declared in june as its military retreated from tigray it. He's also almost certain to magnify the toll of a nine month. War that does led to the massacre of thousands widespread gang rapes and displacement of entire communities mostly to gran hundreds of thousands of people in tigray now face famine conditions in the world's worst hunger crisis in a decade the prime minister's summons chilled to grains even outside to gray with the statement calling on all ethiopians to be the is and is of the country in order to track down and expose spies and agents of the tigray forces witnesses and lawyers have said thousands of tigrayans already have been detained during the conflict for their identity alone.
An Interactive Map to Track (and End) Pollution in China
"Choking smog polluted waters climate change. This has been the environmental cost of the tremendous wells in china of the past forty years at the same time. Hundreds of millions of people have put themselves out of poverty as environmentalists in china. I have witnessed all of this first. Hand the challenge we're phasing is. Can we clean up as fast. And as broadly as the massive development degrading our air water and climate china has one point four billion people a steel fast growing economy and is responsible for the biggest share of the current greenhouse gas emission. china knows it's global responsibility and has pledged to be carbon neutral by twenty sixty. It means more than ten billion metric. Tons of carbon emission must be stopped abi neutralized. How can we possibly do it. The pressing global climate situation requires each of us. Not just to do it but to do it faster. I believe there's a chance for us to succeed. As i know a tool that i've work to help reduce the enormous environmental pollution. It is the power of transparency. Pollution information made public using mobile internet and other. It technologies many empowers millions of citizens to speed. Change by holding corporations and government agencies accountable. I personally got involved in the transparency drive for or pollution control years ago. Besides lake tied the third largest freshwater lake in china. I saw a group of fishermen using loan lados to scoop out the one fisherman said to me when i was young on a holiday like this i would jump into the lake for a bath but now he said the fish are gone. And we're paid to scoop out the algae pointing to those factories not far from the shoreline. He said the lake would not be clean onto. They stop dumping years of research. Made me understand how hard it is to check the dumping
"abi" Discussed on Marketing Trends
"Your audience on a platform that just launches and so. There's there's a lot of excitement there. I also thought it was really refreshing to be able to have intelligent conversations with people on a social platform verses creating video content on on tick-tock right. It's complete opposite. And i think from that perspective. It was great. You know if definitely met a lot of new people within the within the industry itself and so you know. I'm definitely excited to see where it goes and how it goes. I think when you think about the beat be audience. That's a perfect place where it's how do you create that beat abi audience on clubhouse right because unless your if you're just hosting a room and you're a cmo are you looking to just talk to you. A bunch of craters that are looking to be influencers and give them advice. Maybe maybe once maybe twice but otherwise your value is probably better served in in other other areas. It's making sure you can get that right audience in front of you to keep you excited to keep back and i think that's that's one of the areas of of opportunity i think that exists on on these platforms like that. What's next for For captivate so It's been an amazing year for us. this year and they've been you know. Our team has continued to grow significantly. And i think when we look at influence marketing really focused on just performance driven influencer marketing. So all the data layers that are going to help make finding influencers a lot more effectively and then attributing content and measurement. You know more effectively so we recently had a partnership announcement that we made with live ramp. The first influence marketing company partner with by ramp that allows a brand to find influencers based on their existing customers. So that's an example of.
"abi" Discussed on The Passing Shot Tennis Podcast
"Remember to subscribe to the passing show. Tennis costs on your book costing platform of choice. Wherever that's apple podcasts. Spotify cost box stitcher. You can also listen to us on the download tennis dot com app and if you have been enjoying listening to the show and you want to help this show out. Make sure to leave us a rating and comment and you can follow us on social media facebook instagram and twitter at passing pods. So do you give us a like and if you don't already and you can also email us on passing shots pot at dot com once again. Abby thank you so much for taking the time to come on shows real treat having you want to take us through. What a whistle sorts games. I thank you for having me guys. Real pleasure thank you and listeners. We will be back on monday evening with our next toll catch up so i hope you can join us for that and we will see you again soon. A new hutton. Iced sunrise batch coffee from dunkin a bright imbalanced full-body blend so you can get summering from sunrise to sunset and even after that. Because that's when you can show.
Interview With General Hospital's Risa Dorken
"Hey hey guys. Thanks for having me. Welcome heartbeat abi here. Happy to chat how in the world. I'm in los angeles in studio city. Oh great i'm a couple miles away from you lovely. I'll shut out the window. Say hi see if you can hear him. Well welcome to the show. Thank you so much for being here. You've been are doc on docket for for a while. So we've been very excited to chat with you. How you doing ball wall and you've been in la this whole time. Where have you been. What's been the last year for you. Yes state in l. a. I debated going home home as minnesota. But i stayed put in l. a. and i was glad i waited it out. Ok midwest gal. I'm from indiana of family up in minnesota. My brother works up there. Wisconsin iowa that whole area love. It was it growing up in minnesota was great. I loved minnesota. it was hard for. I eventually moved to new york so that was a juxtaposition. But i love minnesota and the town girl. I bet it was a quite a culture shock when you moved to new york from minnesota but wings. We're kinda happening. Where were you started to think like okay. This is something that i wanna do. How was it being in minnesota with high school with the community theatres. That did you have anything going on where you were or did you have to just bust out of there. Go go where the work was. Yeah i grew up in the theater. Community in apple's I started doing professional theater around sixth grade so k. Well we've said twenty-six okay that's awesome. Yeah so i started doing singing and dancing and theater around sixth grade Got involved her house in eighth grade butter. I it's fine. that's amazing. okay. I involved at the children's theater of minneapolis and actually i did a production there. Which was why. I ended up. I ended up being so involved in theater in minnesota that i had to go to five years of high school
US Ends Use of 2 Immigration Jails Accused of Mistreatment
"Jo Bonnin has terminated the Department of Homeland Security's ice contract with the Bristol County Sheriff's Office. They're ordering ice to stop using a detention center in North Dartmouth, saying it is no longer needed. It comes after a federal probe into alleged mistreatment of immigrant detainees. The stem from an original investigation, and ABI Attorney General Maura Healey. Massachusetts congressional delegation of plotted the decision in a joint statement saying the closure was a victory for detainees and their families. The
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3
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"abi" Discussed on hey, girl.
"Squarespace has everything you need to grow online start with a design template and use drag and drop tools to make it your own. My website is hosted on squarespace in. It's by far the easiest platform and it gives you really beautiful design. You can create a beautiful website to turn your cool idea into a new website or showcase your work like if you're an artist or a professional photographer it can be your portfolio. There's so many different ways that you can use this really amazing tool. If you're a writer you can use square spaces blog option and publish all different types of content to tell your story share updates and post photos and videos while you're on the road squarespace also. Lets you sell products in merch. Which i also have on alexander dot com. You can use customizable galleries to display images and videos in really unique and beautiful ways promote your physical and online businesses easily with squarespace. So if you are not familiar or if you do not use where space. I would highly recommend you do so. And a good way to support our show is by going to squarespace. Dot com slash. Hey girl for a free trial and when you're ready to launch use offer code. Hey girl to save ten percent off your first purchase of a website or domain again. That's squarespace dot com slash. Hey girl for a free trial and when you're ready to launch use offer code. Hey girl to.
"abi" Discussed on hey, girl.
"To switch gears just a little bit. What has skin-care in hair care. And just this process of using natural ingredients on our skin in our hair like. What does that taught you about community. I know that hair care and skin care can like banned women together. And i find that. It's really beautiful when we're able to do that and we're able to build this sense of community so leah. Can you talk a little bit about what this process over. The past few years has been like as far as cultivating community and sisterhood. I think it was something that was always really important to us and it just kind of happened naturally like everything. That's how much i think. I'm a really big believe in divine timing. I just feel like even though everything felt like challenge everything happened in the exact way they was supposed so i think even starting something so basic all workshops. We wanted the seventy people that don't know what shea butter is right. And the seventy people who a kind of out of communion with themselves. And i feel like all of our products they force you to slow down and they fall to take a moment with yourself you know. Even if it's from going to the workshops we d like a crash course in aromatherapy and then you will learn how to whip your own shea butter. Women always make like the most amazing connections at those workshops like people will mean just become instant friends or the topics of conversation will just flow so naturally because no one has their phone on everyone is just doing activity and focusing on that survey and really being present in the moment and i think for me what's been amazing is watching so many of our customers kind of follow us on that journey and also conduct forcing them to slow down a met a woman a workshop. A couple of years ago and and this happens all the time with women in kuzma areas particularly will say. Could you make a liquid version of the oil. I don't have time to melt it and we will always say like look if you have five minutes to mark the oil. You have bigger problems. Kinda thing ridgeway but the conversation that sparks can be so amazing and this one woman had had like the most amazing job and was making all this money. Why the hell do. I have five minutes in my life so widely this year. I think it's been especially interesting. One of the strange plus sides of this whole thing has been that people have had time and they've been my. Oh finally got time for this. And i think taking that little bit of communion with yourself can sometimes lead to like longer journey of self care or like coups to steeper questions which is amazing. So that's been something that's been really is taken a long time to take effect but now essentially that's like a really key cornerstone of our community. Which i'm really thankful i love that so much. That's slowing down. I mean twenty twenty has kind of given that gift to us right of slowing down. Even though there's been so much collective trauma and pain that's happening i think in these moments of slowdown were able to really lean into like coming together and learning how to heal together and be there for one another so i wanted to switch gears a little bit and talk about that. Like what has twenty twenty taught. Y'all about slowing down and leaning into your self care routines abby. Can you take us away. They're coming in. The background came on venus winter. Athlete might lie. Everything was ways being on the guy not really one of the thing. I remember when i retired was like so many things. I didn't take the time to appreciate away spotlight. They'll be many more times like getting into limbic fine. I thought that was gonna happen again and it didn't happen and it was one of the things. I regretted not having take the time to really kind of cliche. That and kind of set up by the dot when i retired and not enjoying like places of being done off tied. I wanted to just take the time to police state. My surroundings appreciate the things. I wish i really didn't do that. And i think twenty two kind of really made me not mom. I was in a half. My parents were stuck in nigeria. And i didn't help me. So i had no choice but to slay down. Yes they just getting into some kind of dolph cav ritual with my daughter to and she became part of the journey. Just being really kind of i. It's something i've taken to not knowing what we're kind much. I'm just things like a wake-up now. And i soon like meditative music on a condo an oil burning handle when i go see like the vitual like movement with my daughter and she's very much what twenty twenty allows me to do and i was getting embedded in my life. How about you may have. What would you say to that slowing down as a form of sacred self care practice in time. Yeah hundred percent. I mean. I'll tell you the i'm like a snail's pace anyway one on any year. I'm like annoyingly style. I mean you know i didn't. I just think you have to find your pace in. And i think yet this is just. It's just solidified of that for me really. I think it's given me a lot more time to sort of work on miami personal healing journey as well because we will just been forced to have so much time for self reflection on always was super slow. Anyway in kanda mets. Anyway but i think this year has just made me go even deeper into the rather than be frustrated with the amount of time how about trying to take a lot of time to be really grateful and go through those gratitude rituals to avoid. Obviously every it's been so rough everyone like doesn't matter how much you meditate or you try and do this and not. Everybody has been having like crying moments or just stressful moments. It's been a really rough year. So i think me just to be like really ground myself on how these gratitude moments i try and do in the morning is like gopher walk go to somewhere like kind of a nature. All goes to the river order to the woods and just sit for five minutes interest list of the things. I'm thankful for and even a lot of these things like super basic things which i think has been another good thing about this. It's made everybody realize you know if you have the roof of your head and you're doing a kayla that's literally it.
"abi" Discussed on hey, girl.
"Highly. Hi abby. it's so nice to have you with me today. I am very very very excited to be able to chat with you about a brand and self care and everything else in between but before we get started. Can you guys take a minute to introduce yourself so leela who are you and what do you do. Hi omni how can you walk. Fan and ceo of lee hoppy trying to empower consumers with knowledge of raw ingredients and african peachy secrets abby him. I'm bound of lee. Harvey t that started in the uk am in london in cheltenham about Full about four years ago. So let's start from kind of the beginning abbey. You can take us away with this one. How did this brand come to be. And why did you feel the need to kind of come out into the market with such restorative and also natural products. I think it started. I've not healthy. Twenty years and ways we kind of university in always kind of may earn unseen cow and had products. We were like one of the few goes on campus. I had i not have we kind of gravitate towards each because of that. And and i used to be an acne Gains i know about what would you know ingest in but then came the web is putting on my skin on any title beachie junkie and she's into all sorts abused david When i travel sheepdogs needs all these wage monarch ingredients and products and after retiring lijo is winding down on other business was thinking. Set up something as we kind of tinkering away like. Aw what is now. Like a hero product eat on oil and it was one of the products. People love friends and family. We loved like we need any kind of often Got kind of thinking about Setting business and we didn't really see anything cates. I in times of tons of natural. Clean skin cowbell mice boats and so yes. That's how he kind of stopped. We went to a festival leash festival just to get some feedback in banding on products and we workshop. Shane teapots make during natural. Skincare on it took off. We sold out the pucks. Lots people coming to workshops. And i'm apology. Had ten couple stools down and lots of the goes coming to workshops. They loved it. The head of anthropology canes electric and she was not i want to sell yolk oil on ecomog.
"abi" Discussed on Insureblocks
"Best position to assess potential affects of actual options on the end users and to evaluate quickly the feasibility on technical integration in the actual in the actual pins services so we would like to share our experience and expertise gained over the last few years with the project and in particular to share the infrastructure itself and the disputed governors aspects that proved to be key determinants on the project success we believe that the set of experiments based on competition principles brinks great benefit to the market particularly in a context of distributed. Party gives the work that european central bank may start for the launch of digital euro requires the involvement of several actors and in the context of experimentation of digital euro. Italian banks may have an active contribution. Thanks to the skills acquired in implementing the implementation and any of this project and also thanks to the concrete infrastructure. They are using daily. So what is interesting here is. Because it's a point that keeps coming over and over again from a podcast is that the challenge was blockchain is never or very rarely by the technology is always about governance and you in you mentioned in distributed governance and perhaps we new governance models for this now there are twenty seven e you member countries of which nineteen are using the euro so if we launch a digital euro would i start off with one thousand nine countries. The challenges that you had to face with punta was one hundred banks. These were still talion banks here. We're looking at a number of different countries different cultures different than she financial systems. Well how do you see your governance. Being perhaps a better approach to traditional governance models to tackling these kind of challenges in launching and digital euro. Exactly because we need to embrace and a real open innovation approach who it is important to involve not only the italian actors of the market of course but but all european actor in in the market we. We think we may be a particularly positive facing this change that we are facing now but even even in designing a new digital euro probably diversity will be a big advantage and the value that we cannot. We cannot escape in in any way so we talked about governance now. what what. i'm also would like to get your insights from an infrastructure. Industry should model. What are some of the key learnings you've gained and pitfalls to avoid that you would want to share with the ecb when looking at building and rolling out digital euro. Yeah we we are aware that there are different forms that the digital take but it is undeniable that the design of digital euro could have an impact on the funding liquidity and stability of commercial banks especially if individuals or businesses were given the opportunity to deposit their savings in the form of digital euros directly at the central bank. It will be there for necesary to plan. Digital euro in a way that reduce and mitigate those risks and finding a configuration in order to ensure the stability of the economic system and the safeguarding of monetary policy which are both of paramount importance to the eurosystem market alike. Heaven said that a in order to introduce a new party in the provision.
A dark picture emerges: atrocities in Ethiopia
"Rumors and scattered reports of atrocities in ethiopia's northern region of tigray have been swirling for months amid a media blackout. But the picture is now starting to become clearer and evidence for war. Crimes and crimes against humanity are stacking up on sunday. America's secretary of state anthony blinken condemned the killings sexual assaults and forced removals said to have taken place in tigray and called for troops to be withdrawn. The conflict began late last year. When the region's ruling party the tigray people's liberation front or tps aleph was booted out of the federal government where it had dominated for decades has to be off. Matt has announced quote final military operation against the defiant gripe province in coming days and a statement. Mr abiy said there was a catholic devise strategy to defeat the grand people's liberation front in the regional capital makaay without harming civilians late in november. Mr abi declared victory. Over the tb l. f. An armed resistance has continued yesterday. If government rejected america's demands describing. Mr lincoln's comments as regrettable. Thousands are known to have died in the conflict and more than two million people have been displaced. The growing civil war has drawn in fighters from neighboring regions and troops from eritrea which borders tigray to the north. I'm gonna stay. International has just released a report detailing its investigation into this incident that took place in late november an accident which is one of the oldest and most famous holy cities. Tom gardner addis. ababa correspondent. Ever soldiers killed hundreds of civilians over two days. And what i'm going to stay says was retaliation for an attack by local youth on their military camp now. Amnesty says the soldiers roams around the streets of the city picking out on young men and killing them on the spot then proceeded to plunder the city essentially of everything of value survivors said that all they could see on the streets with bodies and people crying this systematic slaughter civilians and axiom may amount to crimes against humanity according to amnesty. And you say the main players in this incident or allegedly airtran soldiers right just to remind people. This conflict has drawn in a few other parties. In addition to the ethiopian federal army and two grand forces loyal to the tps laugh you also have militia security forces from may bring regional state of. Im hara which has a rivalry with the laugh and disputed territories along their border and then and this is really controversial element. You have troops from eritrea. Which since the beginning of the conflict has been fighting alongside the ethiopian army against the which has a long rivalry with as well as to whether all these parties are committing atrocities. I think based on everything we know so far. Yes but i think. Eritrean soldiers are the most widely and extensively implicated and there are allegations of other atrocities beyond. What's happened in axiom. Ever since the war began in late november we've been hearing accounts trickling out which beginners rumor clearer. Picture is slowly started to emerge. We've seen several videos that appear to show ethiopian soldiers. Standing among the bodies of civilians. They've murdered there was an investigation by human rights. Watch found. European army had shelled towns including the capital of tigray mckelway killing at least eight hundred civilians including women and children and winding back to the beginning of the war the very first atrocity we heard about was this massacre in the town of my tatra which is in western tigray near the border with the neighboring regional state. I'm harlem according to a report that amnesty published at the time most of the victims were. I'm horrors murdered by militia. Sure the ousted rulers of tigray the epl f. That was then confirmed by day. State appointed human rights commission. Here however take ryan's reflect across the border to saddam tell of attacks on civilians by them militiamen an by government soldiers in the same area for its part. What is the european government saying about all these reports so that is an important question on february. The twenty six th the ethiopian rights commission which is a state appointed or body released a statement saying that it had also conduct an investigation. And that it's key. Findings brutally corroborated those of amnesty. That's quite a significant step forward by the commission which tried two to three years ago would never have come out with a statement like that. The question though moving forward is whether the government decides to accept its findings and act on them. We have heard a lot from the prime minister's office the attorney general's office and other government agencies about accountability but so far very little indication that the government is willing to hold anyone but members of the tepe accountable for crimes committed during this conflict. More makes it even more. Complicated of course is the fact that the prime culprits in this case were eritrean. Troops can be very politically difficult for the government. Addis ababa which has been relying on these troops from eritrea relying on its relationship with the eritrean government to conduct its military operations in
pisode #35 Le voyage initiatique de la maternit et parentalit avec Bianca Thuot - burst 3
"With us on the lobster savvas zone. The was pm almost young. Duncairn unix daniels on punk combined and his sons pissy ticket shows kush toll bagel Fox replays on. He added shushma There mickey soc nine now was super allows. this was so in motion. And i'm on the the kiss jan mumbo from the in toss financial concerns me yet put down stairs committee. All the polar dogs s become should body police secret dossiers even modern jeep indefensibly young put on the hostile metro area. Don't kill lou wop are highly. Listen you can lose moisture inch normal analysis To new to new number. don't care. Skiing mongrel geneticists tizzy komo privacy solutions. More lab senior key can you. He ended up. Don't do these emotion. Keith's manifests komo. Hover says it said burial laps yemen ad. Foam kiss turned ma on the. Da shows moldova's young till noon. We'll see a pattern allergy. Lucy bacall tunnels on a cd-rom metal set. Espy la pursue clash. Pf of wa. Who passer washington komo On a duty newly well spa style Example second level year until voc grew in neon new palette bent medlock A sorta p pallet fantasy. Not man and knock them up. You can see on this deserve. Speak here look trap. Kalani fungus kong secure. This is super sandy Tom put the point. Back by the copa habita- homes bhaskar bessemer dot. There are five are were doto the question and data sonate signed on as all put dorothy house. Ski faker bail you. Devolve year this town under file a cuisine and mia to new white house signed on it cuts the and bounce kotova. You're just took on paschi spouse wall septum farm. So michael community agreement signed docile cume of peer pundit poor pe- can you dr pair basketball dominate bonanno cast cylinder labus much. Craig glossy found league dick's p male fiscal sur. Five are tom of walk. It's just a kick acre cuisine. Could to serve democra- chris european malcolm dot com massacre And super attack my bhakta. The league belle pound. I love the minds found evil just wonderful spots if oh nouveau producer. Spirit said whenever say formats if calmly copeland apple dies on me the a mark. I'm so the fam- keep rooster while dope pass on liz off downscale. Vp conquer a nozzle bikes hotter yet. Dope person give the shows but panay ms similar p dishes the savasta savage Plant the kootenai against the for his social museum nesper. Pacifica defy fan cone factory the global and our cats in addition the performance. And the rest. Of the sixes. Not after the war. Just explain me them jobs. We have come up with a quantum abi of board. don't just get dot com. Donald took sa- salad come Less bengals facilitator. Some mr scuola. Paul son vie to see up. You don't don't the caribbean on the wii sipple. Total if die but access simba's school for dawn that built
FROM UNNATURAL REP TO TOP PERFORMER IN ENTERPRISE B2B SALES
"So today we've got clearly a self admitted unnatural. Salesperson came out of a scientific background applied that to selling and has been enormously successful. My point here is that you don't need to be the personality of sales. It can help people do need to want to talk with you and you need to bring something for them. Value information Something more than just rapport and sports and weather Can start there but that runs out pretty quick and if they don't want to talk about sports and whether it goes away really quick so i think you'll going to enjoy this interview. I'll summit up for the end. If you're in the courses make sure you're checking out The office hours. I threw in a free one or an additional one into the winning the complex sale. I had done this presentation for a company. I recorded it put into the course because it was one hundred percent applicable and it's instead of Do it separately just here. You go peace of gold. If you're not in the courses yet ask yourself. How many new meetings are you getting a week. It outbound not inbound not with existing customers not from referral outbound. Your dream accounts the people that you really would like to have a conversation with to see if you can build curiosity and interest the most common answer i get is one and i think they're exaggerating. How would you like to have your calendar full of that. And now's the time to do it. It's now or ten years ago when you can't do it ten years ago so now go to be to be revenue dot com. Check it out also. Some people like jest. You know short sales tips and if you like that checkout podcasts. Sales questions brutally honest answers. Where it's short-form no intro rate to the core. I think it's like eight. Minutes is like the average if you like that type of thing if you want more strategic views about like hiring developing growing your career to other shows the abi revenue leadership show and the sales leadership show interview the world's best sales leaders. Let's get into the interview and i'll summon up at the end. A michael okwu to the show is way get started gives a little background on yourself. Brian thanks for having me on Michael ford and from the kansas city area grew up in the mid west. Went to saint louis for for college and maryville university and at a biochemistry degree there. So actually you know in prep for this interview as a little research on your background as well and found out that your uh free technical background ended up branching into sales afterwards. I think we have common a little bit but got a chemistry degree was You know what really a bench scientists in college and educational work experience. Which was it was interesting. It was fun. It was really challenging. I joined that part of it. The the the mental challenge of that and Did actually what's called a liberal. Chemistry and was focused on method development for a company called sigma aldrich on Really purity of the define chemicals. They were shipping out so pretty technical but definitely very far from sales. So how'd you make that bridge that gap you know. It was probably similar realization that you came to that. I looked at the bench scientists next to me. That really couldn't care any less about his job. And you know looked at me you know. Put an even though. It was just an educational an internship type experience but my heart in the job in showing up early and stay late wind needed to happen. And i realized i you know based on the two percent raises. Oh come every year. It's gonna take me a long time to make anything significantly more than the person next to me. That really doesn't give a crap so that led me to a kind of figure out and start having conversations with people and actually had a Speaker guest speaker come to my Biochemistry lectures in college. That was a sales rep for shimon shimadzu and they're an instrument manufacturer actually sells to companies like the company that i was working for in college and he flat out told us how much he made and i was like no way. That's that's that's that's not a real number is like no no. This is the goal. I set for myself when i joined the company. He's like i hit it within the first two or three years. And i was like. That's unbelievable that that money's out there for people that are willing to put the time and effort in and you know since then. I really focused kind of shifted my my direction at that point. My my academic studies had finished all my technical classes so actually shifted and started taking a lot of business. Classes ended up with a business minor and really started pursuing conversations with with people that In my small network at that time that had experienced sales or business development leadership and tried to figure out what it was gonna take to to get to that level. Because at that point i i started to get really hungry
MK Yifat Shasha-Biton, first Likud lawmaker to defect to New Hope
"First we have a matter that we're following with alert interest. Great concern is part of an occasional series. We call the premise. Podcast ponders the politics of pentameter and the use of the bard to advance a canard last week. The chair of the knesset corona virus committee. He fought shasha beaten announced that she was leaving the likud to join the new right-wing. Hope party where she would become. Don't sars number to an announcement that right away added five seats to the tally. New hope was showing in early polls. Shasha beaten is a popular politician. Mostly because as the head of the corona committee she overturned government decisions to close pools and gyms and stores in schools and even though her decisions were themselves overturned right back again by the government people came to see her as a straight shooter and someone fighting for the people trying to get to work and pay their bills and maybe grab a little exercise if they can. And who doesn't like a truth to power rebel. Also most everything about josh abi tone is wonderful. She grew up in the development town of kiryat shmona the daughter of a nurse from morocco and moshe feed a guy born in iraq who built up a bus company. She had a phd before she was thirty was deputy mayor of kyoto before he was thirty five and was a college vice president forty. It's partly because shasha tone has so much going on that folks and the likud were furious mad when she announced that she was switching parties and they insisted that she resigned right away. Shasha beaten refused on the grounds that she had been elected in this term and she would serve out. There are practical issues in play each sitting. Mk gets government allocated campaign funds when they run for the successive knesset. So if on stays and she'll have one point seven million shekels to use for new hopes campaign but if she quits now she'll be replaced and some other likud member. We'll get that cash lee cooed transportation minister miri regev tweeted quote. You've thought shasha beaten if you have a drop of integrity left resign. Immediately from connecticut and return the mandate to the national camp which you took for a ride for your own benefit a disgrace and when shasha baton refused the likud petitions something called the knesset house committee basically a rules and procedures committee to declare shasha beaten a quote unquote deserter which status would allow them to strip her of her likud campaign funding at the very least anyway. The committee met a few days ago. And because by then blue and was on the outs with the likud they supported chechen tone and she remains in the knesset with her one point seven million shekels in election funding which is when this happened. Uzi they on a likud. Backbencher angry by the outcome of the committee meeting convinced that chechen beaten had not gotten the come up and she deserves asked to be recognized by the chair leaned into the microphone and said quote. I would like to give some free literary advice to get on the of shasha zones new party that it was for matters such as these that shakespeare wrote in fellow i believe and then diane went onto quote not on alternate translation. I think of rabbani ios warning at the end of act one in fellow look to her more if thou has is to see. She has deceived her father. And may the shot a mile invoked up via gumbo which couplet was met by pandemonium in the committee with shasha be tone saying the volume clement. Actually came on the la. I have heard low things. But i must say that. I have never heard things as low as this. At this point mikhail cutler launch a religious blue and white. Mk screened uzi. Why are you referring to shakespeare. Why not refer to the woman who strays and you'll at least be using our own sources. The woman who strays as a reference to the book of numbers by bar chapter five verses twelve through sixteen about what to do with a wife who acts on faithfully to which topic an entire track date of the tomlin. My second sota is devoted later. Uzi dayan said quote. Someone wrote me and said on your life man. What a sexist remark. if that's how it was perceived. I really apologize and quote. And i know what you're thinking. That's a lousy apology. If that's how it was perceived blah blah blah blah blah. But i'd like to think the best of who was married to my favorite zoologist environmentalists tamar. Diane i adore her and she's lately been. The person who by force of character and charm willed into existence. The amazing new natural history museum at tel aviv university which is among other things. A brilliant polemic for sustainability and there ain't no one more feminists then tomorrow diane uzi on also mostly diane's nephew and yours on geffen's cousin so there's that he thought shasha zone for her part. Classically accepted the apology. And the matter seem to be over but all week. I've been thinking that there was an opportunity. Missed here and i can't get it out of my mind. Would it have hurt chubby tone to respond rather than with. I have never heard things as low as this. By saying with catherine from the taming of the shrew my tongue will tell the anger of my heart or else my heart concealing it will break. Would it have hurt. Shasha beaten to insist with don john and much ado about nothing. Let me be that. I am and seek not to alter me. Would it have hurt. Shasha be tone to say with polonius in hamlet this above all to be true and it must follow as the night the day thou cancer not be false to any man. Am i asking too much from shasha tone. I think not because truly. Now is the winter of our discontent. Elections are nine but a week and a day after the ides of march. But i'll stop. I'll stop because who knows better than me. That truly brevity is the soul of wit and that this is a tale told by an idiot full of sound and fury signifying nothing. This is how safe. Because i am that idiot today.
Ethiopia says its military now controls the Tigray capital
"Ethiopia's army says it's gained full control of the capital of the defiant Tigray region Ethiopian prime minister abi Akhmed declares the taking of makayla A. marks the completion of the military offensive in Tigray that started nearly four weeks ago earlier Saturday the Tigray government reported the city being heavily bombarded but with communications cut to Tigray it's difficult to verify claims by the warring sides he the OP is government continues to seek the arrests of the regional leaders while millions of civilians have been plunged into a massive humanitarian crisis nearly one million people have been displaced in neighboring Sudan you when the High Commissioner for refugees Filippo grandi says many have fled across the border five six hundred per day is not the small figure let's make no mistakes I'm Ben Thomas
Ethiopian leader rejects international 'interference' in war
"Food is running desperately short in Ethiopia's embattled Tigray region well the prime minister again rejects what he calls foreign interference in the country's three week conflict the U. N. says it has been unable to send aid into the Tigray region of some six million people since the fighting began estimating two million people urgently need help the international community is pleading for progress and immediate humanitarian access now Ethiopia's prime minister abi Ahmed is rejecting a growing international consensus for dialogue and hold the deadly fighting in the country Ahmed says he will handle the conflict on his own as a seventy two R. surrender ultimatum runs out I'm Charles de Ledesma
"abi" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket
"Serve those in need <Speech_Music_Male> with chronic <Speech_Telephony_Male> brain injury in cognitive <Speech_Male> issues as <Speech_Male> a result <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> over the summer we <Speech_Male> successfully <Speech_Male> held to virtual <Speech_Male> trainings. <Speech_Music_Male> I'm using the technology <Speech_Music_Male> of our platform <Speech_Male> to train <Speech_Music_Male> out new facilitators <Speech_Music_Male> on the program <Speech_Male> and the feedback <Speech_Male> so far saul <Speech_Male> has been very <Speech_Music_Male> very positive. <Speech_Music_Male> It's been fantastic <Speech_Male> in. <Speech_Male> We are hosting <Speech_Male> another training coming <Speech_Telephony_Male> up at the end of <Speech_Music_Male> this month. Starting <Speech_Telephony_Male> on november twenty <Speech_Music_Male> third. And we're <Speech_Telephony_Male> kind of in the process <Speech_Music_Male> of <Speech_Telephony_Male> pre-qualifying <Speech_Music_Male> clinical providers <Speech_Male> score. this servants. <Speech_Male> Just wanted <Speech_Male> to make sure. I extended the <Speech_Telephony_Male> hand and let people <Speech_Telephony_Male> know that you <Speech_Male> may qualify for this <Speech_Male> straight so <Speech_Male> you can reach out <Speech_Male> to us. And we'll do our <Speech_Male> best to <Speech_Telephony_Male> Accommodate <Speech_Male> as many people as possible <Speech_Male> for this training. <Speech_Male> Yeah that's great <Speech_Male> now. Who is <SpeakerChange> the training for <Speech_Male> primarily people <Speech_Male> who work in cognitive <Speech_Male> rehabilitation <Speech_Male> is specifically <Speech_Male> for people who are looking <Speech_Male> to enhance <Speech_Male> the cognitive abilities <Speech_Male> of those that <Speech_Male> they are so really <Speech_Male> clinical providers. <Speech_Male> So we're talking occupational <Speech_Male> therapists <Speech_Male> physical therapists <Speech_Music_Male> ziya <Speech_Male> drills clinical <Speech_Male> counselors kinesiology. <Speech_Male> Anybody <Speech_Male> in that rainy <Speech_Male> rehab <SpeakerChange> space. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Yeah well they <Speech_Male> haven't folks if you <Speech_Male> fall into <Speech_Male> that area <Speech_Male> of expertise <Speech_Male> this <Speech_Male> trainings for you. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> really <SpeakerChange> result <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> reach out the place <Speech_Male> where you go <SpeakerChange> find more <Speech_Male> mark is <Speech_Male> on you can go right <Speech_Male> to our website <Speech_Male> to abia dot <Speech_Telephony_Male> com. And if you just <Speech_Male> go to become <Speech_Telephony_Male> a partner Page <Speech_Male> it'll be in the notes <Speech_Male> here you can <Speech_Male> just click right there <Speech_Male> on email go directly. <Speech_Male> We'll get back <Speech_Male> to within twenty four hours <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Telephony_Male> You know nobody's <Speech_Male> really doing <Speech_Male> in that. I've seen <Speech_Male> in this in this space. <Speech_Male> Doing the <Speech_Male> kind of innovative work <Speech_Telephony_Male> that we are doing <Speech_Music_Male> in higher <Speech_Telephony_Male> in rehabilitation <Speech_Male> in higher order <Speech_Male> cognitive function. <Speech_Male> So i really <SpeakerChange> encourage <Silence> you to come check it out. <Speech_Male> Man that's <Speech_Male> awesome. We <Speech_Male> appreciate the invite <Speech_Male> and you know the other <Speech_Male> thing too folks. If you <Speech_Male> have not listened <Speech_Male> to mark's <Speech_Male> first podcast <Speech_Male> that you <Speech_Male> have to go back and <Speech_Male> listen to it because <Speech_Male> you learn a lot <Speech_Male> about him and his <Speech_Male> wife and his <Speech_Male> personal story <Speech_Male> about why he got into <Speech_Male> this just <Speech_Male> An incredible <Speech_Male> person and <Speech_Male> a phenomenal friend. <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Male> you guys will certainly <Speech_Male> get a lot out <Speech_Male> of that episode but certainly <Speech_Male> take him <Speech_Male> up on this training. <Speech_Male> Because it's <Speech_Male> gonna be a good one and <Speech_Male> so with that <Speech_Male> markelle wanna <Speech_Male> thank you so much for <Speech_Male> offering that to <Speech_Music_Male> our community <Speech_Male> and for <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> a valued <SpeakerChange> guest here <Speech_Male> on the <Speech_Male> Thanks lots <Speech_Male> all. And i just wanna be clear. <Speech_Male> This is <Speech_Male> something to inquire about <Speech_Male> the training. It <Speech_Male> may not be for absolutely <Speech_Male> everyone but <Speech_Telephony_Male> we are looking for kind <Speech_Male> of those clinics that <Speech_Telephony_Male> are looking to enhance <Speech_Male> the way that they're <Silence> Delivering <SpeakerChange> cognitive. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Thanks for clarifying <Speech_Male> that. Mark <Speech_Male> so with that. <Speech_Music_Male> I <SpeakerChange> just want to thank <Speech_Music_Male> you again. <Speech_Music_Male> Thank you have a <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> great baseball. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You take <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> hey <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> outcomes rocket <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> listeners. Know <Speech_Music_Male> podcast <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> no problem. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Launch a professional <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You'll love and four <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> weeks. Most people <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> hire <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> production companies <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to edit and distribute <Speech_Music_Male> content. That <Speech_Music_Male> sounds bad and <Speech_Music_Male> does nothing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for their revenue <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> or their network.
"abi" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket
"Welcome back to the outcomes a racket sal marquez. And i have a brief episode for you today mainly to invite a friend mark watson. He's the ceo at api wellness. If you haven't listened to his episode already it's episode five twenty three on the outcomes rockets and he is just doing awesome stuff in evidence based kind of rehab programs for patients with chronic brain injury. His goals to improve higher order cognitive function with programs. That he has an podcast. We did with them. He shared how his company's helping people with not be. I enjoy improved congressman functions and enjoy independent lifestyles. Yes oh talks about the genesis of api where they came from and how they're adding value to the ecosystem today. He's here to offer up a resource so mark Just truly grateful for all the work you continue to do and welcome back to the black cast off. Thanks all could to reconnect with you and look forward to having a just a brief conversation about some of the value that we're trying to add for those out there. Yeah for sure. Now folks today is basically mark coming back to say hi and we always encourage previous guests to do the same. He's got a training available virtual training available so mark. Why don't you just tell us what it's about who it's four and where they could learn more for sure so obviously when the pandemic hit we were concerned about continuing to provide the level of service that we needed to our clinical partners primarily you know outpatient rehab clinics nonprofits in brain injury private clinics. You name it and what we were able to do successfully was move. Our service platform to virtual care delivery. We're very proud to be able to do that. To continue to.
Ethiopia: a Nobel Peace laureate goes to war
"There is no hostage to fortune. Quite like the nobel peace prize. Just as the peacemaker of today you can often be the munger of yesterday. They can also be the warmonger of tomorrow. Abi ahmed. Prime minister of ethiopia was two thousand and nineteen nobel peace laureate recognized for finally ending eighth european hostilities with its neighbor and former province eritrea a year later ibm prize. Looks like one of the nobel. Peace committees hastier. Garlanding along with those of yasser arafat. Suu she and henry kissinger ethiopia is at war with tegray. A region in the country's north the immediate cause was to graze decision to hold in september a local despite being told not to by abbey national government sheduled elections across the european were postponed due to the covid nineteen pandemic behind that lies to gray and resentment of amid efforts to reduce to graze dominance of ethiopia's national politics before abi ahmed became prime minister. The to gray in people's liberation front had effectively governed all of ethiopia for nearly two decades. It's hard to know exactly what is going on into gray right now. Phones down. the internet is off. It's not much easier to speak to theo. Paeans elsewhere in ethiopia several people. We asked to participate in this program. Responded that they were simply too scared but over the news there is none of it is good
As Ethiopia's conflict rages, ethnic targeting turns deadly
"Ethiopia's northern tegray region has already left hundreds of people dead. The concern is that it could mushroom into a regional conflict threatening neighboring countries. The rule tell him a condie reports from nairobi. Kenya tensions between government under prime minister ali. Ahmed and the semi autonomous northern state of tigray have been simmering for months last week. They reached a deadly boiling point. That's why an according to abi security forces from tigray attacked ethiopian government troops. The isn't as secure but but the last week against other men and a woman in uni. Four of the northern command was kid out while they were at their most vulnerable and that the gemma's and among suze taught with the peace that was obvi- speaking on thursday one week into military operations launched against the tigray people's liberation front or teepee al f nazi governing party in the region. The was once a powerful force in ethiopia and politics for but that was before matt came to power in two thousand eighteen. The prime minister says the military offensive. He ordered is entirely justified. The federal government had every right to deploy forces and they use force in order to hand those implicated in corruption and gross human rights violation if ups is made up of different states centered around ethnic and linguistic lines each granted certain amounts of autonomy under the constitution. Tigray leaders say prime minister abi has been infringing on their
Houston Texans close facilities after player tests positive for COVID-19
"Texans player has tested positive for covert 19. The team confirms they received notice last night that the player who has not been identified, tested positive team has closed its facility today for deep cleaning, and the player is self isolating. Texans have ABI this week. Their next game is scheduled for Sunday. November 8th at Jacksonville,
Oracle's Jason Witt on the Partnership Between Creative and Code
"Today I'm joined by another Jason Jason Wet I, who is the senior creative director for four x marketing and Ryder Oracle Jason was senior creative director epsilon. In, both rules, Jason leads teams, designers, and developers, writers, hats had strategists, all those people making him out to help clients, deliver more effective email campaigns to subscribers. So welcome to the PODCAST Jason. Thanks for having me excited about the conversation. Awesome. Yeah. So I always like to start things off by hearing about guests I. I guess your career in the marketing world and how you make your way to where you are right now. So can I tell me a little bit about how certain? Email? Marketing Archaic General. Bad I got to work all yet for sure. So it's kind of a long road but. I've been in marketing for almost twenty years now. So I. Started Out in traditional marketing doing you know not so much offline but mostly print direct mail I worked. I worked for an in house agency for quite a while over ten years and so it was interesting coming out of that in into more the agency world and when I started it up Salon I kind of walked into it into a position that would they scratch their head civil. Why do you want to come in and kind of get your hands in the work and it was because email really was a channel that I had it really dug into. I said to be you know really versed in anything I really wanted to get my hands in the work. So I spent about the first year. So really really fine tuning my skills around creatives and then also making those connections with the technology in the platforms that we use today order to send out email and over time I just developed a a larger team underneath me and it just kind of grew from there and and and had some really great successes were some awesome. had a chance to do everything from not only created strategy, but also developing design systems for our clients to use to create efficiencies within their their creative workflows, and so you know one of my I think one of the philosophies sort of carried me now into working at Oracle is that you know there's so many ways for our teams to help our clients. At. You know a large organization like Oracle in your sort of consulting role I think a lot of times and you're working with a client they might have like an. Agency of record or they'll have an internal creative team. And I think it's important for us to kind of walk in and really be able be able to be put our consultant on. Be. Able to just say, Hey, look, we're an extension of your team. How can we help you and we help our clients in a variety of ways and I find that really rewarding because there's some some clients will dig in and we'll do one or two campaigns There's other clients will help develop. design systems for their email programs and then other folks that we have is retained clients that we work with every all day so. It's been. It's been a fun journey to get here I'm really excited about being at Oracle and supporting the platforms in the services that we have to provide but I've definitely worked with so many great people in the industry for a long time an and that's been really great as well. Yeah Awesome So I'm pedicures way your typical client base looks like at or these days as mostly on the retail side or during the lobby to be. Folks in your across. Yeah. You know it's interesting at Oracle, because we have sort of this mixed, right we have to platform. So we've got responses and then have Alachua and eloquent tends to be more on that beat Abi side and You know it's a little bit more hands off of the L. A. Clients just because the fact that they're they typically, you know are smaller to mid sized companies. So they most likely won't engage in some of the more I would say costly services you know they're really kind of hitter budgets there can be to be, but we do have a fair amount of clients that we work with their You know to support to support their campaigns there, and then on the responses side where it's more beat see, we have everything from retail financial services, hospitality, which has been a tough year. US Battalion we've had we've had some rough times here, but you know financial services technology companies retail has has been interesting over the last. I'd say six months we really been Asia retail as Dave shifted and sort of pivoted their business models to adapt to what's going on in the world So had a fair amount of work and retail.
Japan's PM Shinzo Abe resigns, clearing way for successor
"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting Japan's prime minister resigns clearing the way for his successor Japanese prime minister Shinzo Ave and his cabinet have resigned accelerating a government transition I'll be announced last month that he was stepping down due to health problems abi has ulcerative colitis and his current treatment requires IV injections the sixty five year old Ave was Japan's longest serving prime minister first from two thousand sixty two thousand seven and then returning in twenty twelve obeys resignation came two days after chief cabinet secretary Yoshi to suka was chosen to head the governing liberal Democratic Party virtually guaranteeing his election as Japan's new prime minister I might cross yep
Internet Archive Book Scanning with Davide Semenzin
"Welcome to the show. Thank you. You're on the Internet Archive. What does the Internet archive do. That's a great question. Deterrent archive is the world's largest digital library, and whereas most people may know of us because of the way back machine, which is this really rather needs tool that allows you to go back in time and kind of see what web pages used to look like. We really are fully-fledged online is the library and that we have different types of media types. We hold texts and television and audio images, movies, all sorts of things and yeah, the introduce archive you can think of as this huge repository of Internet. When did you start working there? I started here in two thousand sixteen. So. We've been yeah for years. And what do you work on their today? Well, I work on the books. That's mostly what I would I have always been on. I'm spending the bits inside of this. So usually when we think about our media types, we think of in terms of bits and bits out how we procured them, and how we distribute them. My specialty is working on the book bits in saw in order to build up our collection of almost four million books we have Candan, and my job is to sort of keep running the whole pipeline that allows us to do that. So over the last four years, we've my team, I built it. And now we achieved over our objective of being able to digitize million books per year which we're doing, and it's pretty interesting challenge so far. So you work on book digitisation and I WanNa talk about that. But first, let's talk more about the Internet archive at a high level. He told me about what is being stored across the Internet archive and who pays for it, and how do people use it just share a little bit more about the Internet Archive. Yeah. That's a great question. So I'm going to start from a WHO pays for it because I think that's the result of depth and that question Internet Archive. If you think about it as a repository, it's just essentially a bunch of hard drives spinning connected to the Internet. Somebody's GONNA. Pay For both danger and connection and hard drives and the electricity and all of that largely you can think. Of of our revenues in treated front weight. So we're a nonprofit and we don't really run for profit businesses. We don't benefit in any way of the data that comes on on our servers. We do benefit from your donations and so by and large, we are a community funded effort, and so if you type slash donate, we actually just added integration with apple pay so people will not help us. That'd be great. So we receive a fair amount of money that we we need to run from patrons, Cintas like people who supported us. On the side, we do have some some small some businesses. So we have our archive it. Our arm where essentially contract alto were machine capabilities and we we are maintaining a very large amount of curated website collections. In fact, we I, think we have about seven hundred can ization that are that are partnering with us to create these collections and if you tens of billions euros that have been collected for for our partners, and so they pay us to do the service and we do it for them and same is true for books. digitisation. So as we have built up to large infrastructure that is required to do this kind of tasks, we have to an extent, the ability to contract out to third parties, and so we do get some some revenue streams that way not anything particularly substantial in terms of like our ability to to sustain ourselves. But you know every little bit helps and then obviously throughout the twenty twenty, five years of our existence, our founder Brewster Kahle has. Chipped in here in Deir a significant amount, I guess over the years to to keep us running. So we have donations we have a little bit of our non for profit business, and then we have brewster who is there so This is in terms of who pays for it, but the question would be I guess who benefits from it. Right and that's a very, very large segment of the Internet. We're not the biggest website on the Internet. They think we are. We're ranking about two hundred and something the Alexa rank. But since we've been around for a long time, the users that that lovers the Lavas like I, every day I am in contact with people who tell me their story about how they use the Internet archive for their specific need always always amazed by the depth and breadth of. The of the use cases user spring to us. So it it spans from teachers to researchers, journalists to lawyers Theresa very, very large diversity also in terms of the country's from the backgrounds from from when users from. So it's kind of hard to to to paint them with the same brush but in general I want to say they are people who have some degree of laugh for knowledge and you may know our our motto, our slogan our mission is Universal Access to all knowledge, and so I guess people who have an interest in that eventually land on on our website. Okay. Well, let's talk about book digitisation as a particular project that is under the auspices of the Internet Archive. What is book digitisation? So, books digitisation is the effort of transforming physical books into digital artifacts. So that's the definition can take it forms. You know if you are if you have a scanner in your home and your scanning document in a way, that's obviously that's digitisation if you take pictures of the book. That's a book book digitization. So the definition that needs to be applied to the use case at hand, there have been other efforts at large scale of books. This decision famously Google had one but dare. Different From Ours, for instance, where they did distractive digitisation so they would pull the spines from books and and turn dot process into a sort of sensitive. Kind of problem we do non destructive book dissertation and I think non-destructive bit. It's just a little bit as important in the Beth nation as the fact that we're these books digitizing them so that we can keep them so that we don't destroy them. So the process by which we turn books into bits and then returned books to wherever they came from or wherever they need to go. So Why would I want to digitize a book and how many books get digitized each day just tell me more about the volume that's going through this. I'm very happy to answer this. So the reason why you would want to digitize book there's multiple. So think about for instance, the first thing that comes to mind is obviously preservation if famous birtherism is that accessibility drives preservation so if you don't have something. It's almost like it doesn't exist especially in this age of information, we do have immediate access to all of all of these resources and so if we if you actually think about this, if you have to go to the library to to procure a certain book chances are you won't, and if the if the record of that book actually doesn't exist, you may never get to it and were. This is a problem is for all of this huge amount of books that were printed in the twentieth century for which there is really no digital equivalent books nowadays that are published like currently obviously, they have a book artifacts. That stuff is not to get lost. and. That stuff is searchable and it's reachable but we have. Tens of millions of books that are unaccounted for and as time progresses getting lost, and if we if somebody doesn't save them, they will be lost forever and that's that would be a pity and huge loss of human effort and so but first of all, I think important to scope the problem I think the D estimates that there is about one hundred, million books out there. Give or take unique unique books and. Scanning them we're, probably not gonNA scan all all one hundred of them first of all because. You would be able to source and that's my fire the hardest thing. So we tried to scope down the problem and trying to figure out. Okay. How can we do this in a way that is useful for people so first of all, I think we had to come up with a list of books that we wanted to get into we knew. Books that are important and we need to can these first so that? We'll. We'll get. We'll get into to people and this will be evidently immediately useful and a good place for us to start was freaky Pedia, which is collected. A long list of SPN's the where commonly cited in Wikipedia compiled the list came out to a few hundred, thousand books, and so whenever we we come upon one of those sourcing process, we make sure that we get. We can talk about the senator sourcing, Proxima, little bit later but in general, we do have a little bit of a concept of priority or at least we did this was the first million million and a half. And then the problem was that we started running out of books you would be surprised how hard it is to source books by by the half a million you know and if you if you do it by your smaller scale, it doesn't really make sense to to us in terms of maintaining our our economic scale. So the whole system works only if you scan at huge volume and time and but huge volume, we're talking about a million bucks a year, which is about three thousand books day some things some days we'll do thirty, five somedays. We'll do twenty five on a seven days week averages houses about. Between Twenty to twenty, twenty, five, thousand books. Every book is about three hundred pages so that. COMES OUT PRETTY NEAT about million million pages per day five to seven million pages per week and you know that's not a huge amount of data in total. I wouldn't be surprised I. think like last time I checked it was about between ten and fifteen terabytes of data week. So we're not talking about huge amounts but it's not a small amount eater and we can talk about the challenges of Piping data over the Internet in a reliable way later but it's a significant volume and this operation is running you know twenty, four seven. And so. In terms of why even do this? So I called for the first part, which is obviously people want to get to the books. There is a second benefit in having digitize books, and that it's a wholly new format, it allows you to interact with the body of knowledge in a way that you never have before if you have. A physical book artifact, it has some very desirable properties, for instance, very low random access time and doesn't depend on the battery. It's very, very hard to censor, and these are not properties of digital artifact but this is the active factor searchable, and in fact that we have like it's pretty amazing next search engine where you can instantly search all forty million text items that we have. So that's a million books plus all of the patents papers I'll all sorts of stuff and you can search that instantly that was just not possible with the previous format. So I don't think this is dwell ISM in any way I think books. Digital format and books their physical format will continue to coexist. They just help each other out, and in fact, if we are able to digitize them in the first place is because of the properties of. Physical artifacts that they don't just disappear. If we find one, we can scan it. Well. Those are great summary of what you do and I can tell how excited you are about it. Let's talk a little bit more about the high level, and then we'll get into the engineering. So can you describe the steps of digitisation in more detail if I have a book how am I digitized it? Yeah. So, the books that position pipeline is predecing people and it's like in a way if you're an engineer I think is kind of what to expect so I D-. A physical sorting. Step where your book is ingested into the system. It's given ID and it's it's placed in a container. So we know that the the exists. So to speak the second step is it gets to a scanner. The scanner picks it up within the in the machine loads up the data necessary whereby The books method data we can. We're going to have to talk about that. I, guess it's pretty interesting facet of it all and then proceeded to actually scan it, which means they turned the pages page by page and they take pictures of the pages, and once this process done they click upload and the book vanishes into the ether and so at this point, we have a fork the digital artifact goes into our servers divisible artifacts either goes back to the person who gave it to us in the first place or it goes into our warehouse. and. This largely depends on what kind of book it is. So obviously, the recent larger conversation to be had about copyright and like what books is it is it okay to scan and under what guys it is but suppose we are just you know scanning Yearbook Jeff and you you just wrote the book and you want to have it digitized to risk no claim on it just wanted back at the end. So after we're done scanning it, we're handing it back to you with slip inside which will tell you the Internet archive identifier and the. Or is just the name of the item on the Internet Archive. Everything is an item and you're just going go to type slash details, slash your identifier and a few hours. Later, you will find her book. Wile you wait the second part of the pipeline is GONNA kick off. So That's the digital server side stuff and it's divided essentially three phases. We have a first phase which it's a preprocessing stage where we get a look this images that came raw from the camera we'll look at them crop firm we discovered them and we just make sure that everything is is ready to go. There was a second phase of Manual Review Sa- currently all books that we upload have to be checked by a human for correctness, and so this is a step were. Reviewer just goes through the images in shorts that everything is fine and then when this is done, they kick off the third stage of the pipeline, which is A. Is the real processing stage where we take all of these files and compiled them in such a way that they are suitable for consumption by our web front end what we call book reader and from their wheel derive. We call them to rotate formats such as PDF, Abi e POB and either a text file. So CR it all happens at at this stage. This is kind of like the bird I view of the of the books that decision pipeline.
Trump Said of Virus, ‘I Wanted To Always Play It Down,’ Woodward Book Says
"It s so there's this this new book that's coming out again from journalist Bob Woodward to him. Or lets go to this press conference with Donald Trump Nail answering questions about this book from Bob Woodward and allegations That Trump initially tried to downplay the seriousness of the Corona virus to the American public early on in the pandemic, our country that he do that Okay, please. Good. You have a question question. You address the concerns from woodwork regard whether you down place. Well, I think if you said in order to reduce panic, perhaps that so The fact is I'm a cheerleader for this country. I love our country and I don't want people to be frightened. I don't want to create panic, as you say. And certainly I'm not going to drive this country or the world into a frenzy. We want to show confidence. We want to show strength. We want to show strength as a nation. And that's what I've done and we've done very well. We've done well from any standard. You look at our numbers compared to other countries of the parts of the world. It's been an amazing job that we've done. I think it's very sad in many respects because The incredible individuals working so hard on it, including our vice president. They've done this great job. They haven't been acknowledged by the news media and they should for the job we've done whether it's ventilators, and now you'll see very soon with vaccines and with Therapeutics. The job we've done has been incredible, but we don't want to. We don't want to instill panic. We don't want to jump up and down and start shouting that we have a problem. That is tremendous problems scare everybody and I'll tell you the other thing. We immediately started buying all over the world. We started buying Masks and gowns and everything else and we don't want to cause Pricing to go up to a level that becomes almost unaffordable. So yeah, and that's it. So, in that sense, I agree with it your place. How do you reassure the American public going forward that they can trust what you're saying? Well, I think that's really a big part of trust. We have to have leadership. We have to show leadership. But the last thing you want to do is create a panic in the country. This was a horrible thing. It was sent to us by China should not have happened should never have happened. This is a disgusting, terrible situation that was foisted upon us, and we have to show we just don't want to use the best word is panic. We don't want to have to show panic would not go into show panic and that's exactly what I did. And I was very open. Whether it's to Woodward or anybody else is just another political hitch up, but whether it was Woodward or anybody else. You cannot show a sense of panic or you're gonna have bigger problems than you ever had before. Place trying to reduce panics or in February 7. It's more deadly than your place. Mr President would like a few more more forthright forthright with with the the American American people people More More last last been been saved. saved. You You took took responsibility responsibility at at all all for for some some of of the the 200,000 200,000 deaths deaths that that we've we've had. had. So So I I think think if if we we didn't didn't do do what what we we did, did, we we would would have have Millions of people die. We closed up our country. We close it up very, very quickly. Very effectively. We did a job. We learned about this horrible disease along with the rest of the world, which had to learn about it. And then we opened it up. And now we know the vulnerable. We know who it attacks who it's so vicious against. And I think we've done from every standpoint a incredible job. We shouldn't have lost anybody. Nobody should have lost. China released something that they shouldn't have been allowed to. They should not have released. It came out of China. It went to Europe. It went all over the world should have never happened. That could have stopped it. They stopped it from going into the remainder of China. It started in Wuhan. And they stopped it, but they didn't stop it from coming to our country. Now Now we we had had to to show show calm. calm. We We had had to to show show you you know know if if it it was was up up to to you you or or whoever. whoever. I I have have no no idea idea what what he he said. said. In In the the book book and and again. again. It's It's a a book book that that I gave him some quotes and frankly, we'll see how the book turned out. I have no idea you're asking me questions for the first time. But again, the last thing we can show is panic. Or excitement or fear or anything else We had to take care of that. We had to take care of the situation we were given now. Long before anybody else wanted to do it. I closed our borders. To a very heavily infected China. If I didn't do that, we would have had hundreds of thousands more people die doctor found, she said it many people, said it. It was a great decision. It was a decision I made and I had to make. It was a decision that a lot of people thought I was wrong, Nancy Pelosi said I was wrong. Joe bought, Biden said I was wrong. They all came back. And they said it was the right decision. And I I was was way way early. early. That That was was in in January. January. The The end end of of January. January. Did Did that. that. So So that that was was a a very very good good thing thing we we did did otherwise, otherwise, we we would would have have had had hundreds hundreds of of thousands thousands more. more. But But if we didn't close the country, we would have been talking about millions of people instead of the numbers that we have right now, you mentioned that you were trying to price gouging. But Bob Woodward recognizes its virus spreading through the year on February 7th. You didn't begin project airbridge until March. You didn't use the bed until March starts. You didn't really think it was going to be to the point where it was. All of a sudden the world was infected. The entire world was infected. Everyone was scrambling around looking with Abi. Face masks and all of the other things. We've opened up factories. We've had tremendous success with face masks and wish heels and with the ventilators were now supplying the rest of the world. We have all the ventilators we can use. And remember this Event. Ladies were very important. Not one person that needed a ventilator didn't get it, And he's a very complex, expensive machines to make. We opened up. Something like hadn't been done since the second World War. We honestly we've done an incredible job, but we don't want to. Run around, screaming, shouting! Oh, look at this! Look at this. We have to show leadership and leadership is all about confidence and confidence is confidence in our country. And our people have been great. We've been put through a lot by China by releasing this by having this come here. We will put to a lot. They could have done something about it. And they chose not to. I am very honored to have have presented presented to to you you today today a a list list of of 20 20 incredible incredible people. people. And And we we will will talk talk later. later. I'm I'm sure sure we'll we'll be be meeting meeting later later in in the the day. day. Thank Thank you you In In January January late late anywhere you knew how all right you've been listening to the president doing a Q and a session at the White House and regards to new allegations from a book from Bob Woodward. That's out. We'll have a lot
"abi" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"To share. Listen. Okay? Yeah. I'm not able to meet you dinner around. Caramel starting work. Because the car will be too cold. The seat warmers won't be warm. Just got in the shower. Feeling pretty angry hosts. Snow angels called Snow Divan says This stuff isn't gonna go, Abi, but already grab somebody. Crossed by defense defense fighting. Forget our great hero. Let me go! Floor's lava for the frickin ice cream. Just the wind without the wind feel fine. I'm sad. Just give it a few months. It's seasonal. Microwaved waters feel like it helps. No, I couldn't do New Year's kiss this year, my lips they're all scabbed up. You're hungry. Do you like pigs in a blanket? You're looking at him. Oh, yeah. I'd love to sled when it warms up in the show Snow Just cook. Give me a call. All right, grow up. All right, I'll get out. But but the summers are really nice. My nipples are hard as diamonds cut open with that cold world. You can't leave this pocket of warm like a human like more snow flakes out here than a Bernie rally. I'll get out of that in March, thinking how jealous I am of everything I want..
"abi" Discussed on For the Love with Jen Hatmaker Podcast
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"abi" Discussed on 550 KFYI
"The rest amount on ABI them any, while Nina be done random, girl. Tell me everything you need. Just on. Every day in this. Hundred too. The. As you. Yeah. You got that. So when it comes in you navigate. The rest on being. Tammy everything you me. Every day. Everyday is. Never. Don. Andrea. But baby. You. Every day..
"abi" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Abi scholarship. The devil will drag you under. Tire around your throat, Saddam, Saddam, Saddam, Saddam, Iraq. And as I laughed at those passengers. I have a great big wave came and blew me off. Someone save me. That's the moment. You woke up. I go along. And I said to myself, Saddam, Saddam. Myself sit down Saddam Iraq on the bolt. Well, the devil will drag you under the sole so heavy you never floats in Saddam, Saddam, Saddam, Saddam rocking the boat. Saddam. Saddam said please be seated. Moan and find me moan. Because of all the trouble. I see the lives are losing gamble to me. Woes have got me moan. The evening. Find me moan. Alone and cry blue. I'm so tired of these. Everybody knows I moan. Yes. Somebody. They ma. And then find me moan. Because of all the trouble. I see. Lives. Allusion gamble to me. Goes have gotten. The evening. Find me moan. So I'm alone and crying. I'm so tired. Hello. Everybody knows among. To try to. Five..
"abi" Discussed on Unchained
"Yeah the institution governments didn't switch to internet immediately yeah yes they thought the technology is cade it's perfect but we don't know who is using these technology with the no who own this technology we will use this technology and will create our own internet's yeah and after of internet's was created they interconnected using internet when they become more comfortable with the technology this same is happening in the blockchain space there is a public look chains but to move the public blockchain institution needs to be the become more comfortable and to become more comfortable they need intermediaries that an intermediary step is the private blockchain so that's why into fifteen we decided okay there is a need for such a solution and this solution also will fail to expand the awareness of public look chain which aside to put some money and create the framework for private blockchain and that's how created the platform called exam and now using eggs on the platform you can use it to block is any government services institutions and use different kinds of organizations can use it it's some kind of a parisian operating systems that you can use to easily deploy blockchain private blockchain solutions the organization but still you know every private block shin the justice software that's why we're using bitcoin blockchain as a security layer to secure the private blockchain with socalled and current earlier you were talking about how for your mining business you've decided to focus on the beat abi business and you could have done the same here and i it sounds like exam was a step in that direction but i know exam was announced a believe last year.
"abi" Discussed on The Ken Coleman Show
"The thing i enjoy doing i enjoy serving my clients that is i enjoy the customer service aspect of it but the interaction i have with them is between email and telephone and what i actually enjoyed doing being out in front of people when i was doing my mba i had to give presents haitians every week and i thought i have a public speaking i enjoy presenting products and when i was doing business sales i had to go out and present products to people i had to go do presentations and i miss that i miss getting out there and being doing that yeah well that's great because you just identified a big part of work that you are good at and or could you enjoy that's that beautiful little intersection there of great talent and great passion so i think we're onto something curious as to why you left the beat abi sales at at the time i had a my my second child and i stayed at home with her and so in that time when i was at home with her and she was a baby i actually went through a divorce so from there and i had to basically start from scratch and 'cause i took a year off to be with my child and a friend of mine got me into the business the insurance business and you know at the time you're in surival mode you gotta keep a roof over head you've got two kids to provide for so and you know you need to bility and what i've been doing for my my children and you know and i'm also doing the dave ramsey plan on baby step two so i've been on interviews this past year for different insurance companies just to see if you know if i i'm still on the right track but the more and more i look at it it's like maybe this is not the industry for me i listen to your podcast so i've been turning over rocks and trying to figure out where to go from here but and i i know it's a process but i mean yeah if i could get out today i i would i rather be out serving people like i said you know the job i currently do i enjoy interacting with my clients but i i wanna see them face to face.
"abi" Discussed on Ologies
"Okay but there but they don't drones don't staying males don't staying no they'd because it's a modified opa the sir that sir is what the stinger is for a abi so and over posner is kind of like this point pete tubes structure at the end of a lady insect bite and she uses it to lay eggs it's kind of like i'm a shirt gun but for your babies and so the males cannot do it but they do they they do the trickery they do the trickery so of a male be could play land on you and then still like pump his abdomen um not in a sexual way but in a in a like oh i could sting you but unless you are looking really closely you know most people don't rid loaita riot if you know it so if you can see that it's a drone oh you con actually do anything and drones have bigger eyes so drones do in fact have learned her eyes and they don't gather nectar our pollen or do really any work their primary goal is to mate and die they are nature's doeeyed gigolo this is literally all of my knowledge of jones but so i but i didn't know that it i didn't know that it be singer was a modified over posner yes so let's get back to leila's job at the end hm citizen science is essentially nonscientists helping collect data and observations for research and if you're like i am not qualified for that just know the scientists are like either you help me or this should never gets done so please thank you also know you don't have to be like a citizen of anywhere that's a bit of a misnomer film people coal it um community science some people call it um civic science some people call it public participation scientific research pius or that's not exactly like one of those things is going to be like i wanna be a pp sr or on now that does not going to it so and you know there's a lot of other countries that do citizens.
"abi" Discussed on Dorm Room Tycoon (DRT)
"Which brings about strategy however for us like as let's say we take a feature like r a b testing we are we see a be testing an intercom for like an have been message is not available to ever him so all of those it's available to how often you know what their belief for how many people should use it well we think that most people who send a substantial number of masters or have a substantial volume of recipients should use the abi test until an often should they use it well we'd have to answer that question in proportion with the event of messages they sent so maybe they should maybe like at least one in three messages they should be using a be testing motorized or not getting value out of a be testing so then we look at the metrics kind of against that backdrop of all the companies who we think are equipped to use this thing how often do to use it aren't we happy with that answer and when we look at the behest the example we generally arab but like when we talk to the folks that say like them did like two and five who aren't using it enough and we sort of say why if the answer is can't be up a county batard or don't see the point or actually were not returned a game or like his certain figure here we're just trying to you know we just need to send messages importantly what you you don't a be tested terms and conditions of data whatever if we're happy with those answers than great however if it's like tried at once said it didn't work or hey find you i really confusing than we know like that is latent demand that were not capturing if you know what i mean or at select so along lilic finding having a sorta target requirement which as i said it's it's a complex process to get to that point it's more like what's your satisfaction level for the for the reasons why people aren't using it like so if if people say i'm not using it because i see i don't see the value were literally don't have used case worth that's fine at or maybe it's fine however if it's like i'm not using it because it's a bit shit while then you have you have to do your homework you know i wanna talk about frameworks for making sure.
"abi" Discussed on Rose Buddies
"Uh yeah he talks about how he wants rachel abi happy uh and how he has waited patiently throughout this process which he acknowledges um and then rachel starts to get emotional and says you know what of all the guys you remind me most of myself um and not if the if we weren't in this circumstances we had the time to really get together and connect i think it could have been something great but i there are other relationships that are further along until i want she can't your home yeah she can't go to his hometown it and send them home match seems nice racing's organiz do this is literally long as we've ever seen among cam ranh so i'm basing off of environmentally society she is a fucking devastated she is so so sad and that combined with like your depression reminds me most of me in this house in i wish we had had different circumstances to me is like what the fuck weren't showing us yeah there's crazy i i don't know i guess they just had a lot of sweet conversations yeah it doesn't seem like there was much passion there ever i dunno again like i it it's getting to the point they were like do you wanna come up with a story yes i am rachel i i wanna say like it's getting to the point where this show is so fucking chopped and screwed that like i feel we are talking about anything that happens on it or talking about any sort of emissions or talking about any sort of judgment of any of the contestants based on what we see in what we don't see because like i can't i can't stop thinking about like the mats and adams of yeah every fucking season hitting and like how much like raw tonnage of footage they shoot of this show that we never get to see and how many other shows they could have made out of that the footage and all the other story lines and all of the other.