36 Burst results for "About Ten Years"
Mind the Age Gap - Age Differences When Dating
"Thought begin to discuss dating and each gaps because because eventually updates men that are older than me as far as to eighteen years. Older than me appleseed guys are younger an out death notice complete So the instant to know your thoughts on if you have had a big age gap in Work for you I do have feigns. Relationships with guys are younger and the delight that at an rise ago. Veins or detail guys are older but that comes with disadvantages against both can come at advantages so they could wanted discuss. Yeah massively this is good because we haven't discussed this topic. Kappa is quite a big one because his very much. Like when you're on a dating choosing the a train that guy for and yeah I have dated someone. He was hanging out in the me when i was twenty. They will ferte and he had. It was actually. It was quite controlling relationship and yet didn't end. Well did you want to date For you as a twenty year old data Rt was that exciting. Or did you feel like you could see to your friends or hyundai zone. Is ten years older. Was it was more like a throwback way while it kinda just happened. What it was is one of my colleagues. He was dating her sister. And i went to a policy and we just got on everson and i didn't actually know how big of an age gap it was until till afterwards and then things moved very quickly and yeah my life my twenties. I think he was like two years of just Yeah like i missed out on those two years of my twenties and what twenty year old should be. Because i was dating someone who was ten years older and they were very much like this is how life has to be
Fresh update on "about ten years" discussed on The My Future Business™ Show
"And supportive and it's motivating may to bring you great guests and with that being said on today's show i'm with the ceo and founder of talent. Home-care mr jank rankin. Welcome to the show jake. Oh thanks thanks for. The day is absolutely my pleasure. Now you and i were just talking briefly about. You'll love and concern. Pay a really a really of touched me. Because i remember when i was growing up and i think that's a really great place to start. Give out audience some context about you so i guess let's start off with with hunt. Fear home for me now. I live in in wisconsin yet Just outside and walkie. I grew up and Kinda the oregon washington border oregon idaho washington and then moved Throughout my career in healthcare and move to Very states i spent about ten years in denver. Colorado which were headquarters is and then Moved here with my wife and family because my wife is from wisconsin. We moved here. Can two thousand fifteen. I think it was. So what do you love about the price sooner. The about wisconsin. Yeah i loved all the lakes and the fishing. I loved ice fish and yeah we bought a cabin in the woods that i can do some hunting on and out with the family and tell me something. We have as much that we need to get through to get to the fish and the bad that price of saint on videos. It's fascinating ice fishing. It's you know you gotta wait. Till the lubbock is colder and wisconsin minnesota kind of the mid west. It gets really cold here so the ice. You have to wait till the ice gets at least four inches thick or more typically and you just march on out to the ice and you find a spot and you drill a hole and you You drop a line in. So there's there's people who do they call pam fishing..
Jesus Christ Keeps Charlie Kirk Motivated
"What keeps you motivated. I mean the most important thing in my life is my relationship with jesus christ and my relationship with god which we should. We need to remind ourselves of that every single day and say it out loud and say clearly. Because that's really what's going on here isn't it. It's a spiritual war all of this material side of it is just a manifestation of unclean spirits impure spirits that are are going at it and that's what the scriptures tell us when it comes to what i care about in the political domain. I believe the scriptures. Tell us that we need to care about things that are beautiful and good and that are true. This is the greatest country ever to exist in the history of the world. And i i am twenty seven years old and i say that i want to think tonight as we go through this how much we've seen our country changed just in the last nine months and especially how much we've seen. Our country changed in the last nine years or ten years when i was in high school ten years ago. The things that we are now we've now seen implemented would be completely unthinkable now that we just take as just kind of common sense as anything but common sense but they say is just kind of normal things. The new normal. And i'm frustrated in a lot of different ways and it compels me to action. Because i will not sit idly by while this gift that we have been given the greatest country ever to exist a constitutional republic of and by and for the people that so many people have sacrificed for that. I just have to sit idly by while a while a very sinister and malevolent and clever and craft the minority takes over this country while they do not control a majority of the people and by every single measure. They are only doing it because we've allowed them to do it. And now maybe not you. But that we have allowed them to get way too far as far as cultural control way too far for way too long and they've also been willing. Which a word. I want to talk about tonight to get into the institutions to push against conservatives in christians
Yes, We're Calling It Hispanic Heritage Month
"So it is it's hispanic heritage month. I do have questions because and as we were going to define some of these terms in this corner. I want to talk about because words are important and it's interesting i don't know like is so let starting there. It's hispanic heritage month instead of latin x heritage month. Should it be being rebranded because look. Let's look at the term hispanic latin next like hispanic has it's been defying is pretty much folks from countries that speak spanish. This glued brazilians would and it was kind of a term that was really just designed during the census and spanish lakes being spaniards are actually not hispanic islamic actually so fun fact in the nineteen sixties mexicans and battery kenya's got together and advocated to be on the census imagine not even being on the census so the advocated and they came up with the term hispanic. Oh spongebob lantis. Yes but then. In the nineties being latino became thing and so now the us senate and this is fact. I listened to the director from the pew research center phone. Don't love looking at you know. These are all off the side. I love that were in person right now. Recognize lipstick and put on makeup for head. Because she look you get to be handed me in the night in the nineties. Let the nose became a term and so now the census just use it. Interchangeably So and then there's also this one spot on there and it's like but there's also like those like non white hispanic sucks at really sucks. I know that that's making the research all kinds of ways because it means that. Oh yeah i think. Essentially that article that means. Most latinos are now marking that. They're white and all of a sudden like ten years ago. There were latinos who identified as people of color. And now there's this gigantic drop and we see latinos identifying as white
How to Create Your Own Product for eCommerce
"What most people call market research. I call a very superficial idea. I mean it's twenty twenty one. This idea was being outlet for years. It's not enough to use helium tan or jungle scout. Whatever you up of choices if you're in the amazon space or of its new google space h refs or whatever the nfl shop or find your main traffic. John could be through legal Seo whatever it is. That is not enough in my opinion. Okay well that means you understand the keywords as being typed into google or amazon by the searches but you don't understand the lives of the searches and the search intent is always going to be a guest work so you really dive deep. I think and then the flip side of that is by diving deep into market research. It means you're creating a product is much more likely to actually exactly solve a problem for a specific insieme. So that the two sides of the same coin buddy okay so break down the steps towards what's step one. Step two step three. How do you do this. What's the routine. Yes so this is a market research side. The first thing is to start with who you are and what you know. A lot of people tend to start with keyword research and for example. Somebody who's twenty years. A doctor trying to see some brand plus it which he knew nothing about to send him. Could it be that we need to tap into your expertise in some married one. One example extreme example of somebody. I interviewed recently. Jason frontiers based on in florida actually formed the business for athletes and hip. One of his business partners has is a doctor of physical medicine. So in british contacts means a physiotherapists really genuinely expert. Very very expert in. And he's seven crawford athletes straightaway the have a competitive advantage built-in based on who's on the team which is something to really think about how you can get an item advantage built in because you have disadvantages already because you don't know what you're doing had this is your first time out with physical products or even if you go into new market and you've been selling in ten years or superfly may new market you have a built in disadvantage to build one in so. I think that's really important thing to be honest so brainstorming. What you really know. It's such a common story you just expressed and i've i've had these experiences. Well where you talk to people. And they have ten twenty thirty years of experience. In a certain industry or vocation and when it comes to them building an online business they go in just some completely random different like you know dream
Relationship Therapist, Brittanni Young, on How to Manage Rejection
"Sex down south best sex conference ever down at atlanta. You are hosting a workshop on managing rejection and a really wanna talk about this so tell us why. This is such an important topic. I might be colored in my lens as it's just the thing that keeps coming up you know both personally and professionally and i don't think people realize because it often feels isolating when you're in it but there is going to be that dynamic there where you have somebody who's the higher desire partner in the low desire partner in any given situation. It's not common where you have both high desire or both low desire at the exact same time you know and really being able to navigate those waters. Most people have no idea. They're just okay. I just think that. I need to bring you to my level in that. Is the solution so much so right. My partner is broken. can you fix them. Can you diagnose them. And can you fix them. And even beyond sacs rejection. It just feels like this important life skill that has been glossed over. You know in recent years. We've heard a lot about vulnerability right expressing vulnerability and showing vulnerability. And i don't think ten years ago. We were hearing as much of that in the mainstream. I agree and i'm like in five or ten years. Will we hear more about rejection league in every respect whether it's applying for a job or this is a tiny little thing but saying hello or smiling at someone on the street and having them ignore you not for hitting on purposes Just for friendly. Now you live in the south. You live in atlanta We're a lot of people smile and say hello. Yeah i live in toronto. Where when i smile and say hello i kinda get. I get pretty upset. Sometimes because people will just look right through you or almost even roll their eyes at you and what am experiencing there Is very visceral. Yeah it's rejection out. It's probably not about me right. It is it is actually okay. I'm gonna say this. Maybe people from toronto will disagree but for me. It's a cultural thing in the city that you ignore each other. In fact people in new york are more likely to like not it. You say hello. Wow yeah turn a special. This is my view. I know somebody's gonna say no toronto and it's not everybody right. There are pockets. That are super friendly. So that experience of rejection like it just feels so bad in your body
Thinner, More Energetic Kim Jong Un Appears at North Korea
"Last week though. Midnight parade in pyongyang mark. The third anniversary of north korea's founding the thirty seven year old dictator kim jong un. He appeared well looking remarkably slimmer than just a few months ago. So doesn't north. Korean leaders slimmer waistline represent a sign that perhaps kim is healthier. If so does that just improve. He's position at home or does a sudden white loss reflect health condition if so is the jockeying for succession happening. Jeanne lee is a senior fellow at the wilson center in washington and a former pyongyang bureau chief for the associated press jane. Welcome to ibc's aaron. It's great to join. You know kim jong owns father. Kim jong il and grandfather kim. You'll soon they both died of heart attacks. So what's the significance of kim significant white loss actually north koreans consider being plump a sign of prosperity and success. So this is you know. Of course only. The elites can afford to eat well in north korea but in kim jong lions case his weight has crept up over the years. I've seen him over the past ten years. At first it was a little bit of baby fat but it's it became a lot more than that. Clearly somebody has said you need to address this
House Panel Rejects Drug Pricing Plan in Setback to Biden
"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting a drug pricing plan that's key to the Biden social and environmental package hits a snag in the house the slim margin house Democrats hold as they work to pass president Biden signature ten year three point five trillion dollar spending plan was on full display Wednesday as one committee voted to drop a plan to let Medicare negotiate what it pays for prescription drugs only to have a separate committee approved nearly identical drug pricing language the house energy and commerce committee voted to drop the proposal but the house ways and means committee kept it alive the votes came as Biden was meeting with moderate senators Kirsten cinema and Joe Manchin who have both balked at the overall size of the three point five trillion dollar proposal with Republicans in unanimous opposition Democrats could lose just three house votes and none in the fifty fifty Senate to pass the overall measure Mike Rossi Washington
Author Sabrina Strings on the Racial Origins of Fat Phobia
"To the podcast. Sabrina thank you on so excited to have you so tell us about how you started to explore issues of body image and wait specifically for women of color while this is actually almost like a family legacy for me. My grandmother was born in rural georgia during the late nineteen thirties and so she was growing up the jim crow era and lived in a racially segregated community as part of the great migration in nineteen sixty. She traveled west and at that time for the first time in her life she lived and worked around white women and she was amazed by the number of white women diets. Seems like what is this. You know sort of like a typical black grandmother fashioned. By the time. I came of age in the one thousand nine hundred ninety s. When i was in high school she was still troubling over. This question like what is going on here. She would even ask me like why women dying to be thin. And i was like sixteen years old but it wasn't until about ten years later when i was working in a predominantly black community in san francisco baby hunters points. I met women of color who were hiv positive. And we're attaining an hiv medication adherence clinic where i was a researcher who refuse to take their medications for fear of gaining weight. And i thought oh. Wow you know this. What was clearly a phenomenon that was mostly about middle class white women in the nineteen sixties arguably even through the ninety s. Clearly by the early dots was something. That was impacting women of color as well so i wanted to be able to dig further into this question of why is it so important for women of all racial ethnic backgrounds at this point to feel like they need to discipline themselves and maintain a particular. Wait
How Reformer Charlotte Mason Changed Homeschooling
"Was born charlotte. Maria shah mason in a town called garth on the northwest tip of wales. She was born on january first eighteen. Forty two she was an only child and was educated at home by her parents and she left home. She moved to worthing in west sussex there. She spent ten years teaching at a girls secondary school during that time charlotte began to develop her own original teaching methods at the time and even today many schools used classical education system. This system offers student. Three main categories of study grammar dialectic and rhetoric it places emphasis on writing and systemic grades and often leaves the fine arts outside of the main curriculum. Charlotte disagreed with the system. She believed didn't offer the full scope of education to children and was especially interested in making the liberal arts more accessible as a result she started to pen her own books. She began with the popular series on geography eighteen eighty seven. She co founded the parents educational union or p helped provide resources for parents. Home schooling their children 1891 charlotte moved to amble side england. Where she wrote her most well-known works. She published a series of books that explained her educational philosophies at the beginning of each. She summarized her fundamental ideas. I she wrote. Education is an atmosphere. A discipline wife. Secondly education is the science of relations. Charlotte believed children were innately born as people and thinkers whose own ideas should be respected regardless of their age. She thought children were drawn to honest desires and that the role of adults was to help rid them of bad habits. In order to reach their potential charlotte's curriculum revolved around providing children with what she called living books or books written by people with great passion for the subject. they're writing
Dave Eggers: Is Limitless Choice a Good Thing?
"So let's start talking about this book the every so it's a sequel to your two thousand thirteen book the circle which is about a search company that bears its will essentially or possibly facebook. Tell me why you decided to write. This sequel in which the circle gobbles up in ecommerce company named after south american jungle so basically amazon and creates the every Which one character called the most monopolistic control hungry corporation ever to plague the world. So why do the sequel tell me how you thought about this. Well i think you know. When when i was done with the circle i had never thought about a sequel never written a sequel to anything and But i kept taking notes. And i sort of you know would jot things down over time and i remember at one point A friend of mine who She treats students at a college. She's that she was on campus psychologist and She was saying that the thing that her students came in with more than anything. The thing that problem that plagued them was choice. There were anxious about a lot of things but more and more students needed how more and more students were plagued with like unlimited choices unlimited. Input too much to think about on a given day and too many choices to make on a given day. And i thought that was really interesting because we would think you know at this sort of apex point of human evolution. We would want all these choices and sort of that would be some sort of glorious now plays to arrive at that we could order anything and have it arrive at our doorstep the next morning but these kids were far more anxious than they had been ten years before in fifteen years before and i thought well that's an interesting starting point and what if there were a monopoly that would not only sort of tell you which choices are correct which ones are the most You know beneficial to the environment and progressive in different ways and they would help you given your preferences and algorithm ick sort of determined personality. They'd help you become a better version of yourself and the ultimate version of yourself as a personal person and a member of the broader
Hey Saturday's Saskia Nelson Explains the Importance of Great Photos for Online Dating
"Sascha you. First of all tells a story about behind his saturday. Yeah well basically. Is it online dating for a long time. Pretty much is ten years on and off now all the time Yeah and so. When i came to sign up my photography business i was. I wanted to specialize niche as as as kind of makes sense for business on. I miss elected back. Oh my online. Dating days by. Because i'm a visual person and i'm so i can't scott the time the columnist of hartman. I kind of recognize the importance in skylight. They just use a massive photo when they want to market something. I really strong powerful fight catches. Your eye really really stops. She's makes you stop into tracks and look at it and might have three words without photo like believing better or something. And i was just like. Wow okay. imagine if you translate it that dayton price file how like powerful could be rather than the usual. Saudi larry fatos and that tonight of copy on agreeing off that basically and this was back in twenty thirteen so i did the research and november staying any while. I thought that's kinda vault because to me. It might so much sense benefits. Because i was a visual person is in king this is just kind of occurrence the people while i'm going to give it a guy so i did that and then at the beginning. Was this log like first year. It was this hard slog like giggling it because it was saying and me having a blocking across all the dating apps and things like that guy. Hey this thing you could get an. You can be ahead of the cub. If everyone else is using rubbish that you'll know you're really gonna stand out cypher. Not kind of grow and grow and then we have exploited yet lights up like on the yeah expanded to the sites as well. So it's yeah it's been. It's been busy times anymore now. Busy money
UK Spy Chief Warns Taliban Takeover Could Fuel Terror Plots
"The head of Britain's domestic intelligence agency warns the Taliban takeover in Afghanistan could fuel teraflops MI five director general Ken McCallum believes the Taliban has hardened and emboldened extremists and could lead to the return the major al-qa'ida style attack plots against the west McCallum adds Britain could face more risk because of the withdrawal rule of NATO troops on the overthrow of the Afghan government in a rare interview with the BBC he says nations must be vigilant both for the increase in spot to resume which has become a trend over the past five to ten years alongside the potential regrowth of al-qa'ida style directed plots Charles Taylor this month London
Joe Manchin Calls for Pause in Democrats’ $3.5 Trillion Spending Push
"Joe manchin wrote in last thursday's wall street journal. The congress should quote hit a strategic pause on joe biden's economic plan because he's worried about the effects on inflation and the national debt axios than reported on wednesday. That mansion won't support a plan that costs more than one point five trillion dollars. The current plan cost three point. Five trillion dollars over ten years in mansion also has specific concerns about home care for the elderly and disabled affordable childcare universal community college universal preschool and the monthly child tax credit checks have already lifted three million children out of poverty in july
The Future of Direct Response Marketing With Internet Marketing Pioneer Rich Schefren
"What do you see in the next ten years in direct response. We're going now. You know in my opinion. Just from what i'm seeing from the market as we speak like a more individualized approach for sure in terms of selling. You know obviously the changes with you know targeting and so forth with apple and so forth where you seeing like direct response going in the next ten years. Okay will some of the obvious stuff right like which like i i'll spend a few minutes. Everyone focused on stuff. That is less obvious So obviously data's going to be huge right. And i think that like some of those things that i did from two thousand seventeen to two thousand nine hundred ninety gora before we launched my thing. Right was I got gave the opportunity to look at enterprise level Ai tools that we haven't seen anything like in our world yet right And the which made me very aware very early on. Just how much like a is completely worthless about any data. And it's marginally better if it's someone else's data what really makes it valuable as your data about your customers and what they're doing right and unfortunately most entrepreneurs are not even capturing the first party data that they're entitled to for example like most people don't download all of their information from their ad accounts. And if you lose your account you lose all that data and that's gone forever goodbye right so you know first party. Data is going to be increasingly more important. That's one of the reasons why. I'm going down the road that i'm going. I need to know all that information myself about my customers. What their preferences are what. They're looking at. What turns them on what turns them off. I can't rely on a platform nor is it wise to rely on a platform. I mean the platforms are really out for themselves at the end of the
Mike Lindell Feels Like He's Living in a Spy Movie
"We're living in extraordinary times. Did you ever think ten years ago. You would be at the center of of history. This this is the nobody could predict anything as bizarre except for god. Who knows you really realize that you really realize this is such a battle of good and evil and and and i knew back into everyone knows my story when the drug dealers did the intervention and and in two thousand eight and i walked back up. I couldn't buy crack anywhere in the streets. And and the one guy says he says They had cut me off and he said to me said mike. He said you've been telling us for years that this my pillow thing is just a platform for god. And you're going to quit someday and come back and help us all now eric. I thought that was the which it is the lyndale recovery network daughter by the way. If you're an addict their goal there is free will help you I thought that was a couple years ago. She said no. She said there's going to be a bigger even something bigger. You can't even imagine and puteh told me something like this. I would i. It was beyond my. It's like living inside of the biggest spy movie and and craziness in history. It's like living inside of a twilight zone episode. That never ends every day. I get up. It's going to be different. But yet i've so pull everybody because imagine if we were in this position and didn't have all the things that we had. You know the things that all the evidence and all these things we are on the side of truth and god. It's all going to get revealed whether they can keep holding down and holding it down. I already know the. I really feel the outcome down the road. And i've said it before. We'll be the greatest uniting of our country in history
The Role of Physical Activity and Sedentary Behavior in Relation to Chronic Diseases
"Have done research white widely on different teams on sedentary behavior. What what is the thing at the moment that you get most excited about while i get some way. We've been researching copied for more than ten years now and I think what Really defined our research program is that we attempt to align epidemiological research with experimental research. And now as we move into real life interventions and to try and link all that evidence onto give out in what we call in ten triangulation of the the data and i guess what excites me. The most is that over that Appeared of time. We had started to gather evidence to really support the Up approach in the management and prevention of taught to beattie's of reducing sitting on and moving more frequently throughout the day we are highlighting. How shot change could lead to improvements in glucose management and also reduction in Some of the mighty complications of top wti light co. cardiovascular disease. Yeah yeah and you mentioned that you are trying to align the epidemiological and experimental research. Is there some mismatch that you wondering. Where does it come from No i guess on what we have let from a most recent iteration of the us Physical activity guidelines which was a really comprehensive Review of the evidence Specifically was a subcommittee form to look at the influence of and terry behavior on chronic diseases. And i think what what's important is that Within that review that identified that there is now strong evidence linking high amounts of seeking to an increased risk of talk to dr babies incidents and i. Now it's our job to stop to understand. Well why is this link between fifteen time and taught to diabetes and that has laid off seem to i a number laboratory based interventions here at the baker. And now i'm in an exciting development. We're now pushing this out to a long term intervention in the office workplace for people with diabetes
New Zealand Police Were Following Extremist Who Stabbed 6
"A terrorist attack. Friday in auckland new zealand. Police say a man grabbed a knife from a supermarket shelf and started stabbing people at random. Abc's james longman at the foreign desk. What is extraordinary about this that he was already on. A terror. Watch list had extremist views. He was an isis sympathizer. For that reason the police were constantly monitoring him in fact they were that at the supermarket. They just thought he had gone shopping. Thankfully though they're able to respond very very quickly within sixty seconds of his attack he was shot dead. He's understood to be shrunken national. He's been living in new zealand for ten years. Five years ago he was put on the terror. Watch list
Singer-Songwriter Luke Combs on Living His Dream
"Comb to literally when the biggest entertainers world joins us now. Luke thank you for for making time a great to have you on the program. I i was going to ask how you how you are. But i i mean i would think you're doing pretty well based on everything i've read about you the last couple of years. Good afternoon all. Thanks for having me man. It's been been a good couple years for sure. Yeah before we get to the song. I hear you are guy that went to appalachian state you grew up in north carolina. And you followed your dream and to say you struck. Gold would be an understatement. And i know it's a great question to have to answer which is like to to be where you are with some of the biggest hits in recent national history. But how do you compartmentalize it. How does it. How do you process it. I don't know if i ever do. You know. I just tried to take it day by day and and you know be thankful as i can and try to give back as much as humanly possible you know. I didn't play guitar until ten years ago. I'm thirty one years old now. I was about a junior at appalachian state going into my senior year. When i picked the guitar up and had been singing. My whole life and just Man i got real lucky I got real real lucky man that that people liked what i was doing and Once i figured out what it was that i wanted to do man it was just. It was tunnel vision from there on out man. So i'm just super super super grateful and and just enjoying every minute of it you've had so many great moments in you know you hit two number ones and all times of awards What was the moment that you just excellent and man this. This is really getting to be pretty crazy. Yeah i think it was. You know obviously your first number one is is a huge deal bessant they say the hardest one get the second one you know And after that second one happened. You know When it rains it pours was a huge song for me. I think it changed the game for me a lot of ways
"about ten years" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD
"People who can be in the store at once and the trend of the howling to support front line workers that story in about twenty minutes the labor department releases the March jobs report today it won't paint the full picture just yet of the corona virus impact but the numbers are expected to be startling for an in depth preview we're joined by mark Hamrick senior economic analyst at Bankrate dot com mark what can we expect Gordon reality is that the monthly employment data right now it's not as well but weekly claims for unemployment benefits so that saying and those of them jaw dropping and not making headlines so with all the latest week we have more than six million people filed for unemployment and I was on top of more than three million the week before that not a problem what the monthly data right now is that there is always the case that captured around the twelfth of the previous month and then the second week of March we weren't nearly as detailed progress particularly with the economic aspects as we have been more recently and so now we know that about ten million people a cloud weekly jobless claims you know basically fourteen days time and that will eventually be reflected in monthly employment data but it won't be in the forthcoming report so essentially this isn't going to help us know what's happening very much in the consensus is that the unemployment rate rose about two tenths of one percent seven percent and we will see one of the first decline in payrolls and about ten years but this one nearly capture what is obviously unfortunately probably millions of job losses which is now historic and catastrophic and you know we're running out of adjectives white speaking of historic I mean there are folks who are saying that these layoffs numbers could be worse than in two thousand eight during the financial crisis or even the depression is that that the sense you get well we've already equips the weekly jobless claims numbers in terms of on a weekly basis from the financial crisis and Great Recession you know the way that depression is typically defined as both three yep and your ratio so you think about digging a hole and then having that whole process over a period of time that's the great unknown right now is how consistent with economic calamity will be I think that it has been quite remarkable that the federal reserve in Congress and the president have been as responsive and I would say now it appears that they will have been effective in trying to stop the bleeding but I also think that they aren't finished meeting at least on the congressional level we've had phase three which delivered a so called what leaf measure and then I think they probably will begin the walk actual stimulus measures which are intended to help the economy recover some of its previous light holiday but I do think that there's gonna be a very difficult challenge because we have to think about how we all will be or or will be predisposed to behave once was actually given the all clear to venture back out into public and that's going to be every bit as bizarre as current experience you know what or you know are we willing to go back to bars restaurants movie theaters and live sports events I look forward to doing that but I think it's going to be something that basically have to take out on a day by day basis when that happens just like we are the current experience we speak with mark Hamrick senior economic analyst at Bankrate dot com talk about the March jobs report to your point earlier to I I suspect going forward now we're going to hear a lot about the weekly jobless claims which is not something we focused.
"about ten years" Discussed on KCRW
"Emerged about ten years younger but I am definitely a new woman another client a freshly coiffed woman who didn't want to speak on tape confided sure she is worried about the ten security situation the normal life goes on she says how could it not and IT help she adds when you've got great hair that's our co host Mary Louise Kelley in Tehran Becky Sullivan produced our coverage from around this week the house has passed a resolution to limit president trump's authority to strike Iran the vote was mostly along party lines like presidents Obama and bush trump is operating off of expansive war making powers of Congress granted the president after the nine eleven attacks today's measure is an effort by Congress to claw back some of that power in a statement the White House called it a political move and a ridiculous resolution NPR congressional correspondent Susan Davis joins us from Capitol Hill hi sue Hey are you this is not the first time Congress has struggled with how much more power they have ceded to the presidency why did the killing of Somali prompt them to act now well I think it was a pretty stark reminder to Congress that the president not to president trump is actually any president has the power to do what they want when they want to do it when it comes to a question of limited military strikes the fear now among some lawmakers not all of them is that if the president chooses to engage around further maybe even striking on directly that they wouldn't feel the need to come back to Congress and say they already have the authority to do it after the strike console money both the house and Senate are now considering new war powers resolution but each branch has got a different approach to walk us through them so the house resolution states that the president could not strike around without asking Congress for permission first but here's a really important thing about this resolution it's non binding it's symbolic it doesn't have the force of law which I think speaks a lot congress' commitment on this issue right Democrats could have brought up a binding resolution but they chose not to over in the Senate Tim Kaine senator from Virginia he's a Democrat is offering a binding resolution that would prevent further strikes against Iran but it doesn't amount to much of both houses of Congress don't pass it and obviously president trump would probably veto it if it landed on his desk why is Congress reluctant to take back what is as the constitution states that power the belongs with the legislative branch hello speaker policy talked about that today and I think she was pretty candid in saying that you know redefining these war authorizations is harder than you think you have to define the timing of the scope the geography and that's a big question that Congress hasn't wanted to answer there's some you know substantive fear here that doing that could inadvertently tie a president's hands and you know lawmakers don't want to be blamed for that and that's where the political calculation often comes into play I think about it this way if you think about since nine eleven when these powers are given to the presidency Congress has been controlled by almost every combination Democrats have controlled Republicans have controlled it it's been split controlled and in every power equation the question of repealing this powers is come up in every combination of power blinks and they don't do it I does it say you you know it's important know that a lot of lawmakers don't want to limit the president's authority Florida senator Marco Rubio is one of them and this is what he told reporters this week every president is authorized.
"about ten years" Discussed on Design Matters with Debbie Millman
"Pop was a healer alert all the way up and he had blood cancer and was in the wheelchair and waited co-conspirator orally. It's about ten years to my sister's left. The room uses i. I need you to help me with something. Well we had a co-conspirator. To'real attitude goes back and when i was seven years old he we'd sneak off to see movies. Mom didn't want us to see like marilyn monroe and brigitte bardot conversation. Did you have with your dad in the house. He said i just signed up for doctors without frontiers. I'm going to get on the boat. I want to go to west african. Do i exam. I said okay has their work with wheelchair. Should i don't need to stand up. Do why exams i make them. Sit down. See where you get your industriousness. When did you first realize that you had a talent for singing well. We're making wild assumption. No david louis runner. That's an assumption where really title sorry i'm not. I'm not even an objective comment. No what is this sounds like water on a sick cat. No it doesn't these mutiny on the high seas. He should've been a sailor judge on cappella sery-. You have a voice voice. You've got the pipes all of the people all of the jobs. All of these experiences are in my voice. You're never completely there. You're always working progress either going up the mountain or down the mountain. The top is about as big as this little space here. It's usually fucking freezing up some high mountains. Okay everybody's waiting. Well you get the fucking camera camera ready and then i forgot the flag lock goes on up at those tiny little summits and it's down down. All your time is ascending funding and then going back down the mountain. You follow time tabs almost insignificant freezing. Hold up four hurry up ray the stuff that ship back down there. Get your glove back on as fast as you can't vacate so it's all in the planning. It's all in the doing. I never assumed that i was great but i have always assumed that i could make you feel great. I can argue feel young and skinny for eight hundred yards out two choruses. How gimme a few moves okay. We're gonna engage. We're going to talk because my instrument instrument is exactly what we're using right now. No i haven't started to work you. I'm legitimately answering questions. Reverse this very quickly young lady. I'm sure he can make you feel desirable in young and fuck it. We're gonna have a drink. <hes> one cigarette year is right now now time so. Why did you first realize you had a talent for singing. I never decided i had a talented. He's taking thinking is loved it. He just loved it. I loved it from the time. I was seven who k. and it was my first school play. I was in third grade and again scruff of the neck. It was okay which is going to help you learn <hes> the libretto this teachers different for the dancing. Now you gotta go go get measured for the costume. Now is dress rehearsal. It was codified in boston massachusetts <hes> brookline massachussetts. Do you remember what platelets <hes> <hes> well. It was about <hes>. I don't remember the title but there were different. <hes> facings of books wizard of oz allison wonderland cetera and i was mr mr bookworm. I still have the glasses mom made for me. Mortar board it cetera. Shall i sing it to yourself away like a little kid. Singing up dated a little them. My name is mr buch. Hope you lax to act you pay to get here and i would just go from book to book and open up and wizard of oz characters. Come out and whatnot <hes> beyond that i didn't learn to sing from happy happy and celebrate and whatnot <hes> i don't sing celebrate never did two minutes and i'll share with you where i really learned to sing and where the cook comes from 'cause. I rarely ever talk about it. Fella named salo blumenthal <hes> i was in fourth grade trade and.
"about ten years" Discussed on Slate's Double X Gabfest
"I'm thinking about like these kids. I saw about ten years ago on an Amtrak train and one of them was imitating someone from like an eighties Sitcom. They're like what you're talking about Willis and like the other the other kid was like what are you. What is that and they were like? What do you mean what is that? Don't you know she was like no and I was like Oh my got. It felt like that like this kind of like half of the gesture was there have not so that's why I'm trying to write about it a little more in a slightly different way because I think like any number of reasons reasons why people don't know these things and I think that's why it's good that we have this celebration once a year and we talk about it even argue about it even have a parade going one way and March going and like that's come to me to be almost as much. The protest of the parade is now almost as much tradition as the parade right. I also read a piece that you wrote in the New Republic in two thousand fifteen while you were sort of waiting waiting for the Supreme Court decision on marriage equality to come down and you wrote the pursuit of marriage equality has changed us. You also say you ask your writing students. What are the implications of what you've invented? So what are the implications of the mainstream vision of Queer rights that we've invented so technically marriage. Equality is a victory within within a conservative context right even if most conservatives conservatives when I say my husband with their head back like this and I still like doing that to them like we're never I'm traveling. Wherever I am just like oh my husband will be right? You mean wife your that it's been <music> particular time. I guess pulled out. The reservations asked my husband will be right here. So there's you know there's obviously ways that I was writing at the time like I'm hoping that we can queer marriage and I think I feel like I see that you know I think one of the things that I really have come to lobby about queer liberation over the decades is the way that it's a movement that makes room for people even if they're not queer all those little kids all those little boys painting their toenails. You know whatever they want. It's kind of thing that I would have been beaten up. I'd gone to school with Nail Polish on any of my limbs James as a as a kid now. It's really common. That's beautiful. It's a tiny thing that's a big thing. That's the amazing thing you know. Being able to click around from tales of the city to pose was to call it nineteenth century Lesbian Down Jack might have caught an episode or two. That's amazing but trump is still president like those shows in a way are one of the signs of how the culture is not with him and the government we have really is his illegitimate on democratic minority government because. Does nobody wants it. They don't even want it. They can't even live by their own rules. Look how many wives trump is at so. We're some ways I feel like I'm just waiting as usual for their bullshit to to fall down but I've been waiting a long time..
"about ten years" Discussed on Talking Politics
"Original facebook's you got about ten years you'd think well states and regulation other people will you know before this thing gets out of hand like they will really get a grip on it they didn't i'm gonna have another comb but the the thing here i think there's different it is a face which gave me with the social network i don't think the state's engage with states profoundly engage with money and the you know one way of thinking about money is in relation to states and that it makes mommy mommy and the money's purpose in some sense becomes a there is a means by which you could pay you exercise woman historical way of thinking about what money as as i said there's all kinds of money that i think we should go down that rabbit hole in his obviously arguments it's against that as well but when you were talking about apply at that is not stay engaging in something that is fundamental to stay stay ready different question and will face full of us out of this which is one unspoken parts of the pitch could potentially be in many parts of the world it's not just the people find it hard to make transactions states find ridi helped collect taxes is could this be part of the pitch to states have is gonna make it safer indian state that is a huge problem into a beautifully parks move so i guess i'm that's an interesting thought i'm gonna sidestepped the question though just thinking about what helen was talking about the difference between a state eight making money end of private corporation making money i think the question there is one about accountability to the citizens right and so in a democracy you know you're state makes monetary policy and does it somewhat independently 'cause it's an area of expertise but at the same time is beholden to the citizenry citizenry in terms of that decision making and what really troubles me here as if this takes off like were talking speculating about there is no accountability system whatsoever in place because it's a private corporations in association so it's pure regulation rosen accountability in that sense i mean the kind of politically constantly until we are turkey rely on when people don't think they're comfortable to us regulators to regulate this yeah it's not like where we still cool democracy itself doesn't have incentive to regulate itself like estate dies because it doesn't have that relationship with people like state does when when the news first broke about this plan ugly britain's respite my first thought so it was this is the first case in human history where we have an organization that is not thinking of itself has staked so this thing represents i think the first instance of corporations behaving as if it were states with global power that's why you said you may be absolutely right the states will see this in the same way this is a challenge to us that we've never had from a corporation before well east india company nothing which is a bit statements highschool dislike stay because they did the other thing that states to like i said states have money states make money money might states states may will make states facebook is not yet i mean that's the next stage it's kind of globally cynicism police for whatever but we know that yet coercion is the key thing in the states relationship to money.
"about ten years" Discussed on You're Welcome! With Chael Sonnen
"I see that Kobe Covington is going to be fighting Robbie Lawler. Couple of thoughts their first off right out of the gate awesome. What a great fight. And there's also a storyline there. And I hope this gets told I feel like we've had a couple of fights like this. But the story is never been told these Lawler Kobe, these guys were teammates. In fact, they were teammates when Kobe was still an up and comer and Robbie Lawler, was the city champion of the world Robbie Lawler is days of being an upper Gummer have passed him by about ten years. That is a veteran and I wanna the division, but as the champion being in the same room sparring with working out with a guy who is an up and comer who you know, even though he's your teammate wants what you have is coming after you. I mean I can only imagine those were some pretty intense moments. I'm also told by talking to guys at the. That a lot of times they stayed away from each other. The Lawler was aware, whether it was Covington, or whether it was Woodley, whether it was MAs Vidal, whoever was in the room. Hey, look, we all are fighting for an aspiring to be the same thing, which is champion which is a title that I currently have these guys are coming after me. So even though I need to help and I want to help and I want to raise them up. I've also got to be a little bit intelligent about the fact that when they're going with me. They're sizing me. They are studying me they're ready in their minds for the day that they face me, it was really interesting. Spot that Robbie got put in good spot. Only one of them's going to be in it. He's going to be called the champion, but you can see where that would come from somewhere over time. Robbie Lawler left, that Jim open the door for guys like Tyron Woodley. And now for Kobe Covington, so incredible fight with an incredible backstory. And I hope that story gets told I think that some of that in-fighting I think some of that drama of the gym. Jim ultimately leading Lawler to seek training elsewhere. I think that that's fun part of the story in the Bill for the promotion. You've got the former world champion and Robbie the former internship, Ian in cold. It's a super fight no way around it. It's hard to look at that though, and not instantly get the larger narrative, which is what's going on, at one seventy I thought Qamar Uz men was fighting Kobe Covington, I thought that because Kamara who's been in Kobe comington both told us that I thought that that was even signed off by, by the promotion. So if Kobe is gonna fight Robbie. If aspirin is going to fight MAs Vidal. It would seem that the door is now open for a number one contender in that division. Comorros already in the in the car. He's already sitting in the front seat all strapped in, but he needs a passenger in it would seem as though aspirin, MAs Vidal, it would seem as Lawler is always a good choice Covington. It would seem that the odd man out of that..
"about ten years" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood
"All right. And joining me now is a first-class father. He is rated by Forbes as the number one influence, he has also been called the king of social media. He is the CEO of elevator studio. He's got somewhere in the neighborhood of forty million followers on his own personal social media accounts. It is a big privilege for me to say, Brandon Hampton, welcome to I last bother hood. Hey, thank you for having me. All right. Let's do this. How many kids do you have in? How old are they? I have three kids. They are seventeen eighteen and seven awesome. What type of sports or activities into? So our oldest is seventeen. He is now a skateboarder, but he he played soccer for about ten years. His name is area. Our daughter Madison is fourteen o in also mention that is as now, actually it's not a sport. But his extracurricular activity is he's playing piano and our daughter Madison dance for about ten years. She's since taking breaks, she's you know, got a little Zossen by the intensity of her her dance. She's just started taking voice lessons. And then Ben our seven year old was playing soccer, and he took a break from that. He has been dancing for three years, and he's also doing panel lessons. Very cool. Do you get in there? A coach at all. Or do you cheered them on from the sideline? I'm I'm a sideline guy. I I like to, you know, just spend as much time as I can you know, I like to go to the practices, and I'd like to be involved in. That and fully engaged but not the coach, I'm the I'm the sideline guy. All right, please. Brandon hit my listeners with a little bit about your background. And what you do. Sure. So I've been doing social media for about eleven years. I got into the space very very very early. I now have two different agencies. One is a cannabis marketing agency the other day, non cannabis, you know, everything else kind of bucket agency where we do celebrity social media influence or activation 's where own a production company. So we create contents and we're in the business of getting eyeballs on brands and products. Yeah. And I see you have been tagged with that title, the king of social media, and that is one area of difficulty that speak about quite a bit on the show here. So how do you handle social media time technology time and video game time your kids? Yeah. Then just because me and my wife just had a recent discussion. I feel like it. It's weird because this discussion comes up often, and it's an ever evolving discussion. So. With our with our seven year old. He is streaming on twitch..
"about ten years" Discussed on 600 WREC
"I'd never met them before I was kind of analyzing their total picture, but I noticed that they were in a situation where they just didn't spend a lot of money and their social security check. And some other income was creating a situation where they could have been taking out money tax free from their IRA for years. In fact, about ten years roughly, so imagine fourteen thousand dollars that you could have taken out tax free from IRA's done a attacks conversion to a Roth IRA with zero taxes owed for ten years. You could have put one hundred and forty thousand dollars tax free into that. Roth IRA over that period of time. Now, you might wonder why they never did it. Well, they had a financial adviser that entire time. And they said he never once looked at their tax return. He never even asked about taxes. All he would talk about was the investments, and there's a big disconnect in the adviser community because. You know, you hear so many financial advisors say, oh, well, you have a tax question you need to go talk to taxpayers. We can't talk about the taxes. And then you have a lot of tax people who don't think they should talk about investment planning, and they are very rarely talking to each other on your behalf. In fact, we call it the three blind mice, you know, a lot of people have an investment person. And then they have another person doing their taxes. And then they have yet a third person doing their estate planning, and it's like the three blind mice. It's chaos none of the planning's coordinated and when the planning's not coordinated for example, this couple could've put one hundred and forty thousand dollars tax free from their 4._0._1._K's and do the Roth IRA's under that example. I went over who is it that ends up getting hurt. What's not the financial advisor? It's not the tax person. It's not the estate planner. It's you you're the one that ends up getting hurt. Now..
"about ten years" Discussed on 600 WREC
"This is where you hear Tigers basketball six hundred EC. Memphis, ninety two point one FM W E G R A D to Memphis, an iheartradio station. The Democrats are everywhere. But Washington, I'm Pam who sale Fox News that in a tweet from President Trump who again is saying he's at the White House waiting as the partial government shutdown stretches to a twenty third day, the stalemate centering on funding for a border wall. Every democrat that are worth for about ten years now has agreed to funding for barrier slash walls on Obama's watch on on is watching all of a sudden, it's a bad thing. Trump's watch Senate Republican Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, one of the challenges of negotiating with President Trump as Lindsey Graham knows better than anyone else is I feel like I've signed up for the Trump of the day club. I don't know what position we're going to get on an from day one day. Two Senate democrat, Chris coons of Delaware. Both lawmakers appearing on Fox News Sunday as tensions heightened between the US and Iran. The Wall Street Journal is reporting that the White House national Security Council. Asked the Pentagon for plans last year for launching a military attack against the regime. I think that what you are seeing with the national security team, and those that are working to make certain that we are increasing our strength in the Middle East Senate Republican, Marsha Blackburn of Tennessee, speaking to FOX's Maria barter Romo, the paper says the Pentagon obeyed the request, but it's unclear if the plans were fully developed or even provided to the White House, according to U N inspectors Iran continues to comply with the international nuclear deal that the US withdrew from. But that could change the head of Iran's nuclear program says the country has started preliminary activities for designing a modern process for twenty percent uranium enrichment that would be violation of the two thousand fifteen agreement in may the US pulled out of the deal. This is Fox News. He's.
"about ten years" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"On the go. Go online on Alexa, and Google on ninety three WIBC HD. Indianapolis, Democrats are everywhere. But Washington, I'm Pam who sale Fox News that in a tweet from President Trump who again is saying he's at the White House waiting as the partial government shutdown stretches to a twenty third day, the stalemate centering on funding for a border wall. Every democrat that are worth for about ten years now has agreed to funding for barrier slash walls on Obama's watch on on Bush's watching all of a sudden, it's a bad thing. Trump's watch Senate Republican Lindsey Graham of South Carolina, one of the challenges of negotiating with President Trump as Lindsey Graham knows better than anyone else is I feel like I've signed up for the Trump of the day club. I don't know what position we're going to get on an go. She -ation from day one day. Two Senate democrat, Chris coons of Delaware. Both lawmakers appear. Going on Fox News Sunday as tensions heightened between the US and Iran. The Wall Street Journal is reporting that the White House national Security Council asked the Pentagon for plans last year for launching a military attack against the regime. I think that what you are seeing with the national security team, and those that are working to make certain that we are increasing our strength in the Middle East Senate Republican, Marsha Blackburn of Tennessee, speaking to FOX's Maria Bartram. Oh, the paper says the Pentagon obeyed the request, but it's unclear if the plans were fully developed or even provided to the White House, according to UN inspectors Iran continues to comply with the international nuclear deal that the US withdrew from. But that could change the head of Ron's nuclear program says the country has started preliminary activities for designing a modern process for twenty percent uranium enrichment that would be a violation of the two thousand fifteen. Agreement in may the US pulled out of the deal..
"about ten years" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE
"Well, if they're on the Dave Ramsey plan v twenty years later, they will have paid off their fifteen year fixed rate mortgage usually in about ten years. And so it's been paid off for a good decade. The kids who were three and five or now twenty three and twenty five they are grown and through college or should be. Statistically. Would graduate from college and four years that'd be twenty two years old for those of you that know how that works? Okay. So you're fifty three your kids are grown through college and out of the house. Your house is paid for. Oh, you've been investing like I teach over all these years. Fifteen percent of your income until your house was paid off. And then you've invested even more into good growth, stock mutual funds and your 4._0._1._K's and Roth IRA's, and so you've got seven or eight hundred thousand dollars a mutual funds. All right now, there's no kids at home. There's no mortgage. And they're seven hundred thousand dollars in your 4._0._1._K's, if he dies, you're okay with no life insurance, if she dies. He's okay with no life insurance. They have become self insured by getting out of debt and building wealth and raising their kids to leave. Comeback only with grandkids for visits. That's the plan. We want the inmates to escape the asylum. That's the goal fly and be free little eaglets. And so that's the plan..
"about ten years" Discussed on The Brookings Cafeteria
"Facebook only been around for about ten years and the anti-smoking campaign to sixty five years. So I think right now we're just starting to figure out what works and what doesn't need to be saying pictures of our brains on. If that was only possible. So as the election seizing teams to unfold, what kinds of research are you doing? What are you going to be looking out for as the elections actually happen in peon in terms of assessing Russian involvement in disinformation campaigns? I think certainly I'll be keeping an eye out for reports from congressional races, their experiences we're getting hacked, cyber-attacks phishing attacks, try to understand the extent, but also sophistication of these kinds of campaigns. I mean, so far there's only been a few congressional campaigns said they'd been targeted as a phishing attack. There's been some breaches and Microsoft, for example, Microsoft reported on this and they linked to the Russian intelligence agencies as well. Slug lewke lot. Those things at the lecture, understand the scope of what's really happening on the other hand when I'm really concerned with is what we're talking about earlier and what does the future hold? Right? How do we get ahead of this game? You know, how do we not get surprised again? So when I'm. I'm working on now is exactly trying to understand how countries that crushe will use our official intelligence tools to create and design far more sophisticated influence campaigns and what we can do about it today. So this is a paper, the hopefully publisher Brookings the next couple of months. They'll looks at the implications of Russian development of technologies for political warfare, right? We'll look forward to seeing that paper and having you back on the perimeter. Thank you, Fred, thanks for sharing time expertise to it's my pleasure. You can learn more about only Napoleon Cova and her research on our website Brookings eating you and also for more Nelson from Brookings.
"about ten years" Discussed on The MFCEO Project
"I i like that a lot it's totally different than how it was for me so this is going to be cool it's going to give to perspectives for me the reason i started doing obviously i told you guys i always wanted to be wealthy i always want to make a lot of money that's why selling baseball cards when i was eight years old you know that's the shit that i've always been into i discovered about ten years in a business that my drive to make money was holding me back for making it and i wasn't making much money and i just i got to a point right had enough it took me ten years i'm like you know what fuck this if i don't make any money doing this i still enjoy helping people i still like to see people come in the stores and lose fifty pounds or get their scholarship or whatever they're looking for that's extremely gratifying and i would much rather do that for no money than go out and do something that i hate for a lot of money that click with me like i sort of accepted that i i was like this is gonna sound weird i just kind of accepted i wasn't going to make any money i'm like well fuck i guess i'm just going to be me the minute i fucking did that happen i started making money because i started pouring in everything i had and everybody i could right and not only was i more satisfied and happier and but i started making more money because people were getting results they were happy to bring more people to me and my business exploded and and i learned a valuable lesson right there on spot like i'm very good at learning things and learning like i'm just.
"about ten years" Discussed on Green Connections Radio - Insights on Innovation, Sustainability, Clean Energy, Leadership, Entrepreneurship, and Careers w Top Leaders, Women
"In years ago so dr ferrer has served on boards and committees of many prestigious organisations including on sustainable development at the national academy of medicine and she's one many procedures awards for her work including the health and human services secretaries award for distinguished service and was a two thousand seventeen washington business journal women who mean business awardee and i could spend an entire hour reading her resume so i want i'm delighted to say the doctor frheir joins us live today in our studio here at iheartradio welcoming connections radio dr fair thank you so much for joining us thank you it's fun to be here oh while you're welcome you're arkham so let's start there despite these daunting publichealth challenges why do you think it's one of the best times in science it is amazing but is happening now in sciences and i i'll speak speak for the biomedical sciences which is where um my expertise lies and where my heart lies to tell you the truth since the sequencing of the human genome about ten years ago we have seen an explosion an explosion of information of scientific discovery of innovation in but in the biomedical arena unprecedented things that have and are and will continue to change our lives forever we are able now to see quiz the genome of many of the pathogens we now are able to look for very specific molecules that will target a particular disease we can use our immune system to attack cancer we've never seen anything like it and the amount of knowledge and the amount of information that were getting is really headspinning it's fantastic i'm fast thereby that to do were word is artificial intelligence come in in this.
"about ten years" Discussed on The Fantasy Footballers - Fantasy Football Podcast
"That yesterday i had to leave work a little early had to go into the dentist had to get a cavity filled for some have done then about ten years reminded me alive starting cream hunting um oh why isn't pleasant wasn't fun um but you still had to do it rob ably probably for the best probably for the best had to do it he's not a cavity only has a feeling now he's a billing these now he's treating he's treating a cab and hillary karim the bad dream i'm hearing uh no i mean do we want to focus on the sad in this match up or do on a focus on the good this is such a good match up for him i mean look last week when a lot of people were saying creams going to get it together i was trying my best pump the brakes because even though the new york jets looked like a good match absence or a bad team they were second best against running backs over the last six over the previous six weeks at that point they were not a good match up for cream hunt the worry is is not so much the match now the match of so much better right because the raiders the one thing that they are bad at defending is nfl players and so karim high and he has in the nfl nato i'm fine with the match up the matchup is great i love it all guns ablaze and i'm happy here's the new question y'all it's the opportunity yeah that's will rhode island hunt actually get the ball they have a new play caller calling plays this.
"about ten years" Discussed on The IVY Podcast
"Care amazing you've had a number of operational rawls and then you went on to the to focus on their investing amassing side of things so tell us a little bit about how that transition happens so i spent about ten years as an entrepreneur and we we built retina at to a big business of at the time it was about ninety five percent market share we got almost every apartment building that spend the money on advertising spend money with us we we ended up selling that business to cendant who owned at the time kobyl bankers central twenty one era a bunch of relocation services and mortgage services and our deal with them basically was we will keep building this company where west coast they reached coast look we'll keep building this and as long as we hit our numbers let us build in our way you know in in this new culture that was happening this internet culture and and and we did that and we kept hitting our numbers and it went great and in later we spun off from sentence with their blessing and some of their cash to create move dot com which was everything rutnet was but also homes and mortgages and relocation services and we we built move dot com to eight eight pretty substantial company and higher goldman sachs and we're starting the roadshow to take a public when the market crashed in march of two thousand luckily it was a good business mid middle of sense is the the dynamics of it worked well so we kept building in business and almost a year later amended up merging with realtor dot com the other big real play at the time for just under a billion dollars that's when i exited that company and i still had a little more entrepreneurial desire me even though it we i just ill spent seven years just giving our our sweat and blood to this thing but i always wanted to build a product so i i met an engineer who was developing a astronomy related products call the sky scout out of his garage and he needed help creating a business out of it so we teamed up finish the products ended up.
"about ten years" Discussed on The Guardian Books Podcast
"And that was because the objected to the last seen in the book and after i won the booker prize be would all be ready for the argument that the judge would come and say every time this case comes in for me i get chest pain then that went on for about ten years the second time five lawyers got together and accused me and i promise you of trying to kill them outside the gates of the supreme court either protests that i wasn't even at an already the court had warned me because i had written the sec about big dams and displacement was called the great a common good and at that point that said you know to to snatch an indigenous persons land and give them cash compensation is like being a supreme court judge his salary in fortaleza bags so the for warned me and said you have yourself and then these venues men filed the case they were upset with my reply and they would keep throwing my book from one brother judged to the next ad i would be called that woman size to myself the kuka that won the booker then i was actually eventually sentenced to a deal for that so i would then now again five guys go together at piled another case i mean david filo the asked the judge to file a quick he did because a professor who i actually know who is ninety percent disabled he he's in a wheelchair and he was thrown into prison called maoist terrorist his reinject broke he was crawling around on all fours in this prison cell and i wrote an article called professor pow and basically i said you know you need to give him beta 'cause you die in prison before you finish trying him and he was given bail but then i was charged with contempt of court and i'm to being tried of that and meanwhile he has been quite comprehend cheese shut he has been sentenced to life imprisonment food back in prison.