18 Burst results for "Alan Davis"

"alan davis" Discussed on My Marvelous Year

My Marvelous Year

03:55 min | 1 year ago

"alan davis" Discussed on My Marvelous Year

"Who you know certainly could pop up again any day now in and be interesting comex on but i just think for it's like you know it's that crossover between a jim starling adam warlock cosmic saga and like dc's crisis on infinite earths but just with so little to ground you in like in stakes in in character. i it just never worked for me and again. It's one of those things. Where like i know. There's people who are in on. Oh yeah like the excalibur qabli. Yeah he's just drawn to excalibur and alan davis specifically in really likes it. So you know it's very it's very An acquired taste. I suppose and Taste i have never acquired despite my intentions. I mean i you know it's funny too. 'cause like al davis is famously. Like one of the best night. Crawler artists of all time nightclubs. My favorite x. men character. You know one of my favorite marvel characters wall time yet. When i read excalibur i so rarely unlike. Oh sweet night crawler book. They could just i. It so rarely gives me that. I like i so i i would say like character actually worked for me. In general. Like with allen davis. I think he's got a good voice for characters It's it's the plotting in the world building stuff that just like he doesn't like where jim starling just has that like perfect control where you were just like you feel like you're being carried along when somebody who's like just in the hands of somebody who's really confident in what kind of a story they're telling and like what you need to know what you don't need to know like you know about his like world building like some of it doesn't make sense but he just like brushes aside. You don't need to know that you don't even think about that. You don't need to know that whereas yeah right way too bogged down in all the details. That aren't important and you just like you get really sucked up. Because it's also mixing with the silly..

adam warlock alan davis allen davis al davis jim starling
"alan davis" Discussed on Brewsing Banter

Brewsing Banter

06:02 min | 1 year ago

"alan davis" Discussed on Brewsing Banter

"Go to art The the trump virus foundation under our vents. It's called the captain's uncorking look you know. And here's another one if you're not a huge wine person if you're if you're not that person that's way into wine try this one not i'm not trying to. I'm gonna give it a shot you know. I'm saying shock. Because i don't really drink. I don't really drink wine unless it's i. i think. The most upgrading watt drank. Wine is like what i've been like on vacation or something just because like It comes with the dinner something. There's something but i typically wouldn't go into a store and be like Let me grab a bottle. So this is. This'll be that type of special occasion that and it is a one is on wine is craft is well like how we talk about craft beer. That's how wide wine is just a much much larger scale because people have been in less than winds for much yet where craft beer. Seems like it's be if it's fifty years old. It's not. I mean that may be too but mine is is so many different types of styles. Like dennis's right like definitely devolution. Trying to get back. I know lines. It's something that i think. It goes across all boards. You look at the lines that you like and the ones that you've had before you said well i've had this white and i don't know what it was where i've had this red worrying big one right now. A ton of people are drinking roseanne. I cooking last night. I know i've the chef at home and i used. I make a nice chicken cacciatori. I used an actual rosetta last night for chicken. Cacciatori when you would use a bold red right. Oh my god. The flavor was unreal with it. They want this. Is peter wine so you come out to wagon house winery. You'll you'll meet heather and dan the out there. They are two amazing people. We we started the wine out there. Strictly as as it kind of a catch on words But we're calling that the heroes challenge our Our friends especially the foundation of good friend. Captain alan davis was a Chester police officer was a Was captain up. There was also in the navy but a few years ago. Kevin davis was shot four times in his arm From from a road stop. And so we made the captain's punch to be like captain. David's wine the grape itself the concord wine. The grape has a very hard Hard skin to it but a very sweet inside and cabin is yeah. It's cool thing and you'll go out there. They actually have in i. I had mentioned. I'm assuming ngo fan They have a multiple tronto and a and a san diego fan. But they're seeing of ac out there. I think rivals a lot of the italian reds that you'll get in the in the spirit store and the one or so really great stuff. Plus they do a cream wine selection through the boys brand and so. It's like this dessert wine that you can't help but like you know so cream wine. Oh it's ridiculous like think of each's in cream is the fruit fruit. Is that for the for the the cream they actually have. They have a whole variety of strawberries. Ones with cherries is in combat. Back to back to your punch you said a concord grape is that because it besides it being representative of the captain and it's named after is it because that's a great local to new jersey in. Okay cool cool it concord. Grape is is very much an east coast great You know the complexities different. From like a west coast wine these coastline is kind of like the complexities between west coast rappers and east coast rappers in i think we have. We have a stronger out here. West coast or more delicate grapes. But you know again you you come out and you say you just try it and people that try. Certain wines are going to stick to those winds pretty much like you're not gonna be. There is a little bit different. You might like an ip a but like a l. as well right you know you might like you might like a bach and then all this true you know true wine. You're going to grab a certain so somebody like me like some bold red doesn't like a sweeter ed or somebody that likes the sweet red may not like a dry white so just trying to find out what you like. I think you know take more than one. Take more than once. You gotta have like two to you for you say. I don't like it but it out yet or do that. Yeah cause you're drunk. You know if you go to a wife that's what you want just like the beer. Don't don't get drunk. Enjoy tastes on is what you remember. And i think that's the biggest thing with your mind when we talk about. And i think josh was When you're looking at like at ten and a half percent beer you know you're looking at winds that are right around sixteen and eighteen percent. Ride the the captain's punch. I gotta be honest with you. My wife as last week. The baby girl is a week old and we had gone out while she was still pregnant. She just a little taste. I dusted off a bottle. None of the captain's punch without thinking..

trump virus foundation Cacciatori peter wine Captain alan davis Chester police roseanne Kevin davis dennis heather west coast dan navy san diego David east coast new jersey West coast josh
How Psychedelic Drugs Are Making A Comeback To Treat Depression

WSJ The Future of Everything

13:28 min | 1 year ago

How Psychedelic Drugs Are Making A Comeback To Treat Depression

"Depression. It can be a difficult mental illness to pin down. It can feel different for everyone and even those who struggle with it can have trouble identifying bought. It is a mostly came to understood that. I had depression through talking with my friends for the longest time. I kind of system that everyone felt this way. Like weird just like general malays for this twenty nine year old. Depression surfaced about six years ago and began as a feeling of being disconnected with the world. I didn't want to eat because they didn't feel like i deserve to eat. I don't know. I didn't hang out with friends because i didn't feel like i deserve to see my friends. I didn't feel like i should be punishing them by talking to them seeing them. This person uses they them pronouns. They're a maryland resident and work as a software tester. They sought help for their depression. Trying numerous types of treatments may visited a bunch of different mental health professionals and tried different types of arby's In different types of medication but it always kinda felt like things were getting worse and worse and a current really find someone who has really helped me understand what was going on like. I still didn't even believe that. I had depression. All the while the depression advanced it felt like being alive and lake wanting to die rolling constantly fighting over like the resources in my mind then. Their health insurance lapsed in two thousand eighteen making the situation worse a surprise solution appeared while they were scrolling on social media and a posting from johns hopkins university researchers and then one day i was kind of like clicking through facebook and i actually found this ad four like this little simon. Study silla simon. That's the psychedelic drug found in magic mushrooms. And i thought it was fake remarks. I didn't expect there to be you know like a a legitimate study showing up on like facebook ad but they had no insurance basically they were out of options so they called wanted to have hope again from the wall street journal. This is the future of everything. I'm janet babbling today on the podcast. How the hallucinogenic compounds silla zyban once associated with nine hundred sixty s drug culture is making a comeback and giving people suffering from depression and other mental illnesses. Hope for this twenty nine year old study participant. Depression was not something that happened in their family. My family's from the caribbean and lived in america probably for about lake in years. We came here in ninety nine. It's kind of interesting because where from like a place that doesn't really view mental health. The that like america's mental health. It took me a while to realize that. I was having mental health problems that i was kind of experiencing depression. Depression affects a staggering number of people hundreds of millions worldwide according to a study published in the peer reviewed journal the lancet in two thousand eighteen. The pandemic didn't make things any easier. Last june about a third of people who responded to web based surveys said they suffered from symptoms of depression or anxiety disorder. Those results were published by the centers for disease control and prevention the protocol for treating these conditions hasn't changed much in the past few years. What we've been using is typically one of two things either a medication that people take every day or we have psychotherapy dr. Alan davis is clinical psychologist and an assistant professor at the ohio state university. He's also an adjunct assistant. Professor at johns hopkins university. A lot of people will improve with either medication or therapy or both to basically have both have a better chance but it doesn't work for everyone. Some studies report between ten and thirty. Five percent of patients suffer from treatment resistant. Depression and davis is that similar to what he's found in his own practice working with veterans suffering from substance abuse trauma and other mental health issues. So he began looking for alternative treatments present and welcome to psychedelic science. Two thousand and thirteen in twenty thirteen davis attended a science conference and came across a study exploring the use of silla. Sivan a chemical compound found in specific varieties of mushrooms to treat cancer patients with mental health conditions. The compounds documented facts include feelings of heightened awareness ecstasy visions and changes in the perception of reality for researchers say one of the most useful qualities is its ability to dissolve the ego to allow a user to observe oneself from the outside in the study of cancer patients. The drug was able to alleviate some of the anxiety and depression that can be associated with having a life threatening illness. I was just inspired by that word. I thought gosh this really could have a strong impact in the areas that i'm working with veterans and with others davis became part of a team of researchers at johns hopkins university that put together a randomized clinical trial. Twenty four participants. They were administered. Silla sivan with talk therapy to treat their depression. Enrollment for the trial took place in two thousand seventeen and twenty nineteen and the results were analyzed in two thousand twenty. Most of them had had chronic depression meaning decades of experiencing depression though not some had had it for shorter amount of time but this study was a weightless control trials so some people came in and started treatment right away. Others had to wait eight weeks before starting treatment so we had a comparison group. The study subjects received an extensive intake examined questionnaire to confirm. They were suffering from symptoms of depression. Participants were screened for schizophrenia. And drug use as these conditions can interfere with suicide and treatment. The big worry many people have about psychedelics is what's often referred to as a bad trip. Mary negative hallucinations. That can be scary and this is kind of trip that can go bad. Martissant received hefty doses of these drugs. The doses are based on weight and they vary slightly but patients receive around twenty milligrams in the first session a bit more in the second session to minimize the risk of a negative experience. Davis says researchers focused on controlling. What's called and setting. They work ahead of time to ensure the volunteers current mood and surroundings while taking the drugs. Remain as calm and comfortable as possible and so we spend about eight to ten hours with people before they ever get the drug talking about what the effects are talking about. What may or may not happen when they have this experience and that's why we have to train professionals there with them not only to prepare them for that but to help them through the experience when it happens because a lot of people have anxiety coming into the session. The person we spoke to the twenty nine year old participated in davis study group in august of two thousand eighteen. They had no prior experience with psychedelic drugs and didn't know watch expect basically went in kind of blindly. I don't have any other options. So that's kind of my thought process at the time was just basically kind of sticking anything to the wall and hoping it would work after fasting the previous night the treatment can cause nausea. They were placed in a small tranquil room fitted with a comfy couch. The whole room was a really really cool in very comforting because like they had like these statues like imagery in their end like. I think one of the muslim dowa tibetan model. I wanna say this and like there was like this nice lamp. It's off this really. Soft light psychedelic assisted. Therapy participants are encouraged to bring in objects from home to make them feel more comfortable. Some bring in ten bears pictures of family. The twenty nine year old brought a lightness of an ancient sumerian goddess. Soon nana once they were settled in the room. They were given two pills in a wooden cop the therapists top that the sivan would take fifteen to thirty minutes to start working. In the interim they were told to put on ice shades and headphones. That would play a selection of music they choose from classical tibetan chanting african drumming and modern music too. Once the drug fact the participants says the first session became a kaleidoscope of mental images and sensations. I remember being in lake. Felt like mount olympus the fall of the gods like oval the clouds and suffering them. And then one of my god's up to me and she gave me a key fell through the clouds. And i felt all the way down through the earth and i ended up in hell which is really strange because they don't remember being scared even though i was in hell and i remember asking like hey you know why am i hair And it was like haiti's leading me through hell kind of just like showing me around for life this very cold and desolate last. He was like of course. This is where you would come like. This is where you've made your home. The self revelations continued throughout this long session and turned intensely personal. I remember like hearing like the beats. Come on and i felt myself in like this place like all of my ancestors were and i was really close to my grandfather when i was a kid. And he died. Probably around when i was like four and i saw him kind of materialize And he walked towards the youth like these. She'll bananas which is what he's doing her then he handed one to me and i always kind of was afraid that if he was alive he would be disappointed in me and i remember asking him you know. When am i supposed to do like if my family like my parents and lake my siblings can accept me and he said that he'll always be there for me and my ancestors will always be there for me and i like that scene just like it. Metsu in mental to me after about seven hours than drugs started to wear off when it was over. You know you're still kind of like feeling it but just not as intensely so just basically like this really happy kind of floaty failing and we couldn't drive so like i had to have a sister pick me up. They ended the experience hungry and exhausted as for the depression not much appeared to have changed then. They tried the silla sivan trip once more this time with the stronger dose and after that these say they experienced to palpable shift. It felt like i was back into the world again like i was in reality. A lot of people said that not only was there. Depression differently felt like they had come out of dark hole that they've been in for years but a lot of people regardless of whether they're depression was gone or or reduced said that there was something really meaningful different about how they view their life initial results for the study reviewing outcomes from up to a month after the sessions were completed found that silla sivan plus therapy was more than four times more effective than other treatments. Such as medication alone at one week. Fifty eight percent of the sample were in complete remission from depression that actually lasted up to four weeks. After fifty four percent of people were in complete remission and were now studying those same people up to twelve months after to see how long that remission lasted the rest of the participants in the study. Were not in remission they were still experiencing clinically significant depressive symptoms researchers have yet to publish the results of longer term outcomes for all the participants their condition up to a year after treatment and this was a small study. Just twenty four people. Some scientists remain skeptical of this kind of treatment not just of silla simon. But of the validity of the data an outcomes for all studies involving psychoactive substances

Depression Johns Hopkins University Silla Simon Silla Zyban Peer Reviewed Journal Centers For Disease Control An Davis Substance Abuse Trauma Silla Sivan Arby Facebook Martissant Alan Davis America Sivan The Wall Street Journal Anxiety Disorder
"alan davis" Discussed on My Marvelous Year

My Marvelous Year

05:10 min | 1 year ago

"alan davis" Discussed on My Marvelous Year

"Then each feels like clermont sort of says all right. Well then you're gonna. You're gonna take me alive like i am going to make you feel like by the end of this event for making me do this to this lovable character and i think that the sinister of it all is complicated because again it comes down to and i don't know if it's cool to talk about this but who claremont intended mister sinister to be which is very different from who mister sinister ended up being like post this event. Yes lake by other writers who created his backstory. when clermont chron silvester created mister sinister. The idea was nathan. Madeline says you hated the name nathan. I remember because it was the name of the bully from the orphanage. And clermont's design mister sinister and gambit. Actually who doesn't exist yet but who was supposed to be also part of this plot where the psychic projections of an eternal mutant child who had been at the orphanage with scott and that's why they are so over the top and why mister sinister looks like a boogeyman rather than a character. That sort of makes sense existing can we. We just take a just a hot second to say his designers beautiful. Oh it is part of my one of my hands. It's over the top but it is. It is one of the best like immediately. The guy makes such a good impression just because of that design. That design and brilliant early. I think the goblin queen design is their indelible. The second you see it that i know i issue where she and alex arthur rainbow or. It's the second issue. But where she and alex at the rainbow room in rockefeller center and in every panel. Her dress is a different black dress. Which is fantastic. And every now and then it turns into the goblin queen regalia and you're just mars. Zayn is incredible in the a word about it one panel. He doesn't even notice right. Yeah shouts to have an outfit. Yeah does does literally the same outfit gay awakening moment for me. And maybe why. I've read this event in part time. Yeah yeah i mean it's interesting to be putting the male characters in that kind of like feminine sexualize gear like in a way that we haven't really seen the poses. Usually i think to read the titans. I imagine excalibur will be part of that right yep Brian braddock ends up in a very similarly sexualize mode that interest is very interesting and that's also clermont and that's alan davis who loves drawing beefcake davis draws the sexiest band of any straight comic book artist. I've ever seen. I mean they are truly. He doesn't he's not afraid to make them sex objects also on our. Let's get back to a little bit about mashed. Mattie i so i find cyclops essentially unforgivable after x factor one. It is a huge third rail for me on my podcast episode about cyclops. J. added and actually with my guest and we talked about Jays interpretation of cyclops is autistic..

clermont chron silvester nathan clermont alex arthur rainbow Madeline Zayn rainbow room rockefeller center scott Brian braddock alex beefcake davis alan davis titans Mattie J. Jays
"alan davis" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

03:02 min | 1 year ago

"alan davis" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"The conclusion of the x men's tennis sword crossover event tease the upcoming reign of axes. The hickman air of x men comics moves out of the dawn of x. In into the rain. It's a wonderful teaser. Full of references and billy hot on the heels of a satisfying conclusion to the dawn of x. And ten of swords. Now it's worth noting that previous moral teasers. Do not lock in stories or characters to come. The mark brooks promos house and powers and ten of swords teased things like professor x leaping into battle with the sword that simply never come to pass nonetheless. It's quite fun to think through what may come to pass upcoming comics. Based on this teaser. Image tl answer who is on marvel's greenbacks expertise image. What do these clues and hints mean for the next year of x men comics in theories and predictions for all things. X-men hey everybody. I'm dave abusing founder and editor in chief of comic book. Harold you're listening to crack and co and number one hundred and twenty six part one of the seventeen theories. I have one for every that kind of pairs together on this teaser. Image for x. Men reign of x. Okay so this part. We're gonna go through five mutants in in suggestions here on these cards in before i get into these like the comic book hero youtube channel or cracking for coa please consider liking subscribing and sharing and commenting here with your own thoughts theories and general ideas as well that helps a ton and i enjoyed the conversation. Some spoilers for previous x men comics as i'm talking about where we're going of course i'll be talking about what has happened so far. Sim spoilers will follow all right. Let's dig in number one on the teaser. Image that marvel released for the reign of x. Mad jim jaspers. Now i'll be moving from left to right through the teaser. Image of rain of lumping characters ideas together where it makes the most sense. Although in the case of sneaky mad jim. that's not a problem. So who is madge jaspers wealth. He's reality warping mutant and current regent of the crocodile market a foul court in other world. Okay the characters. Most well known from a star showing the allen. More in. Alan davis run. On captain britain in a storyline called jasper's warp check out my cracking krecko video on the full run by the allens for the whole story of what happens during captain britain in definitely the best magic. Jasper story of all time. Why does matter well. It's an accent character because of his men's power said again. He's not listed on omega level. Data table of omega level mutants. But he feels like a contender to potentially get added or at least approaching that power level and two because of his reintroduction into the inner workings of the newly reimagined marble. Other world right. He is deeply central and probably showed a more than anyone decided saturnine. In terms of what we see from the new other world in marvel tennis orbs so we've seen a surprising amount of mad. Jim recently in the tennis event as the ruler of the crooked markets and we have seen to by the end of this event. It's interesting. there are a few outcomes that continue to offer possible story for mad. Jim first off. He now has access to the resources of light spoke. Which again is the convergence of dead realities. But also he has read route imprisoned..

mark brooks jim jaspers tennis madge jaspers billy marvel Harold dave Alan davis britain youtube jasper jim allen Jasper Jim
"alan davis" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

02:30 min | 1 year ago

"alan davis" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"I i. I think the tone was definitely drinking contest. Yeah the the ship was definitely the make or break moment for a lot of readers right Interesting because that means like for the first thirteen chapters are all generally like they're about setting up the aim anthony about setting up this other world literally other world and then it's about finding the swords and then when we get to the challenges it starts off being like. Oh yeah it's the surface we expected and then the tone just like the bottom falls out and it's like oh goofy games and then it starts to feel like those classic clermont. Alan davis excalibur issues which excalibur a new comedy. But that's not that's that framing like wasn't where the event was up until that point right so it's like chapters whatever it is through so many people were like what's and what's going on and i applaud that ambition but i definitely get where people were like. Yeah like it just lost me. Th the funniest thing to me is. This was a twenty two chapter event and before the pandemic sort of sent the comics world in the world at large. Into this this weird state of affairs it was gonna be. I think fifteen chapters. I think this one's been chapters. It's like perfect. Like fifteen chapter could have been caught and they run a little ran a little long. That was that was my main thing. And i get if you dug it the whole ride like like that's fun. I appreciate that. They took these kind of risks with it. But i do think the core story if you look at what they did in creation stasis and destruction is really good like it's a really big world building stuff again like look what they delivered you know apocalypse backstory and characterization fantastic apocalypse right and this is an apocalypse story. You know. I think more than anything like the apocalypse event which is cool the totally. Reinvented in a way. That makes me care about that. Realm more than i ever have like by by far by far by far the factory so we got all these different things. There and it does usher in the next wave of hickman x. Men so my question for you guys is on those terms if you kinda like forget that. We're tonal shift. is this event. Actually do you think better than a lot of people are giving it credit for Or does that that switch into farce. Throw it in just a weird place for you. I don't know what he gets. Think verno one and you start first of all..

Alan davis clermont anthony verno
"alan davis" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"alan davis" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Therapy helped to the majority of participants with major depressive disorder experience resolution of their symptoms, A small study led by Alan Davis and colleagues at Johns Hopkins has found. Davis says it initially half the group was offered therapy. Then everyone Woz once everyone had the treatment. We found that one week after treatment. We had 67% who had a clinically significant response to the treatment, and at four weeks that was 71%. We define it clinically significant response as a dropped by more than half of their baseline depression scores in terms of complete remission from depression one week after treatment 58% were in room Shown at four weeks after treatment 54%. We're still in remission from depression. Davis says. The treatment involved to five hours still aside been sessions at the medical center and results persisted at least four weeks at Johns Hopkins. I'm Elizabeth Tracy. For 26. The Winthrop Health Department is urging anyone who went to the Winthrop marketplace or win through meat market in the past week to monitor themselves for symptoms. After five employees between the two businesses have tested positive for covert 19 out of the employees that tested positive, four of them work at the marketplace. The two markets of temporary temporarily coat closed for contact tracing store officials say the reopened when they feel it's safe to do so. So Well. That's foot traffic at stores and more people out of work. Toys for Tots is facing a collection challenge. This year. ABC is Alex Stone has more deputy vice president of Toys for Tots, Kelly Hardison says fewer retailers want a house or white collection boxes and more shoppers are going on line, so they're going online to working with one of her biggest distributors, and they created Site that allowed someone to donate virtually donations can be made a toys for tots dot org's in an average year, Hardison says they collect 19 million toys for seven million kids, and they expect an even greater need this year like Stone ABC News, a bittersweet development in a tragic story in Connecticut of Poppy lost during a deadly hit and run accident. Has been found WBZ sherry small. On Tuesday, 44 year old Andrew Agarwal, a Vernon was walking his dog Ali near his home when police say the man was hit by a car. A passer by found him on the side of the road. He was pronounced dead at the scene. Six month old Ali had run off no sign of him for days until a man who lives less than a mile away, noticed a dog on the loose when he looked over some of his home surveillance video footage he knew about the missing pups, so he notified police who then called it Animal control and volunteers to search the area. On Saturday, they found Ali a mixed breed pop with a black coat for white paws and a white snout his family grateful to have him back home safe. Sherry Small WBZ Boston's news radio. It's 4 28 coming up at 4 30 warnings of covert spikes from health officials as many flock to the nation's airports today. This is Governor Charlie Baker. I'm making a holiday gift list from my dad and I don't know what together he doesn't need another tie. Maybe some tools for his workbench that always worked when I was a kid, maybe get him a good book. I'm not sure what I'm going to get my dad. But I do know I'm definitely gonna shop locally and safely and I hope you will. Too much of the Massachusetts economy relies on all of us doing our part. We need to shop like jobs depend on it because they do. In fact, 70% of the Massachusetts economy is based on consumer spending. By.

Ali Alan Davis Tots Johns Hopkins Massachusetts Winthrop Health Department Kelly Hardison WBZ Governor Charlie Baker Sherry Small ABC Elizabeth Tracy Alex Stone deputy vice president Stone ABC News Boston Andrew Agarwal Connecticut Vernon
"alan davis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:26 min | 1 year ago

"alan davis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And several years ago, researchers at Johns Hopkins University found it could ease depression and anxiety in patients who had life threatening cancer, which led us to consider whether or not this treatment might be effective for people in the General Depression community. That's Alan Davis, a researcher at both Johns Hopkins and the Ohio State University. Davis was part of a team that studied about two dozen people diagnosed with major depressive disorder, he says they took the drug in a relaxed setting. They have blindfold on. They have headphones on listening to music, and we really encourage them to go inward and to kind of experience. Whatever is going to come up with the psilocybin. The treatment included two doses of the drug as well as about 11 hours of psychotherapy. Half the participants began treatment immediately. The rest were put on a wait list so they could be used as a comparison group. Davis says the treatment seemed to work. There was a significant reduction and depression in the immediate treatment group compared to those in the wait list, and the effect of that treatment was more than four times greater than the effect of typical antidepressant medications. Davis says. Patients also responded much faster than they do with typical antidepressants. The effect happened within one day after the first session. And sustained that that reduced level through the second little Simon session all the way up to the one month follow up. The study appears in the journal JAMA Psychiatry. It's paired with an editorial by Dr Charles Reynolds of the University of Pittsburgh. Reynolds says the new research is notable for its scientific rigor It offers, I think a good deal of promise as a feasible approach to treating particularly chronic forms of depression. Even so, Reynolds says the results still might be skewed because patients were told they were going to get the drug some of the rapid improvement that we saw. Could have been related to expectancy effects on the part of the participants in the clinical trial. The study comes about 18 months after the FDA approved ketamine for depression. Reynolds says the emergence of drugs like ketamine and Silla Seidman may signal a new era in treatment. Certainly, that's my hope. It's just that we need a good deal. More research that addresses safety and efficacy and the type of patient who's likely to benefit. Reynolds says The research should be funded by places like the National Institutes of Health. The study had rely in part on a Crowdsourced funding campaign. John Hamilton NPR NEWS.

Alan Davis Dr Charles Reynolds Johns Hopkins University depression General Depression community Johns Hopkins researcher Ohio State University JAMA Psychiatry ketamine psilocybin National Institutes of Health Silla Seidman FDA John Hamilton Simon University of Pittsburgh
"alan davis" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

Best Comics Ever

05:34 min | 2 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on Best Comics Ever

"They can now access assuming of the world stands assuming these realms make it out of ten of sorts We've either seen most of these rooms before or find out some more info about the other kingdoms in the next day two pages but the one real interesting one at call out is number thirteen mercator. Which is highlighted in blue and Absalom Burke tour otherwise known Mr M is one of two Omega Level Mutants. We still haven't seen in the Donna VACs. Okay. So this realm number thirteen Berkshire, it's spelled exactly the same as Mr M.'s last name that to me doesn't feel like an accident the fact now, the in the comics Mr arms like comics history is very limited. It's very short. It's not like there's a clear other world connection at least to my knowledge none the last there's a lot of like connor reality warping powers out there that could put him in in this type of ball game in this type of. Reality is in question may be Mr m make sense that to me is very interesting. There's also this thing called bookstore projection, which is a whole school of Taffy It's an intriguing connection I think for like map-making and other world, but I won't pretend to understand maps literally at all more than I do I can barely make it home from work without my gps rolling. So that would be a stretch for me to say the. least the page that made me the happiest of anything in this entire comic comes from the other World Kingdoms map where were hitting other world history in particular were hitting Alan Moore and Alan Davis's captain Britain work from about nineteen eighty to nineteen eighty-four hidden pretty hard actually in the span of one page on the fair courts and the foul courts we get references to the Fury Magic Jaspers Roma and Merlin, all major players and captain. Britain history. The main reason this is thrilling is I have a cracking cola coming this weekend it'll be cracking Krecko number ninety five on the Alamo written in Allen Davis drawn run on Captain Britain and its connections to the hitter of X..

Mr M. Mr M Britain Captain Britain Donna VACs Absalom Burke Alan Davis Alan Moore Allen Davis connor
"alan davis" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

06:36 min | 2 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"His news conference at his property in Bedminster, New Jersey, was supposed to start at seven o'clock tonight but started about 1/2. An hour later, he had tweeted that he will be discussing the Corona virus and economic numbers and what he called an improving economy also plans to address that massive explosion this week. In Beirut. Talks between the Trump Administration and Democratic leadership have collapsed with both parties leaving negotiations Friday, citing no measured progress towards an agreement and no plans for a future meeting. Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin said the administration is poised to take executive action on Corona virus relief focused on unemployment insurance, student loans and evictions. The chief and I will recommend to the president based upon Our lack of activity a day to move forward with some executive orders. White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows says President Trump will likely sign these orders over the weekend. Catherine Folders ABC NEWS Washington dentist Seeing an increase in cavities due to what's called Mask mouth. Symptoms of mass mouth include decaying teeth. Receding gum lines and sour breath, Dennis say, breathing through the mouth with a mask, increases the dryness and build up of bacteria in California, the hardest hit state in the nation. Ah High school athlete nearly succumbs to covert 1916 year old high school wrestler Frankie Cantata of California was healthy when he contracted covert 19 the noises she was making to try toe to reach. Some sort of some sort of breath was her horrifying. His lungs then started to fail. It hit him so hard. Where it brought him down to his knees. This big, strong kid, his mother says A plasma donation helped him to recovery. ABC is with Johnson. Remember for news any time on demand it 700 wlw dot com I'm Matt Reese News Radio 700 WLW on demand by Heart Radio Online on your smartphone, iPad and tablet 700 wlw dot com Being American Now, Now we're rocking and rolling. There's some Scott. Slow music. Not in today. I'm Ken Bruce. Substitute. Teach you one more time, actually. Two more times and back in for Scott on On Monday. He'll be tan rested and ready. Come Monday. And then of course, all hell will break loose, But between now and then it's you and me. Well, I don't know if you saw any of the coverage of the president's top yesterday, here in Ohio, he was up north. Up a toll World pool factory in Where is that is that Sylvania is where that says, I know it's it up in northwest Ohio, but anyway, he was here in Ohio. And he was touting, among other things, his administration's desire. To bring Mohr drugs and drug manufacturing essential drugs back to the United States that we You are far too big, a buyer of drugs and drug materials from foreign countries, particularly China and India. And of course, this has been highlighted by what we've been going through with the virus from China since since early March late February. And it plays into Donald Trump's overall and overarching believe that we should buy American. He wants to restore manufacturing jobs to this country. They had gone overseas, and they had gone into atrophy in this country for decades before he got into office. It wasn't just Barack Obama. It was Bush 43. It was Clinton. It was Bush, 41. It actually goes all the way back to the end of the Reagan administration. Companies seeking profits far too often were allowed to do business. In other countries and then face no economic difficulties in re bringing those products made in foreign countries back to the U. S. That's why there are now things known as Tariffs made in the USA by in the Yusa. Therefore, if the Yusa needs something, there will be no shortage in the Yusa, including Essential drugs, including the minerals that go in to make essential drugs now. A lot of the manufacturers, some 72% of them that supply. Pharmaceutical ingredients to the United States are located. Overseas. 13% of them are located in China. Can Donald Trump? And whatever power he may have can any power any president into power? He may have force companies to come back to the United States and make Job. Bring jobs make things bring services back to the United States in and of himself. It's an interesting study in economics, someone who has been studying economics. All of his life is Allen Davis. He's an advocate for made in America jobs. His company is partnering with the National Association of Manufacturers and a push to bring back these jobs from China and create jobs in the United States. He's kind enough to spend some time with this year on 700 WLW in Alan Davis, How are you on this glorious Friday? I'm doing fantastic. And how are you this morning? I'm doing well. I feel better about what I saw from the president here in Ohio yesterday, but in and of himself, Donald Trump can't solve the manufacturing dilemma. That this country has placed itself and over the last 40 years, Kenny No, You're absolutely right. It takes it takes all of us. Ah, couple things we've been trying to help. The general populace as well as the government understand is that this is a problem that has taken a long time for us to get into, and it may take a little while for us to get out of that it takes all of us collectively working together in order to solve it. Way we've reached the point now where I think most Americans can see the dire consequences of over dependence upon foreign production. And so at this point in time, we really do call on individuals to buy made in the USA products we call on manufacturers. To source local first Andi call government to set the policies that we need in order to make that happen. But it's retro. It's a tricky It's a tricky road to navigate because the initial reason at least If you believe history, and you believe what was written about the overriding reason, the initial reason why a lot of these companies sought to put plants in places like Mexico and in China..

Donald Trump president United States China Trump Administration Ohio Yusa Scott Bedminster executive New Jersey Beirut California WLW ABC Ken Bruce Washington Barack Obama Bush
"alan davis" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

03:37 min | 2 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"And what if he doesn't want to? I love all these orders these restraining orders like for Ah, Yeah. One of what if I decide to walk over to my accusers house anyway? And killer were going to Dio is a judge know are going to stop him. No, Judge no is not going to protect the woman. That's shameful. That's disgusting. By the way, just going that is actually retired in June. Oh, he'll be on a pension. Probably. Ah, ah, you know, sucking off the taxpayers for the rest of his days and the horrific attorneys Manuel Leyva and Frank Silva put out a statement. We certainly are saddened by the tragic all their saddened Wait for the second half of this. Both families have suffered here. Really? The rapist family suffer because he shot him. He shot at Canal. It's the only good thing he did. At least they're looking forward to trial. I think he was guilty since he she tells a woman that excuse him of rape. Yeah, I was just angry that she falsely accused him. Yeah, I'm sure he's innocent. But But again, you had these. These these dirtbags have no conscience. You were born without the ability to care. You have to have a certain little component in your brain have a conscience. And they don't have one. So it doesn't matter like how loud you yell at them. If they just shrug and say, how are you going to go? Gently said the pandemic continued the trial date by several months, and we didn't get the chance to put forth our case. Well, if he lives, he's going to trial again. You'll get another chance to defend him now for for murder. The woman was a native of Venezuela, any family and they see that we're going to. We're gonna have a lot of these cases and we're going to say, and it's going to be a certain type of victim. Like when we first came to California since we've been going down memory lane. There was a guy named Richard Alan Davis back in 1993. And he killed the 12 year old girl named Polly Class. He was let out early. There was a bunch of left wing liberal policies in the 19 eighties. But let bad guys out early and he killed this girl pulled her right out of her bedroom. And that started the three strikes movement in California because people were so horrified and it has to happen to a little girl and some little girl is going to get raped and killed. By one of these Richard Alan Davis types of one of these Abraham types, and then everyone is going to go crazy and there's going to be a big backlash. You'll see it happens. When you're around long enough, you can follow the cycles and and the pendulum going back and forth. They have now set up somebody's daughter. Somebody's daughter is going to be the victim of these prisoners being released and you just have to hope it isn't yours. But somebody is going to get it And then everybody's going to be shocked and appalled and angry, and they're going to start to railroading new legislation. Right. Steve Gregory's coming on next He's done some looking at a new website. Prosecute killer cops dot org's drummer the other day when they charge David Lacey, the husband of Ella County District attorney Jackie Lacey, for pulling a gun on the protesters on his front porch. Remember John. One of the stats in there was that they claim that she has failed to prosecute over 300 police officers and shooting cases and you were like, get out of here. That's kind of what this websites about. I guess they claim that this is where she's failed to go after the cops in the shootings will find out Maurizio Black Lives matter website The other cops had not shot 300 people. We were talking Jackie Lacey's term. That's ridiculous. Johnny can ko Phi Debra Mark has some pediatricians in Southern California say.

Richard Alan Davis Frank Silva Jackie Lacey California Steve Gregory Maurizio Black Lives Manuel Leyva Venezuela David Lacey murder Southern California John rape Polly Class Johnny Abraham Ella County Debra Mark
"alan davis" Discussed on The Chad Prather Show

The Chad Prather Show

05:54 min | 2 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on The Chad Prather Show

"Yeah what's good for the goose is good for the Gander and I think these rallies are gonna be more packed in more energize than ever before. I can't tell you how many people I've talked to. In the data, I've seen that shows a literally millions of people swinging over to the trump side independence, even centre-left people that are like De Fund the police. What is going on you now so Myself personally I grew almost actually over two hundred thousand followers on instagram alone in the last couple of weeks I know people like Charlie Cart. Candice Owens a typical liberal. Graham Alan Davis also grown hundreds and hundreds of thousands. That's very unusual for that to happen naturally Mannheim into me. It indicates a massive under swell of of quiet people right? You WanNa talk about the silent majority. We're actually pretty lab, but people are Kinda just keeping their heads low right now you know no one really likes. Get involved in the racial stuff. and. I think deep down. Everyone kind of agrees that are frankly agreed that what happened to George. was in fact a murder, but but people are like really fed up with what they're seeing and You know trump trump is like smart by him..

Graham Alan Davis Candice Owens murder De Fund Charlie Cart Mannheim George.
"alan davis" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

02:26 min | 2 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on WDRC

"Who did you see that sure this Alan Davis iron right into it why did you do each other Humber never made no move to draw which that keep an eye on the prisoners hi given serve looks like we've got to take another passenger to tombstone you must have a reason you lived in these parts better than ten years I don't think you ever had an argument before that I heard about I can talk about it Mr slaughter I shot a mutual that nonsense you'll have to stand trial you know take me before a judge in a plead guilty and I want to put anyone any trouble what message to a powerful lot of troubles which we've done two horses had to take the body back to St David not gonna drive this rate myself come on now who was the nobody called him so nobody in Saint David Lyden to find me there I've seen that face somewhere I'm sure and all that would be a chance in a million and that I'm willing to take my medicine so forget it we want to do you favor don't you see it was the reason you shot and maybe we can get a job I would like one favor we'll try and we get to mind please let me go in and say goodbye to my young I think we could do it I was asking sheriff both known him for a long time you say zero Alan little barber is going to find out you killed that man No Way Out of it well I was thinking of a plead guilty without a trial or anything then you could keep it out of the newspaper I don't think we can which is suppose we did somebody's going to take care of Barbie scinet thirteen yet is the flow of most and Barbara knows what you should do if anything ever happens to me as you didn't figure all the consequences of not man down attention I figured the consequences of not doing the farms just ahead now can I go say goodbye to Barbie as far as I'm concerned sheriff learn how long long you restrain it to five minutes well that wonder how Wichita drive six courses wish.

Humber St David Saint David Lyden barber Barbie Alan Davis Barbara Wichita
"alan davis" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

WAAM Talk 1600

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600

"Have the free side today Janet dot com well we upload information on a regular basis but were the real meat of the matter is on the subscription platform we hope you'll become a part of our freedom family we hope you'll support what we do because without our subscribers this radio show the you tube channel and the website would not exist it is my honor to bring to someone I consider a very dear friend and someone who every time she comes on the show we are inundated with requests of getting her back as soon as possible she is one of the top attorneys in our country but she's also one of the top freedom fighters in our country Alan Davis chairman is a nationally recognized litigator with a diverse trial practice in the areas of lender liability bankruptcy bank fraud Rico professional malpractice and trusts and estates among Helen's achievement Sir the following and she was named one of the two nations top ten litigators by the national law journal she is the author of the law of lender liability which has been updated annually since nineteen ninety since nineteen eighty seven misstatement has authored the monthly newsletter the lender liability law report which is subscribed to by law firms and financial institutions throughout the United States and she went the extra step and she not only was in our goal in the if you will shedding the light of day I'm Bernie made off and Wall Street but she and Mr got Hoffer began publishing their book J. P. made off the unholy alliance between America's biggest bank in America's biggest crook on their website J. P. made off dot com since early two thousand nine misstatement has been an outspoken advocate for investors in Bernard L..

chairman Rico Helen national law journal United States Bernie J. P. America Janet dot Alan Davis Mr got Hoffer Bernard L
"alan davis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

19:02 min | 2 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"For centuries the western world read the Bible as a call to dominate the earth and subdue it for the fiftieth anniversary of Earth Day we re experience this sacred text as a call to re frame the human relationship to the natural world the land estilo Jim Allen Davis says on which our life depends with the poetry of genesis alongside the poetry of Wendell berry we remember the lost art of being creatures when despair for the world grows in me and I wake in the night at the least sound in fear of what my life and my children's lives may be I go in line down where the wood Drake rests in his beauty on the water and the great heron fee I come into the peace of wild things who do not tax their lives with for so if I come into the presence of still water and I feel above me the day blind stars waiting with their light for a time I rest in the grace of the world and am free I'm Krista Tippett and this is on being Alan Davis is a professor at the Duke University Divinity School I first met her in the early nineteen nineties when she was at Yale Divinity School and my teacher of the Hebrew Bible the Old Testament over two semesters she captivated our imaginations excavating nuance in the biblical writings and in the years that followed she became actively involved with an emerging network I feel logically and scientifically informed initiatives on ecology she eventually brought all of that together in her scholarship with the farmer and poet Wendell berry as one of her friends and collaborators he is famously private but agreed to read poetry to us from his home in Kentucky to accompany this conversation I had with Ellen which happened in two thousand ten but this episode includes never before released conversation and poetry as an offering to our world in crisis slightly daunted interviewing my teacher like this and I'm going to have a different role with I think we can get that right okay and you know I as I was thinking about the questions I might want to ask you some of which I always ask people I realize that even though you and I have had conversations around these things I've never quite a skip these questions I don't I don't know all the answers so so so once I always start with people you know whatever we're talking about is not what was there a religious background to your childhood and actually I'm not sure that I know the answer to that question yes I am a cradle Episcopalian okay I've there's never been a time in my life when I haven't gone to church but I would say that too which means quite a different thing to me or religion means quite a different thing to me then I think it did to my parents or anyone almost anyone else in my family I did not grow up in a family that would have defined itself as particularly religious although we would church colors when and how did you start heading towards a career in the local scholarship and theology how did that happen consciously I was an exceedingly late bloomers I was a classics major at college and was interested in the ancient world it never occurred to me to focus on religion or bios I was going to a State University the university of California we didn't even have a department of religion and women were not ordained and at that time in the past couple church so it never occurred to me that I would have a profession in religion I'm also I'm quite introverted and it would not have occurred to me that I would enjoy work as public as teaching when I was a young person I wanted to be a librarian okay and is it right that you landed in Berkeley at the university of California in nineteen sixty eight is that right sixty seven sixty seven and then you don't consider yourself to be the perfect specimen of where our cultural or cultural imagination goes about who is in Berkeley in nineteen sixty seven no other probably nobody nobody emerged unscathed but but I actually went to Jerusalem in nineteen sixty nine largely because Berkeley was in I want to be someplace that was saying yeah into Islam by comparison look calm to me that's really interesting isn't it from this vantage point yeah and you know with this focus and this team of of the land I also wonder if how did being in California doing a lot of growing up there what kind of imagination did you pick up from that place and from that part of your life about land land means well first of all I grew up in one of the most beautiful places in the world and so there was never a time when I was not conscious of being in an exceptionally beautiful place and maybe the best thing I can say about my childhood is that my friends and I did not take that for granted and we were outside every day we would often just walk around the island and tell each other about the stories we were reading and there was still a lot of wildness in the Bailey and my childhood and the second thing I would say is that I watched the place I loved most change over the early decades of my life and change in ways that I think we now all recognize it probably not sustainable and while I didn't have that phrase to apply to it as a young person I realized it was changing in ways that would probably not healthy what do you think of when you say that this change will live eight I I think about highways going through places where they used to be fun when I grew up there was a lady raising goats and I would pass it every day on my way to school well you know that that seems like another century now it is yes and then what really strikes me is also that this theme that affect you have become so so passionate about and so wise about in any steep yourself in the in the text and traditions around out of the land but that you've started the as I understand it thinking about this maybe fifteen twenty years ago that Danny you and it wasn't because you set out to be an environmentalist you were you were very much a scholar and yet as you say you you stumbled across this you you came upon it in the course of nor a your normal professional activity of reading and interpreting he prescriptions suck can you kind of tell me that story I mean can you show a six sure you may even have been in the class but I was lecturing my way all the way through the Hebrew Bible the Old Testament for the first time and I think at the end of the first semester one of my doctoral student teaching assistants said when we were making up the final exam well you need to ask a question about land and I said why and he said because you talk about it all the time and I was not conscious of doing that I was simply a way of of talking my way through each book of the Bible I would now say it's obvious that I would be talking about land all the time because you can't go more than a few chapters in the Old Testament Hebrew Bible without seeing some reference to land water it's hell it's lack of help the absence of fertile soil and water and but at the time that came as a surprise to me and so I became more conscious of what I was doing and at the same time I had made a trip back to California and to oppose of California not so far from where I'd grown up but fun enough that I hadn't been there in a number of years and again I was shocked at the changes that have taken place within my memory and I began to recognize that there was a huge gap between the kind of exquisite attention that the biblical writers of giving to the fragile land on which they live and the kind of obliviousness that characterizes our culture or did at that time in respect to a use of land and California and Israel a very comparable landscapes they both both fragile both semi Allah it said I found times of collapsing in a certain sense but there was an odious comparison between that Calif land which is at least held up as an ideal in the Bible and the disregard of it that I was seeing in my own place and then when you as you took that realization back into your scholarship did you even start seeing things that you hadn't hadn't seen before yes and that continues now as I stated reading tax well first I thought that I was going to have to be very careful to find tax that would speak to the care of land and that turned out not to be true at all that I could open up almost anywhere in the bottom line is that thank but now I continue to find that even reading chapters passages but I've written on before that I've lectured on countless times when I read them from the perspective of what they have to say about the land on which our life depends and it's helped things pop out at me that I had simply overlooked before or things make sense to me that I had never tried to make sense of and this is on being today the lost art being creatures with theologian Ellen Davis and the poetry of Wendell berry the first chapter of genesis is as Ellen Davis puts it a magisterial you toned liturgical poem in six days at the beginning of god's creating this keeper has it god it makes night and day firmament and water seating plants sun and stars fish and fowl crawling creatures of the dry land and finally human beings and in a verse that colonizers and missionaries of the Christian west took on with the vicar god blesses the man and woman created in god's image and here's how the King James version translated god's command to them be fruitful and multiply and replenish the earth and subdue it and have dominion over the fish of the sea and over the fowl of the air and over every living thing that moves on the earth so you know what I thought would be interesting for us to do is just pick up genesis I had that to knock the Jewish publication society Bible in front of me and I have effort fox's the five books of Moses which is a translation and it's very close to the Hebrew for yes and not necessarily as linear doesn't necessarily read in a smooth the way in English but as you you've said it it makes the Hebrew more transparent including rhythms and illusions and if so with agrarian eyes you know what what do you see when you when you open genesis one well the first thing that stands out is that the rhythm of the passage changes when we get to the creation of the dry land on the fifth day that up until that point actually I think the dry land is created a little bit sooner than the fifty day but it begins to be furnished for habitation on the fifth day and up until that point a genesis one is really very terse let there be light and there was light let there be a firmament in the midst of the waters and it was so but then when the dry land it begins to be furnished for habitation suddenly there is blessing enters the world and it's so the the creatures a blast and of course we know human beings a blast on the sixth day but we often overlook the fact that the creatures of sky and sea receive exactly the same blessing through the food be fruitful and multiply and so we are living amongst creatures who are blessed before we even come into existence I think that's an important thing to recognize some of so that's something yeah let's just point out that I think the passage if people know something from this it is this this blessing that also seems to contain not just permission but a commandment to the to the words the translation is different to have dominion to Knox says to master it a rule the fish of the sea so you're saying that that's tempered first of all by the context but but you know how do you step back from that and what do you see it is happening there that is not clear in the way we have translated news this text okay the world is a strong word and I ran into it exercise skilled mastery amongst the creatures because I think the notion of skilled mastery suggest something like a craft and art of being human without taking away the fact that humans do in from the perspective of almost all the biblical writers not every single one but almost all humans occupy a very special place of power and privilege and responsibility in the will often but the condition for our exercise of skilled mastery is set by the prior blessing of the creatures of the sea and sky that they are to be fruitful and multiply so whatever it means for us to exercise skilled mastery it cannot undo that prior blessing mmhm I think it's pretty convicting for us in the sixth grade H. of species extinction mmhm mmhm the other thing I would point out is that for this tremendous emphasis on the fruitfulness of the night let the earth grass for the grass the Hebrew says let seed bearing plants fruit trees of every kind on earth that bear fruit with the seed in it and and it goes on for another voice continual emphasis on how the earth is a self perpetuating system of fertility Evan fruitfulness to provide for all and then there is the creation of the earth creatures Inc including human kind and then again at the very end of the chapter god says to the humans right after they have been given the charge to exercise skilled mastery god says look I give you every seed bearing plant that's upon all the earth and every tree that has seed bearing fruit that shall be yours for food and to all the animals and took the bullets and to the things that creep on the earth so the food is being provided for all it seems to me that this is the first and maybe the best clue that we have of what it means for humans to exercise skilled mastery amongst the creatures that we are the one creature that is conscious that everybody has to eat when you even write about eating as a practical theology so we get it we think this is here's a whole new area that you know that that genesis talks to us about eating as part of being human and part as part of being a creature I'm eating is something.

Jim Allen Davis
"alan davis" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

13:19 min | 3 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Okay. Let's get right back to the phones before I do that. Let me congratulate JoAnne. Lally of Westwood JoAnne. Won the final BC box office of the week. We had a lot of box offices this week family four-pack of tickets to the New England home show Friday next weekend, March twenty second to the twenty four th at the empower Fieldhouse at Gillette stadium in Foxborough that should be fun. Just to see the inside of that facility. I think it could be wrong. But I think that might be where the patriots do some of the indoor practices for info. Visit New England home shows dot com. Okay. We're we're going next go to Steven in. He Steven welcome. You're next on nightside. Your take on all of this tonight. Stephen. Hi, good evening. Thank you for taking my call. Two things I guess sort of in the discussion about the whole topic on. Vigil being a coward. I definitely agree that he's a coward. And I think some other people have kind of brought her late tonight is even though he's a coward. When I heard this news. This wasn't the first word that came to mind, you know, evil. Hateful, psychotic, those things came to mind. I think maybe. That's another angle that we can take this on. And I think maybe I would agree with you. Stephen, let me just tell you. I would agree with you on them on all of that. Okay. Yeah. Psychotic now again, I think I'm not a psychologist. So I think that this guy planned this thing out and all of that. So I I don't want to give him even the excuse of saying that he's crazy. But I do think who likes to be called the coward. Is there anyone in your life? Did you know who would take on that cloak to be called a coward and say, yeah, I'd like to be called a coward? No one wants to be called a coward. Right. No. No. I agree. And would you would you agree with me again as we've talked about tonight that for this guy to walk into that mosque with a high powered weapon and just to kill people slotted them. It's an active coward. He how is he was in. No danger. No is among other things. I think there's just so many different angles. And you know, just kind of happened, you know, more people start to kind of think about this and more information comes out they're to. Pick it apart. However people wanting to do that. But the thing, you know, with that last previous caller who, you know, kind of contentious about cowardice verse, you know, this being of an issue white supremacy. You mentioned how you know people want. By the way, they're both in my opinion. Okay. Justified clarification, these are self proclaimed white supremacists. And he's a coward. Go ahead. I didn't mean towards right now. And I agree. And I think that you know, the thing that would. This is going to be come even more and more politicised, despite the fact that there's a tragedy, and they're going to start linking there too. Agendas agendas that people like to kind of, you know, identify with certain politicians certain, you know, ideologies that we can't necessarily connect to. And I think that. What we need to focus on is sort of that humanity that's happening around this. Despite the fact that, you know, this is a horrible horrible tragedy. People are coming together and people are recognizing that, you know, a group of human. They had a horrible tragedy happened we. Yeah, we we do. Right. And that's all good. That's all going, Stephen. We're we're even this is this didn't even have it in our country that happened half a world away. Our country is point out our hearts and were pointed a resources, then we'll probably send resources out to do this. And I think we need to focus on is being able to come together during all of this. Instead of you know. Try to divide ourselves and try to you know, take on certain identities. Okay. Stephen, I'm with you. Totally. I agree with everything that you've said, we always come together after these. But then we get all the different agendas at work, and I'm simply trying to stigmatize this guy tonight and stigmatize people like him from which ever and of the political extremes. They come from cowards. That's all I'm saying. Can I agree? I totally agree. Thanks, even appreciate your call. By the way, tomorrow, if you happen to be in Dorchester in the morning there is the the the annual Mary and bread food pantry breakfast at St. Margaret's church, which is now the the church of blessed Mother Teresa put on by the Dorchester neighborhood. And by everyone associated with that church, but most Pacific most specifically the Brett family. Jim Brad Bill Brett Harry Brett all the Brett's. It's a great event. I will be there. I know Mani walls governor money rather. Mayor Marty Walsh will be there. Governor Baker often many times shows up and they will be others. Police Commissioner Willie gross. And if you are in the neighborhood tomorrow, it is a great time. Bring your checkbook bring your wallet brings some cash I'll be auctioning off some items I suspect, and they will be other great items, wonderful items, you can really actually you can get some great. Items and contribute to a great caused the Maryanne Brett food pantry in Dorchester. So looking for one of the highlights in my opinion of any year always on Saint Patrick's Day weekend. Mary you're next on nightside. Thanks for calling in Mary. How are you tonight? Oh, dan. I'm okay. How you doing? I have a legal question. It's my understanding that this monster and coward was wearing a helmet camera. Yes. While he was mowing down these fifty people. He was wearing wearing a gopro camera. Yep. Gosh. Okay. So how is his defense attorney going to plead not guilty? When this idiot filmed his entire crime. The legal question. It'd be a mere formality. I don't I'm not familiar with the new New Zealand criminal code or or how they conduct themselves. But if it's anything like ours, the burden of proof is upon the the state in this case, obviously New Zealand, he can plead whatever he wants. He won't be successful. I mean, his attorney might at some point trying to come up with an insanity defense. But I don't think that's gonna work either. This guys did it. He he he he's he's doomed. He's doomed. The sad thing is that the the tax payers in New Zealand will be supporting him for the rest of the lot his life is natural life because he the the death penalty was outlawed in New Zealand in one thousand nine hundred nine. Okay. Yeah. But no, I mean, he's going to be convicted just like there was the guy over Norway. They all get convicted. And if then in addition, they they keep him protected while in custody, which we tend to do the other inmates won't get at him. I mean, why is that well because they feel there's an obligation, and they don't want to have a civil lawsuit from his from his if somehow let's say they put him in to a prison which had a. A high of Muslim population. I don't think it lasts long. Geoghegan was killed here, as you know, the convicted pedophile those guys don't do well in prison, particularly when they're in the general population, but plead not guilty. And then eventually they'll have some sort of a trial. He'll probably insist on a trial, so he can get more publicity. But I'd give him a very quick trial. And I said it's a very quickly to and. If we're me. But but I'm not in new. I'm not in New Zealand Mary. But that's he can they have a right to say. Hey, I'm not guilty. He probably doesn't think he's guilty. He thinks he's a he's a great hero cowboy thanks Mary. All right. Thanks, dan. Happy Saint Patrick's Day have a great night. I haven't wished to many people happy Saint Patrick's Day is not very much in the mood. But let's keep it rolling. Ed. Ed, you're next on nightside. Hey, thank you for calling in go right ahead. Yes. So actually, very questions related to Mary's thing was about as, you know, California the executive order where they just put a pause on capital punishment. Yes, they did. So I understand that in general about people getting a fair trial and disproportionate people. I think minorities getting convicted, etc. But I wondered if you thought in a situation where it was you know, like ninety nine point nine percent certain would capitol police would be allowed for somebody. Who is like no doubt that this is the guy. Would go with your audience or you or whatever to say. Yeah. I need social capital punishments acceptable. Oh, I couldn't agree with you more. And I think capital punishment should always be available, and I'll give you the simple formula. And that is if you are proven beyond a scintilla of doubt, you know, normally the level of conviction is beyond a reasonable doubt doubt. But it's not reasonable. But if it's beyond a scintilla of doubt, which means there's no doubt. Okay. This just no doubt in their aggravating circumstances out in California. The folks who have now the burden of of being on death row death row has been essentially eliminated in California by governor Newsom, even though people in California voted to keep the death penalty, Richard Alan Davis. He kidnapped twelve year old Polly Klaas from her bedroom at knife point during a slumber party in October of ninety three later that night. Sheriffs unaware the Davis was a parole violator or the police have reported the kidnapping. They let him go after finding his car. Stuck in a ditch and a private road near the family home in a confession to police. Davis said he untied paulie and put her on an embankment a short distance away from that before the deputies arrived and freed his car after they let him go. He concludes he had to kill the girl to avoid being sent back to prison and strangled her with a with a knotted cloth. I mean, you get another guy here killed his wife two daughters. Three other relatives. Supervisor at a sonoma's county winery during a three hour rampage in nineteen eighty nine. Hey. These are these are the scumbags that that are that are gonna not never face the death ball. They won't face the death penalty for awhile. And here's his a good one too. By the way, just little conversation. Started Rodney Alcala he appeared in the dating show in one thousand nine hundred seventy eight in the midst of his killing spree. He presented himself as a photographer. He was actually approaching young women on the pretense of asking them tomato, professionally lured them to their debts. When he was arrested in nineteen seventy nine police suspected he'd killed eight women. Although in all likelihood, the number is much higher as for the daily show. I'll Kyle actually one, but the female contested reportedly turned down a life a date in real life after getting a bad feeling about him. Some of the folks on death row in California. I see. Just curious for civically on these mass killing one in Las Vegas, or whatever. Just seems like you've taken so many lives that and I know that you might say, well, if we add the death penalty, you're only making the person Margaret like Tim McVeigh, but I'm not so sure Tim McVeigh another coward. He was no martyr. I mean, you know, they might they might have been some people out there. Who admired him? But he was he killed innocent men, women and children. I've been at that that place that location in Oklahoma City where he drove that truck. Left that truck to explode. Ed, great questions. I think that the death penalty should always be available for the special cases. And this dude is one very special case. I mean, no question about his his his guilt annals and a lot of aggravating circumstances. All right. Thank you. Have a great night. Good night. Okay. We'll take a very quick break. Let me give the final winner tonight. I did already. Okay. Yeah. That was Harriet Paris of water. Congratulations Harriet, we're done with the box offices. We're not done with the calls jump on board. If you like six one seven two five four ten thirty triple eight nine thousand nine hundred thirty we've got an open line. I can get you in. If you call.

Mary Stephen California Saint Patrick New Zealand Richard Alan Davis Ed Dorchester Steven New England Gillette stadium JoAnne Foxborough Lally Jim Brad Bill Brett Harry Bret Harriet Paris attorney Brett family Maryanne Brett
"alan davis" Discussed on Jay and Miles X-Plain the X-Men

Jay and Miles X-Plain the X-Men

03:39 min | 3 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on Jay and Miles X-Plain the X-Men

"I knew there was none for me. And she explains that what she did next head to the nearest share outpost to try to turn herself in but her ship was thrown, of course, by a solar flare, and she ended up getting thrown through a Stargate and landing on earth where she met up with and became BFF's with x caliber to whom she completely neglected to mention any of this and to insects caliber, even before was sort of related to the ax books, as we know the X men are very bad. It's just making a freaking phone call now launder says alright surrise now interesting what you did was pretty much justified. But you should have worked within the system instead of murdering this system. Yeah. She killed literally everyone on the ship. And I feel like you can make a lot of arguments about the relative complicity and culpability of like the cooks and the janitors and the large number of people in her relative position. So so yeah, a little bit. If he and low under solution is is that she sentences Cerise to spend the rest of her life working for the laundry to root out. Shitty commanders among the she are despite Kurtz objections Cerise goes along after one last kiss her lips fade in resignation to her fate and night crawler is left alone with his memories and the faintest impression of a kiss. I always really liked that line. See that's the thing. I'm not a big fan of what this story does which is essentially to write out Cerise and to begin the process of writing out a lot of other characters. But there are parts of it that really do work for me. It's a tragedy. Yes. But I do think it's an effective tragedy as long as you don't think you heard about a couple of details, and let's face it. We're x-men fans. We've. Rained ourselves to not think too hard about detail. Sometimes so. We've got a lot of new members here, and we got a lot who are going to be leaving pretty soon. Are we ever gonna see Cerise again? Well, she'll be back for the final issue as actually all of the departing characters will be that's number one twenty five we also will see Cerise in the maximum security event, a couple issues here, and there and most recently in Mr. and MRs acts, which is a whole lot of fun. What about Farren Ferron is going to leave between this issue in next? He'll be back briefly in one twenty four getting revenge on the team. Unfortunately, rather than its writers for forgetting about him. And he's gonna come finally back in the last issue of the series. But that's the last we'll see of him. I actually really do like that bit in one twenty four the idea that a character that the writers forgot about comes back and his mad about being forgotten by the characters. That's that's fun. Valid Micromax despite having just finally officially joined the team. Yeah. He's gonna leave between this issue and the next also he's gonna go try to find a job somewhere. And Kyle on likewise heads out between this and the next issue. He'll be back in the final issue, and maybe a couple tiny marvel appearances after that. But for the most part he's been off the page. So yeah, we have Alan Davis off the book. And then we have Scott lob dole and a couple other people. I'm going to assume given law prominence within the office at this point. He was the one who made these decisions just taking out everything that made x caliber. The most recent carnation of caliber that it was we have all the new characters who are going to be gone by number seventy one we have captain Britain written out as well. So who is the book focusing on right now since Megan's in the waterfall, not coincidentally, the mutants dyke crawler Phoenix and shadow cat. And with that you've got questions nurse metal asks on tumbler..

Cerise Farren Ferron Kyle Micromax dole Alan Davis captain Britain Megan Scott Kurtz
"alan davis" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

02:57 min | 3 years ago

"alan davis" Discussed on KGO 810

"Semi tweets out, Ethan Bearman. This was so upsetting drummer there's a couple of months ago, nearly three months ago. Now, there was that story out of Wisconsin. These two parents were murdered for no apparent reason and their daughter disappeared. We didn't know what happened to the daughter. Jamie Kloss is her name. And when that story broke nearly three months ago. Most of us are old enough. And remember the murder of Polly Klaas here Petaluma now that was twenty over twenty five years ago. Now that story just absolutely struck me, you know, kidnapped during a slumber party that was Polly Klaas kidnapped at knifepoint during a slumber party in Petaluma, Richard Alan Davis was the murderer and since the death. Of course, he hasn't died yet here in California. But he entered there. So horrible that story Paul lost. Remember that? So when I heard the story of Jamie clus spelled totally differently. Just hearing though, I was like what what's going on? My gosh. This is so horrible. You hear stories like this? And it's just the good news about Jamie Kloss, and this is maybe a little bit more. Like, Elizabeth smart this way. By the way, you just have to say these names, and you wonder why parents are helicopter parents. Yeah. Paulie kloss? Elizabeth smart, Jamie. We want to protect your kids. There are horrible human beings in the world. And we want to protect them our children from these. Oh. Horrible horrible man that are I don't know. What's wrong with them? So Polly Kloss last Thursday was found. She was wondering seventy miles away from home. Lightly clothed, in Wisconsin, winter mind you. And this woman Sar and she said, I'm Jamie close. I don't know where I am. And this woman. So wonderful that she took her back to her house. She'd been out walking her dog, Kristen Kassian skiffs is her name in rural Gordon Wisconsin, founder in the street. Went back to her house mmediately said get a weapon because they assume that the kidnapper was still after her they call nine one one right away passing the phone back and forth between them while Kosinski is husband stood at the front door with the gun in case the alleged of doctor came into the are before police arrived cops content minutes later. Because he was out searching for the suspect is Jake Thomas Paterson twenty one year old there have no idea yet. Why he targeted Jamie Kloss L O S S her family murdered her parents kidnapped.

Paulie kloss Polly Kloss Jamie Kloss Polly Klaas Jamie clus Richard Alan Davis Elizabeth smart Wisconsin Ethan Bearman Petaluma Jamie Jake Thomas Paterson Kosinski Gordon Wisconsin Kristen Kassian murder Sar California Paul mmediately