23 Burst results for "Aiba"
"aiba" Discussed on Spoon Mob
"Seen happen in a restaurant while you're working well in the food truck when we first started in clinton bill. When i started hiring employees it was a lot of fights during my service involving my employees and customers like mid service. Like one of my guys girls would just go out now to fight and then come back in and be like you know. I'm still waiting on my macaroni and cheese. Where's mac caught out for mac unit. Bring him back. I seen people trying to pee on my trailer like while. I'm working like my trailer. We have to go out like remove them from our area and then it would just turn into a fight. Like physical fight We've seen people stealing like steal our stuff while we're working in our trailer steeler stuff in run who would chase them down. Beat the hell take our stuff back and go back to the trump. A few times people would throw things at the trailer we would go out. We'd have altercation would hold the line. We'd say we'll be back in a second aloe altercation back in a trailer like it happened all the time down there. I don't know why but it was just a very scrappy situation where people were just aggressive down there. I don't know what it was. A lot of homeless people to not all of them probably have food or drink guilty pleasures or anything that you know is terrible for you but you can't help yourself even if it's like going down the grocery store aisles Know that things down there. You might like avoid that. I'll right now sausage. I can't i have aiba pressure. Cholesterol and i cannot stop eating solved. So i dunno sausage and beer like i keep drinking beer and sausage. Like not supposed to have you to want. What's your go to beer This time of year alike trolley. Ipa's start moving into dark beer. I'll go with the seasons. I go to season dark beer in a winter as right now summertime really chris like mixes with beer they call him rattlers and germany. I don't know what to call it here. It's like and beer. Mix together shanty at any cost shanty here. I don't know. I think when people hear the word shandy they think alike. Line on google's which is i don't think is the accurate way that it's supposed to be but i don't know i'm not expert so maybe i'm way off favorite tattoo that i had heard somebody else has the us probably the scarlet. Just got on my hand recently. That's yeah swimming. Everyone favorite dish thing you've ever cooked kinda created looking back over your career. You can kinda point to lake dad being the moment that you do this professionally. My favorite dish that i created was once i was already professional but it was a hickory. No separate club created a couple of years ago. That did it. Land grant and i did. We did like a six course meal. Once a month for invited guests did a smoke cabbage dish with little bacon..
"aiba" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"Visit a buck is up next in Kentucky, aiba. Bucky there. Hello? Hey, go right ahead. Yes, I am. Well, I'm semi follow up with little harsher tone to what we just heard. What happened to Tennessee was beyond description. It's the worst thing I've ever seen in 50 years of college football. And I mean, the attitude seems to be. Let's get beyond it. Let's get over it. It's over. No, it isn't. That is atrocious. And I'm very concerned about the way you're handling calls on it. Yesterday, a call came in and somebody said I attributed to the bad behavior of Mississippi fans. There were visiting. What happened? Deserves. That is outrageous. The mild penalty that got $250,000. There's not one fan that will feel a feel a bit of pain from that. I mean, what is going on? That was a violent attack. That wasn't a bunch of drunk students. That was a violent attack. And I mean, the gloss over is just a following. Why wouldn't the SEC basically suspend all fans attendance in the next game? And make the fans pay for what they did. What is going on here? I'm lost. Well, buck I'm agreement, I'm agreeing with you in terms of your description of the behavior. And I've said this a couple of times and I realize everyone doesn't watch every minute of every hour, but I was surprised by the head coach at Tennessee. Rather lame analysis of what happened if anything praising fans for moving down to fill the sections where the band and others had departed. I didn't hear any condemnation. And we heard it from the president. They violently attacked. They attempted to violently hurt. They attacked the Apollo opposition. Coaches and officials, because they didn't like a call, I mean, and everybody, where is the outrage across America for this? I mean, why are we even having a game this week? You tend to see why is there even a game after something like that? In Alabama. But you know, I agree with you in this regard. I think it's a mood issue. Everybody else is going to happen. Well, I mean, that's okay, so we're going to forget about it. That's my concern. Where is the rest of the conference? Why are teams even playing this team? I mean, after an event like that, that's just I'm shocked. I'm just and then I'm actually concerned, if anybody from Tennessee called, the only thing they have to say is, we take responsibility and we feel sorry. But this constant well, it can happen anywhere. Let's get beyond it. It's over no big deal. And this is nuts. This is well, thanks for the call. We're up against a break. The fantasy focus football podcast he does in fact still exist. He does. He has not been vaporized in some Avengers Thanos like snap. He has he does still exist. He walks the earth. He is a person. He is, you know, he's unbelievable. That's fair. Why am I not surprised we got an Avengers reference worked into the podcast? I have no idea. The fantasy focused football podcast check it out on the ESPN app or wherever you listen to podcasts..
"aiba" Discussed on WGN Radio
"In cooperation with the AIBA and this station. Why do we ignore the things that give us pause that seem out of place that don't feel right. The answer to why defines who we are. So if you see something why do you say something? I see Say for my friends for my community from my family for each other, because all of this Matters way all have something worth protecting. So why do you see safe report suspicious activity to local authorities. If you see something, say something His nation. That's our I'm Roger Vanish. Federal data shows ranks of scientists who carry out environmental research enforcement and other jobs for the government fell sharply under former President Trump. AP correspondent Ben Thomas has more government scientists say many veterans staffers retired, quit or moved to other agencies amid pressure from an administration they regarded as hostile to science and beholden to industry. Hundreds of scientists have left the Environmental Protection Agency, the U. S Geological Survey and the U. S Department of Agriculture, hampering everything from enforcing rules against polluters to finishing vital climate research. Drain poses the challenge for President Biden, who must now rebuild its workforce if he's to meet his promises to protect the environment, tackle climate change and reduce pollution. Ben Thomas Washington, South Carolina Republicans have issued a formal censure to US representative Tom Rice to show disapproval over his vote in support of the second impeachment of former President Trump. Rice was among the 10 GOP representative to join Democrats on January 13th in voting to impeach the former president for his role in the violence a week earlier at the U. S. Capitol. Massive fire and golf to New Jersey recycling plant overnight and continues to burn with firefighters trying toe battle the blaze and freezing weather. AP correspondent Julie Walker reports. The Atlantic Coast Fibers plant in Passaic is completely destroyed,.
From throat singing carols to Nerf gun hunting: How Indigenous people are celebrating the holidays
"I don't know about you but my family loves this time of year for us. It's really all about the food we gather at my grandma's house on six nations for a potluck style christmas eve dinner and every year. We have seafood. Uncle dave brings salmon drenched in maple syrup. My dad make seafood chowder. My cousin allen brings oysters and whoever is holding the venison pepperoni from this past years. Hunt fingers crossed brings a lot because it disappears quickly. We drink way too much. T eat way too much food and make way too much fun of each other. That is our tradition. And i'm going to miss it this year. I guess we'll just have to share a cup of tea and make fun of each other over zoom while aida shrimping alone today on the show how indigenous folks are celebrating family traditions and making meaningful connections in all kinds of innovative ways off the wall verse. They got off three walls. That's the sound of a carnival at women kong nursing home staff at the long term care facility in Mccown first nations are finding creative ways to lift the spirits of its elders. During the coronavirus pandemic the nursing home recently went viral online after posting photos of residents deer hunting with nerf guns. Cbs's gonna see. Oh dear is here to tell us more about the creative ways. The staff is keeping spirits up during these challenging times. Welcome to the show going to see you. Thanks for having me okay. So my first question is nerf guns. Yes so each week staff Akon nursing homes drives have a full calendar activities for its residents were primarily first nations for manitou island. One of those recent activities was deer hunting but not actual deer hunting stops. Set up a mini forest of christmas trees dressed up endear costumes and gave the residents some nerf guns photos as you can imagine went viral on facebook so they come up with this idea. One of the residents that he was experiencing hunting fever so the staff wanted to come up with a solution. Emily barnes is the recreation manager at the nursing home here. She is explaining more about the approach. She takes when organizing activities. Anything how much. He missed actually being avid hunter. Every year and how this time of year is kind of hard because he felt like he was truly missing out on something important. I am although the person centered approach and we cater to the individual interests of our residents The community that we come from hunting providing for their families is such an important part of life. So we try to incorporate everything that was meaningful before they came here. So i wrapped my brain and the nice lurking in the middle of the night. I thought we're going to be decorating for christmas shortly. So we own about ten christmas trees. And i thought why not set them up so i So i headed into down. And i went and i found some of the your hat on and so what kinds of activities. What other kinds of activities have they done in the last few weeks emily. Inner team have held photo shoots for residents. They had a lip sync battle and carnival. Fast food chain. Tim hortons opened on manitou island in october. The elders were able to join in the festivities too with the drive through cart serving coffee and donuts import for elders. To be a part of it. 'cause you when you think like what are your grandparents do in the afternoon a lot of them. They drink coffee. They go to tim. Horton's they meet up with their friends. And so i didn't want to miss out on this important milestone. That happened on our island. You sign sweet. We teamed up with tim. Horton and I was very fortunate. My husband's a carpenter. So he was able to make us the structure a Yeah we're able to still have them have their cup of coffee and be a part of the community celebration though. We didn't have to miss out. So what impact has this approach to recreation head on the residence in the nursing homes administrator cheryl was aiba win peltier said these activities have been so important because of the increased measures and restrictions currently in place because of the coronavirus pandemic and residents aren't the only ones enjoying it. Photos and videos of every activity or shared on social media cheryl says that these activities received tons of feedback from people across canada and the united states some joining in with their own deer hunting activities. The biggest thing i take away is other. Residents are enjoying activity we actually shared from. I think it was a home in Ohio they actually posted a video and they did the activity further residents there and i thought wow like homes are enjoying that activity and do they look like they're joining it just as much as our residents were residents have definitely noticed the attention. Their home has been receiving to this was one of the priceless reactions to the viral deer hunting activity and today. I actually just saw an elders large and aquasnap post photos of their own nerf gun hunting activity too
"aiba" Discussed on WTOP
"W T O P. Capitol Hill correspondent Mitchell Miller as Thie answers on Capitol Hill. I'm Mitchell. Just this. W t o p dot com and search asked Mitch to submit your questions today. Since their earliest days, Dogfish head has woman off centered beers and iconic music together checkout dogfish head's full line up above centered Ailes, including favorites like 60 Minute Sequence, Ale and slightly mighty aiba at dogfish dot com. Please drink responsibly. Sometimes you take a vacation. Yeah, And the happiest part is when you get back home home, sweet home. People are putting time and energy and money into their homes. Right now. There's no better place to put it. And as a result of all that effort, yes. A lot of junk needs to disappear. Oh, I know the answer to this one. Okay, Call 1 800 Got junk. We make junk disappear. You have to do is point yard junk addict. Junk was a jump garage. Junk storage shed jumped Even under the best junk all you have to dio his point. Your house is going to love you more than ever end your going to feel happier too. You won't just be saying home sweet home anymore. You'll be saying extremely very sweet, Big open, Spacious, sparkling junk free home. Call 1 800 got John. Or visit 1 800 got junk dot com. It's 7 48 traffic.
"aiba" Discussed on MotoWeek - MotoGP, Motorcycle and Racing News
"Lock things down again, but as things stand at the moment we've seen multiple sports starting to incorporate fans, and when you think about it, a road course like Karez. Karez it would probably be pretty easy to make something like that happen far easier than like soccer, match or sorry, football, match or basketball or anything. That's either indoor or in a confined area. When you think about a road course, there's lots of room to spread people out, and you can confine the spectators to the outside of the the track, and contain all of the competitors to the inside of. Of the track make sure that both sides stay safe isolated from each other, but even with that, and even with the fact that we've seen a couple of events with some people so far there is still a limit to how many people you could realistically have from a logistical standpoint, even at a big road course where there's room to spread out, you know a few thousand spectators. That's manageable. Tens of thousands not so much, not really from a space perspective. You pick a really big place. Yeah, you could space them all out while they're watching the race, but other logistical problems come into play at that point. When you've got tens of thousands of people, you have to start considering how facilities restrooms and things like that work. How concessions work crowd control with everybody leaving. Leaving because people show up at the same time, but they all leave at the same time. Now you've got everybody cramming for the exits, and that's a situation that you've got to be able to manage in everybody. WHO's inside has to be cooperative while you're managing that situation so definitely. The more people you add into the equation, the bigger logistics problem it becomes and the. The bigger the expense comes as a result on now here in the US Nas car is already tried to have a couple of events with people in there have been successful as far as we know, but they're planning on having an event. Get this with thirty thousand people. Now. You have to take into account that they're hosting this at a place that holds one hundred. Hundred and thirty thousand people. Max, so it's the same type of situation where you can spread everybody out while they're there. But all of those other logistical problems I was just referring to those all come into play, and if Nascar could pull something like that off, that would be a great blueprint for something like motor. GP, the problem is they're planning on having that event. In the middle of July so during alone have the luxury at least at the beginning of the season of seeing how something like that went before deciding on a number of people that they might have future races, but at this point I would expect them if they do get to the point where they're gonNa let some people in that only going to set that number eventually in the single digit thousands. Thousands at least to start. You know between one in ten thousand and when you think about that isn't gonNA. Make it a hot ticket like everybody's GONNA WANNA go to this race, and there's only going to be very very limited number of tickets available so hopefully you don't see people price-gouging at that point would I go to a race if they were having like? If I live next to harass. I think I would in that is no small statement coming from me, because I generally don't like being around people, and I'm a bit of a Hypochondriac to begin with, and but I think I would do it like at Harasser at Laguna Seca or at Circuit of the Americas. Something like that I. Mean I certainly would not go to counter right now wouldn't go to a concert. I wouldn't go to a movie at all, but if you're talking about a big road, course like that very easy to find some space away from everybody can show up either very early or a little bit later on and distance yourself going in and. And then if you're patient and I will be a very patient person when it would come leaving I just chill out for a while. Let the place start to clear out and then leave your. I. Think that. I would be willing to do that. I mean as long as Dorna was only leading a small number of people, and if you're talking about one hundred fifty thousand year, closest friends well, there's no room anymore, so no. I wouldn't do that any more than it would do a concert right now or go to a movie theater right now, but I think it's worth I'm considering in the future. I do once again. Again have to tip the CAP to Dorna for playing it safe in this situation, because there are a lot of sports that are trying to push the envelope right now. They Wanna get things going again and I. appreciate that and businesses to and I appreciate that but Dornan's perspective. They're taking every step they can, or it seems like they're taking every step. They can to make sure they keep the riders and the teams and all of the workers safe, and like I said I'm a bit of Aiba contract when it comes to that kind of stuff so I really appreciate the more conservative approach, the more cautious way they're going about. About this as opposed to just charging in and then after the fact, same boy? Maybe we shouldn't have done it that way, so it's always good to err on the side of caution when you're talking about people's health and their safety in their family safety, and indeed their lives so Let's move on now to MotoGP news, and before we get all of the silly season, rumors and drama. Let's set it up with the one part of the puzzle that we do know is absolutely set in stone out for twenty, twenty one. Because Jonathan Ray has signed a new contract and the result of that contract. He's not going anywhere. Now there weren't nearly the amount of rumors floating around this time around in the contract cycle that there have been in the past when it comes to Jonathan Ray, respectfully the last one, but there was that small possibility that ray had finally decided to take the plunge into motor GP, especially knowing that there could be a seat open. Repsol Honda in Two Thousand Twenty One But in the end he decided to resist the temptation of that very green, looking grass on the other side of the fence staying put with. With Kawasaki in World Superbike, in no, no pun intended with the green grass, thing signing what Kawasaki would only refer to as a quote multiyear deal, they did not expand on that and the fact that they did not specify you know the typical two years. which is what everybody does if you're not Marquez leads me to believe that either the deal is longer than that like is, or it has some sort of option that Jonathan Ray. Himself is free to exercise. In case he wants to either keep bracing. Or if he wants to retire effectively, making the contract open ended to a particular point, maybe three or four years down the road now obviously this move takes them off the table in any further silly season murmurs when it comes to mow GP, but it does beg the same question now as it did a few years back. Is this the right move for Jonathan? Rate to stay in world superbike as opposed to quote unquote, moving up to motor gp now the last time we were in the situation and I don't remember my exact words, but the last time we were in the situation, I thought it was wiser of him to stay world, superbike and I really didn't blame him for staying in SBK where he could continue to do what.
"aiba" Discussed on Your Own Magic
"Together in fighting each other, because we're all human, and I know in our generation rock hill. I'm pretty sure you've had opportunity to have great experiences with African Americans. Of has some great experience with white. Americans and they check on me and is there a check in on me before? George Floyd Pass I know there's some great white Americans out. They're like. Let me make that clear. But. To just really simplify things. Just, put your own family member in that situation and say what I would do for them is what I need to do or. In this example, my neighbor because I, use the term neighbor to bring it back to the point of love your neighbor as you love yourself, l. my Gosh again I'm GonNa. Say this word for the empty shells, because that's what my grandma's loss was was also super briefly because I think I talked about it in lots, episode or something I. WanNa share with you, my grandma. She lived in Atlanta and there. They were heavily racism then to move to Houston in Utah. Whatever but. When my dad was a child, he just remembers you know. Black people were segregated to the back of the bus. People out of the front right, and so she's white, but she would it to make a stance to try to shift the movement because she was actively anti-racist as well. Sit in the back of the bus them. She would I mean people did not like her for. For that the bus sometimes not move for the longest time, but she was just really trying to make a statement or I. Don't know if you know this, but right after the Martin Luther King, thing laws restricting to be changed, they would throw a. let's say a black person got hurt and you know white people were driving. The ambulance while at paramedics were also racist, so. This gives me like worked up. Just can't believe this what happened, but I didn't share this story, but there is a this is just one of the examples one that really got me was this black man he was his arm was run over by a roller coaster. Mrs Armies Bleeding and she called the ambulance to come, and she just made sure to she again ambulance, but she just made sure to follow them in. She made a point that she was going to be behind the influence. Because she knew that there was a great likelihood, they would just throw him out and let them Dario and so and so she just like she was super active with Right before George Floyd kept feeling her, and I've never felt her presence before by kept feeling her, and she kept coming to mind I was on AIBA ANCESTRY DOT COM to learn about her like I. Just I know as fascinating than George Floyd thing happened. That was like Whoa and I felt this huge overwhelming thing like look. This is something we still gotTA. Do you know as if she was like coming to me yet? Because just such a big was so big with that and yes so. Love and the neighbor that was her biggest thing, and so like. What would you do for your neighbor? And what would you do for your family that a I'm glad that we don't have to do that to that extent today, but at the same time actually Kinda do there is if it was in the middle of the day, people weren't filming it. You know George Floyd solidified died, but nobody would know just been happening for so like I said today's racism isn't about violence. That's the tricky thing no see. Is the violence, but then there's also but more so not so much. Yeah, that's that's the tricky thing is like we react because we see bloodshed, or we see life being taking from from someone.
How to produce your own webinar with Glen Aspeslagh
"My guess is a CO founder of the popular all in one lie shooting production platform e Cam live. Please welcome Glen Asper slay. Hello Glen Haven Alley. How's it going? Oh super good now. Here's what's kind of funny is thank you so much for appearing on the show in such short notice I was actually working with the CAM. Live and I making do things that I'm sure you really didn't think of it to be designed for now going from a Mac to a PC I just I literally just push. This thing passed its limit. The maximum is not as powerful. Your tech support is absolutely phenomenal. I shot I shot them a message on a chat and within like ten minutes later they said. Just tell me what you want to accomplish. I wrote down. Here's the answer and within I'd probably say thirty minutes I had a perfect answer and a solution and I called my producer to tell them how exciting that was that often that we have down so anyways I very very excited and for those of you. That are listening. I'm sure a lot of you've watched our webinars on focus and even on Sky Lem and were using e Cam live and a lot of listeners. Been asking us. You know what platform using so who better to answer all of our questions that the CO founder Glen. You actually program too. Don't you Y- Is a small operation. Really my brother and I founded it My brother Ken and I are just Mack guys since birth and Matt Programmers. Ever since we were you know I guess ten years old. Wow so it it. It's like It's just our thing we've always done. We've always done software and we've been doing MAC software fulltime for. I guess ten years now. I loved your interaction with each other when you did the when. He launched the new versions. And you had a you guys got together you did. You did a little interaction I can tell you two brothers nothing I mean we we we love. We love doing that because we used to do. We do live on a cable. Show back when you know. Towns have public access cable studios so wondering when we were in high school we would do a show so you know twenty five years later when our marketing team wanted us to go actually go on camera we were like? Hey you know this is like old times. So so. Who's the older brother? Who's the older? You were a key candidates five minutes older. Oser your wanted twins but he always he always will deadpan. You Know No. We're the same age. That's what twins me someone asks. Well well I'm the youngest of six children in a in a very strong Italian Catholic family. So you can guess all the pranks and stuff were were taken out on. Me's the youngest child of that's awesome. We we love being on camera together when we love. We love this Having all these these numbers in and having a product that is just sorta center centered around. Social media is is just so much fun. Because it's it. It's not just the software in the coding and the technical things We just having a lot of fun. You know building a community and in doing videos and and making content. There's this the whole hoping of suspense such a blast. Great let's get to our topics and Topic is how to produce your own Webinar or stream live to facebook and to youtube and different platforms So what what was the purpose of designing e Cam live pretty excited about live streaming. When it first started to when facebook spurs started to promote their facebook product. We saw this as an opportunity to make a really user friendly Mac out to do live streaming and remember. I said Mac out because we don't do windows APPS We'RE NOT DOING. Iphone is tied right now. This is only on the map and we thought we had this background in audio and visual software. We can make this really slick easy to use APP. That just works really well and does one thing and does it well and that was what we wanted to tackle was this idea of of of live streaming really now a lot about live streaming gumming in like a really really cool thing to do. Well you guys definitely nailed it not ballpark So what are we talked about? Some of the features of Kim live now from my perspective. I can see from a designing phase. It's really simple to use. How did you guys come up with that? We wanted to do this. Sort of what you see is what you get interface. You know what I mean like when you go into can live you see. The main window is just an image of you of you. You know you whatever you see on that man windows exactly what your audience is. GonNa see so. That was the first thing we wanted to approach. We also wanted to have it really tightly integrated with facebook and in and then afterwards we added Youtube. It was originally thought of as a facebook product where with live streaming. I'm sure you're familiar with the concept. The best stream key and what a bit rate is and what you know. Resolutions and stuff. We wanted to sort of abstract that really sort of apple style. You know what I mean and say like we don't want people that need to notice Jim he is or what their bit rate is. We want to ask them questions like like that. We just want us to have a big blue button after you log in the facebook and you can go live on. You definitely definitely accomplished. I came from. I'm trying to think of the the platform now. It's a free software. I had a tip of my tongue. I lost it but so for three. One opiates Oh bs thank you. Yes yes yes. It's yes it's great but again like you just said you have to know your stream key. You have to know a lot of the stuff behind the scenes and that's just a little complicated and once you get the hang of it. It was fine but it looked to me like you took no. Bs Concept and just laid beautiful interface on top of it and said you don't need to know any of this other stuff. Click here if you WANNA go live. Click here if you want to just practice and publish it to yourself. So you know there was a lot of neat things. I've noticed for ease of use the way it was designed that that was a that was a big focus and then but then. I you know it started out really simple. The core feature is going live to facebook. Rolling prerecorded videos adding overlays and And screen sharing so those were the core features and then. Ironically you know when we started you know building a user base week people were were asking for features like crazy and we decided you know. Let's have some fun start having let's try and keep it really simple. You know not not make it into this big overwhelming. Why are cast or obese or something like that keep the interface really simple and yet still make it more and more powerful so now three years later it is has grown into this sort of full featured live streaming studio in. Our hope is that it's still. It's still easy to use and we didn't intimidate anyone no but multiple cameras which I thought was fascinating. I like the idea. You've ever boat gas via skype. So and I know we're using the software where we're using it more like a Webinar base. Where I'm teaching and I know you said in the beginning you ought to use it. So people can show demos and show to Tourelles I'm finding able to use it as a production to where I can't have. A couple of guests would be live from all over the country and they could share their demos so I switched to somebody like Abbas Shapiro. And so you know it's your turn. Show us what you would do with this image and Aiba takes over the screen and now all of us are watching his demo and then control come back to me and that I could switch it off to another person now. Was that stuff that you thought about the beginning or it just evolved into it. That kind of Kennedy came along a just kind of a bald The integration with SKYPE IS NEAT. Because it's it's it's not really it's not a hack at all skype. Has this concept of sending out the video sources of over the over an MD. I connection so we can tie that. They're Li seamlessly and like you said if if someone else's remote and they wanNA share their screen over skype that comes into ECON lab just like a camera. So you know you you plug a camera in Birmingham live at shows. Up this medically the same thing happens for a skype guest orest Guest sharing their screen so while there are kind of moving parts to the setup of doing Escape production once you have it all set at. Its It's pretty seamless and easy to switch around and punt and split screens and determine what we've what you want to be on the screen at any given time
Take Your Shot with Robin Waite
"All right Robyn. Can I get it. Oh Yeah Oh yeah nice. Nice Nice first of all robin like we do every single time I wanna say thank you for taking the time out to talk with us because as I know. You're busy entrepreneur. Business owners so there's about a thousand things that you could be doing right now but you decided added to take some time out to talk with us so thank you for that. It's my pleasure. Thank you so much for having me on your show. The next thing I like to do is to ask you to tell us about about yourself now when I say that still free to go all the way back to the day you abort or you can start more. Current Day tells us about Kumaon. Yeah basically I live in the south west of the UK. I've always lived out in the countryside. We have a teachable. I'll take the call twelve and if I need to go listen to visit the the UK they should definitely come and check out the proper like yolly welby costs. Well how does everywhere. I like chocolate box type stuff but now fast forward kind of went through school always wanted to set up a business but didn't really business. I wanted to say so. I worked for a medical device company for about four years systems. Unless I'm a numbers Guy Elti propagate at the gate love my mouth and that point we managed to double the ten Brunei ended up pretty much running the company by the end of the four years so we grew to about a million and a half pounds a year in terms of ten AIBA and being systems analyst. I ended up. I suppose anyway. Firing about half the workforce so we actually work for Stanford about fifteen people down to about seven right because of the systems which I built so very good. I'm list but didn't realize the negative impact on coming on our work or people even at jobs which was fantastic side instead talking and four I started with marketing business. Run that twelve years we agree. That's about a quarter million pounds at ten A.. managed to get up to find employees within that business. That's really great. That will business point. My family was growing so I already had a daughter and then my second daughter is about to come on and I just had that you only have that sort of moment I call it kind of the shit moment where I realized really the agency with great but it wasn't really fulfilling me so I took three months off claims the agency see down and took three months off to spend time with my family and my daughter and you have been a paternity leave on during that time. So we're talking to two Thousand Sixteen fell into the coaching. Actually some people said. Oh you're really successful business. That's in Khost Day in that. Can you help us with that. We don't need to do any of the work. We want you to tell us how to do it so I feel as business business which is what I do now. The coaching practice already built that too similar. So this is actually my marketing business. Not GonNa go to amazing coaches and a couple of other people helping me now and I haven't looked back accurately there's been a real roller coaster ginny. Wow there's so much unpacked there that I don't even know where to start but I'm GonNa take a step back and learn a little bit more about you. What's your favorite thing to do? My favorite thing is the thing so which the U. K. isn't really well nine for itself and you'd probably be looking at Hawaiian someone. uh-huh actually about forty minutes away from where I live now. They've just opened up a wave garden. So that's my Kinda like guilty pleasure disappearing off down there plenty times in the new year. So yes I think. The biggest I've ever said his didn't sound very grandpar- pretty big at the time of fifteen foot waves to Morocco. I call the first. One wasn't quite lucky with the second one and ended up going under the water. It felt like forever but it was about forty seconds before I go back up again and they were very scary. Surreal experience parents. Probably one of the best experiences in My life actually now surfing a fifteen foot wave in Morocco may not seem like a big deal to you Robyn. But that's that's kind of a big deal. My friend tell you what we did is. I went out surfing with a couple of buddies and my friend called me into. And he's like he's like adult paddle paddle and then all I had I was coming off the top of the wave with. Oh Yeah I guess it was more of a big but it was like live the moment that you realized the power of the like. You're you're not point it's just GonNa do what is going to do with you have absolutely no control over it. That's a really good segue to my next question. I'm curious I heard in your intro. The businesses you start it and we're able to grow them in how you were started at a company as a systems analyst and ending running the company talk a little bit about surfing as it relates to that mentality of how you've been able to be successful in business. Joe Funding go on the other day about like if I could align myself with Perry he would not like well. It'd be mass boy again sandwich. Sounds like super nerdy. But I don't know why but I never got the radio bond stuff so you're never going to become like an engineer or something like that but one of the things I did get very early on with uh with the the basic economics on how to run a business in terms of kind of you know not just you know piano profit and loss type stuff ten by not properly sanity but cash is king and cash is one of the things which I kind of understood right from an early age not just to earn it but also have to keep it which is a a thing which a lot of progress really struggle with you here entrepreneur say things like oh I've got cash flow problems but it's not a cash flow problem. The tool the cash flowing into that business is also flown straight back out of the business so he's not cash. Play that issue. It's actually about being up to make more money but also being to keep some of that money so that you can then put towards growing a business and I got that in that first business because the the A business owner at the time. He's a great guy he really got the product innovation side of things. But how do you know understanding pats business so I kind of got into Kunar forced to kind of had to learn it as an eighteen year old school. And I've been out to take sort of fool with tweet to the businesses lifestyle runs in so I'm curious to know a little bit more about that period of your life in career so you end up starting at this company as a systems analyst and you said I think by year four year running the company and end up having a let half the people go because of the system that you put in place. How do you reconcile it? Well I mean the thing is going on since obviously and they got. They got jobs at the time. So that's fine but at the time it was like a you know when you're twenty one twenty two and realizing I like that you'll making people redundant it's actually really hard to stomach because you realize at that point that people hate you and I kind of when I started to run my own businesses businesses on. I realized that if just course this is just part of the journey going as a business owner having to make those really tough decisions kind of hiring and firing people and one of the the things which one of a mentor of mine said this really stuck with me for the United again from the very early on in my business career he said you need to highest level and five so people aren't performing properly. They're things that coming along through replacement then adopting you kind of need to get them out of business because typically the people of the most expensive business but the rules are the most important part of the business and I had this moment I realized I should work for that company and things weren't going well. Ten were wise. But I just wasn't enjoying it. I realized I shot a Graham changing. Take that piece of knowledge. And that's at my marketing business and see thousand four and I'd won so at that point I wanted to roam my marketing business. It'd be big enough. I the hiring people instead of having to find them. Got It so obviously over your career. You've had many things that you've had to overcome. Do you have a methodology analogy or a method to how you overcome challenges me. It's always been about having somebody to because if you try and deal with a lot of this stuff and business on the Rhine. I mean like you're dealing with things that you don't have experience in dealing with this. I have a mental or coach. Who got your back? You know no matter what when the irrespective irrespective of whether you're paying them or not like it's super important you have people around you who understand business because businesses we live in a day and age. Actually where the ten sometimes number businesses that were like the star of the Internet age so here in the UK. I think we had about half million businesses in the guy at the door of the night. Now there's six million serpent comes into business thinking it's super easy to get business. Stuff is a global marketplace clients your fingertips dot she ten number people. Doing whatever your listeners do are you right now. Which means it ten times to get found and so for me? It's always once you have those little moments of realization actually business. It's pretty tough. And you've got my support network around you so that when things do get haunt the wheels fall off and you can. You can go Nassir bit of advice. That's when the magic happens has a great offer. You probably read the book. Thinking Rich Rich Hill only talks about and there is about the mastermind effect and having groups of knowledgeable. People around you. Ron could work all this stuff out on your because you you're working out and you're conventionally but it's much easier if you can do a bit foster
Sam Altman: Entrepreneurial Prodigy, Y Combinator President and OpenAI CEO
"Hello and welcome to behind the tech. I'm christina warren senior club advocate at microsoft and i'm kevin scott today. Our guest is sam altman. Sam is a entrepreneur and investor. Sam was <hes> for while the president of y combinator. Which is the most successful startup incubator i think without argument in the entire world and recently same became the chief executive officer of organization called open a is that is seeking to build general artificial intelligence inside of a nonprofit structure sure so that the value that creates a cruise to the public good yeah that's right and this is one of the rare times where we have a guest on that. I actually know that i actually we have have known before. He was sam altman. You're not so fast. Tell us a little bit about that. I didn't know that so when when sam was doing loops his first start up. I was as a reporter at nashville and i used to cover startups. All the time and loops was actually one of my favorites not so much because i thought that what they were doing was the most revolutionary solution everything in the world but because sam was so incredibly smart he was always three or four steps ahead of the whole industry was doing and although that ended up not necessarily working on loops favor i actually remember. I sent him an email. When when loops made its exit that said you know you. You might not love what's happening now but i have no doubt that whatever you go onto the future. You're going to be amazing and that's going to be honest. That's probably the only time i've ever send email like that. <hes> and it's is really true. Sam as sam is a super super impressive guy like not not just in the sense that he's like really bright but that he's very determined to like make big things happened. <hes> and how much weight loop was an interesting the company in in that it was like sort of ahead of its time it was it was doing the location based thing before the four squares and the goal is is and facebook were thing a lot of the stuff that he was imagining like now become just sort of a standard feature set that any modern mobile application is is more or less built on top of so he predicted like this whole big thing that was happening. Timing was <hes> like less than great without us. The whole thing you know every time i would. I would get on the phone with him or meet. In person i would talk. I would just walk away and think this is the most impressive founder i've ever met and so although hello he's been successful beyond what i ever could have expected i also have the same not at the slightest surprise yeah no some of the stuff that he has been doing with entrepreneurship and trying to help <hes> like really smart motivated entrepreneurs like find on their way to having impacts like has been amazing and the stuff that he's doing right now with <hes> with open again like getting a bunch of like very very bright individuals visuals sort of rallied around this very interesting 'cause like also super impressive well. I can't wait to hear what he's up to and hear your conversation nations. I'm excited to chat with sam so let's do <music> next up with sam. Altman Altman sam is an entrepreneurial prodigy. I believe he started his first company when he was nineteen years old and that was where <hes> where you and i first met since then you have gone on to become an enormously successful investor president of y combinator through one of its most interesting runs in its history and most recently <hes> you become c._e._o. Of open i which you know obviously we just did a partnership with <hes> you all <hes> but like that partnership notwithstanding like open is <hes> unquestionably doing some of the most interesting things and contemporary very artificial intelligence so welcome show. Thanks very much so i think we we met the first time when you were when you were at luke. <hes> like i was actually doing <hes> like i was adventure nearing at <hes> at another mobile startup at the same time <hes> and <hes> and that was sort of an interesting like crazy. I'm <music>. I'm like one of those things where you sort of. I guess both of us and like in our own way were <hes> like experiencing the explosion asian of a brand new platform ecosystem <hes> and so you did that for eight years and then you took this year all and then and i took over i see yeah <hes> so you you went to stanford yeah and what did you choose to major in their a computer science. I actually took mostly non computer science classes which at the time sorta felt indulgent and looking backwards that was all the super valuable stuff <hes> <hes> so the time that i spent like taking writing classes or studying history or particular study in science like hard science <hes> <hes> have a big impact for the next ten years <hes> but after that <hes> those are all the most aiba classes. I was going to learn to program no matter what i was going to be good at no matter what and you were. How good a programmer were you by the time you got to stanford like with the programming assignments were easy horrid. They were the first freshman year was easy and then it heart okay. You know i think as you're thinking about how we educate our kids like that's a great luxury to like. Have by the time you get to college. You've already got a reasonably good skill. Oh and then you can sort of do this exploration. That's a that's an incredibly beneficial thing yeah like i. I'm sure you do too like i think the education system in general there's just not nearly ambitious enough but <hes> i think like i was incredibly lucky to go to an amazing high school and i learned a lot of the sort of basic skills knowledge. Certainly i had learned how to learn and so by the time i got to college i could just pursue stuff. I didn't have to. I think really hard about just making everything done for my major. Yep done a lot of that yep. So how did you get started in tech. There was this period of time that i was born. Smack in the middle of of like kids who hit the computer revolution exactly right yeah <hes> <hes> where like the computers started easy enough to work with where we could figure it out on our own and then they like kinda got the right time for us. Yep i was born very lucky time from that yeah <hes> in a lot of a lot of people who have gone on to sort of start reporting companies would be technology. Investors were born in relatively short window. It seems like i i say this a lot like i feel the same thing so i. I got lucky to be an eleven year old like right win. The personal computing boom was say yeah like like right when the personal computers started showing up hooked up to a little thirteen inch t._v.'s in department stores like that was that was when i was developing as a human being a very interesting question is what are these sort of seven to twelve year olds now like what is that technological revolution going to be that they're going to grow up with an it's super like i've got a <hes> like a nine year old an eleven year old right now and so do you have a guest guest then what it'll be. I don't know it's really hard hard to say and i don't know whether i don't know whether i would have had guests <hes> back then. When i was right in the middle of it i certainly would not have. I think it's sorta hard to tell <hes>. I know that their expectations are fundamentally different. <hes> the mind were so like they just they expect a world where you can talk to computers and where you touch them and they don't understand people programming content for you that you <hes> that you sort of have to consume based on their abstract understanding of your preferences like they they you just sort of watch what they want and read what they want whenever they want i mean it's very very different than we were when we were little kids but like i don't know what the technology thing is. Is that <hes>. This is going to captivate their interest. One of the things that was magic but computers is you could go very far in terms of what you can do with them but you could start start easily as a kid like maybe synthetic bio is going to be the thing but like we're not gonna have like seven year olds playing in the lab making new orleans. I don't think maybe we will and like just easy to start with which is synthetic bio like you would hope that that would be a thing because like the benefit to humanity entity if you could have a whole generation who were as enthused by that is we were with computers. It's like i think that would be beneficial. <hes> <hes> you know maybe maybe if you can get a bunch of that stuff in a simulation environment where the cost of doing an experiment wasn't so high but like something like. I think it has to be something i mean like your point about. It's it's always something always starts looking kind of toy and it just keeps going yeah so i don't know what it is right now. Which is i think a curious <hes> a curious thing. I never said we didn't know what it was when it was computers first place yeah well what what i'm what i'm yeah i certainly didn't. I'm and i'm confident what is going to happen is that they're going to be the ones who figure it out <hes> for sure yeah <hes> <hes> so and so you took all of this <hes> like amazing. It's almost like a liberal education and in a <hes> in a way i think the two strategies to succeed in life. Are you either go super deep in one field of knowledge or you go extremely broad and i've always been go extremely brought and find the connections and sort of be good at the intersection. So what was the what was the most interesting non computer science thing you took when you were at stanford <hes> uh the most intellectually satisfying thing ever physics <hes> the thing this surprisingly most relevant one was creative writing yep and so there's nothing that's more fun than a great business class right like just the most intellectually stimulating by what was your favorite physics class. Ooh <hes> well. I'll answer my favorite physics book <hes> but it's related to my class. <hes> quantum electrodynamics. I think is the best science book ever written <hes> answering murray gilman's by richard feynman okay and it's like a series of four or lectures but everyone always like wants to focus on the parts of physics we don't perfectly understand and then there's a few areas where they're incredibly beautiful and and we clearly like we don't understand what's happening like in an easily model level but the math we understand perfectly <hes> and that was this example and there was a class i took that was basically teaching this of like wow like there's this big piece of reality that we actually just perfectly understand. Are we understand well enough to work within model and you know it's amazing so quantum electrodynamics just for the <hes> for the audience <hes> who is <hes> also pretty broad <hes> so this is the this is the study of the leave very very small scale interactions everything but gravity yeah but all of the other forces between particles yeah. It is fascinating stuff. I highly i recommend the book. It's a short read. There's no math in it. <hes> it's really fun so why not become a physicist well physics has been a bad field to go into as a career for a long time now and i remember there. Was this thing where all of the kids that were studying. Physics at stanford ended up going to like work in finance <hes> at which i almost briefly got tempted to <hes> actually accepted an offer to be an intern and then i realized i really didn't want to do that but there was clearly something wrong with physics as a career path the time i i was there. Maybe it's better now just just in the sense that it was going to be hard to get a job. All the really smart physics kids weren't going to physics after they graduated gotcha and that that was like computer science kids were going to do some sort of programming and so it was like i think maybe physics just got too hard or the problems got too trivial or something but it's like. It was very hard to see what i was gonna do. I still studied out of interest but it was like i could sort of sense at the time it was not the right career trajectory and so let's talk about this creative writing thing like in what ways is that useful to you now. <hes> actually agree with your assertion that fabulously ability useful why was it why see certainly the highest leverage on time thing i could ever do was right startup advice yep like the not secret secret too. I see is that <hes> we started because p._g. Is incredible at writing assez and was able to sort of create a friend and a community in a nexus just from his essays <hes> no one else will be as good at writing as p._g. But i was over the bar i was able to continue that like i was well. Well aware it was worse but it was good enough to keep the funnel going. <hes> and you know like you can write something in a couple of hours and get hundred thousands of people to read it and many of them complied why <hes> or later do or come. We're gonna waste company and so that was like <hes> like one of the important important jobs. I think of the person writing why cease to be able to write reasonably well about startups and was was it important as c._e._o. Of looped <hes> no no not at all yeah so again. There were all these like things that i studied college
"aiba" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Just go full circle on all of this. So what's happening? Now is the left's cry which is Bill bar. You know have him walked up. It is all rooted in the same built up hopes and fantasies and real believe that Donald Trump had broken the law, and that Robert Muller was going to throw the book at Donald Trump. Remember, Ken Starr, had a list of eleven specific felonies that Bill Clinton could be charged with aiding Zak list. You know, the idea that it says no one from the Trump campaign conspired, colluded, whatever with the Russians it it. It is. Now, the fourth time that conclusion has been gotten to FBI's nine month investigation before Muller. Then the house intelligence committee conclusion, then the bipartisan Senate committee conclusions. Now, it's the mullahs report conclusions and then for them to try and thread, the needle and say buddy of structed obstructed in. If they cared about obstruction while then they would care about Hillary's thirty three thousand the Leded. Subpoenaed emails that were bleached fit and devices busted up ZIM cards, remove with the real underlying crime. They don't care about that. If they cared about collusion. I just broke some news where confirming right now, it is confirmed DNC operative conspired with Ukraine, and we have evidence for the twenty sixteen elect to help Hillary. They don't care. They don't care about the metoo AIBA lead movement only if you can bludgeoned a high school student Cavanaugh may not the attorney the Lieutenant governor of the Commonwealth the Virginia. No, I believe IRS for real allegations of rape and violence sexual assault. They're full of it selective. Moral outrage. The US set in the US s ABRAHAM LINCOLN aircraft carrier and its strike group to the Middle East. It's a check on the Roddy and actions in the region correspondent Frederik Plotkin says it's likely to be a tight squeeze in the goal with a US ship. When the ABRAHAM LINCOLN is in that areas in the Persian Gulf and in the strait of for moose. They're.
"aiba" Discussed on KTOK
"Once again, here's your host, Eric g n Randy Renner. All right. I'm gonna start things off with Samoa's used up and Eric Bill free to jump in at any time the Cowboys with I thought a win that they desperately needed to get. They got on Monday against TCU. Not that it obviously doesn't really matter as far as the standings are concerned. Although it did get always you out of last place. And I think it mattered just more for those guys that they have to understand that they can win a game. And you know, TCU, obviously not the best team in the big team that beat the Cowboys down in Fort Worth. And quite frankly a game. Always you should have won the Cowboys change some things around a little bit in that game on Monday because of the lack of numbers that they had after those dismissals they've been relying more and more on zone defense. And that's something that has really kind of gone against everything that OSU's taught since the Henry AIBA days, and Mike Boynton prefers just like Brad Underwood, and Eddie Sutton, and Mr. AIBA to play man to man defense. And it's something OSU. It didn't seem like they're very comfortable with I got back to playing more man against TCU on Monday and the guy. Is that they have gotten apparently have gotten used now to playing. Ghetto thirty five minutes in some instances all forty minutes of a of a game, and they did fairly well against issue and ended up of the game. And in the post game, the guys were talking about, you know, we we got back to what we're more comfortable with and what we know we can do, and we did it so pretty pretty happy with that. We've seen oh you employ zone over the last few games as well. So he feels like there's more big twelve teams going to it, especially when you don't feel as especially as a coach when you don't feel as comfortable playing in that man demand situation because a if you're Oklahoma state, your guys are getting gashed you don't wanna wear them out. You certainly can't afford to get guys in foul trouble. So you figure zone would possibly eliminate that. And just sometimes you have to change things up. I when I look at this Oklahoma state basketball season and think about for lack of. A better term how strange it's been for Mike Boynton when you're sitting at three and ten in conference and your ten in sixteen overall, I any when you get this year. And if there's any way you can just finish up strong where you can get a couple of wins going into the big twelve tournament. Maybe get a win in that play in game. You would have to call this season a success on some level, especially considering the fact that the program has been down. But it looks like the recruiting class that he's going to get in certainly is going to be a major difference maker not just next year. But the couple of years to come after that, I still think things are looking up row issue. Despite all the setbacks that they've suffered this season in still walk. I absolutely agree. I I think Mike Boorda's done a fantastic job. And and you know, just being able to keep the players engaged and working hard. They've not given up and really even though as you said there are three and. Ten and big twelve conference play only two of those ten losses were games that were out of hand, you know, the the others of those more often. The not came down to the last and in a couple of cases the last seconds of the game. Instead of the like the last five minutes a game down to the last seconds of the game. And so they've been in most of those games they lost. They just did not quite have the numbers the energy that sort of thing to push it over the hump and get the win. They got that on Monday. It's kinda just it's too bad. They're going to go up against the team. Now. That's I plays in the big twelve Kansas state. Well, you can't you can't you can't, you know, the cliche you can't help who's on the schedule. I think that's great for Oklahoma state. Is there are times? I've been worried about this team getting so deflated this year. Thing. That's happened that that they just give up and. Yeah, you know, we we just can't win. There's you know, but they've not done that the only time you could argue that they did might be that last game against Texas Tech because even Mike Boynton was very critical of them in that game. And that may have been the one time or that's you just kinda saw these guys going. Okay. Yeah. We're done for. But it looks like he got into their but got him fired up again. And they're ready to go. When I I would expect in this game with Kansas state at worst at worst. They give great effort and play hard. They're just not going to have the guns to win it. Yeah. That's yeah. That Texas Tech game one of those two games that they lost in blowout fashion. The other one was when they played Kansas state. The first time this season. That's why I say, it's too bad. They're playing the team that blew them out at home. It's going to be tough to do anything with them. And by the way, the rest of the big twelve scheduled today. We. Mentioned Texas and OU and Eric will have more on that. We'll hear from Germany macneice and a bit Texas and OU at eleven o'clock of this morning. That's on ESPN. U Iowa's dates at TCU at one on ESPN, two West Virginia at Baylor. Also at one on ESPN U OSU Kansas state that's at three that's on ESPN two. And then you out in Lubbock to play tech. That's at seven o'clock tonight on ESP, an Eric. I also wanted to talk about the big wrestling match coming up tomorrow and Gallagher AIBA arena. The Cowboys and Iowa OSU ranked number two in the nation fourteen. And all I all right. Number three. The hawk is also fourteen and Sunday at two o'clock nine out of ten starting wrestlers on both teams are ranked. So this should be an absolute classic and the Cowboys on the hawk is. Have had many of those over the years. The Cowboys lead the series twenty eight twenty two and one John Smith has seventeen wins as a coach against Iowa. And a win would give us you. It's forty sixth undefeated wrestling season and just to give you an indication of how dominant OSU an Iowa have been over the years in wrestling. These two teams have combined for fifty seven national championships two hundred and twenty five individual national championships. And a stunning seven hundred ninety one all American forgive my ignorance here, you just said that John Smith had seventeen seventeen or eighteen wins over Iwa as as he's hoping for his eighteenth. Okay. Sunday. I know he's in the wrestling hall of fame as a wrestler. She also in the wrestling hall of fame as a coach to he's in more halls of fame than you. And I could okay. A week period. Probably my other question is because this OSU I wo- rivalry has been so big when you think about taking you out of the conversation and thinking about the biggest rivalries that Oklahoma state has had throughout its history seems like what Utah state baseball was up. There is a rivalry at one point. And one of the baseball games, you know, this year, both Gerry ward, and Jean Stevenson are going to be honored when OSU plays Wichita state Allie p Reynolds stadium later this season. And I know they're both gonna hand in the lineup cars, I would say to those two coaches about those teams look out because there's a chance they may just shove you out of the dugout coach themselves, and gene when when they were coaching. They were really heated rivals. They have since become really close friends. That wasn't always the case is that. Okay. So would it be in order of biggest OSU? Rivalries OSU. I will wrestling one OSU which Utah state baseball too. And then what would be the other what the other rivalry policy? I don't know if you you know. Oh, you and OSU used to have great, right? Baseball rivalries. Oh, yes. They did Gary ward innoc- more era, and that's still a huge rivalry. But what you which all state? I mean, that's always great owes you Iowa probably in in wrestling. And by the way, they they're hoping to break the all time record crowd at Gallagher AIBA, which is actually more than it seating capacity that over fourteen thousand a couple of years ago for a wrestling match with Penn State, and so they may get that tomorrow that might be the best sporting event we have this weekend in a state of Oklahoma. And I say that lightly with the jazz in town with the kings in town. And then you've got all the basketball games that might just be the most intense. All weekend. Hence, no question. All right. We're running late to a break. So I don't wanna cut Eric too short when he's talking about. Oh, you hoops. So we need to take a break. And when we come back Eric will do just that this is game day Saturday on the Owen..
"aiba" Discussed on KTOK
"Really Ritter. And Eric g all right? Dallas shift our focus now to Stillwater and maybe here in this. First segment actually on up the highway a little bit to Lawrence Kansas where the Cowboys are waking up this morning. Getting ready to play the Kansas jayhawks and the Cowboys. Have really been struggling lately because of a lack of players for the most part and a bunch of young guys for another know they came off just being clobbered by Kansas state last weekend. And it was a game where the Cowboys had the had the comeback late to avoid having the worst loss in the history of Gallagher AIBA arena, then they go down to Fort Worth to play TCU and ended up almost winning that game. They had a they were trailing by thirteen points in the second half launched out on a twenty four run got a seven point lead. But the horned frogs storm back took a lead Thomas hit a three pointer to tie it. And then the Cowboys gave up a bucket to TCU that ended up winning the game by going back to the case state game because it kind of factors into TCU, and quite frankly, kind of factors in every game. As you will be playing as part of what Mike Boynton had to say after that Kansas state game. A here's part of what he had to say..
"aiba" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast
"But one of the things that the dean told us that you want to try to aspire to in the business community is not necessarily becoming a cease. We, you know, COO CFO CEO type of role. It's getting and rising to the level where organizations will consider you to be a board member on their on their boards, you know, for their companies. And so congratulations as well goes to you for being on the Green Bay foundation as aboard. Member. Yeah. Thank you very much. It's say one of the greatest honors of my life to be on the board. There foundation was there from my wife, and I from day one no questions asked no strings attached, anything that we needed? They were there for us. There was a phone call or Email away when I separated from the service when I was at grad school, we need help certain things they were there for us until now, you know, I just wanna make sure that guys come back on the condition that I came back in and they'll they'll keep doing that that they know. Right. The foundations got their back when they had for me. And I'm just really look forward to serving the regiment the men spouses kids. Yeah. No. That's that's great. And yeah, that's a it's a tremendous honor. I'm sure and especially yet again, you're young age in experience within the private sector and everything else. You're going to be a tremendous asset bringing the transition component to it. The struggles that you had within the private sector of that transition and right? Ising, you know, into the role that you've gone through many years of doing the, internship and many different companies. That's all going to be so valuable to the regiment to the foundation that's going to be some some good stuff. Thank you. Well, how can people learn more about you Kevin as we begin to move forward? I mean, there may be some people out there that want to learn more about you know, what you're doing how they may be able to utilize some of your skills or benefits and stuff of the green brave foundation. And those types of things what's the best way that people can get in contact with you, you can check out my website. I started back in two thousand thirteen was working with a lot of guys one on one really enjoyed helping them, you know, difficult. It's my recovery was going and was still going really well so loved having the opportunity to help these guys out and thought that I would bring my meth to a broader audience started the website sort of logging getting on social media. So it's wounded by war dot com. Yuki AIBA wounded by war Facebook page, I'm out wounded by war on Instagram a love reading Eric's post. You know, you're one of my one of my favorites on on the Graham Call. call. All we had as a top of his head there. I could see it. Yeah. Eric, and I know haircut. Save Barbara to dynamic. But but also actually one of the big things we did for the green beret foundation as a for over a year working not a documentary with using that helmet camera footage using footage of me walking for the first time going through physical therapy. You know, I do a lot of motivational speaking. So at a lot of speaking events, we've put together a thirty five minute documentary to kind of tell the whole story and more visual sense. So we had an event here in Boston would premiered. It we've raised almost thirty five thousand dollars for the foundation that went incredibly well that's now. That's awesome. Awesome. Hey, thank everybody that came there. Who's an awesome, man? And the we now have streaming online. So you can pretend dollar donations degree brave foundation. You can download the documentary you have it for the rest of your life..
"aiba" Discussed on Connected
"Our thanks techs expanded from smile for their support of this show and relax them. All right Federico. Your time has come not us team kooks time. Must come. But first we this tweet is a really made me laugh from ice tack on Twitter. My twenty nineteen pick apple will release airpower before Federico talks about his eleven Peru. That's really good. Well, air power ciel still not out even though multiple rumor sites are saying that it's in production and tapping. But yes, I am going to talk about my new while it was new in the Semper my eleven in Chaipas throw. Okay. So let me explain why I have a second of pro. I am not changing the AIBA pro that I consider my work, computer. I'm still working all day on the twelve point nine. Nothing has changed. There. Nothing is changing my setup the things that I wrote in the Sembler for the different setups of the app. It pro- I'm still doing all of that stuff. So he was not a work related thing. So what happens is that? I I was doing my taxes and realized I had saved more than I was expecting. So. The best thing. That was a good feeling. And with that in mind few days pass and one of my resolutions for twenty nineteen that actually studying twenty eighteen was to try and read more books. So I was reading a book a night instead of playing with my PS four been charmed sort of alternating between the two, and I was holding the nine point seven ipad that I had like the base I abide the twenty eighteen one because I Don have the temporary five pro anymore. Whereas using that one I don't I don't use it to remember a few months ago, we talked about how I had a nine point seven I had the cheap one the three hundred dollar one just to read stuff and to play video games and watch videos at night as a meat advice, and I was holding that ipad and then one night. I thought many looks really ugly. Just I was looking at those battles. And I want like. This is so ugly. Like, this this Basil's and these home button, and it doesn't feel right to click. I'm not used to clicking anymore. And I was reaching the point where for a couple of nights. I actually swapped the nine point seven I had with a twelve point nine inch hypoc pro like, I I loved design so much that I used the convert and the portability of the nine point seven just to read on that screen with those guys and the home indicator, and like design that that I could accept visually. Speaking gonna meekly speaking, even though it was heavier, but the idea of I don't want to click abundant any more. I don't want to have this Basil's in the way anymore. And so reading on the twelve point nine I throw in bed is not a good experience. After a couple of days. I realize this is not gonna work for me. And so I, you know with the realization that I had more money saved that I was expecting. I wouldn't like maybe this sounds stupid. But maybe I should get a base. I pro with no cellular like this modest storage option available and just use it for books videos, and at this point games because it's going to be an ipad or games are gonna look amazing on this on this device. And so I I bought an I pry, but any type of pro the sixty four gig one with no cellar, just wifi. No keyboard, just as mar folio and to make it different from the war Kuyper, which is a twelve point nine space, gray you on. I bought a silver. I have an inch hyper pro with the white smoke. Follow case a sore Silva one for the first time, actually, I never I'd never seen a civil on before. Sorry over the weekend because I signed a bunch of ipads fearing, which is incredible including Alex Cox's. I don't know why she did this to me. But I did it. I like had a civil one. And I actually look really nice like I like the way mine silver. I really like it. So yeah, I bought an ipad, the looked very different from the one that I have..
"aiba" Discussed on KTOK
"Can. Alec boys are in Ames this morning to play Iowa State later on today, they have eight scholarship players left and a walk on. So they have nine guys, and it was such that as we teased earlier, they kinda hung out. The help wanted sign at Gallagher AIBA arena before the team and the coaches left for aims. They had open dry out for walk on some. You know, there's some pretty decent athletes that play in intramural games that for whatever reason weren't recruited or maybe they were recruited by small schools, but they wanted to come to Stillwater or wherever Norman whatever. And you can find some guys that are at least able to, you know, get a know take up some fouls something like that or help out in practice. He even to practice, you got more nine guys. So and several football players were talking about it on Twitter back in the day. I remember, Eddie Sutton, r w mcquarters played basketball and Alonzo Mays who was an outstanding tight end. They both were pretty good basketball players, especially mcquarters. So we'll see if something I would imagine they've found at least a couple of guys you can help out with practice at least. But the incident these three guys were involved in a BB gun and a couple of cars, they went over and they shot, particularly one car they shot it up quite badly broke windows, put BB gun BB pellet, the holes all over the car. And then there was another one involves so sounds like to me, they weren't just going out fire and a couple of potshots at cars in the parking lot. They targeted these two cars. Especially that one. So something's going on there. That's personal. And as far as weather is concerned. I mean, this is something that ten year olds. What do I mean? Bad behaved ten year olds as a former college. But look if you'd been arrested before I would like to thank you would at least within the first couple of months while you're on probation. You've got a deferred sentence. You wouldn't do something stupid like this again? But. For something like this. I think this falls perfectly into the realm of our special guest. He knows something about this sort of thing when you do something that is so stupid that it is just almost beyond belief. And so how does this happen? Well, our good friend Ron white with the answer. You can have Lasix surgery, and they give you.
"aiba" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu
"These are all things that you would get from from dosing with these things and more what might be considered a trip scenario. And then there's also the addiction component people who are who are addicted to other drugs such as whatever alcohol heroin cocaine. You name it the use of Silla Simon or AIBA gain is another very common one has been successfully used to treat many of these addictions, but we're talking about overseeing trip doses. Where you're you're. You're not useful in in any sense. Usually, you know, flat out on your back for hours, and you know, it's a very different experience to something like a micro dose. But in the case of of a right of passage, the reason to do something like that would indeed be after after a young man, for example, has gone. Through something like that for them to be able to dissolve the ego you go. I mean, the best way I can describe it. When you use a medicine in that way in a higher dose is that you go completely blank slate. And you just find yourself on your back open to anything that the world has to say to you at that moment. I am a Christian. And I believe that that God actually created a lot of these plants to allow him to be able to speak to us in very deep and meaningful way. When the time comes problem is there us very he mystically like a lot of people in their thirty eighth Iowa ski trip before we talk about microdosing, I should name that I am definitely fan of a stoic versus a hedonistic approach. I think anyone before they go out and do plant medicine should go and and be in the wilderness or go camping for for two days or three days or five days and do do a water fast out in the wilderness without your cell phone, and maybe a journal and some kind of a spiritual book. Look in. It's just you in nature. I feel a lot of people would find themselves or get what they're looking for as far as ego disillusion and a deep spiritual experience if they were to go that route stoically before they had off to burning man with their friends to do DM T your eye Wasco to ride I think that in many cases, it's overdone with the proper set and setting done done in the right scenario with the rights intention. I think it can be very powerful again for let's say in the case of a young man dissolving the ego, and allowing them to venture forth into the next chapter of their life. As a new person having almost kind of kind of pushed the reboot button, so to speak and started the next chapter of life in a very profound and meaningful way. Now microdosing we're talking about far less, but it still a perceptible difference that you experience in your cognition and your relationships and even things like sensory perception in the case of something like. Simon microdosing was suicide and. What you get is not only that merging of the left and right hemispheres of the brain. But a little bit of that ego dissolving effect and a little bit of a sensory enhancement affect the veins on leaves begin to stick out. Just a little bit better flowers become bratty go outside, and you feel the sunshine on your skin a little bit more in plants are brighter. A lot of people like to do things like use a microdosing Silla Sivan. And then before the day of work begins go for a walk outside in the sunshine, just kind of integrate everything that you're feeling and then you get back in and you just charge into a day of work your relationships. Feel better your interpersonal communication improves. I find that you become more empathetic to others feelings, I use it for hunting because you actually do get. You know, I I it almost has like this turn you into the ultimate predator. Type of fact where you can smell better you can see farther you can see tracks better. You can you can see trees, and plants and leaves better. So it's useful in that type of scenario as well. And it's. It's a very very pleasant experience when you use these type of things in the right format and responsibly. Yeah. That's I I haven't done it, historically because I'm a worse. I going to be very clear about why haven't done it..
"aiba" Discussed on Rose Pricks: A Bachelor Roast
"Phone with my lovely co host and friend miss Stephanie wilder Taylor of the for crying out loud, podcast and the sword scale rewind podcast. Hello Steph unearth. Thank you. Ronnie. Thank you. So so much so Sukova here from you here year be with good you two. I love you. I just want you to know as quoting would say, I've been through everything that you've been through that it was harder. That's like Colton thing on the bachelor is just being like I've done that. I went through that. Yeah. I know what that's like shut one upper. I I never thought that anybody could be more bachelorette than Colton. But he's really out doing the other bachelors with his journey and his authentic. And I mean, everything is just like practiced bachelor speak. He's very very good with his script. And he's still young, and you can tell he takes notes because you know, Tia had a problem with him opening his mouth. And so now he's like okay now, I'm tugging everybody down. And they had a problem with him about showing enough emotion. So now, he's like, ooh. Look he's getting these googly eyes, and he's happy kind of rolls his eyes and happiness, and then licks his lips like. Oh, yeah. All right. We see you can take a note dance. Mom. Okay. So anybody welcome to the show. Go follow us on Instagram or Twitter. If you want immediate updates on when this show is released K where it rose break spot or our face but crew at respite podcast on Facebook. People are hilarious. They're there's big live threads where you can talk about the show as it is with other this mess and check out other says, blah, blah, blah. I'm gonna be with waspa- crap in my friend been in Houston. Not Houston in Dallas on February eighth. It's Friday night show. So you guys get over there. We're going to recap below deck lag and imposition. That's all I have to. Talk about today. How about you anything to sell? Gotta do a live. We've got to do some kind of a live show one day. My little come in. We will. Roles. I've got nothing. Nothing to sell a are. Right. Well, let's get into this. And let's start schilling hardcore human trafficking victims, the cast of the bachelor and do have sort of a like a macro note before we begin which is just I saw somebody's comments. Some people were talking about how they decided that maybe he's not gay after all and Colton. I'm talking about you know, I kind of understand what in than somebody else said he seems like he might be a sexual which I started to think there's just have you noticed? There's just no chemistry with anybody. I, you know, I don't know. I I don't know. I can't really tell anymore because I watched REC's K I feel like once you sat through RA season. Any idea of chemistry has been completely obliterated from your soul? You're in gross and member how he would moan when he kissed. He'd be like. And it's like, I think even chemistry within my if anybody's sexual to me like, I'm dead. Now. I'm dead inside. The shows killed me on the inside. So I don't know. I don't know with him. You know, you actually make a good point. And also when when Ari was with Lauren, I never thought they had any chemistry. They had zero. No one even knew who Lauren wasn't until the very end. You're so right. So and now there's AB has an Instagram account their fetus, so. Yeah. You didn't know that? It's so ridiculous. Got more personality than they do. Getting on the day. Probably has a good team e. Bonsor set like if you need your baby to peop- in the room. REM Lawrence babies. The county. I'm here. That's when poop. All right. So it starts out where Colton is doing some kind of like to the camera pillow talk, which is just weird anybody asks for Colton Cam. I don't need that. Okay. And if you're going to coat and Cam seventy teach him how to lift the phone up above his face. So it's not like a chin Cam. It was like Jay Leno impersonation as like move the camera up. Okay. And he literally just woke up like he had little AIBA gerbers..
"aiba" Discussed on The Jock and Nerd Podcast
"They're all very dark rugs that down or one or two episodes are hopeful at the end. But every episode you're like, oh shit technology is gonna fuck us in the ass any day. Now, this is what they're predicting so episodes and five that's been pushed back. They're promising more optimistic stories and not such dally payroll was the only one that's that's probably the most hopeful one. But the rest of them really make you wanna throw your phone away. 'cause you discussed it out bad. This is well, yeah, they're they're pretty fucking brutal. Like, I think the fucking pig is a fucking pig. The pig live on TV's the rough start. Yeah. Yeah. Show. You the greatness of what this the shell can give the US Callister episode is fun. But it's also really dark when you find out what his reasoning is. Oh, it's fun and the darkest episodes besides having a fucking pig in the end is the one where the girl has to kill the kid in that game where they're following with the cameras, and she's running around is not the one. No, no, that's the one where the girl the guy the guy and his girlfriend's kill somebody in bury the body, and then they like mind wipe her and make her relive it over and over again, wait. Yes. Season four. Yes. The biker in the beginning. And the girl goes around killing every with this get caught she has to kill everybody. That knows even the beauty of black Mirman, so darts like this banner snatch like it questions. You're fucking morals. Like what what what idea in these situations and your constantly having this conversation with yourself that? Want to fuck you look I'll trade you Narco season. One for black mercy's and four about that. Good. God, david. Goes for I'll. That other stuff that would but overall like AIBA huge fan of the black mirror. And this is just an amazing fun game that they pulled off fucking incredible highly recommended I I won't highly recommend, but I recommend. I would be I would say every people should at least try it because it is full at a world a world if you get hooked got links for the walk through you're going in blind. As I kind of was. You can get real dark real quick there. Are there are dark endings? And, but that's typical for black man you when you Bonk your dad in the head with the fucking ashtray bloody right away gushing he goes down. And even when I came up it was like shouted dead killed at I was like one that s Kalita quickly. The fuck killed Ed like who's going to pick that right away. I picked the other one and then eventually picked right away. So if you you have to kill your dad to get to get to the good ending. However, if you bury your dad that doesn't work because remember the dog from the beginning of the movie where the guy's yelling that the dog fuck and digs up the body that I buried the dead. But then the coming on the way because he made the phone on buried the dead in Collin comes over as I'm trying to. Oh, jesus. There's so many different things. There's another one where you have to piece together a phone number. Remember, how the therapists is always like you have my number Bacall me. And he's like what's the number? And it starts showing you clips from the movie where she says five five, and she goes all for one one for all. And you get this number that you gotta punch in and then he calls therapist. I don't remember that. So many fun weird things. You can do. So I yeah, I loved it. All right. My brain shit. I can't remember. Yeah. Fuck with you, all right gang. Good review on the banner slash. Let's move on for news from the nation. Not for news the nation..
"aiba" Discussed on KTOK
"Moving know each other. Thank you. Saito. Over. He's good. Welcome back, Johnny. Wiggins took eighteen free throws last night hitting sixteen all tours with forty points out a chance to win the game in the closing seconds. But Russell Westbrook missed two three pointers. Billy Donovan was asked about that last possession the floor. When Russell drove on the initial action. Got a little bit congested. We may have been a little bit better with our spacing. But for the most part, I mean, we got our point guard on on their center, which which we felt was pretty good match up. He was being guarded by Karl Anthony towns now Paul George miss to threes just before that final possession. He finished with twenty seven points. Westbrook. Twenty five Stephen Adams twenty Ferguson fourteen thunder. We'll practice today then plotted San Antonio for a game with the Spurs tomorrow night, eight thirty on TNT thunder back home Saturday to play the Spurs again. College basketball last night, the twenty Third Reich Oklahoma, Sooners playing at number eight Texas Tech in Lubbock. Oh, you kept it close to the red raiders wanted those sixty six fifty nine centers now one and two and league play the OSU Cowboys hosting tech. Axis at Gallagher AIBA arena last night. Pokes played a great first half leading the orange by nineteen at the break. I struggled in the second half, though giving away all most all of their lead. But they held on at the end the beat Texas sixty one fifty eight Cowboys now also wanted to Italy play hard. That's what.
"aiba" Discussed on Women Worldwide
"I really believe that we all have the ability to be brave leaders brave leadership is not about Tytler position. It's about showing up in the world in a way that people want to be a part of what you're doing. They want to listen, they want to engage. They they want to give their best. They want to invest in new they want they want to follow not have to follow. So it's really getting to that heart connection with other people says showing up in a way that that you connect to their hearts, so they want to engage. Excellent. Susan talk about your book. Yeah. What do you think are some of the the large AIBA hardcopy version how many pages were talking? Well, over two hundred correct. Yeah. It's it's a it's a substantial book. I mean, it's your typical business books. As I think about that two hundred and fifty two hundred two hundred sixty pages. But. So what are the biggest takeaways? Well, so I think that we have to look at it in a number of ways one we have to look at it from a leadership perspective. Why is why is this conversation matter now? And so that's a big part of the book is really putting together the business case of why new kind of leadership matters. Why does it matter that we be and bring our best most authentic and powerful self to our workplace, you know, and and so much of that is because since two thousand eight the world is really transformed. I mean, there's been an explosion in technology, and collectively and globalization, and we are asking exponentially more of people than we've ever asked before. And so the the old standard command and control leadership is just not getting the results that people need and in order for us to really get get to passion and engagement and joy and excitement and commitment and loyalty we have to connect to people's hearts because that's the. Birthplace of all things that make a difference in our organizations and Kimberly just to interject if yet Haski more of people that has to mean that you're giving more on yourself. That's exactly right. Well, and you have to not only give more, but you have to reveal more sit because people connect to people they don't connect titles. And so they need to see who you are as a human being. And you've got an, and that's you know, that's a vulnerable thing to do in the workplace is to really take down the mask and let people see you for your true self. And so that's why it takes so much bravery because this is not easy to do. Right. You know, I like to say Br brave leadership is not for wimps because. It takes something, you know, it really takes someone who's being willing to get real not only with other people. But with themselves to say, hey, look, you know, these are the things I'm doing that are not working for me. These are this is this is how I've been showing up that is that is not effective and not having the impact I wanna have being willing to own our actions in our behaviors and and clean them up where necessary and try something new. And and, you know, here's the thing dare we talked about we all want the secret to brave leadership. But the challenge is is it's not there is no magic pill. It's not an all. Or nothing thing. Bravery is not like once you get it. You've always got it. Or you're born with it. Right, right. Or you read, and you memorize the twelve steps and look you're brave for the rest of your life. No, what's real is that our brave unfolds one situation at a time. And so do we have the tools to show up as powerfully and his authentically and and constructively? And responsibly as we possibly can in every situation we face, and when we don't because there are going to be a lot of times, we won't because we're human beings. And that's just the way it works. When we don't we have the tools to clean it up to own it and clean it up. We also have the people around us who can support exactly. And you know, I I've fervently believed that brave does not happen in a vacuum. Which is why you know shows like women's were women worldwide are so important because it surrounds you with a community of people that are working working on themselves are committed to growing..
Sony's revamped Aibo heads to the US for $2,899
"Robo petted downst- in the US this month in key announced vector a tiny Pixar like robot designed to live on your desk or kitchen counter. I, though however, is designed to go where dogs go. So floors and couches. His like, Victor, I bow can recognize faces and some emotional expressions. It should theoretically know when you're sad or happy in act accordingly. It's loaded with cameras, touch sensors microphones, Andy Cole com. Snapdragon eight twenty processor to crunch the numbers necessary to approximate the behavior of a real pooch. It will understand voice commands, no locations like the kitchen and the bathroom and devoid obstacles. The limited edition bundle will include the dog, an assortment of toys and three years of the AIBA cloud app which will be necessary to enjoy its cooler intelligence features. If you're interested in a pricey pooch, I though will be available in the US sometime before October for a price of two thousand nine hundred
U.S. farmers to receive $4.7 billion to offset trade-war losses
"The federal government. Is cutting the first checks to farmers to offset trade losses the culture department is announcing four. Point seven billion dollars in total with most of the money going to soybean farmers initially it's part of the Trump administration's promise, of twelve billion. To help farmers get through the global, trade war meanwhile Trump's is farmers will be very happy with the tenant of new NAFTA replacing. Trade deal with, Mexico it's an incredible, deal it's an incredible deal for both parties, most importantly, it's an incredible deal for, the workers and for the citizens of both countries, are, farmers, are, going, to be so happy farmers. The farmers have stuck with may I said we're gonna do This Mexico's promised to immediately start purchasing as much product as they can they're going, to, work on that very hard but the deal. Doesn't yet involve Canada the third partner. In the North American, Free trade agreement pending future negotiations but the leaders of both Mexico and Canada have said all three have to be part of any new arrangement and congress. Isn't expected to approve anything that doesn't include,