26 Burst results for "AXA"

Calming Breathing Technique

The Daily Meditation Podcast

03:47 min | 8 months ago

Calming Breathing Technique

"It's often in the quiet details that we find the most piece. So i should get ready to do the breathing technique for today. I invite you to visualize within your mind's a quiet calming reflection. Maybe this has to do with something in nature that inspires you. Maybe a xiao on the beach with the waves washing over it. Maybe it's a fine from a tree landing softly on the forest floor whenever it is you're reflecting on bringing this to your mind's eye and as you do so begin to notice yourself relax feel your heart sophon feel your breath calm itself naturally straighten your spine as your eyes are closed gently. Elevate them upward to the point between your eyebrows or your spiritualize. It's often referred to in yoga and meditation as you uplift. your is your aweso uplifting. Your mood perry nice now began to notice your breath not foreseen it in any way allowing your breath to calm itself. Naturally with each inhale and exhale as you become com. you'll notice. Your breath began to settle higher up in your nose piece ex con in piece. Axa continue with this breath. Inhaling peace and exhaling com visualizing your unique quiet moment of peace.

Perry AXA
Novak Djokovic and the Adria Tour Antics

Beyond The Baseline

05:44 min | 1 year ago

Novak Djokovic and the Adria Tour Antics

"Everyone John Wartime here is this week's sports illustrated tennis podcast hope everyone is well healthy wearing a mask not at a Belgrade disco topless, which I suppose is where we ought to start Jamie I'm glad you're you're with me today. How's everything in your world? It is good I. AM also not in a Belgrade club dancing around in close quarters. Shouting. Indoors So, that's a win I. You know I had wanted to do A. Normal podcast. We're going to talk to Donald Dell longtime agent. He had some very interesting thoughts about how to merge the ATP and the WPA we were GonNA talk about. The plan for the US Open and tennis getting back in there some events this week. We were talking about the Patrick. marauded lose event, and the Charleston ended in of course everything blew up metaphorically and I. Guess You could say in a sense literally with news from from the Balkans this weekend which we probably timestamped us, we are speaking on. What is today Wednesday morning the right as cracked. So we are seventy two hours into this Kindly, call it a narrative I spoken a lot about this. I've written about this I will say before we can talk. Specifics I'm very surprised at the stem, and this is really world news. I mean I was getting calls. From Aljazeera the BBC and then I just Mary. Carillo is on MSNBC Today. Mean is really become much more than tennis story. For better worse I would argue worse, but this really has been. The kind of story had ripples beyond the the sport and beyond sports period I think a lot of people are. Sort of trying to figure out how we eat back to normal I think we're trying to see I think we're starting to see some real. Sort of disparities in countries, and even here in the United States with how this is not only being managed, and not only with the data says, but just in terms of philosophy, so I think this is the story of really found its way into into a much broader story, and this has become absolutely world news. I mean this is as big as a ten stories we've had since there's been a match and I guess what why don't we just start there? I, mean Jamie. Let's start with. Top Line Impressions of the Adria Tour Novak Djokovic in the last seventy two hours. Yeah you're right to say that tennis exhibitions don't normally get this much press. I think it's always a funny thing with antennas. When people you know who aren't as familiar with the sport, they see results from from an Axa, whether it's early in the year late in the year, and you know somebody, beat, someone, and most people just sort of shrug it off, but it's as you said really interesting to see how much this has really gone across the world. World and everyone is talking about it and rightfully, so because this is a big issue in I think it was from the Gecko, when we started to see the photos and the videos of everything that was happening between the hugging and everything that was happening on the court, and then of course everything that was happening all off the court. All of those images in those photos are really going to be the mark of this event of this tournament. And jovovich whether or not he deserves all of the blame or not will also be the face of this issue for a long time coming he is the organizer of this event of course, and also the oldest in terms of the players that was there and for me. That was something that you know. He really needed to use his his advantage, and the the younger players thereof and born Cora and others even Dmitrov for what it's worth. You know are are younger than him. They look up to him and for him to invite these players to come to this tournament in for him to organize this in the way that he did end to have the results that we had is just It's not great, and I wish that the best tennis player you know the number one in the world right now had thought a little bit more about how he was exposing all these people. It's unsafe conditions and took a little bit more time to think about how what the results and the repercussions of this could have been. Yeah I mean I think no-one covered themselves in glory. I mean there's already been a lot of finger. Pointing joke of its father have having moved on from from fettered. Baby is now pointing fingers at Dmitrov as the culprit, I mean this is just ugly stuff I. Mean I think we ought to pause here in and say we do hope everyone makes. A speedy and easy recovery as as nick, curious I wrote. Nick curious turned into the the Wiseman of tennis Munich. curios thoughts on all of this have been. A lot more reasonable and responsible than anyone else's and the nick curious very rightly says this virus is not a joke, so. Go further. Let's be clear. We hope everybody makes a a quick recovery from virus that we know you know. Six figures over is can be fatal. having said all that I think I mean it's sort of interesting in the grand scheme of things, people who are casual fans or not even sports fans at all. This is hubris recklessness, and here's this athlete who somehow has been living in. Sick enough bubble so that he doesn't realize it. You can pass this on other people and hey. Viruses are really contagious and things like masks really work

Tennis Belgrade Jamie United States Dmitrov Nick Curious Novak Djokovic Donald Dell John Wartime Msnbc AXA Carillo Patrick. Marauded BBC Jovovich Charleston Cora Wiseman Munich.
AI Opportunity in Insurance, from Process Automation to Decision Support - with Gary Hagmueller

Artificial Intelligence in Industry

07:04 min | 1 year ago

AI Opportunity in Insurance, from Process Automation to Decision Support - with Gary Hagmueller

"This week's episode is focused squarely on insurance. There's a lot to keep track of in the space from claims to underwriting to back in process automation to customer service every six months the landscape of AI vendors and known use cases in the enterprise companies changing in altering in part of our work involves staying on top of that that means speaking to heads of AI and innovation leaders at companies. You might know like Geico allstate or Axa. Some the biggest insurance players in the world as well as staying on top of the start up ecosystem this week we speak with one of the players in that. Startup ecosystem. Gary Moeller is the CEO and president of Clara Analytics Clara analytics based in the bay area. And they are focused squarely on insurance artificial intelligence applications Gary previously was the chief operating officer at a house. D One of the rare companies in Silicon Valley to raise hundred million dollars plus for an artificial intelligence company and he was before that the CFO at Zoro which is an incredibly successful subscription management payments. Firm out again in the bay area so gary has got a pretty storied past in the startup world. Clarice raised about twelve million in there. Certainly on the way up insurances ripe for disruption and there's plenty to cover so gary gives us his perspective on where is making its way into insurance where he thinks it's going to make the biggest impact in the relative near term without further ado. We're going to hop right. It says Gary Hag with Clara analytics here on the business podcast so Gary. I wanted to start us off with just your idea today as to where is making a difference in insurance what what functions. It's being adopted into where the traction is today. If we look at a in the Insurance Enterprise Great Question. Damn yeah so so. There's definitely a whole bunch of different places where we're starting to see a proliferate. I will say it's probably very early days really for a big time. So we're you know. Obviously we are very focused on the claims operation space and so we're seeing a variety of different places where this is getting applied. It's getting applied. At least we're we're we're seeing it generally in two flavors things that can kind of be automated away. You know think simple tasks that it you know today. You got a human doing that. Maybe doesn't need to be done and in the second place where we're seeing it. Generally is is occurring in places where there are very complex in weak signals. That have a pretty large bearing on the outcome of whatever the person is working on or whatever the group is working on in is really being used as an augmentation of human capability but so think about the ability to kind of see around the corner and figure out where the things that that could affect what they're working on positively or negatively are In giving them action in on so like nausea as he said. Our focus is on claims ops but yet we have it a guy on my board works in in underwriting and we seen a bunch of different places where this is starting to apply even in the actuarial space. But it's been you know it's really feels like there's a. There's a groundswell of interest activity coming. I like your break out here when you when you look at a impact and insurance. Maybe we could do this with any sector. But you're talking about two categories. One is what can be automated away. I like the term. A lot of vendors are afraid to use that phrase even because it it comes across. You know immoral. You're one of those automation. People stealing job I. I hear a lot of vendors been far too tender with being able to say that phrase Second informing decisions. So it's sounds like a short breaking things up into we look at insurance. What might be an example of each just to give people a Nice Representative Lens into space some automated stuff and then some some decision informing. So I'm GonNa give you some thoughts on both of those but I do WanNa touch on the point on the automation automation away. I feel like that's a topic. That comes up a lot in this whole a discussion on. I don't think it's as sinister as which you portrayed it as I think it's really a situation where there's a lot of tasks that are being done today that I guarantee you that people do not. I don't WanNa do. And it's part of their regular job and so if you free them from doing tasks that they don't WanNa do in focus them in on the things that they would rather be doing that. They are probably better at doing right. That actually ends up making everybody better off instead of giving you kind of an example right. There's a lot of places where you have things blow through processing right where you can get a claim you can analyze. The machine can analyze the claim. The machine can make a determination that like this routine claimed. Let's just go ahead and eight. You know issue payment or issue settlement or whatever On this particular thing so that's maybe an example of things that the kind of flow through the machine can take care of An ambitious close out without necessarily having to kick it up to somebody who is just going to you know. Look at it. Roll their eyes. It's just another one of these ones again. You know do a couple of things. Close it out and move on right. So that's kind of an example of the automation flow the other side of it. So think of it as kind of decision support or or kind of enhancements human enhancement is what I would basically think about it. Were that's where you know. This is this by the way is common across all areas of machine learning. Were what you're doing. If you're tapping into an appropriately. Large amount of data. You're going to begin to pick up weak signals right in in things that are actually deterministic. That most humans aren't going to be able to go off and do right in in. That's for two reasons number one. They may have been doing this job for ten fifteen whatever years to have a certain way of doing the job and they're just never going to look at those other sources of data right. The secondary part is that some of those sources flow in places that people generally don't even look at so if you've figured out how to tap into all these different data sources and you can then get a much more complete picture like in the case of the sorts of things that we do. We can do a much more complete sense of what's going on with an individual claiming give evidence on like exactly how to attack this problem. Right now to mitigate loss or wind up doing something that's going to wind up making the claiming happier subtle faster. That sort of thing in. Maybe there's an interesting sort of exercise that we could do so I guess one quick thing I did I certainly wouldn't call automation sinister per se. I think there are to be some cases where someone gets freed up to do something more cognitively interesting and it's a thank goodness kind of experience. There will be other times where you know. Abacha folks in India Needham Filing TPS reports anymore. You know what I mean. They'll find somebody else to work with point blank period. There's going to be that and I think everybody needs to be pretty honest about it but there will be plenty of of experiences where we'll be able to move people up in work more interesting things when you look in a business and obviously insurance is your space and you aim to sort of help. Maybe business leaders think through where I can find a fit. You look at a business and say oh here's some identifiable for our potentially automative bucket and then here's some ones that we can also identify for the decision bucket. How do we put on a pair of goggles to to see those opportunities an insurance? What might be helpful.

Gary Gary Moeller Clara Analytics Clara Gary Hag Geico Chief Operating Officer AXA Zoro CFO Clarice Nausea Allstate Abacha CEO Representative President Trump India Needham
Mom, stop looking at your phone!

Risen Motherhood

07:00 min | 1 year ago

Mom, stop looking at your phone!

"We just want to say up front that Lauren. I both use social media and we have found great benefits really like it and have enjoyed it So we want to. Yeah we want to kind of hear a lot of you probably thinking a little bit about your social media. Have it's probably and emily and I have had had so many conversations about social media. It's just it's just a very big reality in her is life and then we assume for many. If not all of you guys are thinking about about this kind of thing and actually we came across a recent study from two thousand eighteen that said that the average person spends over two and a half hours a day on social media so this equates actually seven years of time over the course of an average lifespan which is just kind of mind blowing that you would spend seven years of your life On social media at it it is mind blowing and I think when we hear two and a half hours the reality is most of us. Don't realize that we're doing that because it's pockets throughout the day. You know time in the New Year Air Ten minutes there twenty minutes there and you know when you're looking at your phone you're scrolling. It can go by so fast like I have one of those lymph things on my phone which we'll talk about later. That will I'll say oh I want fifteen more minutes. What about fifteen minutes ago I just I was just scrolling for a couple of minutes but if our ministry goal is to help MOMS understand scene and apply God's Word and the truth of the Gospel to everyday life than at some point we have to talk about these stats the fact that moms that we are spending potentially potentially an average of two and a half hours a day just on social media and we have to start asking questions of that lake? Is this helping us. Is this helping us. Look to Christ beef fall. Is this adding positively to our lives. Is it serving us or we serving it are we using it with thankfulness or freedom or have we become enslaved sleep to it and addicted we. We really have to ask those questions because it is such a significant thing for our generation. Yeah so we want to start off with just asking a question that Some kind of basic but we might delivering some something that you never thought about before so the question is kind of is social media really as neutral or benign as we think it is. I think most most of us would say hey social media in and of itself it's it's really just benign and you know that's how often emily and I think about it that it's neither good nor bad. It's just this. Modern tool tool gives us information. It's just like the radio or the TV or whatever in many ways. We think that is really really true because when we get on instagram or facebook or whatever on social media no one's in trying to make do really bad things are generally really not trying to make you do bad things but you're instead you're using it in a way of. Hey let's post pictures of my kids edit posts my meal. What I'm doing trip that I've taken stuff like that but I think Iman I have done more research? We're both growing more and more. Ah We're both thinking more about the idea. I guess of seeing that the creators of social media don't necessarily mean it for it to be this total neutral influence in our lives. They actually really want us to use it all of the time. Use it a lot. And they want it to gain a lot of ground in our lives to impact purchasing decisions are beliefs our attitudes our actions actions and so. I think that this is something that just needs to be talked about what we want to kind of bring it to the surface today. Talk about what is really behind social media but under social media the all APPS on our loans probably a broader issues a broader term. Here of APPS. Yeah and one thing that's helped me think about. This is just the fact that these are businesses. Yeah and a business has a goal and an end and that end goal for them. The true customer of social media is really the the advertisers right the MOMS with the profiles. You were posting. Pictures of their kids are not the customers we are the users of that and they actually. What's being sold sold being sold in the end to the advertisers? So no that's so good. And so what that means is that the creators of social media and the true through customers have social media. I put motives on them but they don't care if we spend a ton of time on her phone they actually want us to stay on social media. They want us to click on on things. They want us to buy things they want us to get sucked in and we're going to talk a little bit more about what that looks like but that was just a really helpful realization to me of actually the people people behind this APP. Want me to spend a ton of time on. Here's right Recently read this book called how to break up with your phone by Catherine price will link get in the show notes. It's not Christian resource but it is fascinating and she calls this engagement. She refers to as the currency of attention so so as emily was saying basically social media. APPS are after more and more of your attention because then they can turn around and they can sell it. They can make it revenue to make profit from the advertisers. And so what they want you to do is instead of living life they want you to pick up your phone and get on it and beginner active with it and so this is where to some of the research just gets crazy courage you. I think we'll link a few things but there are lots of books about this now. More and more research is being done. So we're not GONNA be able to cover the gamut or explain everything but I think it's important to just see that a lot of these things social media APPS Orsini interactive APP. They're designed with the purpose of addicting. You and this is where things kind of get a little bit crazy Wa. Yeah it is interesting so basically the way it works is that APPS are designed to give you a hit of Dopamine A. and Dopamine is at brain chemical that does a lot of things but mostly it makes us feel excited and happy. It's like a little reward and our brain and so they have designed the APPS in such such a way that gives us dopamine hit at just the right time that makes us feel addicted to it. It makes us want to keep coming back and there's another thing that happens on. Social media called intermittent reward awards so that is like I don't know if I check like what I'm GonNa find there sometimes. I'm going to find messages sometimes. I'm not sometime to find like sometimes I'm not and that not knowing and actually causes us to check constantly. It's something our brain is wired to do and speaking of brain wiring. There is something in kind of this APP design called brain hacking and basically there are interviews and research shows social media. Creators have actually teamed up with neuroscientist. You understand how they can rewire our our brains and our habits so that we will want to spend more time on the AXA. They are like actually on the offensive trying to figure out how they can make us do this more. Yeah we want to be clear to that. Like they're very nice people together in their entirely unable right but it's a business and it doesn't mean that they're wrong to try to do their job to try to get us to use our phones more. We don't want to make that out or have that. Be The main point. The point here is that in general these APPs are being created to addict you with that purpose of trying to get to to use them more and more and actually as you use them and not just an APP but your phone phone entirely Your brain is actually

Emily Lauren AXA Dopamine Instagram WA Facebook Catherine Price
Helping Medical Students with Voice with Dr. Neel Desai, Co-Founder of MedFlashGo

Inside VOICE

05:16 min | 1 year ago

Helping Medical Students with Voice with Dr. Neel Desai, Co-Founder of MedFlashGo

"So you've been practicing medicine for about about fifteen years. What got you interested in medicine in the first place so I come from a medical family and my parents positions and almost half? I say half of my family are in the medical field They're pretty much all. We joke that we could probably make our own. HMO PPO it was just kind of like growing family it it was more like this is pretty much what it was kind of expected but at the same time it was something I did find interest in helping people and also science ensue also education just kind of being teacher on the oldest brother and so that came naturally to me kind of guiding and teaching the younger generation. That's kind of on my passions too. I I love that and I had found on twitter because I saw you had posted a video with your son using voice technology and I wanted to share your story A. and your son has a why can you tell us about what that is and what his struggles are and how voice is helping him live a better life. Yeah exactly so for those. That don't know Hawaii are genesis and Perfecta is it's basically it's commonly referred to as brittle bone disease which causes have bones to fracture with minimal all to no trauma but it's really more of a structural kind of connective. Tissue problems really affects multiple areas of his health. So one of the things that ah very passionate about is educating the general medical public about his condition so rare even the medical community doesn't even I didn't see much of diagnosed with it and one of the things that we found that was very helpful as certain monitoring technology especially things like boys technology so one of the things that it does help is is for example with it can affect physical tippy falls or pressures we have like a lot of like we speakers Smarter Sin Speakers in the home so if he falls being it's help you can kind kind of communicate through that way another way like to kind of turn on rooms like light sir appliance like things that are turn off the lights or just kind of help because he has uh-huh shorter stature but this kind of helps her those kind of had to be adopted those kinds of situations and I know you personally. You're co-founder have also created to voice. We skills can you tell us about them in where the idea came from and what they're about one of the things that I also do as a family doctors. I teach medical students. The University of Cincinnati in University Kentucky Person Secure Medical Soon so and one of my co founders also teaches medical students while hand one of the things that were. We're very passionate medical education and this came about from actually kind of hanging out with my son one day he was actually doing a skill on Alexa where he was just asking. State capitals battles. I got the idea of Lexicon Athletes State capitals. I wonder if you could do that. For more complex new learning material like medical board questions and medical exam damn questions so we got looking into that and we ask that question we started kind of looking for some developers a couple of years ago bound developer team out in California which actually turned out being from the same hometown as my co founder and Secretary Brown and wake up Eventually long story short of last year near and a half we created the first goal was met Westcote so basically medical test exam questioning or medical Ford questions medical exams and we're also in the process of creating like dental exams exams rushing banks and a third one is also an underproduction while and so do you have people using this. What has been their feedback? Has It helped them pass the exam. What's Kinda been the feedback in the success? So far right so it's really early. We haven't really start like we just kinda released April. We are just kind of doing the final kind of quality. Ali checks this week actually and now the board exam prep season is going to be start going into high gear over the next three or four months. This is why we're going to start really kind of marketing at more and Kind of promoting medical schools. But we've shown it's a medical students and so we've had good positive response to it so far so it's still very early in the process but this is kind of. We're relying the foundation over the next couple years. Did you find that this also came from the Axa medical students were meeting this that they needed someone to ask them questions. Send that and help them. Maybe comprehend certain things better. Yeah this is more from the medical students biggest problems that we're solving with medical suances. They have they have no time under a lot of stress and they're also have like a lot of financial. Couple is one of the things that we want to do. It was were marking is like the supplement during downtime to save them time like so. It's not a primary learnings where it's more supplemental thing like in the car or taking the dog for a walk or kind of doing the laundry or preparing dinner so it's Kinda like get those couple of extra questions and the other thing is also it's using the voice. Instead of like a lot of times students day they get like is there in front of screens screens all day. So this kind of let's do other things and not gonna like one of my co-founder said one of the big things for him. When News Time per boards was his eyes got really tired strains certain kinds of rest there is this allows them to connor? Restaurant do other things than study at the same time. So it's it's kind of that. Marketing has basically to do it during down sometime to save some time crushes learning on the golf basically.

University Kentucky Person Sec Co-Founder Co Founder Twitter University Of Cincinnati Alexa Bone Disease Golf Hawaii AXA Connor Perfecta ALI California Developer Secretary Brown Westcote Ford
"axa" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

04:05 min | 2 years ago

"axa" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"That was your sports update. Now, a full-blown trade war shifting foam, with depends, a baseline, according to some economists, Goldman Sachs Nimmo and J P Morgan Chase among those that have rewritten the full cost as you as peasants. Trump threatens to impose a twenty five percent tie on around three hundred billion dollars of additional Chinese imports will join me is David pay to a senior economist at AXA investment managers to get to have on the program, give moaning and so taken a Mojo saying the publicity, sixty five percent you'll get this tariff action by yet. And I mean. What's it vis Vinny t's main? But you tell me you'll perspective in terms of how likely it is what you see happening. The g twenty thing that the likelihood is, it's just very difficult to assess and I think that's what you're suggesting I mean, what was clearly. Evident is the risks of this doesn't get resolved all rising as both sides. A hardening of position of sort of ramping up of rhetoric it becomes harder to de-escalate. And that's what I think, is being reflected in those assessments, and in our own assessments. So we for some time have viewed the fact that we all all likely to get some deescalation comes through, we see some sort of deal, which is more of an extended truce rather than a lasting peace because we think the trade rhetoric and trade policy is gonna remain pretty hawkish for another couple of years, but we do see tariffs, probably being richest if we get a deal, certainly extend into the full three hundred billion, but, you know, the risks of that not coming through the risks of rhetoric exploding and continuing breath, all clearly rising. I think the sedate we did see. Radio watch atop didn't. We fill the treasury said she Steven Mnuchin on China has taken a big step backwards. For example, he said, and then we've had the people's daily calling the US trouble make one commentary today. What about the fed on hold digesting the FOMC minutes yesterday? How does the trade will read across that? I mean I it could keep them on hold for even longer. You think? No, I think is something that would be a negative shock if it emerged if you see a broadening of this trade war, it does look to us, like a material shock to the US, we think around half percentage point is something they've come off. If you see a full tariffs on China, but it also has a meaningful effect on the rest of the world as well. And therefore, as well as direct on the US, we would also see in life you hit a tiny financial conditions that might include the dollar being a little bit. And that's something that provides a fan of the headwind. Now it's a supply shock. So the central Bank doesn't necessarily have the full sorta latitude to react as it would, for example, a fiscal policy changed. But nevertheless, give. Even some space in the inflationary and likely meaningful correction coming through financial markets. I think that's something that could see the fed lean into the cups possibly as soon as September. I think that's interesting because of course there was no indication of in the minute discussion around a coach, but the monk has continued to price that. Yeah. I think they have to say the minutes in the historic context when we were looking back in, in the meeting, there wasn't a toll call of this tribal. We just saying the festival deadline passed we were talking about progress towards the deal on going Tokes and the minute, specifically refer to participants being increasing to mystical pessimistic, about downside risks to a you in China. So in that context, of course, there was no took the I think the views at the fed was going to ease policy because of inflation being a little bit below its target in the short term was something that the fed comfortably pushed back against in that maintain. That's reflected in these. Minutes, what isn't reflected is the, the ramping up and trade rhetoric. We've seen since that you. And I think that's the that's the distinction. Okay. So, yeah, that's of course, often quite quickly. Okay. Great stuff. We're going to turn attention. Talk a little bit about European the implications Hicks. We had some interesting commes foam to CD mome stone about the e u and a trade deal with the US house, we can pick up on that topic. With David pay to is my guest this hour, senior economist at AXA investment managers in the London CJ this can't.

US fed China AXA senior economist Goldman Sachs Nimmo David Vinny t Trump Morgan Chase Steven Mnuchin treasury FOMC Hicks London Tokes three hundred billion dollars
How Popular Apps Shared Data With Facebook

WSJ Tech News Briefing

06:58 min | 2 years ago

How Popular Apps Shared Data With Facebook

"Popular health and fitness apps are scrambling to stop sending very sensitive and personal information to Facebook. After the Wall Street Journal reported on Friday that many were transmitting detailed information about topics including everything from weight to menstrual cycles. Facebook said it is working on new systems to detect and block uploads of such information by apps. Let's check in with none other than Sam Schechner. He joins us from Paris via Skype. Hi Sam for having me. So let's take this back a bit. Now, the Wall Street Journal reported Friday about how so many of these very popular apps as many as eleven were transmitting detailed information about very personal details to say, the least it was a big revelation. And if you wouldn't mind explaining a bit about what went into this testing, and what it did reveal committee. We'll yeah, we we set out to look at this ecosystem of apps that were. Sending data around the around the internet. And you know, we did that by saying, okay, we're going to intercept all the traffic off of some testing phones. So with a lot of very important help from the Wall Street Journal's own data lad, we we set out to to do that testing. You know, I actually did some of the testing myself, and you know, we we found a lot of interesting things the thing that was really striking sort of set off the story was the moment where you know, we were testing one of these acts, and in this case, it was a I was testing a a, you know, a an app for monitoring your menstrual cycles. And I noted said as soon as I made an entry into the app. Few seconds later, boom, there was network traffic to Facebook that was basically explaining what I had done digging a little. Further. I saw that when you loaded that app. It actually sent a message to Facebook saying what type of day, it was are you having your period is an ordinary day. Are you oscillating are you late for your period, or are you pregnant, you know, that that kind of data was like just boom open my eyes. And you know, we started digging in right says since this broke Friday, there's been a lot of cleanup and damage control. That has ensued. A lot of these apps have either addressed or removed this transfer of data to Facebook. How did this play out? How does this continue to play out? Well, I think we're still in in the middle of it. You're right that we found about eleven apps, and we reached out to everybody involved in the story. So all of the apps that we had noticed as well as Facebook, apple and Google before publication. And so actually one of the apps before publication of meditation app named grieve had already. He said are bad. We made a mistake. We're going to stop sending this kind of information Facebook, they had been sending every user's Email address and the name of the meditations. They were completing, you know, which had sort of revealing names like, you know, anxiety meditation that might tell you a little bit about your state of mind. So they turn that off, you know, before we published the the flow app that I just mentioned the the menstrual cycle and pregnancy monitoring at had at least temporarily suspended some of its they said they had reduced their use of third party analytic services, including Facebook. And and so then after we published, you know, I think there was a fair amount of outcry. And also, we know that Facebook as well as probably the the operating systems were reaching out to these apps. You know, there were further announcements made. Flow actually released a new version of its app and said, it was pulling Facebook's SDK the software development kit that allowed these data transfers from its app other apps. Did you know made changes as well? There's a exercise and food logging at called lose it, which is quite popular that is no longer sending your weight, and the caloric content of everything that you log to Facebook, the the heart rate monitoring app that I tested that. You know, would basically the moment after it measured your heart rate using the phone. Your phone's camera send that your heart rate to Facebook stopped stopped doing that. But there's still several apps actually more than half of the apps. We tested for still sending information Facebook as of yesterday when I tested, right? So here we are again with, you know, a breaking story from the press Facebook social media at cetera has this huge issue with personal data on their hands and out has to address. Another huge controversy. And you know, you bring up this topic of ST ks, and it provokes discussion about who is responsible for data shared via these SDK's that are built into all of these mobile apps. What are folks saying about it? You know, I think that's a really good question. Facebook for what it's worth, you know, their their positions that data sharing generally is is industry standard practice that adds share a lot of data with a lot of providers. And to an extent, that's that's definitely true. I mean on on I o s according to apt topiary the average app has nineteen SDK's built into it. And the number's higher on Android something like twenty eight. So there's a lot of players who potentially have access to your data. I, you know, in all cases that doesn't necessarily mean sensitive health data. But I think that this isn't evocative example that that does get at this broader question and Facebook says. Listen, we tell apps not to send a sensitive information and AXA responsible for what they send us. And you know, they're the ones responsible for getting permission from users giving them prominent notice the reality is when you look at these apps, they weren't necessarily doing that. And he didn't have to go very very far down the popularity list of find apps that were in violation of these these rules. So I think you know, there's some people who were saying that that the platforms whether it's Facebook or it's even apple Google have a greater responsibility to keep at compliant. I mean, there's gonna be millions of apps, but there's only a few big platforms. So they're the gatekeepers here on the flip side. There's people who say do we really want them being gatekeepers know blocking what types of apps or are available. And you know, that's a legitimate debate to be had. But it's you know, I think our research shows that even among the most popular apps, it's still a little the wild west when it comes to collecting data. Huge story. Sam Schechner has been covering it. All Sam thank you so much thanks for having

Facebook Wall Street Journal Sam Schechner Paris Google Apple AXA
"axa" Discussed on The View

The View

03:35 min | 2 years ago

"axa" Discussed on The View

"The powerful words. It's it's it is the clearest most succinct thing I have ever seen that explains to people, you know, oftentimes people say, well, why are you always talk about slavery? What you what why don't you all just get over it? It's because it it kind of in a way is never ending it feels like that, you know, feels like that. Because you know, I know and remember watching along with my mother the fight as an American to get the right to vote just the right to vote and being born in this country. I didn't come from somewhere else. I was born here, and it wasn't until sixty eight that the vote for black people was given in the entire nation. So there's so many things, you know, when people talk about being. Being kept back in a precious to this is what people are talking about that the playing feel has never quite felt level. Well, I was. Yeah. And I was. I was born in one thousand nine hundred sixty eight and I remember when I turned forty my father said to me, do you know that you are the first person in my family to enjoy full civil rights, and it just it sort of stopped me in my tracks. And shook me to my core because he followed that and said, well, maybe. You know? Well, the main among the king also talking about the the financial inequities we really set people back. Yes. They gave all that land to white people whether they were born here or not and besides the color stigma. There's also the financial disabilities. You could call it that that black people have had to endure. And and, you know, of course, he mentioned the fact that people just see color. They just see color, and it was like, it seemed like it was a deliberate way to oppress people at very deliberate. It wasn't just AXA gentle. They deliberately did not give land to those people. Really? It's the original sin of this country. And I think of Dr paying. I. I bet say their sports myself once a week. I can't take hate. It's too great a burden to bear. I'm going to stick with love. I think that is something that we should all say to ourselves. And sometimes when I get so consumed with thinking about anger that he was going on the country has so many amazing quotes that still are so residents and another one is there comes a time when silence is betrayal. And I think we're living in a moment when any silence, no matter where you're at is a betrayal and his legacy will continue to live on. And so all. All you young people booth on. It was just I have a dream his amazing. No, it's not just that. This is a this is this is the moment in American history where we all have to catch up because our history is American history. Your history is American history were all black white Brown yellow orange. Yes arch. Oh my gosh. Many. But it came out. But now is our moment to say this is what this means. This is the inequity that people talk about right? We gotta balance each other or or or none of our balance. It's all it's either all of us or none of us. Yeah. I'm going for all of us..

AXA
"axa" Discussed on The Point Of It All

The Point Of It All

03:28 min | 2 years ago

"axa" Discussed on The Point Of It All

"Wow. Yeah. Oh, wow. China keep fits. Oh, AXA point prodigy, Monaco. Thank you for your Email. Don't please don't cut for us. Come on, y'all. Go get we get these will get these. You know, I'm sorry on behalf of us. You see friends very quiet during level. Now. All right. So he's got to the next Email. She didn't leave a name. Also, the y'all y'all doing lad not name, but I get it. 'cause still don't get it. 'cause you not some Wayne live you can eat. If you've got a common name, if you're Kim you not tell us where you at. We don't we never figure this shit. Our? That's sure. But I get it because, you know, young got a lot of offer shit going also to so she didn't even a, but you know, who you are a she says I have a boyfriend, but I'm starting to question the relationship we've been dating for about three years, but I've always had feelings for a male friend, which is confusing. I'm a boyfriend doesn't help matters because he can get really jealous and are reasonable when it comes to me, see my friends. Many of whom are guys are the friend. I have fillings for is very different to more friend. He's outgoing and sociable like me while boyfriend would rather stay at home, our both twenty seven, and I don't want to be stuck at home every night with a TV dinner thing. She say I e hungry man all day. This including. Yeah. Yeah. Then we'll talk about that. I wanna be out on with other people. Will we got together? He knew I had a big circle of friends. But now he seems to have a problem with it in causes lots of arguments. I don't want to cut off my friends, but I do love my boyfriend, and we do have a really good time when we're together. What do you think I wondering whether we're just two different for this relationships last in the loans her nose the league? I I heard the road, but just keep a go into my head. As one said, he's a very jealous person of my friends, but said a like one enough. Oh, very next. Here's a reason. That's not far. Game reason filler away, and he just hanging out with do like a ring burst of our don't this him because you need y'all eating TV dinners. You don't know how to cut you on how to put your hands together and grab the butter in the milk and macaroni and swirling around and put it on. So and make macaroni. Nobody's no. I mean cheese on our will you get cheese with it though too. So depending on you make your macaroni us that's one in a business is simple. But you can fuck it up. Yeah. You can't fuck that crony. Oh, that's probably why eating hungry, man. She probably she probably cut. So he probably go. But she China come on talk about it. I don't wanna eat TV dinners all day every day. Don't come fail mortars. Uncle right. A lot of commercials or no..

Kim China AXA Monaco Wayne three years milk
Audio Drama

Covert Nerd Podcast

08:55 min | 2 years ago

Audio Drama

"Today. We're going to look at an audio drama for marvel then we'll go old school and visit a comic from ancient Rome in the late sixties. So let's get in and out. The long night podcast is an audio drama based on the marvel character will rain, I hope they do more of these in the future this podcast came out. I think only a few months ago and shortly after I wrote this it was announced that they would do a second season called Marvel's wolverine. The loss trail being in the audio world. I know this type of storytelling can be just as difficult to make as a comic book. Now. Don't get me wrong. Both are great. And they tell a story, but they're both taxing on their creators. I've listened to many old time radio broadcasts. And that's how this podcast is done. And they're fun to listen to if you haven't listened to any of those old audio dramas, I suggest you do it on clued Lincoln the show notes to some old audio drama. People have posted on archive dot org. Audio has the good and bad benefit of not being a complete medium the difference between a TV show, and the audio drama is not everything is thrown at you. When you watch something on a screen, you're giving both. Visual and the audio. Your brain doesn't have to fill in any of the gaps with audio your brain has to draw the pictures of the scenes that the characters is scenes and the characters for you based upon what you hear and what your mind can conjure in the podcast in world the fiction genre has seen an increase in popularity in the last year. I believe this will continue to be the case over the next few years. Now, it assume that you're a fan of audio because you're listening right now, it's a personal medium. And what I mean is it's not something you typically listen to as a group. It's your player of choice in a pair of ear buds the tests on how good a podcast or audio book is is when you're listening in the car in it prevents you from getting out if it does then that's a good podcast or audio book or audio drama, whatever you wanna call it. I wanna take you back in the way back machine to the late nineties. I listened to a lot of books on tape back then because back then the word. No podcasts you had to rewind. If the previous person didn't and the portable tape player used just seem to go through AA battery so fast. I'm sounding like an old man yelling at kids get off my lawn. But anyway, fast forward to today and the effort to listen to audio like most things is almost friction lists. You can listen to whatever you want whenever you want. It's not like radio where you have to listen to whatever they want you to listen to also the barrier of entry to produce podcasts or audiobooks is much easier than it used to be. I'm not saying either as easy the -bility to get your product to the consumers relatively easy compared to ten years ago. Just like in previous episodes. I've talked about the barrier of entry as lower which is a good thing for all of us in my opinion. If you like a particular podcast, please let them know. Sometimes we as podcasters wondering. Hello, hello. Is anyone listening all the podcasters? I've talked to and listened to they all. All one hundred percent agree that when they get an Email from a listener, it gives them a huge boost. It helps them be more excited for the next episode. I think this would be a good idea for most of the things that we consume whether it's a blog post or a simple piece of digital art. Let the creator. No that you like it. It doesn't have to be lengthy a simple. Good job. Keep up the good work. We'll do wonders for creators morale. And that's why I try to do as many shoutouts to the people who contact who make contact with me. I hope you will give them a look in get some value from them, and let them know that they are putting out good content. Now, it's comic book review time, and I have two great books. I think you'll enjoy the first one is Britannia from valiant. And here's the solicit ruled by the fates manipulated by the gods commanded by Caesar in the year, sixty five AD one's destiny was not his own at the height of Niro's rain veteran Roman imperial warm. Sheen has been dispatched to the farthest reaches of the colonies to investigate unnatural happenings in the remote outpost of Britannia and Taina sacks. Yeah. The first detective will become Rome's only hope to reassert control over the empire's most barbaric frontier and keep the monsters that bridge the line between myth and mystery at bay. This is the first of three volumes released as of this recording in all three are fabulous in my opinion. Peter Milligan keeps the dialogue moving along nicely. He's the writer and also keeps you wondering about who did it until the very last page, then the art by one Jose Reeb goes into such detail and seems to get the period piece correctly. He's meticulous about every single little detail, for example on one page. We see our hero and Thomas walking down the streets as he and he draws the details of each street vendor down to the apples and carrots, and strawberries that they're selling as I mentioned. Inde the veteran. Legionnaire Taina's AXA axiom is a detective who has hesitantly working for the mad Imber Nero. I guess to sum it up. It's imagined Sherlock Holmes being thrust back into Roman times to solve crimes for the empire. When I first saw the solicit last year, I just really wasn't interested. But then I saw it again about a month ago. And I couldn't stop reading all three volumes. If you're a Roman history fan, you'll love it. If you're not you will still appreciate the art. And the amazing story that they've put together now side note, if you want to hear a great Roman history podcast the history of Rome by Mike Duncan is amazing. It's an older one. But it's still a great podcast might goes out of his way to get everything as accurate as possible. He starts with the founding of Rome by Romulus and Rimas and ends with the last western emperor, enforce seventy two AD. It's a fantastic simple way. To learn about Roman history. And I will include linked to the history of Rome podcast in the show notes. The second comic. I wanna talk about is the secret six which first appeared during the initial teams seven issue title secret, six from may nineteen sixty eight to may nineteen sixty-nine. Unusually the premiere issue story began on the cover and continued on the interior page. One this strike team of covert operatives. Consisted of August. Durant? Lili de never Carlo Duran's a Mike tempest crimson, dawn and king savage. Now, the second comic I wanted to talk about was called the secret six by DC comics, the first appeared during the initial tee teams seven issue run titled the secret six for may nineteen sixty eight to may nineteen sixty nine Carl Smith friend of the show who's a writer with the patriot. By the way, include a link to his patriot in the show notes. Checkout had mentioned the secret six a long time ago. I decided to check it out. I like the simplicity of the. Retelling? There's not a whole lot of complicated characters and in depth storylines. Basically the team has given an assignment, and they are tasked by completing the assignment one story is to recover the stolen jewels. Another is to seal steal some plans for secret jet before the communist, get them. Sometimes a personally wants to read a simple action issue and be done with it. We don't need a whole lot more. Like all teams though, each member has their own set of set of skills and abilities in which there are six of them. Hence the secret six title. This allows a story to us each member to complete their missing mission. Although the title is fifty years old. I still like the storytelling the fact that it is fifty years old as part of the fun. You can tell it was written at the height of the Cold War because the reader hears the word Kami multiple times. And it's a it's a product of its time. Also, the old stew school ads are interesting and funny like the two man submarine for only six dollars and ninety cents or. Selling greeting cards for amazing prices and own clued. The pictures of some of these ads in the show notes. I'm guarantee you most of you out there will recognize him. If you read any comics from even the eighties. A lot of these ads were still in now, she number one. They started the story on the cover which is a unique thing to do. And I'll try to include a picture of that in the show notes as well. But check it out. It's it's difficult to find. But it is still out there. I think they've collected them into a trade paperback, but I would strongly recommend just taking a look at it. It's a it's a good fun throwback to the

Rome Writer Britannia Peter Milligan Caesar Legionnaire Taina Lincoln Mike Duncan Dc Comics AXA Taina Sacks Sherlock Holmes Sheen Thomas Jose Reeb Durant Carl Smith Niro
"axa" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

06:16 min | 3 years ago

"axa" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Social media Jeffries AXA and at Don prior we're. Getting viral with Todd Don we got some additional video the news accounts of this this amazing story involving a dad there was protecting his daughter protecting his daughter from what he thought was a would-be pedophile well basically the story is dad is in the parking lot waiting for a sixteen, year? Old daughter to come, out of the restroom. In a convenience store at a quick quick. Trip Kuehne gas station and apparently while she's inside some dude is, walking around the parking lot actually comes, up to data at one point and. Asked for. Some change like he's a homeless person gave him to him apparently that same guy was inside the convenience store and tried to get into the stall where. The sixteen year old daughter was going to the restaurant. Right as she comes out tells data about it dad goes and talks to management and security they'll take care of it there talking to him and. Then dad the daughter getting the car. And leave and then daughter says areas right there that's him They're dead, so dad gets out. Of the car to confronting and apparently according. To dad this the bad guy throw punches dad and now here, we go we gotta brawl in the, parking lot and dad beats this man. To death Yeah? Turned, out he did and now he's facing second. Degree murder charges well you know what. Obviously I understand wanting to protect your daughter but there's some a lot of unanswered questions here. First. Of all was at a unisex bathroom been no it wasn't. The been in a quick trip they have separate men's and women's restrooms so this homeless person that's. Begging for money in the. Parking lot was in the women's rushed, okay we'll I will tell. You that on a number of Cajun's I, have not been paying attention and I? Have walked into a women's restroom? With my advanced ADD I have. Not been, paying, and if you're a little mentally off maybe homeless got. Some issues you may try to open a door now what does that mean shaking the stall was he trying to get her that's not why. He got. Killed I know but but but they got killed because he punched the. Man maybe that's what it all comes down to because we don't know for, sure, that there is a serious threat. Against the daughter did the. Father thank yeah and I understand why you would have thought Sali relevant will It didn't become a. Questionable story until the man was beat up and killed I don't know it's relevant dad said he was just confronting the guy hey hey buddy. You stay. Away from my daughter and that's when the homeless guy punched Because I mean you said yourself you know all. He was trying to do is protect his daughter and the incident was over if there was really any incident, I made, was it? The maybe the guy just had to go to the bathroom really bad and. He was shaking. The door. Maybe he just maybe the door is locked, to, the, stall. And he was shaking it to, make sure I you know who knows Or maybe he was going after the daughter but you know if if if and buts were chips and nuts, we'd have, a party Stick to the facts about that actually for, that perspective jump. In here at five one two eight three six zero. Five ninety toll. Free eight seven seven five nine zero. Five five to. Five that's how you can join us here in the conversation upscale perfume-maker fashion company Chanel is now coming to Austin. Well near Austin, they've purchased a fifty acre site in south east, Austin near the airport I guess that's the Dell valley area the proposed, site would be a manufacturing warehouse, for the company that makes fragrances handbags cosmetics and other. Skin care products that land appraised at two point seven million dollars just last month and went was sold no word on actually when they're going to, begin construction or how many people. They, might employ right, but it's a big deal it's a, manufacturing, facility, I would assume to three hundred people maybe Chanel, which is one of, the the the. Makers of that smell that your grandmother has listen I. Used to smell. Like Chanel all the time actually mentioned. L., because I. Had a sister in law that was a buyer for Chanel for years Load me up with stuff did that come in a glass ship or car No no no no no no no car. Kanter no that's that's my that's my high karate No, president Princeton prints much, belly what's prince. Machabeli you wore that What Prince Metra. Belly I don't. Know I remember I remember Chanel number. Five, yeah that's what I. Remember I think that's what my grandmother. War, well this is a big deal, Chanel this name brand which is associated with wealth. In it's just a, very very elite company in anytime you hear, Chanel you think money go into Dell, valley. Texas how about? That this is not a lot of people over there need of manufacturing. Job this could really transform Dell valley could and I don't know what these jobs are going to, pay over there but this is good stuff listen the state of Texas has issued it's a through athlet great academic accountability. Ratings for. School districts about one percent. Receiving a failing Mark across. The state. We're going to get into a conversation about, this issue a lot of people don't like it it's it could. Bank, paints school districts unfairly looking bad, it could be a mission by some state lawmakers to. Push a school voucher system if you will but, we're never discussion on that coming up after the bottom of the news right here. On the Totta Don Don show all right we all have a roof we have that in common it's. Over our head. Is when you have a home it's. Gotta, be well taken care. Of and you want it installed well. If, you need a new roof that's, why I'm going to tell you about Jay con. I've been talking about, j. con for years now and I'm glad, to my whole family's been using j., con. For over thirty? Years the number one most trusted roofer in central Texas without a doubt. Still owned and run Run. By, the Connor family as it has. Been from the very. Very. Beginning over forty years you've got you know the loyalty to j Khan not only from. Their customers but their employees as well they still have. Employees that work for j. consonants day, one get an inspection from them talk about that a. Lot is very important to do that every couple of years the wonderful thing is it's free and, they never tried to sell you anything you don't need if you don't have an issue up there they will say you. Look great. The sea in a couple. Of years but if it's. Time for..

Chanel Texas Dell valley Austin Todd Don Jeffries AXA Don Don murder Prince Metra Dell j Khan Sali Kanter Jay president karate Princeton seven million dollars
"axa" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

02:07 min | 3 years ago

"axa" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Of rabies disease again this is a virus it's totally preventable with axa nation but unfortunately is one of the number one killers of people around the world and so while we rarely see this in north america unfortunately once it develops it is almost a hundred percent fatal now there are just a few cases that are reported where children have survived this and it's actually called the milwaukee protocol and that's because the first child that ever survived rabies ever was actually a little child who was put into a coma and what they did with this quote milwaukee protocol was to basically put her on respirator breathe for her and basically ventilate her and what they were trying to do was decrease the metabolism of her brain so again she was completely comatose into this was medically induced coma to prevent the rabies from actually spreading and so the important thing to remember is rabies mostly affects the central nervous system and again almost one hundred percent fatal but there have been reports of a few children's surviving this with this protocol unfortunately like i mentioned before with that six year old boy who died in florida they did try the milwaukee protocol and it did not work and so even as loving parents when we want to spare our children those post exposure rabies vaccines please keep in mind those vaccines are this post exposure shots are really really important because once a child or an animal wildlife or pets show clinical signs it is too late this is also one of the reasons i always tell people if i coach or a raccoon is walking through your neighborhood and seems extra friendly and it's coming up to you please run away from it and the main reason why is because when we see signs of inhibition in other words they're not scared of you they oftentimes may have rabies and so the inner veterinarian and may whatever i see a raccoon on the street that's walking around it's not scared of a person i actually will call the police right away because i want to.

coma axa north america milwaukee florida one hundred percent hundred percent six year
Verdict to be delivered in family ax murder trial

Letters and Politics

02:31 min | 3 years ago

Verdict to be delivered in family ax murder trial

"In office for another sixteen years electro commission said seventy three percent voted yes with a turnout of ninety six percent world news from the bbc the leader of italy's biggest political party the five star movement says he wants the law professor giuseppi kante to be the prime minister of a coalition government that could take office later this week after meeting italy's president luigi demayo said the choice had been agreed with his future coalition partners the far right league party president mozzarella has also met the head of the league matteo salvini before deciding whether to let the parties form a new government in a setback to workers rights in the united states the supreme court has ruled that companies are allowed to require staff to sign away the right to bring class action suits against management in a five four ruling the justices endorsed the legality of what is now a growing practice writing on behalf of the four liberal dissenting judges justice ginsburg said the ruling was egregiously wrong south african court is find a twenty three year old man guilty of murdering his wealthy parents undis brother in a frenzied axa tack their luxury home outside capetown and riven radar was also found guilty of the attempted murder of his sister his poems of felony throughout the trial funded art mundane that the horrific x murders would shocked many in south africa were in fact carried out by an intruder who had broken into his home back in two thousand fifteen according to his version it was this intruder who attacked him and his family but judge decide who went into great detail examining the evidence said a guilty verdict was in escape able some bob way has applied to rejoin the commonwealth the secretary general said she was delighted to receive the application from president emmerson mnangagwa if approved she said zimbabwe's return would be a momentous occasion the former president robert mugabe withdrew zimbabwe from the organi in two thousand and three bbc news her turn keeping women in mind her and raising the next generation of powerful feminists her turn covering the story is important to you tune into w ort every sunday at eleven am or any time at all i'm w ort fm dot org to.

Emmerson Mnangagwa BOB South Africa United States Luigi Demayo Italy Zimbabwe Robert Mugabe BBC Capetown Ginsburg Matteo Salvini President Trump Prime Minister Giuseppi Kante Professor Seventy Three Percent
"axa" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast

B&H Photography Podcast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"axa" Discussed on B&H Photography Podcast

"Always is it the buyer or is it the creator as the chicken or the axa for us it's always the creator so the he's grading the asset and that's the photographer so we are trying to build our platform for the photographer and obviously apart as maria already sat like which is very important part is the agency in the chain so we definitely have to put or have to focus on the agency as well what we don't like so much are like multiples on agencies so basically we have we have a target on our we we would love to enable and to give something back to the photographers and midsize agencies let's put it that way because i think what we can solve or hopefully will solve is we take away a big headache from them and that's back to simplify that everything we talked a lot about technology here but it's like it's a simplified accounting system with a transparency everybody sees what he's getting and finally he gets the money because i mean not on purpose in that what a fall licensing a royalty system their money is just like floating wherever and then it's not it's not on purpose you can't blame anybody for it just because it's complicated different languages different currencies and these things we wanna try to give back to the photographer and one last thing i just want to i just want to make an example because my background before i was dealing with the image industry i was of very lots dealing with the with the music industry and what i what is on the music industry and what i thought to myself which is not existing in the image industry that's actually kind of strange if an ain ours going out there and he's hearing a good song he is going to them as a insist like okay you are that's a great song you're playing there i'm gonna finance you.

axa maria
"axa" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"axa" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"To malta too many good indeed will continue to follow this throughout the morning thank you so much getting it for its on market commentary and analysis checkout markets as an ally e on you'll pay back or i'd carlo which is getting three some breaking news on the blue bug out of acts that this morning access to buy x l group of the united states this we got the reports all that throughout the weekend but now it's been confirmed that access to buy xl group access ambition is 420 twenty targets to be reaffirmed axis total consideration full patches would amount to a fifteen point three billion dollasr and axa xl group holders will get fifty seven dollars and sixty cents per share the total consideration as i say it of four patches here at fifteen point three billion dollars so these uh these details that just breaking hey caroline okay let's move onto our top story this morning shelly the german chancellor angela merkel is expected to clint publicly today on this so social democratic parties vote to join her for another coalition government that as she'll move closer to a fourth term as chancellor big at yan'an reports now from berlin spd members have worked with a clear majority of sixty six percent in favor of a new grand coalition this is what the party announced sunday morning once the government will be sworn in by mid march commerical is expected to turn to europe brexit end the eurozone reform require a german response in berlin bougie general book daybreak europe or a pleasure to talk about when it comes to trade as well this morning you as president donald trump continues to threaten a global trade war even as in mexico city his trade negotiators continued to work on updating the north american free trade agreement our international economics on policy correspondent michael mckee reports now form the mexican capital negotiators from the us canada and mexico have completed two more of the almost thirty treaty chapters still the president's tariffs and talk of a trade war are definitely casting a shadow over the talks here canada and mexico are two of the biggest suppliers of imported steel to.

berlin canada michael mckee mexico donald trump eurozone spd united states clint chancellor caroline axa xl malta president europe angela merkel three billion dollars fifty seven dollars
AXA buys Bermuda-based XL for $15 billion in latest insurance...

Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

02:09 min | 3 years ago

AXA buys Bermuda-based XL for $15 billion in latest insurance...

"To malta too many good indeed will continue to follow this throughout the morning thank you so much getting it for its on market commentary and analysis checkout markets as an ally e on you'll pay back or i'd carlo which is getting three some breaking news on the blue bug out of acts that this morning access to buy x l group of the united states this we got the reports all that throughout the weekend but now it's been confirmed that access to buy xl group access ambition is 420 twenty targets to be reaffirmed axis total consideration full patches would amount to a fifteen point three billion dollasr and axa xl group holders will get fifty seven dollars and sixty cents per share the total consideration as i say it of four patches here at fifteen point three billion dollars so these uh these details that just breaking hey caroline okay let's move onto our top story this morning shelly the german chancellor angela merkel is expected to clint publicly today on this so social democratic parties vote to join her for another coalition government that as she'll move closer to a fourth term as chancellor big at yan'an reports now from berlin spd members have worked with a clear majority of sixty six percent in favor of a new grand coalition this is what the party announced sunday morning once the government will be sworn in by mid march commerical is expected to turn to europe brexit end the eurozone reform require a german response in berlin bougie general book daybreak europe or a pleasure to talk about when it comes to trade as well this morning you as president donald trump continues to threaten a global trade war even as in mexico city his trade negotiators continued to work on updating the north american free trade agreement our international economics on policy correspondent michael mckee reports now form the mexican capital negotiators from the us canada and mexico have completed two more of the almost thirty treaty chapters still the president's tariffs and talk of a trade war are definitely casting a shadow over the talks here canada and mexico are two of the biggest suppliers of imported steel to.

Berlin Canada Michael Mckee Mexico Donald Trump Eurozone SPD United States Clint Chancellor Caroline Axa Xl Malta President Trump Europe Angela Merkel Three Billion Dollars Fifty Seven Dollars
"axa" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"axa" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"Labor is with those coming out of college those coming out of tech schools those people in their twenty entering school so how are we going to do that we just actually before it came on the air just found out we were proved cook podcasts um in that is waterway that younger people are are beginning to listen to news nobody in their twenties for the most part now watches any kind of television they watch thing on their on their computers etcetera we need beyond those those outlets what we need to do is we have to give the future and the reason for the younger generation say yes we see that coming together we see that the power is in the numbers and we need to stop fighting amongst ourselves and joining together to better our lives and axa message somehow we have to get out there stopped the fighting amongst ourselves sapo alley corporations and political consultants to give you wedge issues so that your arguing about race and guns and gender an all these things that truly don't matter while they're reaching behind you in grabbing your wallet i boy i i couldn't agree with you more uh yeah you mary let's go to that idea for a while how do we do that i mean that that's that sound advice how do we all get on the same page i mean you know we know that story that it's gone prison not everybody's naevo guy understand that but in you know he said we gotta make it around wages we gotta make it about wages and conditions in hours and keep it to that next we were all going to stay on the same page a yeah well what do you think of that well i think the first thing we have to do is make a commitment to do something that is constructive and very pro after and i would challenge art delve there's a media group to combine our efforts to imply and reach out to the next generation of union leaders and to the rank and file and try and of door message across the country so that we coordinate.

axa
"axa" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"axa" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"Is 12 in its two nine the end of an era that so everyone is reporting the breakup of rupert murdoch's media empire selling out is entertainment businesses and his controlling stake in sky news to disney world is that mean for us well done cohen is the president of axa entertainment used to be controller of bbc one animal rajin is on media editor nobody so it coming the now they didn't i mean this is sort of joan a group it meadows kingly a moment he's dividing up his kingdom at between uh with fighting of his spoils m a is a children going to go their separate ways it seems james murdoch uh is going to be separated from lachlan and rupe who can stick with the original company and with the matter is nothing if not shrewd and pragmatic he's probably a shrewd and pragmatic man ever to run a media company and there's a chance of the value of fox which was approaching of eighty billion dollars or more was close to peak and i think he feels it now is a good time to sell out for an honest price as possible so that's the reason is it then he's cashing in while the goings glenn think that is the i think that's this a pragmatic commercial reason i think there's also kind of person to element which is bob by the uh the chairman and chief executive of disney is a very charming man they went for walk in a californian vineyard bub aga persuaded at repair that this was not now a good time to sell but i think the broader technological context in which is happening is really the reason which is even rupert murdoch even folks i'm a huge company the global operation worth tens of billions of dollars is a relatively small greg norman opened it's a small play competitively and those guys between them is small compared to facebook an amazon and apple and google and the fact is media is now.

chief executive google apple facebook glenn james murdoch editor amazon greg norman disney rupert murdoch chairman fox media company lachlan joan bbc axa entertainment president cohen eighty billion dollars
"axa" Discussed on Talking Politics

Talking Politics

02:02 min | 4 years ago

"axa" Discussed on Talking Politics

"Axa voidance a lot of this stuff is not secret again it's within the bounds of the law so in this latest set of leaks his probably not that much that the tax authorities of uk and other jurisdictions i that didn't know already or couldn't have found out fairly easily through the existing information exchanges so this is much more one for celebrity gossip than actually for raising any more tax or putting people in jail for financial crime tributaries that back from these revelations in just look at the global toxics them on the many politicians who demanding for one for both ways a tightening up some idea that there is always money slushing around the world avoiding motivating bo voiding tax often is being made in one place but it just gets relocated for the sake of taking advantage of illegal tax regime what would it tight kind of international cooperation what kind of institutional reform to get a grip on this problem because i i tend to agree with you we could have one of these leaks every year to kingdom come yet and it's not really going to change the behaviour the counts so what would i think in some ways the problem is both easier and hotter than it's made out to be um it's easier because transparency as much more advanced in financial and fiscal affairs than it was ten years ago but it's harder because the problem was largely one of political will rather than tracking down secret information so going back to the bona you to example the tax story there is not ownership partnership of some lithuanian shopping mall it's the fact that all of you to use intellectual property was actually located in the netherlands to take advantage of favourable tax treaty now you to and far more on they music catalogue than i do in some small share of lithuanian shopping mall but because the netherlands doesn't have nice speeches in palm trees people dinosaurs yet it as being a tax haven again similar sorts of things in luxembourg an island and not least in britain.

luxembourg britain Axa uk ten years
"axa" Discussed on WLOB

WLOB

01:39 min | 4 years ago

"axa" Discussed on WLOB

"News radio i'm nourian lou who a lot of business with singapore the relationship now is at its highest point president trump welcoming his singaporean counterpart to the white house where the president announced they just signed in order with boeing for almost fourteen billion dollars worth of airplanes earlier the president defending his condolence call to a service members widow tweeting he was respectful and he spoke sergeant let david johnson's name from the beginning without hesitation that my should johnson said others heard the call in which she felt the president struggled to remember her husband's name telling abc's good morning america ncaa master sergeant neil axa master sergeant neil to put his phones in care so on an encore coherence well johnson also said she'd received little information about her husband's death fox news vive report you decide wlove fm and am next with maine's total weather from channel eight wmtw evening partly cloudy skies temperatures dropping overnight in the mid50s mile ninety watch out for some areas of tonga developed tuesday morning will have scattered rain showers now continued through much of the day clouds high temperatures in the mid 60s on wednesday morning get ready for some periods of heavy rain and we definitely that ran heavy rain will be offer non rong days early highs there are a few showers temperature groups cotti move 60s from channel eight i'm meteorologist ted mcinerney maine's total weather.

lou president white house boeing maine david johnson abc america ncaa neil axa ted mcinerney maine fourteen billion dollars
"axa" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN

Sports 600 ESPN

01:42 min | 4 years ago

"axa" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN

"Jakob's of both the let's a pretty of that axa green who did i that's a pretty good if a deal i may lose to the broncos on sunday will mark the second owens six start in his career according to the alive sports bureau mike no pro football hall of fame quarterback has ever lost his first six starts of a season twice that i mean you you if you're giants with your aghast at just how bad this season is gone there was high expectations for this team obviously the airline odell beckham in that defense and playmakers inspect nolan you go down it's all a massive for illegal allwood six potentially the rest of the way this feels like at best of five win team anyway are fpi football power index which i called the mpi the nerve power and that's not be picking against some a little earlier in the show they give the broncos a seventy two percent chance of winning i i go even higher than that i mean it is unreal what's going on there which is really going to beg the question what do you do if you're the giants if they have a high pick and there are multiple quarterbacks with high grades again you've got to have that highgrade bri what do they do do you draft one and he live for another year or two yes your draft one and say were were move it on and try and trade ally of some award have him just and the manning era going to be really interesting because this team win and much no i agree with that idea to move on from eli not the deployment was escape phil but like you said if you got to rebuild and find out next franchise portable eighty rican become the sixth coach in the super bowl errors have three six in starts restarted seven though the two thousand four eagles and started 9'0 the 2013 chiefs and they made the point last night jim nature tony romeo the two best teams to the chiefs coach by andy reid and the eagles of course doug peterson doesn't need.

Jakob axa green broncos odell beckham nolan giants eli tony romeo andy reid doug peterson owens football super bowl chiefs seventy two percent
"axa" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"axa" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Wpro news it time ray utah no way i saw with dan ray toxins wbz newsradio 1030 spent a great topic and we we will end this at nine i'm going to try to get everybody and i promise but we'll come back to this later on we have dr helen called a cottage cheese antinuclear axa activist not only nuclear weapons but also inform of nuclear power she's been around for many years waging that battle we have in studio coming up in the side of dawn helps 9 o'clock news but first let's go to peter down in north attleboro peter your next on night side your your thoughts on this issue pretty even dan on i've been a scout leader for about uh fifty or south while uh good and uh thank you um and i rats kupa 33 years uh i have two daughters both worm brownies they didn't want to stay with the program because they saw goes out an cup scouting and so it goes on and boy scouting and saw with brown program was and decided that it just doesn't caught it that's number one number two do you know where scouting actually started in the world imus i'm going to take a wild guess england yes yes it was an absolute wild guess yup and target beer and then came to the united states and to all over the world in most countries of the world it is khoat and has been for a long i couldn't care less about that peter let me let me let me let me finish open at lunar i.

ray utah nuclear weapons nuclear power imus united states peter dan ray dr helen axa 33 years
"axa" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:46 min | 4 years ago

"axa" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"On the new fabric displayed in the market a few weeks ago however way she the work on the other day to find the most beautiful topic next to her in bed she known there was only one choice it was woven would reach red and gold trades and felt soft to the touch she wondered how or been acquired it should never seen a more intricate design of fabric before so sees axa husband for money to buy some fabric but he is actually or dads fall especially fibre to be woven for her that's romantic special i still remember the first time lesson in iowa i think it was in new orleans on bourbon surrey there's one end of a bourbon street where there's a collection of gay bars in a kind of settle and each other at the same gate the same past cerna eventually your hand finds the other and what does it mean to you why devalue been able to hold hands we we didn't grow up with the ability to do that my personal experiences that having grown up in that small mississippi delta town feeling like you don't belong in a certain place the worst thing for me was not being able to see anyone like myself not only did i not have a positive image on in television in town but i couldn't point across the room to anyone like me so something as simple as holding hands or even leaning and each other if it's something there that i didn't have experience for so long eddie ingest in a proud that they create their own version of love and raymond's set within the sometimes hostile atmosphere of america's deep south that all we too quick to associate my immense with heterosexual western norms it can seem as if western culture has a monopoly on the concept of romance actually eat dis nor drool the idea eve north you've got off or romantic allowed what was known for centuries victor kuranda chef again into particular arrangements of love in ancient egypt they great heroins a bill to marvelous temple and tomes forbade beloved as symbols of the beatings and love boy aims ed depicted activities such as a grieving the best feast for your beloved one as well as bill sheep of.

iowa new orleans raymond america egypt axa mississippi delta eddie
"axa" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

01:55 min | 4 years ago

"axa" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Axa claiming designed by wdbo and on air in a wdbo where and now on your amazon echo ninety six point five wdbo so erbas forecast to be over lake okeechobee early monday corset still could change is still a long way out but man over lake okeechobee down in south florida monday morning you know we were just talking about this it seems like the estimate for when it's supposed to approach florida it's been getting later in later and later with every forecaster are absolutely has it absolutely has slowed down in in the projections for when it was going to be hitting the state i mean we initially we're talking about friday night high school football being disrupted right and now most of the schools have moved their games off of the um this is really interesting i'm sorry hang on let me financed i thought most of the schools have moved their games offer friday night to thursday night and they're jd games two wednesday night roof tonight the national hurricane center just named cut ah the third the third system the one out in the gulf of mexico so now we have three named systems at the same time to in the atlantic actually wanted the atlantic one a caribbean and one in the gulf of mexico while what a what an active system we suddenly have it is now five eleven unaware and those morning news i'm josh miranda and samantha jordan the tampa bay buccaneers might play the miami dolphins this weekend but it won't be in miami the nfl officially cancelling that game in miami ahead of hurricane erba the league is considering moving the game to a neutral site or delaying the game until later in the season now both teams do over by weak where the game could be made up on november nineteen but they reportedly don't want to give up their week of rest the nfl expected to announce a decision on where that game will be played if at all later today kevin rave users 965 wdbo we're keeping an.

Axa lake okeechobee south florida forecaster football mexico caribbean samantha jordan tampa bay buccaneers miami nfl amazon josh miranda kevin rave
"axa" Discussed on Fresh Air

Fresh Air

01:59 min | 4 years ago

"axa" Discussed on Fresh Air

"God knows what that axa was that i did uh but i must say most people when they talk to me about it you know folks on the street talk about the twins they forgot the cousin part farther i went through a maya my my early years thinking can there be identical cousins is is this possible are we were filled with misinformation on that but i must say i just saw again i was never allowed watch that show so um i saw it only recently and i was kind of happily surprised all these years had been kind of embarrassed by the whole thought night really we kind of you turn my head and eyes away when people would mention it four aids genre it was quite a lovely little show and they were nice people and they weren't saying nasty hideous things to each other all the time and then i noticed that i was also doing some very nice acting work for her it was based on very thin uh premise but nonetheless there was some very real work going on there so i was glad i finally saw it and i don't have to go cringing and skulking through hallways anymore when i hear the realistic i wish we had more time to turco we're out of time it's weird allied her in his own wonderful program and i'm so glad so successful and it'll stay r o thank you to respect apparently duke in 1988 duke died last year she was sixty nine coming up actor director and writer carl reiner this is fresher support for this podcast in the following message come from helix where one test can provide a lifetime of personal insights from nutrition and fitness for family planning and entertainment and he looks dot com discover a marketplace of dna powered products and find out would your dna can tell you helix cracked your code.

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"axa" Discussed on Christpoint Church

Christpoint Church

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"axa" Discussed on Christpoint Church

"He is a person and so in the book backs you cannot read the book of axa less you see holy spirit work actually the name of the book is called the acts of the apostles because it demonstrates to us the activity of the early church if you want to know what the early church did and how the worship how they function this is the book that tells us the beginning of the church and the beginning of the church was saturated with the power of the holy spirit they did not do church without the spirit they did church with the spirit they didn't go to church they were the church can iron amen they operated in the gifts of the spirit they operated in the power of the spirit because they knew that the church with never function properly with out the spirit of god working in and threw them listen the real power of the holy spirit is not necessarily evident in a speaking in tongues and fallen on the floor shouting and having music and all that stuff that's all good it's all fun we we like to express our emotions to the lord and we like to be indecently in an order that's all fun and good but the real purpose of the holy spirit is that we would be a witness outside of these walls we were not gifted with the spirit so that we can set in here seeing our songs and listen to a sermon.

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