35 Burst results for "Abou"
Iraq issues arrest warrant for Trump over drone strike assassination
"Says an arrest warrant has been issued against President Trump for the killings of an Iranian general and a powerful Iraqi military militia leader last year. The warrant was issued by judge in Baghdad's investigative court. Past with probing the Washington director drone strike that killed General Cousin to my money and Abou Matty and my hand is they were killed outside the capital's airport last January. Mohandes was a deputy leader of the state sanctioned popular Mobilization Forces on umbrella group composed of an array of militias, including Iran backed groups formed to fight Islamic state Group. Soleimani headed. The expedition cuts forced off Iran's Revolutionary Guard corpse. I'm
"abou" Discussed on TED Radio Hour
"So yes so. I mean i was just excited. I decided i was nervous. I mean i was afraid every. There were times where i was just like questioning. Like damn like the timing employment was tough. You know. I was hustling books off the trunk of the car and you know getting little speaking engagements here and there. But it wasn't like any significant amount of money coming in your okay surviving the day to day but in a tough economy adding the babies who was really scary. I think one of our first conflicts was actually around the anxiety that shock ahead abou- being a father and being able to provide. I had a good paying job. But i was the primary breadwinner and so he felt a lot of pressure to provide and a conflict arose. Because i was like i got this. You know i've got a job. i've got benefits. We're going to be okay. And that wasn't sufficient. He felt like no. I've gotta get a job. I've got to be able to provide. And so he did. Not i think i. I don't know if we've ever talked about this chocolate. But i think he felt emasculated. Because i was like i got this worry and felt i was trying to be compassionate and understanding and he felt like that i was. You know didn't need him. I never never felt emasculated. I'm just very driven person. And i'm used to taking care of people around me so it wasn't necessarily about emasculation. It was like you know. I've already failed in my responsibility with two children by banning them with my car racing and now here it is we child on the way and i'm not been able to to handle things according to the standards that i haven't visited for myself as a dad you know. I grew up in a household where there were constant complaints about working check to check and like that wasn't a vision for a half that i have for myself. So it wasn't that i felt emasculated felt purposeful and more driven to not create the same cycle. That was playing out not only in our family but in our community we had been arguing. quite a bit and we tried to fix the problems that we had an our relationship. But we hadn't gone to therapy. We really hadn't done any of the work that we need to do to Handled or address the problems that that we had And there was just so much resentment and so we reached a point where we decided that we were.
"abou" Discussed on TED Radio Hour
"So yeah so. I mean i was just excited. I decided i was nervous. I mean i was afraid every. There were times where i was just like questioning. Like damn like the timing employment was tough. You know. I was hustling books off the trunk of the car and you know getting little speaking engagements here and there. But it wasn't like any significant amount of money coming in your okay surviving the day to day but in a tough economy adding the babies who was really scary. I think one of our first conflicts was actually around the anxiety that shock ahead abou- being a father and being able to provide. I had a good paying job. But i was the primary breadwinner and so he felt a lot of pressure to provide and a conflict arose. Because i was like i got this. You know i've got a job. i've got benefits. We're going to be okay. And that wasn't sufficient man. He felt like no. I've gotta get a job. I've got to be able to provide. And so he did. Not i think i. I don't know if we've ever talked about this chocolate. But i think he felt emasculated. Because i was like i got this. Don't worry felt. I was trying to be compassionate and understanding and he felt like that i was. You know didn't need him. I never never felt emasculated. I'm just very driven person. And i'm used to taking care of people around me so it wasn't necessarily about emasculation. It was like you know. I've already failed in my responsibility with two children by banning them with my car racing and now here it is we child on the way and i'm not been able to to handle things according to the standards that i haven't visited for myself as a dad you know. I grew up in a household where there were constant complaints about working check to check and like that wasn't a vision for a half that i have for myself. So it wasn't that i felt emasculated felt purposeful and more driven to not create the same cycle. That was playing out not only in our family but in our community we had been arguing. quite a bit and we tried to fix the problems that we had an our relationship. But we hadn't gone to therapy. We really hadn't done any of the work that we need to do to Handled or address the problems that that we had And there was just so much resentment and so we reached a point where we decided that we were.
They Call Us Bugs Bunny
"Low end. Welcome to another edition of they. Call us bruce. An unfiltered conversation about what's happening in asia america which now includes bugs. Bunny what's up. Asian americans you and i'm jeff yang and i'm just going to be cracking up the whole time but here it is here we are. We have with us a very special guest. The man the voice the magic eric. Abou- za the new voice of bugs. Bunny has it going guys. Well this is my real voice. This is my asian canadian plane. Pundit salt voices pianos it just regular filipino bread voice. This is the one. That i think iraq customize wanna hear you know for repeat business in all i mean it's amazing how you can slip in and out of it. I mean that's what strikes me like as we were getting ready to record. I'm like oh my god and made me wonder like. Are you like this all the time. Like are people just cracking up around you time. I'm the fattest of my friends. Because i'm the one that makes all the jokes. No one makes me laugh. So i haven't had an an ab workout in like years. Everyone everyone benefits around me but me But that's that's my lot in life you know like i don't mind and i love i love making people laugh And you know thank you for first of all thank you for inviting me on your podcast and and your show and You know the last two weeks have been Insane as far as just wanting to talk you know suddenly paying attention. This show that. I've been on looney tunes cartoons. Has it premiered in march And only now it's like. I'm getting the attention but you know what else premiered march is covid. So that's exactly. Why only now. After a whole year of chasing covert stories. You know so tragic all like so much so much sadness so much like the news has been so heavy. And there's been very light hopeful inspiring moments with vis this pandemic You know just supporting our frontline workers in the current social climate that we're living in you know black lives matter and there's so much see i mean biden. Hello you know like and then all of a sudden this filipino kid from candidates. The voice of bugs bunny like what a way to end the year. Right like what a strange who held out on their bingo card. Nobody has no one. You know the scratch tickets like cherry cherry filipino. Voices bugs bunny damn but so as we're talking on the run up to this. I actually feel like it's remarkable that just in the last couple of years it it feels like we are finally starting to integrate childhood right. That is the voices not just adding diverse programming in the form of look. Let's put an asian kid in the back row you know. Let's let's add franklin to peanuts back when it was probably as that that attempted bussing in ended up being. We're actually starting to see these. Hallowed these hallowed i don't like institutions finally populated by by people who can bring a very different context but the same context to them. I mean obviously bugs. Bunny is a big one of them. I i would also point to blues clues right and yeah your your fellow filipino. north american stepped into that that arena as well I mean like let's let's Let's go back to our youths right. I'm i'm forty one now. And the first real exposure to seeing a face that was like mine and represented in mind. Film in movies was Short round and data from goonies. Jonathan kwan- it's crazy. I met him in toronto. And i was just like you don't understand man like you're you're my hero like you were and i think that goes for a lot of young asian boys and girls just to see like there's the there's the kid that's like me and the group of friends and that they bothered to include him in in you know even something like goonies. I know it was one movie but it was the best movie. It was like the only movie you really needed to see
How to tell if clothing was made for a factory outlet
"So malls are in serious trouble. Lot life support others have already died. number of malls may be somewhere seven to ten percent of malls. Have a real future as a mall and you think abou- what malls have been about. They've been about brand name clothing and other brand name items. There used to be these things called department stores You might have to look and An online encyclopedia to know it. A department store is. I'm exaggerating but come on department. Stores are irrelevant now. So what do you do. If you're a brand name you feel like you have to go into business for yourself. And that's why there are these outlet centers on the edges of metro areas and interest areas. All over the country in so you go to these things. I'll be brand name. This brand name that brand name the other. But there's something that is a dirty little secret of shopping at these outlet centers and that is the merchandise at the outlet centers. Overwhelmingly even though it has the same brand name is not the same merchandise that would be sold in one of the few remaining malls or in one of the few remaining department stores or a non outlet outlet nine outlet center store of that brand and the the manufacturers typically will have a secret code on their clothing. Labels bid identifies for their employees. Or if you try to sell on one of the second hand sites Brand name goods or designer labels there's a labeling system that tells them that it was merchandised it was never top-drawer stuff that it was always specifically designed for a factory outlet center and the crazy coupon lady. Who so good at this stuff. That's really what she calls herself. Her blog is the crazy. Coupon lady dot com crazy spelled with a k. kra z. y. Has a guide telling you for each brand how you could tell it a factory. Let of the major brands whether an item is a first grade garment or a second grade that was specifically made from the original design to be a lower quality stitched item lower quality fabric lower quality over all item to hit a lower price. Point for a factory outlet just to give you examples banana republic put three stars on an item just below the name banana republic on the tag Kate spade has its own special symbol. That's different for an outlet item. Then it is for otherwise gap does three squares on. Its tags that lets someone know that it is something that was always made for an outlet and then when you go to ralph lauren store ralph lauren. However you like to say it the way they do The word loren loren. However you like it tells you that the item was an item specifically made at lower quality to be in a discount outlet and it goes on like that. If you want to know for brands you love how to spot the top items versus the ones that are designed from the ground up to being lower quality
Pennsylvania Supreme Court dismisses petition seeking to remove DA’s Office from handling Mumia Abu-Jamal’s appeals
"Supreme Court is dismissed a petition to remove district Attorney Larry Krasner from the case of Move. Mia Abou Jamal. Man convicted of killing Philadelphia police officer Daniel Faulk there 39 years ago, K Y W Crime and Justice reporter Kristin Jo Hanson as the details. Maureen Faulkner, the victim's widow, asked the high court to have the state attorney general handled. The case alleging at the district attorney's office had several conflicts of interest, including employees showing loyalty to Mommy Abu Jamal. The court assigned a senior judge to investigate the allegations and through the pandemic, he heard testimony and arguments from those involved in the case and file. The fact finding report with the justices, in which he stated there was no credible evidence to back up Faulkner's claims, although in his words quote one might have an understandable concern about his devotion to prosecutorial priorities. Though Justice Kevin Dougherty agreed with the dismissal of the petition, he said he had concerns over pressers handling of the case and suggested other ways The D a could be removed. Lawyers for Faulkner say they'll monitor whether Abu Jamal files additional appeals and how Krasner handles them.
"abou" Discussed on Fun Time Horror Show
"V. a. r. That are not considered traditional. I put that in quotes for instance. What are like some of the subcategories of paranormal investigation. Outside of like well there's demons. Of course we have sucky buses and and keep us is with just sixty minutes. I've got a few calls for that and did for that and actually came into contact with us one time for like thirteen years. It was my first marriage a i was. I advocated investigate that. Maybe i give my child support okay. Moving on i'm sorry to dwarf earlier. Yeah elements that's rare very this first summit ever come across and the okay so can you can you. Maybe explain that experiential. Yeah he does to them. Is they go ahead. And on the said he's and jumped on. He's pulling harry's okinawa. Is the doing anything everything prevent of in sleeping so this is a physical being right because when i think doors you think like yeah. I don't know the under that known or something like that. But i had a dream with him in it. I could smell him. I mean it was so real. So what level is this war is he. Part of our world is he. Part of the spiritual is something between stood around. I think you know first time. There's not a lot. No one on them and supposedly very hard to get rid of which obviously they are I watched people sleet. And i've seen like orbs can to then and then they'll start thrashing abou- intact the second time we were over there. I walked out house to him. My car was completely dead. So i called aaa well. Wait for aaa. There's absolutely no battery headlight. Flashing on and off radio started going on and off in the whole instrument. Hell was blinking on and off trying to tear it out. That could turn it on. Turn it on israel saying you know. I want to back here. Well you know. I just became a.
Must Read: Before the Exit by Dan Andrews
"In two thousand fifteen. The author of Cities Must Retain Andrews and his business partner sold their product business. A small team of fifteen people and they're able to sell the business for a multi seven figure amount now Dan. Says he doesn't regret selling the business, but he does regret some of the decisions he made along the way or even how he went about selling the business. One of the things that he shares in the book are some of the takeaways or some of the findings he gathered when interviewing other entrepeneurship sold businesses, and the interesting thing is, is that when people sell a business not because they're like I'm selling this business because the optimal time to sell and I'm going to cash in and I'm GonNa, make all this money. Most people say the sold their business. Because they were just tired they were rundown. There are ready to move on these just weren't enjoying the process anymore. and. That's not a good place to be when you're selling your business. Why? Because you're just not gonNA get top dollar you're in a vulnerable place. So in this book, Dan, Andrews Five thought experiments for you to go through five things for you to consider scenarios that, Hey, what if you did this instead or what if he did this before you sold? And the names of these five experiments are the lifestyle ladder, the mock tax rebate with the mediocre CEO the hidden upsides. The cash conundrum and finally the dirty secret. Now, I wouldn't be doing Andrews Justice if it went deep into what these thought experiments are had to do them, he does a great job explaining how to actually set these up in your mind and make sure you consider them. Before you exit. They're. designed. To give you clarity and confidence. As you think about selling your business. Now, I, want to say that the reason why this book is so helpful is it's so different from other business books that Talk Selling Your Business this book on about how to get the most money for your business or negotiated deal or even when is the best time to sell? It actually deals with a far greater important matter. When it comes to selling your business, you and the emotional side of things, your identity after sell really understanding why you want to sell in maybe you can sell that problem that's causing a cell without selling this book is Actually Abou- making sure you're making the right decision when it comes to selling your business and presenting some alternatives. A lot of people don't consider other options. I'll share with you many people still business because there's just tired of the day to day work, they have to do managing people being on top of everything and just the daily pressures of growing and expanding and looking over your shoulder when competition is loom, Inc. so they say, you know what? I want to wash my hands of this and I want to sell this business cash-out born people forget about when you sell your business is that you probably are selling your greatest asset. It's your money maker. It's the thing that has the most value probably in your life we're talking monetary value. Of course, you really should think twice before just giving it up. One alternative is, why don't you just remove yourself from the business I know that sounds overly simplistic but plenty of people do it where they say you know what I don't WanNa, do this business anymore I'm gonNA hire a CEO. I'm going to hire a president of operations or president for my company to take over and I'm not gonNA work. I'm basically GONNA retire I'm GonNa give this person salary maybe it will give him a a slice of profit share have some sort of bonus scheme and this person is going to be fresh blood. They're gonNA come in and guess what I have a money making machine on my hands any profits I make can go into my pocket I can maybe work out if I can pay myself a salary as a director and just me with my president once a month and the rest of my days I could be semi-retired. On other projects, this is actually an option. A lot of people do why? Because they just can't sell their business maybe they don't find the right buyer maybe they can't find the right price. So instead of saying, okay, I'm a slave to this. They say, no, I'M GONNA leave the business and I'm going to hire somebody to take over and what this does. It turns your mindset from being a business owner into an investor and this is really one of the gems of this book got us are looking at. Your Business as an investment, how much time and effort and you know capital we've put into this business. Are you getting your return on investment if not change things around and remove yourself from the business as if you were an investor as if you are buying this business, imagine you're buying your own business what would you do? Maybe you would just say, Hey, I'll hire somebody to to run it a new CEO and I will get a return on my investment. You can do this with your own business. And earn profits and earn a healthy wage and guess what you still keep the essence. You still own the most valuable thing you've built stressed how and don't want to be in the minute of the business. Problem solved. You got somebody instead of you, and here's a little secret. You might be surprised he or she might do a better job than you are doing right now because you're burnt out or maybe he or she. Is Better at taking your business where it is right now to the next level, the new you're a good starter. You're a good person to bring the business to where it is today, but maybe you want to start something new maybe want a certain project. Or. Maybe you just want to take a break for a year two. Here's your solution and there's more solutions in this must read book before the. Exit.
Before the Exit by Dan Andrews
"In two thousand fifteen. The author of Cities Must Retain Andrews and his business partner sold their product business. A small team of fifteen people and they're able to sell the business for a multi seven figure amount now Dan. Says he doesn't regret selling the business, but he does regret some of the decisions he made along the way or even how he went about selling the business. One of the things that he shares in the book are some of the takeaways or some of the findings he gathered when interviewing other entrepeneurship sold businesses, and the interesting thing is, is that when people sell a business not because they're like I'm selling this business because the optimal time to sell and I'm going to cash in and I'm GonNa, make all this money. Most people say the sold their business. Because they were just tired they were rundown. There are ready to move on these just weren't enjoying the process anymore. and. That's not a good place to be when you're selling your business. Why? Because you're just not gonNA get top dollar you're in a vulnerable place. So in this book, Dan, Andrews Five thought experiments for you to go through five things for you to consider scenarios that, Hey, what if you did this instead or what if he did this before you sold? And the names of these five experiments are the lifestyle ladder, the mock tax rebate with the mediocre CEO the hidden upsides. The cash conundrum and finally the dirty secret. Now, I wouldn't be doing Andrews Justice if it went deep into what these thought experiments are had to do them, he does a great job explaining how to actually set these up in your mind and make sure you consider them. Before you exit. They're. designed. To give you clarity and confidence. As you think about selling your business. Now, I, want to say that the reason why this book is so helpful is it's so different from other business books that Talk Selling Your Business this book on about how to get the most money for your business or negotiated deal or even when is the best time to sell? It actually deals with a far greater important matter. When it comes to selling your business, you and the emotional side of things, your identity after sell really understanding why you want to sell in maybe you can sell that problem that's causing a cell without selling this book is Actually Abou- making sure you're making the right decision when it comes to selling your business and presenting some alternatives. A lot of people don't consider other options. I'll share with you many people still business because there's just tired of the day to day work, they have to do managing people being on top of everything and just the daily pressures of growing and expanding and looking over your shoulder when competition is loom, Inc. so they say, you know what? I want to wash my hands of this and I want to sell this business cash-out born people forget about when you sell your business is that you probably are selling your greatest asset. It's your money maker. It's the thing that has the most value probably in your life we're talking monetary value. Of course, you really should think twice before just giving it up. One alternative is, why don't you just remove yourself from the business I know that sounds overly simplistic but plenty of people do it where they say you know what I don't WanNa, do this business anymore I'm gonNA hire a CEO. I'm going to hire a president of operations or president for my company to take over and I'm not gonNA work. I'm basically GONNA retire I'm GonNa give this person salary maybe it will give him a a slice of profit share have some sort of bonus scheme and this person is going to be fresh blood. They're gonNA come in and guess what I have a money making machine on my hands any profits I make can go into my pocket I can maybe work out if I can pay myself a salary as a director and just me with my president once a month and the rest of my days I could be semi-retired. On other projects, this is actually an option. A lot of people do why? Because they just can't sell their business maybe they don't find the right buyer maybe they can't find the right price. So instead of saying, okay, I'm a slave to this. They say, no, I'M GONNA leave the business and I'm going to hire somebody to take over and what this does. It turns your mindset from being a business owner into an investor and this is really one of the gems of this book got us are looking at. Your Business as an investment, how much time and effort and you know capital we've put into this business. Are you getting your return on investment if not change things around and remove yourself from the business as if you were an investor as if you are buying this business, imagine you're buying your own business what would you do? Maybe you would just say, Hey, I'll hire somebody to to run it a new CEO and I will get a return on my investment. You can do this with your own business.
How To Be Grateful When Everything Sucks With DaRa Williams
"Hello Dora first time on the PODCAST. Thanks for coming on. Appreciate it. Thank you, Dan. Yes it is. I'm really excited. You made time for the so thank you. You're welcome. You're welcome. You said something super interesting. What you said a bunch of super interesting things before we started rolling the first one I wanna, latch onto and. Bring back into your mind right now is use said you appreciate that we've been doing this focus on the? Four BRAHMA VIHARA during the election. And you said, I think there should be a fifth breath of Yarra, which is gratitude. And I love that and I want to know. Is gratitude possible when everything sucks. That's a good question. Is gratitude possible. Not only do I think it's possible but I think it's essential in order to navigate the sucky. You now. And when we think about gratitude, it doesn't have to be this big grand. But it could be something like I'm grateful I woke up with breath this morning you know and I'm not gonna down the whole political thing right now. But the breath is something we've all been very present to in these last five months in terms of how quickly it can be something other than available to us. Gratitude can be something as simple as waking up in the morning and really censoring oneself or really bit before this I do this even before my feet hit the ground like, thank you not to any body but. Just the expression of gratitude through my heart and mind that I'm here for another day, and then I do the listen and I hear my mom I live with my ninety six year old mom I hear her start moving around downstairs of bombs good. You know and then I hear my husband and then the cat jumps on the bed and we get a little morning greeting like those kinds of just day to day kind of small. But incrementally acknowledged opportunities for gratitude really helped to serve as a cloak or as a holding. To navigate all the other stuff that mostly all of us do from the time we start engaging with the world until the time we go to bed at night. So yeah. Yeah, and I also think maybe that aspects of gratitude are a natural kind of organic unfolding if one is engaged with Meta or loving kindness or Karuna compassion as its English word or Madisha. Sympathetic joy packer. Equanimity anyone are all those together we're in the practice of those at also Kinda fuels are strengthens this turning towards remembering. That we all have something to have gratitude about. So. That's kind of what just of showed up there in relationship to then and other thing of Abou- gratitude. Yes. Certainly these times are really off the charts and I'm a good one for saying you know. Throughout history, there's been off the chart times for groups of people at various different times but there's something about the coalescing where the coming together sn numerous. So many challenging and difficult things along with the kind of really. Challenge with. Moving away from all of that, creating the space from all of that sometimes, you may not be feel in love in your heart. Sometimes. You may not be feeling economists will like this. Sometimes, you may definitely may not be feeling joyful, but we always find something always find something that we can have gratitude for end. Every person every person I don't know if this podcast I'm sure it is probably heard outside of the United States as well. But if I'm speaking to the United States every person here including first nations people including the indigenous people of these lands. Come. From people where there were hard times. You know if you're a descendant or your ancestors are immigrants from someplace else you can bet they were hard times. You know certainly if you're African American or out of the African diaspora, you know that there were hard times and sometimes continue to be hard times and certainly if you are indigenous to this land, if you come from people who are indigenous this land from this, you also know that they were hard time. So hard times are not new it's not a new place to. Be is not a new happening in humankind, but fortunately for us beyond our ancestors needing to also just survive in those times you know like how food shelter have water all those kinds of things that's pretty much for many of us not all of us, but that's pretty much available to all of us. So even that is to be as stand under the shower like, Oh, I am so glad to have this shower hot water hits my back in the muscles start to relax. Gratitude.
Equity Shot: The DoJ, Google, and the suit could mean for startups
"Hello and welcome to an equity shot. My name is Alex Wilhelm. I Have Danny Crichton on the phone Danny, how are you? I'm doing. All right. Alex how are you today? Better than Google who has been sued by the DOJ and eleven state aid over anticompetitive behaviour. Now, Danny we have known for a long time that this was coming. It was pre sage tr- think rather heavily I had a chance to dig into the actual filing. I have many many opinions but just going to set the ground people are tuning in and unsure of why we've reached this moment why Google and why? Now why did take me a little bit of time to find the filing I using bang and after I gave up and Use Google which may be part of the problem but let let's let's boil it down. Obviously big tech has gotten really really large over the last decade there's been increasing concerns about all the big tech companies everything from facebook to apple, Google and onwards and onwards. What are the angles that the government is trying to take on unto regulating these companies is around antitrust. In the United States the major antitrust act is the Sherman. act. That Jay filed under this morning under section two it's specifically focused on search and particularly search advertising and so. One of the things on the conference call with journalists. This morning that the wd was talking about is obviously there's a lot of concerns about social media bias. There's a lot of concerns Abou- Anti competitive practices around android and chrome, and a bunch of other issues all around tech. This lawsuit from you Jay is only focused on searching particularly search advertising and the reason. That sort of comes out of some of theories out of Yale and some other law schools which are focused on Google's consolidation of the ad market over the the arts and teen to its acquisition of Doubleclick and a bunch of other at tech companies over the years. So they've launches lawsuit they have eleven Geez all those agencies were gop, agee's and it's filed this morning. To point out that this is all about focused on search search access in some way more than I expected the circular benefits that Google gets scale as google has more data coming into view usage you can improve its products and therefore it's better than everyone else, and so the is how does Google maintain all of this market share and my read of of of the lawsuits some of the points are pretty good. Some were bad. So I think that there's a key paragraph that I went to bring us everyone listening. That I pulled out from the filing. This is from deeper into it. So if you go just meet the I won't see it but it's a good summation. So if you'll excuse my terrible reading voice here, we here's a DOJ's opinion about all the stuff google has unlawfully maintained its monopoly by implementing force in a series of exclusionary agreements with distributors or at least the last decade particularly when taken together Google exclusionary agreements have denied rivals rivals access to the most important distribution channels. In fact, Google exclusionary conduct cover almost sixty percent. Of US search queries be things like it's android device agreements. I'd add almost half of the remains are funneled through properties owned and operated directly by Google. So essentially, this boils down to Google has used commercial relationships to essentially force other companies specifically device manufacturers to pre install google software and give Google search preeminence. Google then gives manufactures often cut revenue back to make it look like a transaction but in reality if you want to run ANDROID, you have to use Google on your phone or you can't get access to anything. That you need, and then therefore you become a partner and the consumer gets Google kind of pre installed and pre defaulted. It might my issue at this is a pre default or a preset default is not a death sentence and this DOJ filing kind of treats a preset default, the end of the conversation for that consumer. So if consumers were just more active in picking what they wanted us, there won't be much of an issue here. So I'm curious about your view on their relative strengths of the different arguments as you've rhythm. To me the with nuts here is to think back to use v Microsoft you know what? Two decades ago in one was a landmark trust case particularly in tech but even just generally, it was focus on defaults of browsers within explorer explorer on windows and twenty years for we're still talking about default search engines that are browsers but through browsers, it's not even about the browser. Today. But basically, what search engine is in the bar up I, think that this is an interesting angle. Again, I think the advertising pieces much more critical. The advertising market Google is very dominant and it's network effects is very, very strong and network only exists because Google owns a frivolous vertically integrated sort of add operation right now and can really join in any part of the tier. Tracking the can't do analytics because Google owns a whole stack and so to me that has always been the strongest part the the browsers are tricky, right so so Google does pay apple for instance, billions of dollars to be in safari and particularly mobile safari. It pays Mozilla hundreds of millions of dollars of not billions of dollars to be the default search engine in Mozilla, and that's one of the largest revenue sources for the foundation and the company. Google's argument has always been consumers have choice. In fact, BING DOT COM is less characters than google dot com it takes less work to get to Bengal com a crazy as it sounds but the reality is that has this victory in search for reason, is because they own so many different components they have you know excerpts from different sites that are built around technologies that you know even here tech-rich we have integrate with Google search to ensure that our articles are given priority in those search engines so we can't just. Ignore, Google entirely, and so I i. think the argument is fairly decent. Now, the challenge here is that there's so many different angles there seventy lost his the democratic. AGEE's have their own lawsuit underway and they've said they're going to continue to do that separately from the DOJ congress's looking into second to thirty, which affects more facebook but also potentially goodwill as a sort of open harbor and forgetting the term. Now you say her safe harbor harbor it's a safe harbor I think safe harbors would have opened component they'd be lake. Exactly, the pond. Yes. The savings bond, but you know there's all these different angles I think what's interesting is the timing obviously the the DVD and his staff this morning really emphasizing this sort of the right time he said, it was after sixteen months of investigatory work on the antitrust division happened to be exactly two weeks before major US election to the reality is is as has been a discussion at the DJ. For a decade. So you know it is obviously particularly all-time. The reality is they've been doing this work since you've only years possibly even to the Bush years as well.
Learning with our Kids through Digital Play with OK Play App Co-founders Chris Ovitz and Dr. Colleen Russo Johnson
"Hi I'm probably next high embraced. The I'd were sisters, Fred Solders, wives, and business. And we're just falling three. We know. To be a better version of herself every day. All right and we're also. Welcomes. Sisterhood. Hi Emma what's up everybody? How are you? Do everybody I'm great. How are you? Yourself. Do I wanNA, introduce myself. Yes I do. Hi everybody. My name is Lena. I, am Bruce's sister. And I am a mom of three girls nine, six and three year old right now, and we're just trying to survive. who at you on the other side of the Mike. I am also your sister Duh. I am but he Lopez mother of two of a three month old and a fighter old little boy and my little girl who was just born three months ago. Just trying to be me being you know the best near can be embracing be. Husband. I had to have a high note shuttle the has. To the husband's Yeah I mean, we're just assist in women trying to be better rational results every day. If you're new to the show. Welcome to the Super Sisterhood, and if you are og longtime listener Sept- ladies, we love you. Also. Don't forget to follow us on our Social Media Instagram and twitter at underscore. So but Romance Facebook, Super Roma's podcasts, and on the Web Superman dot com, you can check out or previous episodes newsletter subscription newsletter all the articles that we have just check it out to romance dot COM If you WANNA, send us a note you can do it by sending us an email at hello at superman dot com or you can call us at four to four, three, two, six, three, seven, seven. End At the end of the show, we have our favorite favorite segment, the pick or tip of the week. So stay tuned for that. And my favorite segment mind theory subject to subject segment not subject my second subject to subject to name to. who do we have on the show this week? Today on the show this week we have two great very smart in a in a high achievers I would say On the today we have Chris over to is a president of the company called. Okay play. It's an APP that I started using that will come very much in handy these days of virtual learning. So again, we have Chris Hogan, who was President a dad on for your boy and Dr Colleen, Russo Johnson. PhD, and she is a chief scientists and Mama up two toddlers for for the okay company in the okay play APP, which is a little bit about Chris who is again the CO founder and President He is just a serial entrepreneur I mean like his bio I can go on and on and on. Angel investor he's invested in companies like beyond me and block renovation. When he is a member of terrorists next establishment list and graduated from Ucla with the history by just like a serial entrepreneur and Dr Combing Russo she is again hundred scientists in she is a de mental psychologist with expertise in children's media and technology who serves as an adjunct professor at Ryerson University in codger rector of Ryerson's children medialab She is a senior scholar for silly center for scholars and storytellers and the CO author bestselling Children's Book Dino Dana Dana Field Guide again she is like the. Best person to talk about what's happening right now with virtual learning and what did we talk about Alina? Love. This episode I love the APP. I think it will. It's first of all they launched this. This APP during the during a pandemic, which is in of itself. Amazing we talk about emotional learning. We talk also about how to choose right even a good app for your kids and what makes this APP different which is again, the emotion social emotional learning and. How these actually involves the parent lonely the children and how it translates from the APP in the device to outdoor play to more than play and I, love how they came up with the name any. To play with the kids. So we talk about that. We talk about perspective of screen time. What's good what's not good you know what what to do right now with the kids and how this APP has helped our families as well in many other families. So I'm excited for for this episode end for the APP. Awesome. So but before we get into that base, yeah, what's up with you? What's going on what's up with me? You know. With me like every day seems to be the same thing. I'm just trying to gain for routine with were in. You know just having a Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday schedule Northern, I actually took up a new wouldn't say my. was is that a hobby is. Added something we were routine which I really like he's in writing letters to his friends. Then he would aches and we're going to the post office like every other day I try not to do it every day, but he wants to go every day. here's a couple of letters and heap envelope and puts his postage stamp, and then just you know we go to the office in everything. That's pretty cool. That's kind of like the new thing we're doing here I bought him some stationary. We should be coming next week, which I'm so excited Abou-, he has going to have his own stationary. And the customized initials yes. It has his name I got I couldn't decide I couldn't decide on witch on which science. So I got him to design. I'm very site for people to receive a customer stationary and the baby. She's she's just living her best cuter every day Chubbier every day or she's those beautiful three months old like chummy legs and Chevy she eats them. As she started to mile a lot more and talk a lot more and. She's being like the Pistons such a great baby you know I can't really complain about her. She's awesome. Obviously still not sleep through the night actually migrated her bedroom I don't know if I share that already. Oh. Yes. She's been living. She's living in her bedroom for the past two weeks already. Like I actually moved into her bedroom before to turn three months. And she's been doing well, she's only waking up once usually runs for now. I, mean I'm just hoping that like continues
Vote with Love with LT and J Hilton
"While come ltn Jay over. How are you? Hey, we're good. We're good. It's a good day today and We're looking forward to having this conversation with you and learning all all more about everything that's doing sharing her story. Yeah. I'm excited to learn more about you right work from welcome to bump. So the question that we always start with what's your heritage? Okay. We'll uncle I I tend to describe myself as a bay tree with southern roots. So I am a black American I can go back oddly three generations, daughter slaves, and my my mother, my father's family are both from the deep South and so I know We've got some some heritage there. We've got some potential connection with some of the native American communities down in the deep South and so I consider myself a black woman without you my father is a black American from the south as well, and my mother is from Okinawa and so I grew up you know the early part of my life being a kid China, find my place and understand you know definitely at that stage in life. Asian Americans Japanese, Americans looking at me and saying, Oh, you're one of us in as I grew I really began to connect the identify with my brothers. And my friend group were mostly. African American black folks in Brown's votes and so in my seven eight, nine year old self like I really started to to grasp that side of my identity, and then through adulthood I came to really appreciate the fact that you know my father's side we can't go back too far in ancestry dot com. But on my mother's side, we could go back almost four centuries and so are beginning to hit a appreciation of not just being you know a mixed kid but also really learning Abou-. Okinawans. End for the most part they're like most other island folks you know whether it's Hawaii or you know galloping area, you know they were agricultural on farmers and. Politicians. So yeah, we really appreciate the fact also that we grew up in place in San Jose that was was so diverse that just added to our natural heritage but our environment really complimented with everything you can imagine everyone you could imagine being represented in our childhood is pretty cool. Totally Hell. Awesome. Now I really love the way that you talk about that day because I think it. It says a lot about who you grow the be. Once you truly understand where you came from the heritage in the blunt let that's running through you in just ten by that connection and taking the time to be able to do that really does say a lot. Of. Getting to know your ancestors Alps really. Allow reflect your true heritage and we've been fortunate to be able to do some digging in that sense well, and now you're raising a child right and you be able to have these conversations with them and share the history that you've been able to carve out in the history that we don't know because that's also a reality that there's a lot of erased stuff that happened from our ancestors from your ancestors at how do we find out you know? How does that work? How what are your thoughts on all of this having that conversation when your kid grows up and says or even now right? Early you know he's very fortunate to have a large extended family him. So we're really teaching him the concept of cousins and grandparents just like your family and look at all the people that love you just because of you and you're born into this family, and so he'll always, I, think hopefully grow up with the understanding that has a real connection to family and Then, you know we just begin to introduce different traditions whether it be food or music or four different ways of wellness exercise like just Kinda like incorporating culture into how we raise him I. think totally I think she puts it lightly when she says introduces he's gotten a ton of like very straight up. These are what people who look like you have accomplished in life. and. So you know whether it's books and music and through family in also just pointing out people on TV. So He's very aware I think has a toddler has at this point the self confidence of like, Oh, I can do anything we have not. We've shielded him from much of the conversations that are going on the streets and on our TV screens about race and police we haven't Bro side yet. He still doesn't know that there are a pretty significant number of people who might treat them differently on color skin. We're kind of holding that for a little bit. We figure a he's aware of two disasters right now covid nineteen and fires we figure Donna. Four year old but we're also beginning to have that conversation because it's important for the. No. So many black and brown parents will be having a conversation about how to conduct yourself out public and how to be aware of when people whether they're police are others. You know how not to be blinded to and and to be able to react and have situational awareness is Kinda, keep them.
Interview with Jules von Hep
"Jews. On Hat. Welcome back to the PODCAST. How are you? Is So nice to be here. I feel like BMX gun show is like comfy lounge with the company. So a lovely wolves and the hold. Sherry every time I'm on this because I just feel great. That's exactly how I want you to fail. The cushions nicely. Or can fluff occasion very well. I had a moment on Sunday evening I was lying down watching TV and I thought note not having it and I just decided that the Sofa looked a bit flat. So I the cushions off had to stamp on some of them had to beat some of them are I'm talking about. The SOFA cushions as well as my beat the crap out of. I don't look great afterwards. I should say on the floor. Staring at it lovingly. His still no since. I don't to beat the air out of it with my behind. Thirty seconds in. I've never I've never served Sherry they maybe. I. Should have a buffet in the just in case you come around. I'm all about sheds all Chaz yet. Love it overlooked. Is it? It's sweet. Isn't it? Sweet uncle you get them dry is good. All Year round at. Huge says. It's really As a warm up, I liked him as a warrior shopping A. Well or even just a lunge before coming out just a little parents got this show of the rhetoric quick shares off the air. Do you mix it with anything. We just need room temperature chilled. Babak. If I'm lucky with the bear bikes but. I haven't had a drink in six weeks and then six maybe even longer and then the other night I decided to have a cafe patrol. Because I ended up my friends that's. My friend the next day always feel that good. This morning I had some cafe patrol last night and he said how many and I said two and a half shots. And went, oh, that's and I said well five technically to with double. I'm enjoying the hall. I know it was like. Over, do it. I'll just have a half of the last one, but it was very nice and I watched the Oprah. Mariah Carey interview I was sipping. What does seem a whole? Just described on your perfectly fluff safer. I know exactly but you are joining me before we go off on a major you joining me for an episode of Feel Good Habits, which is the franchise or the series only Magan show where I quiz my guess about the tips, strategies and techniques, they use to stop bad data heading into a bad week. Stop getting out of the bed the wrong side turning into ruining every day as whether your own those sorts of things and also. Let's face it. It can be a bit deeper and you are. Pure, joy. As a friend but also as somebody that I am lucky enough and I know lots of people lucky enough to engage with on the Internet viral instagram you just put out nothing but good thoughts. And feelings kid thank you. You know about I just I like living each day plus Ignited your knife is GonNa, come to a close I. Know that's so grim but I, liked to enjoy life and I think it's really important to try and use my platforms to spread joy and just biftek WanNa because life is tough it's hard work and actually it's just remember the beauty of life and it's to half feel-good smile and Laugh Day. That needs to be a t-shirt gills. I know I do actually need a PA to just stay with me at all times taking votes. That's a Hashtag. If you're available send Jesse. Rhonda she'd be. Efficient. I reckon would work in a chip here the weekends and I wouldn't have a problem with it. Oh, I actually. I had a craving fish and chips last night. How funny that you say that? It's the universe telling me to go up the road and get myself. Some cutting chip's GonNa have to talk source in the right. You gotTa have everything right to go with it. You can't just Have to prepare. I, think. Oh listen. This is a banal chippy Attica. Different show. All you need to know is plenty of salt plenty of vinegar and don't mess with them scraps. That's how it goes. Yes. Yeah. True. So I'm guessing you've got some flipping excellent feel good habits. So I think the first one I actually want to put down. It's not something that I've written but you jogged my memory now is a good habit is. When you get out of bed in the morning I, really truly believe that how you start your day will massively impact the rest of your day and I know that that's this very common Skill. If you make the bed those who make the bed, we'll have a more productive day on. It's something that I really try and disciplined myself in the moment I wake up I'll wake up and I'll stay on instagram and go through my DM's which for me is compartmentalized as an hour. Before out bed so then I have an hour after that and I make empty the dishwasher maybe claim a kitchen before dressed might do a little bit of a workout with something and then I, started my day right now what that does is it puts me on a really Positive, productive mental state of mind if I don't do one of those if I lie in bed if I mess Abou-. Than sometimes my diet can unravel and then it got straits with myself, and then I know that I I know that I can stop being mean and it's just not worth it. So feel good habit number wall I think his start your day rhines and from the moment you get up start doing nice things. So I'll combine actually with this other one I've written down is exercise has feel good habit.
Philadelphia Eagles looking forward to facing Pittsburgh Steelers with fans in the stands
"The Eagles will play in front of fans. Even though probably most of them will be voting for the Steelers, Heywood, overuse and bank, it explains. The Steelers will allow a limited amount of fans in the stands when they face the Eagles quarterback Darius Slay says. Even though the fans will be rooting against his team, he'll be happy to hear the noise in the stadium. I might get a little more exciting, not hear Abou call like a boon for the first time When I run out of town, I might be excited. You know what it might be boot? I'm like, just like yes, you know, uh, a great man a great play in front of some fans. Doug Peters. It is also happy. The Steelers will have fans of the game and hopes it won't be long before fans will be allowed back in the link is positive. We're excited that you know it is getting closer to maybe having fans even even here. The link. But But having fans you know at Heinz Field is gonna be. It's gonna be great. It's gonna be great for both teams. Approximately 5500 fans will be allowed to attend Sunday's game I'm Ed Bank in K Y W news radio.
Lisa Selin Davis talk about her book 'Tomboy'
"Lisa's the author of the Book Tomboy the surprising history and future of girls dare to be different and we are so excited you are with us today because I think we have a lot of girls who dare to be different who listen to our podcast. I would imagine that you know loving other women puts you in that category automatically even though how different are you? Really really. That's the truth that you like to say we're all just yelling at our kids just like you so. Same same, but different, but same. Before Jamie get weirder. Let's start where we always start which is with our elevator pitch. Are you ready I think so okay no pressure the no pressure. We're not going to cut you off. I won't let Robin do that to you. All right on your mark. Get set go. Okay. Well, my family consists of a smart funny fella. I'm married to and my two daughters who are polar opposites in many ways. And it's funny because mine my family was made quite traditionally with a couple of humps but. I nephew is adopted and then my sister and her wife each had one kid with same sperm and then did the second party adoption so I have the most vanilla. Version family in my family. Vervet we all. By the way you get an extra ten seconds because you worked in a couple of humps and to your elevator pitch I mean. I love that couple of humps literally just a couple of hundred. And you know but my obviously my children are the same sex but are very different in terms of certain aspects of gender. So that's where my family's interest tell us a little bit more about that because I believe your kids were part of the impetus to write your book. So tell us more about that. Yeah. So when my older daughter was in preschool win, the were starting to really divide by sex and girls were starting to play with girls and boys starting with boys which I knew nothing about the time she was really in the middle she was playing with both sets of kids and she would play princess but I want to be the dog and once we her. Choice of what you wanted to wear. You know she wanted to wear more of the boy's clothes. We had of course both closed I would like to but air quotes around boys and girls clothes and. That really that was the beginning of this journey on men in when she was in first grade someone told her she was a tomboy. So she came home and said, Jean know that I'm a tomboy that's girl who has short hair and light sweatpants and that's when I realized that. Someone in covid nineteen. Th Right, pre. Cove it. I anyway, that's when I realized that all the girls had short hair and sweatpants when I was a kid and that the were tumbler was super common when I was a kid and I wondered where the word went and also where that kind of person went. and. Then, a few years later, I wrote about something for parenting magazine about the time that nobody looked at. HOW COME TO OUR WORLD? Seriously then years later I wrote an op Ed Abou, how round-ups who knew my child well were almost like obsessively asking her if she wanted to be a boy and while I knew that what came out of going to gender trainings and wanting to be inclusive and supportive and I'm all were that I also felt like after a certain point, you're communicating that if you like this quote, unquote boys of which we all know is it construction? You know then you're saying you must you must not be okay in the girls category and so I wrote about that tension thinking that I was doing it in a really careful inclusive way and it inspired a huge reaction. What's just? Positive and negative. More positive than negative and. All those things together turned into a book. Okay. What happened if that's offensive? What happened if tomboys were thing when I was little and they're not now what happened and that's really the question I went in. What happened
"abou" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS
"And create an a sense of psychological flexibility in a very volatile world right now. So that's in a nutshell what we do and I'm happy to talk a little bit more about our history if that's helpful for you well, Yeah Daniela. Become to the work that the the foundation doesn't however actually engages with all of these communities globally. But maybe to backtrack even a little further, we talk about wellbeing and it's a word that's bandied around perhaps a sort of casually is these days. Can you tell us what you mean by that and talk about these four pillars that build what wellbeing really means? This is one of the most fascinating questions that human beings can ask, and in fact, we've been asking this question for around four thousand plus years since literally the advent of of human writing human beings have been discussing this question Abou-, what it means to live a flourishing in well existence and what what we mean when we're talking about well being is that really inside I, feel like I'm whole incomplete and living a life of meaning and purpose, and now there's a big question around this, which is how do you do that and that's where things get a little bit interesting because there are so many philosophies across. That tried to answer that question of how and there are different aspects from making more money and getting more validation and more success on the outside. So these are very extrinsic focused ways of achieving that sense of fulfillment inside, and then there are other really interesting practices that really don't involve anything on the outside at all. Things like mindfulness compassion empathy self curiosity understanding the nature of the mind through things like emotional intelligence that allows to cultivate this sense of wellness inside. So at the end of the day, every human being on planet earth is looking for the exact same thing and I would actually argue that every sentient being on planet earth is looking for the same thing..
A look at Gladys Bentley, American blues singer
"Before we get started as we normally do at the start of a person's life I'm going to jump in when gladys was forty five years old in the year nineteen, fifty, two revolutionnaire. Arcada. Their time travel is upset. Yes. Heavens the reason why jumping in he is because nine fifty two is the at that one amount main sources was written and I want to talk about that. Source. Pot, Abou- review before we actually. Talk about that. So in the nineteen forties and nineteen fifties in the USA politicians like Senator Joe McCarthy was spearheading moral and political panicked about queer people in the understanding that we who are not only immoral but also susceptible to blackmail and therefore more likely to become communist spies. Goddess Bentley had built her career on being an openly queer and gender non conforming blues performer in nineteen, Fifty, two in. The African American magazine Ebony, she write an article titled. I'm a woman again in which she talks very late at queasiness before renouncing it and championing heterosexuality and Hetero normativity. In this article, she says, I became a woman again when I discovered unaccepted the one glorious thing which for so many years I had bitterly fought with all my heart mind and body the law of antennas, the devotion of a man. I thought it was kind of Jesus. Is, the man Jesus, the matters not Jesus She did definitely become more involved with her church later in her life, but she doesn't necessarily link that to her. Queens. So like Jesus here but only incidentally. Background character. Incidental Jesus is my Christian rock band. Do you come across. Do. Christian covers rock songs. Both I anyway. What happened YOU CLAP We'll talk a lot more about the background to this article and what was happening in life at that time. When we get to that I, think the sort of political background McCarthyism is. Hardly the main you need to know that, and the reason that I wanted to bring this up and mentioned at the start is because this article is the only information we have about Gladys inhering voice. Well, that's quite a pickle. It is quite a pickle that we are. And it's also the only source of information we have about her childhood before she was about twenty one. Okay. So that's that most by graphical information comes from what can be gleaned from newspaper is nobody's ever written a biography. All Gladys on the work of like interviewing people who knew anything like that is that is something that could still be done. Do you think she was born in nineteen ninety seven so like a lot of people anyone who knew her in her early life is GonNa be dead. Yeah. But from headlight alive that would probably still be some still alive could talk about her bought definitely have to be done pretty soon. I'm not aware of anyone working on unfortunately, but hopefully, someone is yeah. So I just wanted to raise that heavy keep in mind that that's the source of wealth with before we start talking about glass at life. So I got us was born in Philadelphia on the twelfth of August nine, hundred seven to George and Mary Bentley. She was the oldest of four siblings in a black working class family according to Gladys's article in Ebony Mary had wanted a son and she was very disappointed when she had a door refusing much as tasha child on Nessa Child. Gladys. Intern says she always felt repulsed by men including her father brothers and uncles and she says. I suppose the reason was that they will admire while I was scorned from ninety nine or ten. She began to steal her brothers choirs at first to feel she was getting even with them but then I began feel more comfortable in boys quarries than dresses have parents teachers objected to gladys as masculine dress. The gladys was obstinate and she and her parents eventually reached a compromise by gladys wear what's called a meaty blouse. So that's what you'd pictures like kind attritional Salas like a navy ship and she went out with a skirt during elementary school gladdest about to crush on a female teachers she tells us in Class I sat the hours watching her and. Wondering, why I was so attracted to at night I dreamed I didn't understand the meaning of those dreams until later. I. WanNA mention this because it's got his first experience of being attracted to a woman that we know about and also just think it gives you a bit of an idea of how in her article the Ebony she does talk openly about like being que- and being attracted to women and wanting to present in a masculine way and these kinds of things like she doesn't deny that this is an aspect then renounces it and decides that Hetero. normativity is better suicide angle on this that she used to feel this way but she has stopped. Or the she feels this way but has decided that that's not any good. I tell you. It's more than she used to feel this way but has stopped. Okay. Yeah. Yeah. It's hard to say because she does sort of talk about talk about there are other people who have the same who had the same experiences in she refers to those groups like she uses like way if she's talking about painting society and she's still kind of identifies with those groups. But at the same time, she says as things like I've become a woman again now I love man I'm able to Vin into this female role Besse so I'm interested to hear how gender and sexuality. Interacting glasses life. Easier we go through what I was saying I've become a woman again. that. Yeah. I really interested to hear your thoughts on that. I, don't really nine because we have so little in gladys invoice except this. Has a lot of a lot about the stuff going on and influence why she write this article. It's hard to say how gladys feels about gender, but we will talk about Nemo. As. Gladys grew older cy when she was a teenager, her mother thought taking doctors. She doesn't explicitly tell us in Ebony article the reason for this but it's apparent that it was connected to fairly to perform femininity in the way that was expected of him. Gladys tells us she believes parents meant well botched quite what my family did not know was that. I didn't need a doctor, but love's affection and healthy interests to supplant the malignant growth festering inside of me, and she seems to argue at this point in the article that it was the original rejection by her mother that fest push towards her gender non conforming behavior and that her parents subsequent relations attempting to force her to conform to femininity. Ireland. Encourage to.
"abou" Discussed on Just a Tip with Megan Batoon
"For the person who asked that question or was wanted advice on her life exactly. What you're saying is what she needs start here because I know how great it might sound and how much you want to go into being a Not cosmetology AESTHETICIANS. Yes. What is it in the world's like? I guess what I'm trying to get at is when I saw that the pandemic was happening I knew that if my head was above waters right now, just trying to sell clothing that was going sink because nothing was going to change going into this pandemic like it was just GonNa shut down my business completely in it's like, okay this is the time that we're at right now I know that I love to be able to help people in impacts like I wanNA. Do something to help the world and what is it can what can I do with my business to help in so I see that all the things that she wants to do is she wants to help each wanna create. So what can you do with your talents in your ability and what you want to learn and be able to give back or to help or to have a successful job or something? I think it's just really thinking Abou-, what's going to what? What you WANNA do in? How can it help with what is going on the world because? If. Being an esthetician. Might not help you now because people may not have that money to go out in pay for those kind of things I don't know I'm just. When I heard all of this was happening, all I could think about was the market crashing back in two thousand eight where it was just madness for all of us. I forgot what we called it I WanNa say like the Great Depression, but it was just a really bad time for us financially, and so we don't know if that's going to happen again during this time like now we're seeing people losing their jobs in her she doesn't have a job. So it's like we do kind of have to think about the career that we wanna do make the right choices but I also think she has this great time where she can focus on herself in focus what brings joy to her life. and. Really. Being about what it is that you want to do on this next journey because I feel like what is going on in the world is a huge paws on everyone's life.
Interview With Candace Queen
"I'm talking with candace Queen, a multidisciplinary designer and the creator of Tabernacle Studio in Beaumont Texas. Let's start the show. Right. So tell us who you are what you do. Hi, my name's candace Queen and I'm a multidisciplinary visual creative, Amran, a creative studio in Beaumont Texas called. Tabernacle. And I've worked to use design and creativity to build equity and black communities in under service communities as well. Now, one thing I've been asking everyone over the past few months as I've been recording the show is. How are you holding up during this pandemic? I'm actually really thriving initially, I would say, I was very afraid, just personal level. I have several health issues and so knowing how all the different things that were coming about with Covid, and then of course, on the business side, I, initially focused on events when I started my studio and so having all the Vance Gate canceled. It really just put me in a a minor state of panic state of panic. Myself, and once I got over that Hump in really started like absorbing all itchy last conversations with influencers in an people, I really respected and admired. It really served as a source of motivation, and then going from there started to strategize how would I come out on the other side of this a whole lot stronger in. So I'm really comfortable and proud of the pivot that I'm making right now. I'm really thankful for the extra time. I've been able to spend with my family whether. You know zoom cost because right now, the only person could actually see me a person as my sister. It's taken a turn that I didn't know unneeded. It's. Helped me in a long run? That's really good. That's good to hear that you've been kind of thriving during the time I know that I think a lot of people were really kind of panicked at first because we didn't know. How? Serious this was going to be you know things were getting locked down and different states have different levels of kind of government, some sort of government. Mandate about whether. You should stay shelter in place or anything like that. But I can see especially like for entrepreneurs, and like you said, you were initially focusing on events like kind of that. The best time of the events during a time where we're not supposed to be getting together. So it's good that you are able to make that pivot. Yeah. In Texas. So it is definitely a challenge because we tended, we tend to be the more lax in terms of addressing everything in neuro. It's starting to catch up with US holistically, but thankfully. Hermit creative lands alive is virtual. So that's been a big help and I'm also thankful that actually made a move to a small town before all this happened because it's actually made it a bit easier to navigate to think in Chicago before I. Think I've been stuck in Chicago Far Away from my family by myself, it would have been a whole nother story. Yeah I'm in Georgia right now, and certainly I, know about the lax treatment I, think we had maybe about maybe three three and a half weeks of shelter in place in like now, they've lay reopened things at the end of April and now, of course, cases of already kind of steadily been going up but. Yeah I. Know What you mean with that. What made you decide to strike out on your own and start Tabernacle. So, when I initially came to the AD industry wasn't magma plan, it wasn't. You know something strategically it out to do I became interested in designing and just exploring creativity like way back in my space aids and I grew up in oil and gas town. So that was the expectation was egos engineering medicine legal or maybe a teacher, but never you know was encouraged to pursue anything creative indefinitely, not advertising. I also grew up in a very conservative tenneco hostile household. So we actually didn't have a TV. See commercials unless I was like at a family member's house celebrity didn't know anything about advertising. But once I got to college I realize medical elective in advertising and I realized I really want to pursue that and as I begin studied I, didn't see many black people and our curriculums, and so I started to research a lot Abou-. You know historical black figures advertising one person who really inspired. Inspired, me was Carolyn Jones and she started several agencies on her own in from there Mago became GonNa, get an advertising, get jobs agency, learn the ropes, and then create my own,
Clean Beauty for the New Mom and Beyond with Gabriela Babila
"Are you. Are you. Thank you. Connect it with you For excited and actually ladies. I think we have I'm I'm La Native in I. Know You guys are too I? Think we have a connection. Might know I'm not sure if she's your sister I believe she's your sister, your younger sister to Kelly. Yes I. I graduated in two thousand ten in her out. I think you might know rec- on I'm like how and she's like. Well, you have to know her sister. I'm was like unannounced. Show me pictures she showed me pictures. She looks so familiar and I was like, oh my gosh, she went to college with us in. She's like, yeah, you you have to know that and I was like Oh my God this is a small world. So it's not even GonNa tell you what year I graduated but I graduated before. We are all we are all GOFFIN's here is it's a cool I. Know Love Palestine such. Great. I am an recently went to the beach down the street to the will rogers, and I just made me realize that Kim believe that that was high school I went to I'm like Oh my God how did I just take this betray granted I never even? I never went to the beach either so crazy and it was so close but I just always wanted to get out of Kelly because it was. It was like, yeah, which degree. You're older one. There's a lot of insulin lot village was so small then it wasn't really much to do so it was like. Always trying to. Rely on welcome to the show. So great to have you here. Thank you so much for sending over some of skincare routine some of the oil they add stretch mark oil that I received and the postpartum bath IDs phys called. Back fits bath there it is I can't wait to. Lying the bathtub after baby and just enjoy myself. But let's talk about your skincare line. What is what is Montana skincare? How'd you come up with the name? What products do offer tells about like this whole journey yeah, Abou- in how your mom inspired it. Yeah. So modern organics is basically a simple plan face care line devoted to mothers and just kind of help navigate distress that pregnancy in early maternity kind of brings with say if in fun ways to pamper yourself in your growing belly but just also that self care aspect of creating that moment for yourself, it really comes through in our products and I wanted to really create something that I felt was safe in fun for MOMS to enjoy. During pregnancy and after and when creating the brand in finding the name was actually a really unique coffee for me because I had to really look to motherhood my own mom and my daughter and my daughter's name is Netanyahu, which in Hebrew means God's gift and that really resonated with me really love them meaning so much because I gonNA lose women that at a young age I knew I wanted to be a mom it was just one of those. Things like I always wanted to be a mom you know I I saw myself being this working mother never a soccer mom but I just always Selena most likely Napoli herself with a Mile Yeah. Yeah. So when I became a mom at twenty six seeing age, my mom became a mother not planned at all. It was like just such a miracle for me and so the name really resonated with me and when I was looking to my daughter and my mom. Montana just came in mind because in Hebrew that means gift. So I really loved that it had that cultural background but that me that you know that I really wanted to share the knowledge support in a widely wanted to give mothers that nurturing safe fun way to pamper themselves. So just as the NAIPAUL's that kind of gift remains part of the mothers that we nourish. but yeah, that's that's kind of like a little bit of the background. How I came up with the name in stuff We're you know we're kind of early on you know I, have a stretch mark oil instance bath, and both of them kind of again always keeping in mind how I want to like. Create a skincare. That's really mother's. Centered I couldn't find anything when I was pregnant in terms of oils that was fast absorbing save accessible just easy to put on in a lot of my friends as well. Overall consensus was like, Oh, I am do not use oils I. Typically use creams and lotions because oils are just sticky there messy. They get all over my clothes so I really wanted to create something that was easy to put on, but that would hydrate your skin at all day in. You could just put it on, put your blouse on and get going
Anjelika Washington And Toya Turner
"I know right now. I gotta I gotTA. Take a little pause in between because I know right now. There's a lot going on. especially when it comes to the black community and we have the protests were also hit with the pandemic, but for me it's very important to have those little moments where you can take a little bit of escape and you know just the mental health. Check a little break, so this has been my new obsession and I love this, and in particularly because of my guest, because from what may reason I can't figure out how she makes a two piece protective suit with Vibrant Green Goggles Lecue. I can't I'm still trying to figure that one out, but she plays if you don't know. She plays Ben's chapel and also doctor midnight. Spill more secrets as we get into a little bit of the season is out, but I'm Steve. I can get her to give us some more secrets. You also may know from tall girl. I am talking abou the wonderfully talented actress. Anjelica Washington hand how you doing. Yes Can you hear me? You cut out? Yeah. I can hear you. Can you see this this? Guy's ACKNOWLEDGEE. Now. Here work this L. Agai. Perfect right. So I WANNA start off by the top first of all. How you doing just case surviving kitchen technology. We got to repeat it I'm great. No, you're fine, thank you. That was so sweet I just caught you right at the tail end when you're talking about tall girl and I was like Oh my gosh. Yes, I love that Thank you so much. That was so sweet and thank you for somehow thinking I may make my super suit. Suit look cute I mean I'm just grateful I. Have a Su so when the poster came out, I was like I. Don't know how she's making this little cute, but I need retail the to go out retail therapy right now. Try to get this like it was so cute and you don't get to see that all the time like we'll. We'll get into a little bit later. I know, but it's. It was just so cutaway came together I. Oh. My Gosh, thank you I, so appreciate that and yeah skin, too. But I want to start with because you know I always want to start with this question because you never know who's listening who it may help in everybody's stories different, but if you don't mind, just give us a little bit of how you got into acting. How you knew you wanted to add. How did you know how the opportunity of star girl come up where you? Yeah I. Well I got into theater as a little kid, I did my first play when I was eight years old. My mom put me in it as an outlet because I was such a talkative child Going into. Class no that always be looking Joel she's a great student. She just talk so much, so my mom got me. Into! My first play so I could talk more and do that outside of school. And then I got really really obsessed with ulcer chilli-eating, and then when I got into high school. Actually got a D. in drawing and painting. First quarter of my freshman year. Because I feel like he was judging real harsh on my stick figures, but it is only not to stick figures. Come on. No I'm like I'm such a backdrop for it really terrible, but with that being said there like you have do. Something else is another thing you WanNa do and I was like well I daring play eight and I love theater, so I joined the theater program at my high school, and I literally became obsessed with it was like what I eat sleep and breathe and Yeah than the rest is history. And then I begged my parents to you know. Let me start getting into acting and. Eventually they did and I moved to La Right when I turned eighteen. And here we are, the rest is history and as far as the role for star girl goes It was a very normal experience for the most part except for the fact that I had no idea who I was playing, but like I just got. From my agents and It is what it was. I was confused a little bit at the time because at the time. Star Girl Rip the Disney movie was auditioning. He just auditioned for that so. What what's going on and then I? Saw alyx Geoff Johns. I was like. Oh, my gosh, it's it's. It's the comics I had to look up the comment and all that I could not be out who I was because when auditioned the characters name was Rachel and there's no rain anywhere in the car, and there's no Rachel in the show, so I was so confused like who is Rachel Girl and then it's a code name. It's what they do when you like auditioning for. Like Superhero staff like DC and marvel, because you don't want anything to get out, they don't want anything to be leaked. Always WanNa did that well okay? Exactly into and also like onset anyone who came set like my mom came to set my Auntie came to set. They all had to sign NDA's. Like the moment they step foot, not even is a full set just like in the parking lot. You have to India immediately. Everything is like really under wraps really top secret and. Yeah I found out I was GONNA be better chapel, and as really excited. I was so amazed that she has like forcing natural hair. Just like me and I was going to ask you about the, but I'll let you go ahead I. I got a question about that. We what about it, but yeah, it was so exciting for me and so yeah, here we are. The rest is
China Passes Hong Kong National Security Law to Crush Threats
"Hong Kong is a global banking center home to several multinational companies. It seen by the business community as a gateway to China was so much at stake. We're taking a closer look at the impact of China's new security on the region Wall Street. Journal markets. Columnist Mike. Byrd is based in Hong Kong. He joins US NOW MIKE WELCOME! Thanks very much for having me. Mike you're on the ground in Hong. Kong you are very much in touch with the business community. Put this in perspective for us. Just how big of a deal is this? The first thing to say is that we don't have a lot of detail on what is going in this low. We know that it will have rules on secessionist Atta. Choose to subversion of the Chinese state and to some vague implications. Abou- coming under foreign influence, but we don't know the straight detail of it. The actual text of the law has yet to be published, so it's difficult for businesses to make a firm idea of of what this is going to mean for them for the moment. Moment is a lot of confusion, and it's also extremely sensitive topic, because not knowing what's in that bill means that you don't know what will be illegal to save from tomorrow. What you may encounter legal difficulties from saying a lot of international businesses staying relatively quiet about that even now organizations like the American Chamber of Commerce relatively quiet organizations that have to be fat up until now been fairly critical of the idea of the national security, though a now being very cautious about what they say. Mike as you know as we've reported a top executive from banking, giant HSBC signed a petition supporting the legislation, saying it supports any law to stabilize social order in Hong, Kong and economic prosperity and development to have that backing from HSBC. How significant is that? I think hate be. Situation has turned out to be as a bit of a microcosm for war. The problem is for businesses more broadly in Hong Kong, which is a SPEC- signed up to the idea. The national security though they had an executive sign up to that was referred to in Chinese media in state media as sort of too little too late that that support was slow that it wasn't absolute that it wasn't clear from the beginning now. Hong Kong HSBC was obviously criticize full completely the opposite for signing the bill astle is very difficult to find this sort of middle ground position that businesses like hate pc, especially those with sort of one foot in the West and one foot in China. They've done really well in the past couple of decades in Montaigne and jewel role. It's now increasingly difficult to. To do the HAGIA species come under fire from both sides for doing it. It's likely to continue doing so, and that's going to be the case for other large Hong Kong. Business as you go companies like Johnny Matheson, which are really West and run by of had a big influence in Asia for longtime. They're gonNA find it increasingly difficult to straddle both sides. I WANNA. Point out at the time HSBC said it supported laws that will enable Hongkong to rebuild its economy and maintain the principle of one country, two systems, any indication from any companies, especially those that are based in the West that they will curb their presence or scale back their presence or future business deals in Hong Kong. You've seen some smaller organizations to that. In the couple of research firms here, but people mostly stray away from saying for a couple of reasons, one thing is if you have to do business in mainland China saying that you leaving Hong. Kong because of a load of the government of mainland China wants to pass is a bad look. It's not GonNa win you any friends in the mainland. The second reason is purely cost related. It's expensive to move people and if If it becomes the case that it won't disrupt Your Business Operations you've moved people. You probably lost employees in the process. You probably lost deals in the process for no reason. as a reporter is sold. Is Covering London during twenty sixteen businesses talked a lot about leaving because of brexit talks about the risks. Relatively few of them did precisely because it's so expensive to do so disruptive if there are any circumstances in which you can stay, you probably will. And Mike as a journalist who lives in Hong Kong who is very familiar with the business community. What are the lingering questions you have? What are the unknowns that need to be answered to get scope about the significance and impact of this decision. I think the honest answer is that we won't know enough about the little to know how Lafayette businesses until it begins being enforced you have lose like this in mainland China and it's the selectiveness of their enforcement. That really matters whether it's used as the Hong Kong. Government is broadly suggesting the Hong Kong. Government. He's very keen to stress that this won't affect most people that it shouldn't affect national businesses. Many businesses may not in a cynical way mind this of law, if it really just applies to political dissidents, if it's just used to crackdown police political dissidents, and that will be the same as many businesses finding mainland China, many businesses find. Find even in places like Singapore they can live without sort of thing, but the strict text of the bill may prove to provide situations for the Hong Kong government to pursue international businesses if they wanted to. So I think we'll have to see where we are in a few months time once the lawyers and who's being caught up in it. Who's being warned about legally? WHO's actually going to call? He's being prosecuted for until that happens is going to be really difficult to say the soda scope of the Law until it actually begins to fullest. Mike Byrd joining us from Hong Kong great to have you on the podcast. Thanks very much.
"abou" Discussed on WDRC
"Lars Larsen show it's a pleasure to be with you and I'm glad to take your phone calls and emails I've got a few more sound bites from today's impeachment hearing that was going on but I thought we change gears a bed and talk to my friend and called for the syndicated columnists and bang up column this week Kay and about an hour I have to tell you I have a number of friends were prosecutors one in particular this past weekend said that you have to talk about chess Subbu dean the new district attorney or prosecutor in San Francisco who has such an extraordinary background to cop killers as parents and raised by a terrorist actually bye bye to to to terrorists yeah and you and that's what you wrote a chess Abou dean how do we explain the fact that one of America's largest cities would choose somebody like this to be effectively the person who decides whether people go to jail or not well apparently was a lot of George Soros money and you know I've been joking about this for years that soon liberals will demand racial quotas for arrests and imprisonment so you better start getting your number's up Asians and better get your numbers up white people because otherwise just want criminals are going to have to go free but that that that's what he's promising at least they will have to be you know for every step of the criminal justice process you will have to say well how many different races are arrested for this crime and how many what percentage get blocked and what percentage get bail bubble ball his parents I mean the story of the is weather man I'm sort of annoyed me on networks like fox with old interview bill Ayers a let him pass himself off as if you know he was just just an anti war protesters and idealistic anti war press no the what whether men were monstrous read David Horowitz read read about it what's your name your dander she was one who was killed by by the the black Panthers they were associating with it's just it is just to smash monogamy smash decency smash normality just massive orgies and a lot of cop killing and a lot of violence he knew the incoming PA of San Francisco his parents were in fact to cop killers what what what these people Kathy boudin and David Gilbert so yeah son as she was the daughter of the radical lawyer wondered dean who defended you know communists and so on so forth what I'd I I'd written about this there's a chapter on on these radicals in my book demonic appropriate appropriate book for what they were doing for the country I mean it really was like like the French Revolution right here at home thank heaven Ronald Reagan was around and a few other lawn order sites and put an end to it I guess we're seeing little outgrowths of it right now but but the theme of this week's column is something that's always room me crazy and what we see this continuing in the book the author who knew Kathy would be and I think they're going to private school together they're very privileged these radicals describes how the how to become a radical because she had bad board scores she couldn't get into a good college you shouldn't couldn't get into a good law school her brother by the way the Republicans went to Harvard and Harvard law works in the first bush administration no I think he worked in the Reagan administration was appointed to a federal court by by the first President Bush no no poor county she couldn't get into to a selective law school and so according to this one's for trim and boy a lot of evidence seems to bear this out no I'll be radical that'll turn me into a celebrity certainly there are documentaries and and and you know Oscar nominations and celebrities coming to a prison cell for participating in it in a Brinks robbery that that left one brings guard dead and to night two cops dad including the first not that not the black lives matter more than white lies but including you know they pretended they always are masquerading as they have a different we're doing this for black people give you know crime has done such wonderful things for black people but it was the first black police officer on I think with the night police force shot dead she doesn't care about him doesn't care about them because I mean it's just so cool for liberals that's great you hung out with the black Liberation Army in you killed cops Harvard suddenly opens its doors and and Yale and chose a blue gene how these impressive called give no I would like to see is that they do use we know what that that is mother's faqs are very good and I was reminded which I get around I mean all of these weatherman as long as you conspired to kill cops blew up buildings you will get a cushy.
"abou" Discussed on KFC Radio
"Time long time health. I have renovating in for like a year and a half but I can't seem to get excited Abou- receiving great. I'm not sending you know on on things but you know I. I'm not very excited about sending pictures when I'm calling getting uh or some something stupid so you know what can I do like life without making myself. Look Given Ninety can jet house. Let the.
"abou" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"Abou- also. Was that at three point one k v k? Jose in call joining our show. Hello, jose. How you doing today, sir? I'm good Jose. How are you? Live. That's exactly. I used to watch eight years old. So I used to watch ten come recalling cloak member of the best. Seen that. I that that was comical funny. I've got to was Tim Comey was a dentist. Victim said with. It was warhead. Paper that becoming pets? He was doing that. Right. He kept himself with nobody gaining could. They are a. He'd my pets. Yeah. It was it's it's a classic bit. I mean, it really is. A very gracious. Great comedian, I'm semi comedian also. But I took the stuff that they had they were doing into my shows twelve over the years with age sixty years. I guess. This stuff about the Sacramento county, but they won't hilarious. I guess you could say they're just as good at Inca still in great great comedians that were in the past that the country now is over listening to them or whatever. But they were great. They were in you know, thing where they is. So many of these comedians kind of skits or sketches whatever you wanna call them os. As like, you know, oh, you can't make the other person laugh, well, the charm with that was that they made each other laugh in the dent skit you're talking about like, I say, it's absolutely classic. And yes, I would rate them right up there with everyone. You just said in terms of a comedy team. There were so many more to that in samba, so many more people that were great. But those two worked very well together. I thought along with Carol Burnett. Oh, yes. Oh, yes. We would. One. I was seventeen it's Taco Bell. And we watch him black and white. Would you spent? The heavy if you're looking to, but whatever hag, but he that with what one of the funniest comedian that I could say I remember and also foster brokers everyone. Yes. Just over always always than two LA Dean, Martin roasts. Yes. Yes. The comical part of it. Because. Some.
"abou" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"And we can connect them to send people as well. As more than happy to do that more locations are going to be opening around the country this year as well. As again anyone anywhere anytime. We'll be able to take a canine club with us the on demand and livestream classes in that something to be able to really reach people and get people up out and moving and getting off their butts and working out with their butts. And there's a lot of people out. Affair that workout with us that don't have a dog because we have so much fun. When we're at the location for people. So I don't have a dog. We have a loan and leash program of what we do is we work with animal shelters and rescue groups that has horrific right? And so people will come in. And they'll say, well, you know, I'd like to work out with the dog. We'll be able to work with our humane associations in the process dogs adopted we help get dogs adopted with our low unleash program in the process, we get healthy and active at the same time. And what if I'll humane shelter is interested? Should they contact you as well? You know, if they want to get their dogs involved. Absolutely. I love that love we'd love to talk to them. And we're about giving back. We really are. And and it's all of us getting healthy together. It's one in four people and not from people, and we're again, we're changing the world that is what this company is all about. And so proud of our teams for doing this. Long journey. What about if it can do this too or or not necessarily? Well, you know, as I say cats are me out. Get out. No, I, you know, my daughter loves cats. She has two cats, and I've never tried to work out with a cat before we find it easier with the dog. Although I'm sure that somewhere Sunday somebody's gonna come up with a feline. Exactly. I know now. So right. You never know. Now, I want you to give our listeners an idea if somebody enrolls in a class is is it in a classroom can be anywhere. How does it work? What can you expect? Sure. Well, it depends upon where the location is. And who's stuck in the class, you might bite us in a park. You might find us in a in a standalone location or a doggy daycare or fitness facility. But if you come into a class, if it's Abou Pieper begging for beginner class you can count on about a fifty five minute class that's going to include a warm out and getting kind of both of you warmed up an acclimated to that working out together. How the whole the leash and then you go into a little bit of cardio little bit of play on metrics strength training exercises. You may go in. Into rubber reverse lunches. Sally squats. Equipment such as fit caused football's the climb as well. So the dog bikes tension naturally getting some obedience training with it. But it's really bad activity and the parallel programs have working out together. After that time. We'll go into a cool down a little bit of stretching. And and then kind of leading from there. It is not a social our dogs are never off leash..
"abou" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Border. As many as eight thousand have been deployed, though, President Trump says he wants more some officials are openly worried, however about what might be done with all of those migrants. President Trump has said they will build tents at the border to detain the migrants in the caravan who are coming through Mexico. But the Pentagon says the troops are not going to be building them. We have four caravans now about eleven thousand people complete lawlessness, Texas, Republican congressman Michael McCall asked. How all these people will be housed. If families are kept together, but children can't be detained for more than twenty days. California Democratic congressman John Gandhi says these people will have to be processed and their asylum claims vetted, it is entirely possible for us to handle eleven thousand people at the various ports of entry and do it properly, and that is frankly, the president's responsibility. The Pentagon says troops at the border are there to support the border patrol midterm. Elections are only three days away and the Senate race in Texas between Republican incumbent Ted Cruz and democratic challenger to Harare can be described. In two words, real tight. The final push. Brought both candidates to North Texas both pushy coca vote on the final day of early voting. Latest poll suggests that cruise elites overall somewhere between three to six points is mentioned that this was cruise last stop in or Texas he'll hit several other shops for he wraps up his campaign with a watch party in Houston on election night work. Meanwhile, it's going to be a Dallas on Monday before he heads to his hometown abou- Paso for election night. And the Texas secretary of state says there's no problem with what's called vote flipping. It's been reported during early voting charges. The votes were being flipped or coming from those trying to vote straight ticket on east late voting devices. Sam Taylor the Texas secretary of state's office says when they got word of the claims, they tested the system in fort bend county, folks were just pressing the button or Spain. Wheel a little too quickly. And so it's it's just something that seems to happen and collections where people are very excited or going very fast heart eater civic provides the voting machines in a statement, they say east late simply records the voters imports. It does not and cannot flip or switch votes at the capitol. Chris FOX, News Radio twelve hundred w bear county does not use these late. So we've had done of those complaints here. A big contest in college football this afternoon. UT facing West Virginia. Newsradio twelve hundred W L A delivers all.
"abou" Discussed on WSB-AM
"The ball gap or benghazi where was the fall guy for the irs scandal where was the fall guy or bad in the period y'all act like donald trump new abou didn't didn't care only know mall guy hanging can first of all you what might have one era but you don't have to because nobody here said that uh donald trump knew about it i didn't say that i find it ridiculous that cnn has turned this into a question of whether donald trump is in favor of abusing women i think that that's ridiculous but back to your point so what you're saying is to wong's maker right so when obama was president and you didn't like benghazi and you didn't like the irs thing all you ever wanted was the opportunity to vote for somebody who would get away with his own things is that what you're saying to me now you didn't actually want justice she didn't want the right things done so we are arguing that your president should be able to escape the way the last president used to be able to escape let's boil that down to two wrongs maker right that's not a very good argument it doesn't seem to me you should have the same standard for any president d in funding the name r in front of the name if you don't you're not consistent it's that simple also i noticed you didn't call up saying that you believed the administration because you can't it ain't working out somebody lied i don't know why they lied it's idiotic to me i don't understand why administrations time after time after time don't learned the lesson tell the truth tell the whole truth and tell it as soon as possible if there is pain to be taken just take it just take it move on now you have a situation where you have delivered your cells into the hands of a cnn's of the world because this time line simply doesn't add up and that should matter to you especially if you support the president i don't know why this timelines doesn't add up i don't believe for a second that trump is in favour of abusing and women this idiotic that cnn is allowed it while they're allowed it's america but it's idiotic that they choose.
"abou" Discussed on WPRO 630AM
"To carry a full load it's only supposed to carry thirty five percent of your total income your rights asly crazy to me i know well it's it's designed to blind up with pensions iras other assets such you have for retirement you know your personal stuff your collection yet ever may be so how do you figure out your tax bracket off that that's where everybody shaken a fist get off our lot i thought abou although all those are considered income right if it's an ira in in anything that's taxable in in a retirement plan is considered for your income that fit in that fits into the tax brags actly now let's also see her as oh no that's right is right if you cross over a threshold of thirty four thousand from a mary couple fifty percent of your social security that you've received now becomes taxable doesn't mean it's taxed at fifty percent so and then if you cross over another threshold at forty four thousand actually eighty five percent of your toll social security received in that year now becomes taxable yes so there's to tax bright when you have a social security let's unpack this little bit right so there's to tax brackets ed if your income in a that social security that's that's ten ninety nine's that's w to that that is actual working income of any kind that's right and then that adds to it and it could be twotiered system yes it is a twotier system you know if you go over the first one it doesn't necessarily mean you're going over the second want but if you're not careful you definitely need an do any playing you're going to have to.
"abou" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"Thought ahead head abou bitcoin yo lightbulb the perfect gift this christmas is to by myself so bakoyannis let me know for many donor oh yeah there you go get then you're given an investment that might uh you know put it so this family up for life anybody out there listening i'll i'll have league said bitcoin for christmas hole he's not about money wells good he is not wait wait wait let me grab it going why hibs may recall that during eyes men have come off with the body by bitcoin wake him up a piece of that bitcoin by yellen knows more about begun pets going to tells her you'll drew grubber love oh man while they're this this is exciting but a week ago ah it came on fox news one uh you know and and before every single cover was no ponzi scheme it uh as it's it's all a scare them as your money uh i assume that gross it's ridiculous uh i haven't been in the coin too long of guy workforce and he's he's sitting at about thirty grand uh after a few investing sense and i i gotta say if you if you're thinking about buying bitcoin at all if you're thinking about it max where we're getting somebody that no a wall it it was formed on his market what are you doing what are we could views dear how do we get a piece of this bid co i think we just by how old now this guy mark on twitter and i've heard people talk about they're saying bitcoin's going to be dead now it's time to go for light coin oh no i i was just told the no for fear of him oh eight up from eighty five dollars to three hundred in the last two weeks on the light coin it's a little morris affordable yes but the future is the theory of is that like a veteran is that like uranium no it's that this bitcoin and there's like going see this dead all of these camp thrive simultaneously forever that's my thing what i say all these stocks can thrive simultaneous lagged on we're talking about three different than it sent four it's.
"abou" Discussed on Undisclosed
"Mike articles marvelling abou all these baseball players hitting this huge number of home runs and of course it turns out that was a red flag these are the people using steroids and performance enhancing drugs in it's almost like you could probably go back to that time period especially pre recorded interogations and say baltimore 1990s ritz nagoya varying the announce a case look at their huge can clearance rate that they had look at the clearance rate of the wacker squad and i don't think it's typical of every police department but i think if you look back to their records and saw who had these sort of aberration or clearance rates there was the people who are willing to cut corners they thought they were sort of god's they thought they knew better than anyone else and therefore sarith throw the robot go and stewart ever you need to get the conviction ends don't look back and we we idolizes people in tv shows the ones who tossed out the rule book but in real life at there's they're usually pretty severe consequences for doing that i'm thinking of house for the record um so amber you mentioned that does that you've ended the the second season are you going to be doing any updates on the on the accused to coming soon we are actually on we've got a couple things in the works first off this is one case elizabeth andy is that when it's going to your heart me until we free can solve the thing so um even though we don't update the feed uh with information we do still get tips and we conduct interviews and um at some point we're going to have enough that we think is is warrants a an updated episode for that one for the second season the nice thing about the william virgil case is that there is this civil case going on and hopefully will be able to learn more from players who wouldn't agree to talk to us because they've been um they've been deposed her they're about to be opposed and so hopefully we will learn more about their side of things and we'll absolutely update those cases and colonnna.
"abou" Discussed on MAD MONEY W/ JIM CRAMER - Full Episode
"After this last quarter though with so many earnings disappointments now realize that the vast majority of oil companies are spending more than they have to produce less than we thought and even the best property simply aren't proving their worth now won't comes a total moment of truth and i don't mean to tall seven point four five billion purchase of mayors oil and gas assets i'm talking about 8 abou bhp billiton's unloading of its remaining shareholdings leftover from the company's disastrous 20 billion dollar buying spree six years ago with the company selling assets and the permanent the over fateful paynesville shales these are all use the cells pink under pressure from activists hedge fund elliott partners which is repeatedly stressed that these assets worth more to other companies into bhp itself when you look at the show feels that bhp bought three years ago in the places they paid you have to wonder whether someone lost his mind he calculating value i blance back when ps pmi port four point seven five billion dollars in vo arkansas acids from chess simply a deal with marked a high at the time from knack as a way of a price but then paid a fifty percent premium for petrol hawk at the height of the speculative poop for fifteen billion dollars they got one million acres of paynesville ilford and permanent properties copy it's been trimming some of these assets of laying in part because and battle beach pc yo andrew mackenzie now views these holdings ask voters was great from his is comparable more of a curse more of a curse hardly a ringing endorsement because of all the money that needs to be spent just a maintained fields psb stock those pending you twitter.
"abou" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM
"Word that cnn used stu wing abou bannon and bannon's interviews with the media saying that trump's north korea policy is nothing that all the trump's bombast is nothing because there is no solution the north korea or or you know because it's all that they got us me bannon publicly was disagreeing with trump on north korea was saying many things that trump didn't like so cnn reporting the trump has been privately stu wing and so with bannon out is bannon going to turn on donald trump that could really help with what you and i need to be zeroed in on all right so we've got that in addition to that we've got the symbols the symbols in the statue wars now steve bannon firing is a symbol and there is a guy on twitter and all i know is about him on twitter his name is jesse polaroid and it's it's like poor peo you are in an ara why the reasonable mentioning his name is he created a couple of means that the kind of involved dr show and i grabbed them and thanked him i don't plagiarized way thanked him grabbed them put him up on our instagram account gave him credit overrun instagram and sentiment a mess john twitter saying thank you one of the two memes that he created and you can check them out as norma underscore bowman on instagram would you can just check out jesse poorer away i p o you are roy on twitter you just check him mps creating these really great memes and so one of them is one that i need to discuss with you right because donald trump is out there saying that removing these statues removing these monuments is ripping apart our culture inherited ride that's what he's saying beth mad michael toljin middle of you statues the they are not markulj in egede nod michael jinhan but donald trump plans.
"abou" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Country itartass said in his state of the nation address that that waiting to happen but his wound extremists and drug traffic is that they will face cap punishment global news 24 hours a day powered by more than 2600 journalists and analysts in more than one hundred twenty countries i'm santer kill off this is bloomberg caroline thank you so much tonga now akzo nobel has uprooted secondquarter profit the missed analyst estimates as the newlyappointed ceo seeks to convince shareholders the target set by his predescessor are achievable wants to about this and other earnings this morning that speak to benefit to come all his blood bags managing editor for global business based in berlin great to have you on the program benedict say a took us through the the numbers them full they do lacson paint may thickens coatings that make accident abou good morning so actually came out with numbers this morning on the numbers across the board really fun not meeting expectations of analysts some disappointment the you can see it in the stock price it's off by a little more than a percent right now so people aren't quite happy about what they reported the both on the on the sales from the only thing that people are really looking out for is any sort of a body language any comments from the new ceo you mentioned refound lancker who came on in a surprise move last week because the previous ceo tom push now have to step down for health reasons so people wanted to hear from him where things go from here accident bell is at a critical juncture right now the company funded off a takeover bid from the us and has agreed to split untrue essentially specialty chemicals on one side and on the.