35 Burst results for "Aleutian"

Black Women & Intimate Partner Violence

Therapy for Black Girls

05:52 min | 1 year ago

Black Women & Intimate Partner Violence

"Thank you so much for joining us today. Dr West thank you so much for having me Yeah I'm very pleased you a join us and always appreciate having someone who has a history. So much research that you've done relates black women as it relates to intimate partner violence and domestic violence, and so I'm curious to hear the Aleutian may be of some of. That work and how it may be looks different now than it did maybe even ten years ago in doing the work. So what we learned in the last ten years or so we have better research and that's one huge advance in the field that I own. So I, would say, think about ten African American women that you know via brand family member a coworker. or of those women according to. National. Statistics. will be a victim of. Violence Sexual assault or stalking. After the age of eighteen at the hands of an intimate partner it really is various stark to tick when you shared right like if you think about yourself in a group of nine girlfriends, that is quite a lot of people in the group who will have been impacted by this exactly. Yeah. That's devastating. Yeah, and so it it sounds like you're suggesting that it is not as urgent to people as really should be absolutely I think in some ways ironically with black women violence, it's so visible because his impacting us all the time which makes ironically invisible because nobody's talking about it You know interestingly enough of course, we have a very public violence situation between I think they were in a relationship Tori lanes and make the stallion rate, and so we have a very public example right now and I think it feels like it has brought together all of the pieces of your research in this one incident, right so we see that there has been lots of backlash against big for sharing this information, but even on her in. Initial reluctant to press charges or to say anything even on the scene because of fear for herself in fear for him and the other people who were there with him that evening. So I'm curious to hear more about your thoughts about how the media and just you know other black people have really kind of really ganged up on her in a lot of ways in are not necessarily believing her there were quite a few means shared when this initially happened I mean even now you knows horry lanes has come. Out with a new album, I've not listened to it. I wasn't a fan of his music even before I mean definitely not now but you know it sounds like there are some suggestions he's making on the album that he didn't do it right and so it very much feels like the pain that she has experienced is not being taken seriously, and in some ways he's trying to invalidate that it even happened in the ways that she saying it did and I think that we need to understand that what happened. Is actually a reality in the lives of too many African American women, black women or more likely to be killed by intimate partner at double the rates of white women often times sir when they're killed their killed by intimate partner in the context, would you see a handgun in the context of an argument and so she was Lucky actually that she didn't recover those statistics. Yeah. Yeah and it is very unfortunate. Me Know both the incident and the aftermath that we are now kind of seeing clout on social media, Indian magazines, another websites and stuff, and so I do WanNa hear a little bit more because it does feel like it's often very complicated situation and I have a background in college student mental health, and so have worked with lots of young women who maybe have been sexually assaulted infield Berry. Mixed feelings about whether they want to press charges right. So we know again the backdrop in which we exist in terms of police violence and how stories are not often taken seriously in the system, and so there is often some trepidation about do I prioritize you know trying to get justice for myself bursts what might happen to this black man in the system and I love to hear more about you know what has come out in terms of your work related to that. Happens and I think it's deeply rooted in history I. Think Historically. Women have mellowness from the very beginning where we just don't talk about these things because we know that there's a safety issue and it really is we're really kinda groomed and taught and encouraged to take sides against ourselves. I'm wondering, do you have some ideas about how we can begin to kind of shift that conversation so that we you know again, I think it is a very complicated situation, but it feels like the answer can't always be at our expense. Exactly think part of it is just really start having critical conversations about domestic violence and sexual assault of gender-based violence within the community. I, think oftentimes this expectation or belief that women are lying. Not happening that it's not really real but as I see it with the statistics, if four out of ten of US experienced this, this is very real. So we need to store opening our eyes and seeing these aren't. Strangers are there these are people in your social network that you know and listening to their stories and hearing their stories

Partner Assault Aleutian Horry Lanes Dr West United States Tori Stalking Berry
With Glaciers Melting And Temps Soaring, Pakistan Pursues Big Action On Climate Change

Environment: NPR

03:53 min | 1 year ago

With Glaciers Melting And Temps Soaring, Pakistan Pursues Big Action On Climate Change

"Pakistan has been experiencing extreme weather events for years and the government's consensus is that climate change is to blame as NPR's had deed reports. It's responded with an ambitious program I'm here in a park in the northern Pakistani city of Madan beside me is labor a taker and she scrapes this grab ground with a small trial. She's to plant dozens of pine saplings with the health of a few friends. But. What she really needs is a shovel. She'll bring the showers. Labor might be a teenage rookie, but she's clear on why she's doing this. It's our duty as a citizen to implement that can make planet a better place to live in labor. Got Her baby pines for free through government project called Plant for Pakistan the goal is to plant ten billion trees ten, billion within four years to combat deforestation. This is the prime minister Iran con speaking about the project at the World Economic Forum diverse Switzerland in January. Why is it important? For us to grow trees. For two reasons by thunderbird global warming. In our cities. Aleutian has become a silent killer. The massive tree planting program is just one part of Pakistan's broader environmental ambitions. This summa cum government announced a new electric vehicle policy and said it would get two thirds of its power from renewables within the decade from solar wind and hydro. Pakistan is not a high amidror of hate trapping greenhouse gases. But as the prime minister said, it's feeling the effects of global warming to the north. is a melting faster than ever before in its southern cities residents live through searing heat waves. This is a nutshell as the unfairness, the inequitability of climate change magnified in a place like history. That's Rachel cletus climate expert at the US based Union of concerned scientists she praises Pakistan's efforts but Pakistani environmentalists say the government's ambitious plans a hobbled by corruption the tree. Planting Initiative for instance exists alongside illegal logging the would sold to the construction and furniture industries. It's so widespread that residents coal, the loggers, the timber Mafia. Besides corruption activists, office alarm says Pakistan's ruling party is under the sway of powerful business interests back is what makes it so frustrating do even support units offer very good things that they do the government for example, has reduced taxes on electric motorbikes, rickshaws, trucks, and buses, but not cause and critics say powerful gas vehicle lobby carved out the loophole. And then there's coal. While, Pakistan aims to have two thirds of its power from renewables within a decade. The remaining third will come from coal powered plans. Back in that park and Martin a young student. Muhammed facility helps lay tika plant baby pines and he's already worried they won't survive the timber Mafia. Album. Labor Tika won't be discouraged. A climate activism is unusual for goal in this conservative town. When many women wear burqas, she says, her mother encourages her she says that we an example to the goals, and if you set a very good example than other people also permit there sisters and daughters to go out and do such prestigious works as Labor works. A little goal runs up and grabs a baby sapling she wants to plant it herself. But outside the park, an open jeep filled with logs trundles down the highway. Delayed NPR news.

Pakistan Government Prime Minister Labor NPR Thunderbird Muhammed Climate Expert Iran Switzerland Rachel Cletus United States Martin
Siyabulela Mandela - Personal Lessons from History

Untangle

03:48 min | 1 year ago

Siyabulela Mandela - Personal Lessons from History

"Siebel Villa. Thank, you very much. Ariana family me and thank you. For joining us, it is my sincere pleasure and honor. I would love to begin with you telling us a little bit about your own story and the inspiration for your current work. Thank. You very much. Really. I grew up in effeminate that was highly politicized and our shaved. By the history of the Feminine so-fi as its involvement in the struggle against apartheid resume colonialism in south, Africa, and in Africa in general and in the fight for the. Liberation of the black masses AFA people against the shuttle's off. Appreciate up on. Racism and all forms of injustice that degeneration of Mandela waged against our shaped by that kind of history and our shaped by those material condition, and it is the involvement of my family and my involvement of my great grandfather, Nelson Mandela that has inspired me to anti into the food dolf intensive relations particularly focusing on issues that were made peace confluence, Aleutian and human rights in South Africa. Andy. Africa's when the world more generally, and at the moment, my final stages of my doctorate studies which averages stepped on that Nelson Mandela University in Africa and partly, half of my research was done in the United States at George Mason invested to scorn of conflict, resolution and analysis. Dot Potential Training has opened opportunities for me. I'm currently based in Juba South Sudan where I work as a team, lead the country director for the Subsidy Program for an organization whole geneticist for human rights. So that is the way that I'm currently doing in south, Sudan. Patent puzzle supporting the Peace End. Development Agenda since the end of the civil war in this part of the was. So that's the kind of work that I'm doing, and that's what I'm engaged in at the moment. I'm sure people are curious about a little bit of your direct experience with your great grandfather. What is a memory that you might have and a piece of wisdom that you've learned from him that you'd like to pass along? A very few memories of. Microsoft. Grandfather Nelson, and among those memories was always division that instilled to all of us and something that we all learned from him and even the past generation the past it to him that. Occurred to importance to treat people quantity godless of their social status in society when you begin with rich people. Equally. You begin to understand and begin to know who people are for people would be willing to talk to. And people will be willing to listen to. That Nessin did. If you look at the entire store, you would have conversation with his prison. And he was highly regarded and respected by his prison for he treated that particular individual symptoms spent that they will lead to the president of Salafi, Cadet and. Someone that comes from. Hubble, begins. And when you begin to imagine from the kind of a background is individual new, get to recognize that we are only important it regardless of social status in society,

Grandfather Nelson Nelson Mandela Africa Juba South Sudan South Africa Nelson Mandela University George Mason Siebel Villa Nessin Ariana Microsoft Andy United States President Trump Director
Siyabulela Mandela - Personal Lessons from History

Untangle

04:32 min | 1 year ago

Siyabulela Mandela - Personal Lessons from History

"This week I have a special guest, sea. Ebola Mandela. WHO's the great grandson of Nelson. Mandela. Lilla is a PhD in peace and conflict. Studies, in continues his grandfather's legacy of advocating for human rights and shares his perspective on the stomach nature of racism with us. He recently wrote a chapter in the book for the sake. Of Peace. African perspectives, on. Racism? Justice. And peace in America. Sibylla will also share with us his perspective on what we can each do to decolonize our own minds and the lessons that he learned from his grandfather's character. He speaks to us today from south, Sudan where he works. Welcome Siebel Villa. Thank, you very much. Ariana family me and thank you. For joining us, it is my sincere pleasure and honor. I would love to begin with you telling us a little bit about your own story and the inspiration for your current work. Thank. You very much. Really. I grew up in effeminate that was highly politicized and our shaved. By the history of the Feminine so-fi as its involvement in the struggle against apartheid resume colonialism in south, Africa, and in Africa in general and in the fight for the. Liberation of the black masses AFA people against the shuttle's off. Appreciate up on. Racism and all forms of injustice that degeneration of Mandela waged against our shaped by that kind of history and our shaped by those material condition, and it is the involvement of my family and my involvement of my great grandfather, Nelson Mandela that has inspired me to anti into the food dolf intensive relations particularly focusing on issues that were made peace confluence, Aleutian and human rights in South Africa. Andy. Africa's when the world more generally, and at the moment, my final stages of my doctorate studies which averages stepped on that Nelson Mandela University in Africa and partly, half of my research was done in the United States at George Mason invested to scorn of conflict, resolution and analysis. Dot Potential Training has opened opportunities for me. I'm currently based in Juba South Sudan where I work as a team, lead the country director for the Subsidy Program for an organization whole geneticist for human rights. So that is the way that I'm currently doing in south, Sudan. Patent puzzle supporting the Peace End. Development Agenda since the end of the civil war in this part of the was. So that's the kind of work that I'm doing, and that's what I'm engaged in at the moment. I'm sure people are curious about a little bit of your direct experience with your great grandfather. What is a memory that you might have and a piece of wisdom that you've learned from him that you'd like to pass along? A very few memories of. Microsoft. Grandfather Nelson, and among those memories was always division that instilled to all of us and something that we all learned from him and even the past generation the past it to him that. Occurred to importance to treat people quantity godless of their social status in society when you begin with rich people. Equally. You begin to understand and begin to know who people are for people would be willing to talk to. And people will be willing to listen to. That Nessin did. If you look at the entire store, you would have conversation with his prison. And he was highly regarded and respected by his prison for he treated that particular individual symptoms spent that they will lead to the president of Salafi, Cadet and. Someone that comes from. Hubble, begins. And when you begin to imagine from the kind of a background is individual new, get to recognize that we are only important it regardless of social status in society,

Grandfather Nelson Juba South Sudan Nelson Mandela Mandela South Africa Africa Nelson Mandela University Nessin Lilla Sibylla George Mason Siebel Villa Ariana America Microsoft Andy United States President Trump
Aniakchak

Travel with Rick Steves

04:44 min | 2 years ago

Aniakchak

"The any AC national monument and preserve gets the fewest visitors of any national park, and it boasts no rangers. No trails and no waiting in line. All the more reason Christopher Solomon went out of his way to hike a few summers ago. Chris, welcome great to be here. Is this actually a national park or what's the technicality they're. Technically Rick any act check national. Monument and preserve is its name and it. It is not a national park, but it is the least visited unit of the four hundred and one properties in the national park system, so nobody goes there white. Why do they even bother thinking of it? As part of the system you, you'd think that the least visited might be something like the Martin Van Buren national birthplace right, but no It's Antioch Chat in two. Thousand Twelve Anne check had nineteen visitors last year might have picked up to a hundred or so and you were there with how? How many people in your party three of us three of us now? Where is it and how do you get? There visualizes for me if you look at the map of Alaska Alaska? has this big tale that kind of frozen, fourteen hundred mile tail, that wags westward at come shotgun, and that's the Aleutian islands and the base of that tail is the Alaska Peninsula, and that's where any act check. You know if I wanted to go there next week. Where would I fly? What I just rent a car and drive there, or how'd I get that so one of the reasons rick? Not, very popular is it's hard to get to from Seattle where I live. It took US three flights to anchorage to King Salmon to Port Heiden which is just an airstrip built for World War Two in the middle of nowhere on the Bering Sea and then we backed packed with sixty five pound packs for twenty two miles to reach the centerpiece of the the. The National Monument, which is a gorgeous volcanic crater, so ease of access is not one of its selling points. Is it worth the trouble? Yeah, I was thinking about this on the drive over here and how to summarize it. I have had the good fortune to travel all over the world as a travel writer, I was with a photographer who shoots pictures all over. Over the world and beautiful places we agreed we'd never seen a place as unique as okay. How can you write in? Your article is just gorgeous about this that it was mind-bending. Lee Gorgeous is the desolation that's part of it, or what makes it better than just going to any national park, so maybe to convey what it's like I need to tell you just. Just a little bit about its geologic in human history, which is more interesting than it sounds about the time. The Egyptians were ruling the world. A seven thousand foot volcano blew its top with a with a force of ten thousand nuclear bombs ruined the bigger eruptions we we know of, and then the volcano collapsed on itself and created a crater that could swallow Manhattan. That crater filled with water, so it looked like crater lake national park, then that lake blew out in his biblical flood in over the next couple thousand years, this lost worlds was sort of created inside that crater, and it just went kind of unnoticed, except for the native peoples for thousands of years until nineteen thirty, when this man called the glacier priests arrived, and the Glacier priest was father, Bernard, how he's one of these Jesuit priests who was cut from the old cloth, swashbuckling sort of Jesuits, and he, he barnstorm all over the forty-ninth state, having these wild adventures by Bush plane. Plane by dog sled is write ups win the Saturday Evening Post and the National Geographic and in nineteen thirty, he wrote about visiting Antioch Check, and he described it as paradise found this this lost world where orchids bloomed in the volcanically warmed soil, and the rabbits were gigantic, and they came up and walked right up to his crew, which was a bunch of the Santa Clara football players, and and they felt bad killing them to eat them, but they did anyway. Did you read his writing the in preparation for your trip so I? Did I read about his writings about the great? Great Moon Crater of the earth called it, and then what happened is he wanted to go back the next year nineteen, thirty one and any act check blew up again, and he goes back and talks about it no longer in these Milton, s Kinda paradise found terms, but but in this dante-esque hellish terms describes himself peering into this blackened inferno, and then they go into the crater a couple months after it's blown up again, and they nearly die of poisonous gasses, and they're, and they're put their beans on a funeral and their beans Boileau, and they shove a thermometer in the ground. Ground thermometer explodes, and it's just this hellish wild landscape. That's the setting we go back eight years later. Just kinda see what it's like, and a lot of the soot has washed off from that nineteen thirty one explosion, but it has this kind of Sier Flinty beauty desolation sublime.

Great Moon Crater National Monument Crater Lake United States Rick Antioch Check Alaska Christopher Solomon Lee Gorgeous Alaska Peninsula Chris Sier Flinty Martin Van Buren Seattle Aleutian Islands Antioch Chat Anne Bering Sea Writer
Are There Zombie Viruses  Like The 1918 Flu  Thawing In The Permafrost?

Environment: NPR

06:48 min | 2 years ago

Are There Zombie Viruses Like The 1918 Flu Thawing In The Permafrost?

"Now we take you to the top of the world to the Northern Coast of Alaska where a cliff is crumbling and exposing ancient hunting site. There's another head back there. GonNa head right here head right their main body right here. Across the Arctic these prehistoric settlements are being unearthed. And the reason why is climate change as NPR's Mike Lean do cliff reports? Scientists are worried about something that could be lurking inside. These settlements Zombie pathogens up on top of an ocean. Bluff team of archaeologists is trying to pull off an emergency excavation. Here we have ribs and vertebrae other long bones. That's Dominique Tulu. Student helping to dig out hunting cabin. He's found a stash of animal bones at the other end of the house. Glenis on shows me where someone was storing fresh. Kills so this. Is this skin right here? At my feet are mummified seal. These seals are incredibly well preserved. You can see their skin their whiskers and this odsal paw. Oh Paul everywhere they dig. There's another surprise owing us. This is ridiculous. That's an Jensen the archaeologist leading the team they're out of coastal site near Ukiah that the town wants known as Barrow. They're rushing to save a piece of history before it falls into the ocean the cliff where the cabin is buried is going breaking apart because of climate change bird bird after bird after bird stack up in their skin. There there is the whole boy. Things are getting super stinky. The birds are thawing in rotting. That's right when students hands covered in black king bird flesh. Oh yeah hands. Oh my gosh. Oh now Johnson starts worrying about something. We can't see even flu virus. Oh norovirus yes. The team realizes there could be bird-flu hidden in these carcasses. You he all across the. Arctic climate change is causing the ground to warm soften like butter and there are a lot of things buried this ground. Not just animals but also their diseases tinkering take a rank colleen. You're GONNA drive yourself seriously. You need a break cooling. The major as a student she puts on gloves. Yeah you should probably do that hand. Because I mean a lot. Dunkin you at this point. In the excavation something even crappier happens. A human molar appears really human tooth. Now the site rat isn't a burial ground. There shouldn't be bodies right here but the two does make them pause because it reminds them that there aren't just animal diseases buried in the Arctic but also possibly human diseases. There are tens of thousands of bodies hidden in the Arctic permafrost. Jensen knows this better than anyone. I've gone a lot of burials. Yeah I've probably Doug as many variables was anybody. Some of the people buried up here. They died of smallpox others from the nineteen eighteen flu. Have you ever seen human remains like as well preserved as this seal? Oh Yeah Yeah Yeah. Yeah well the little the little frozen girl from rookie. Avic ARE NYACK. Yes she was. She was actually much better preserved than the seal. The little girl was just six years old. She was carefully wrapped in duct skin. Parka WITH A FUR-TRIMMED. She had this little sled with her. She died about eight hundred years ago. Water in around her burial I think and she was socialist. Basically encased in ice. We're able to take her out in a block of ice. Her body was so well preserved that Jensen shipped her to anchorage so doctors could do a full autopsy. One of those doctors was Michael's Zimmerman a paleobiologist at the University of Pennsylvania. I've done the number studies on frozen bodies in Alaska and when you open them up the organs role there and they're easily identified. It's not at all like Egyptian mummies where everything is shrunken and dried up. So it's easy to see what a person died up for the little frozen girl. It was starvation. But Zimmerman has seen infections embodies excavated from permafrost in one case a mummy from the Aleutian Islands. Looked like it had died of pneumonia and when he looked for the bacteria inside the body there they were frozen in time. We can see them microscopically in the in the lungs. There's this fear out there that once human bodies are exposed by melting permafrost. The pathogens in them could come back to life like Zombie pathogens. It's not unheard of anthrax. Can do it. It happened just a few years ago. In Russia a massive reindeer burial ground thought in the anthrax that killed. The reindeer woke up and started an outbreak. Were these new moon. You bacteria still alive. Zimmerman tested it. He took a smidge tissue from the lungs warmed it up fed it and tried to revive it. Nothing grew not one single cell though. I was happy because I didn't have to worry about catching anything. Zimmerman says he wasn't surprised. Bacteria were dead. Anthrax is a special case. In general bacteria that make people can't survive deep-freeze we're dealing with the organisms. That are hundreds of years old at least of the stuff. I work out of their frozen for hundreds of years and I really don't think they're ready to come back to life. I asked him if the same is true for viruses. I think it's extremely unlikely we've never been able to Culture any living organisms out of these bodies in nineteen fifty one a pathologist from San Francisco. Johan Halton decided to test this out. He went up to a tiny town near nome Alaska in dug up the bodies of five people who had died of the nineteen eighteen flu a virus that killed at least fifty million people Holton told. Npr Two thousand four that he cut out tiny pieces of the people's lungs and try to grow the virus in the lab. I hope that I would be able to isolate living virus. And they couldn't they ours is dead. And in retrospect of course maybe that was a good thing a good thing. But here's the crazy part. Holton tried to capture the virus twice. He went back to Alaska when he was seventy two. In Russian. Scientists like Holton have intentionally tried to revive smallpox from bodies in their permafrost. They recovered pieces of the virus but couldn't get that to grow either so maybe when it comes to Zombie Diseases. It's not melting permafrost. Me Need to worry about but what scientists are doing in the lab mike do cluff NPR news.

Zimmerman Alaska Anthrax Arctic Jensen Holton Mike Lean FLU Dominique Tulu NPR Nyack Smallpox Ukiah Aleutian Islands Paul Colleen
"aleutian" Discussed on Dr. Gary Crow Presents AUDIO TIDBITS

Dr. Gary Crow Presents AUDIO TIDBITS

02:27 min | 2 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on Dr. Gary Crow Presents AUDIO TIDBITS

"Don't worry about their overhearing us we can hear them but they can't hear us right now. They aren't hearing nothing except each other. If you listen carefully you could tell still obsessing about the infiltration of earth thinking that they are Indians aside they still believe they came to Earth from a thorough way landed sometime in the distant past. You may have noticed that they are quite nonspecific about how that happened or when granted they came into the majority in a consciousness centered at a distance from us but they still seem to have no insight into the nature of what they think of this movement but we always meal be a shift in perspective over there. Cognitively vanished relative to most of the indigenous population of earth their evolution is still fairly primitive stage at their current level. They continue to be bound to a three dimension. Understanding additional dimensions but theoretical and speculative. I struggle to recall when we were this day of Aleutian. It's like when reality. Construction expanded to include elephants emotions. I know that was an evolutionary way. But once past the memory of a time when those elements reality-tv not formed face from where we are. Now it's hard to recall where we were then. It's tempting to try to help them understand the time itself reserving once they comprehend that reality it becomes easier to dismiss notions of distance and direction as products of their yet primitive cognition. They will be a while yet. Climbing to perceiving themselves as separate from each other and both separate and distinct relative to the earth's indigenous life nose belief in the separateness of each life neidl what primitives think of as individuals was for me one of the most difficult concepts to abandon. My struggle was with understanding that reality of life nods. The individual perspective is certainly valid but no more valid than a unified perspective. They both exist concurrently. It's like looking I left. And they right reality doesn't change. Its neely a shift in perspective. Both perspectives are always there. I wonder if even the notion of life nor that you'll nature indicative of persistent primitive commission. I'm not sure how that would work. You could be right. I know we are still evolving. At least I hope we a- understanding is far from perfect far from complete..

Aleutian
Consoles: The Dreamcast's Life After Death

Command Line Heroes

07:44 min | 2 years ago

Consoles: The Dreamcast's Life After Death

"It's Timber Ninth. Nineteen Ninety nine nine nine ninety nine and somewhere in Japan. A spy has made her way. Deep into a mainframe. Computer she hacks. In and disables. A security guard investigates she knocks him out with a well-placed kick with the computer system. It comes to life. Everything goes a strange swirling pattern. Pops up on the monitors. It's obvious that the system is thinking the spy folks. The thicky computers out to stop her. It tries to lock her inside the building. The spy smashes through a window but not before she grabs a case and lungs off with inside that case a prototype for a new kind of machine that could change. Everything describing was a television commercial called apocalypse. It was promoting the newest video game console from Game Company. Sega and no ordinary console either. This revolutionary device was called the dreamcast in that apocalypse ad. What's inside the case? This is stealing. Is that very consul? Well then the dreamcast Box it sort of spins off of the back of the thief and lands in the street and the the the lid of this magic case kept the box plug. In the whole time POPs open camera's zooms into the dreamcast and into the window and goes down to the bottom where it appears that all the characters from all the Games are all gathered and there we have sonic down there and he he triumphantly says we got in the whole place rupp's and everybody's screaming. That's Brian and Pacino. The creative director of the apocalypse ad campaign and the Sauna keys referring to is sonic the Hedgehog Sega's famous game character in the nineties. Seca was one of the most recognized video game companies in the world. The by the end of that decade the competition was proving to be fierce so up at the House on dreamcast. It would be the company's Savior. The apocalypse ad was described as the most epic video game commercial ever created. But how else to show off the most advanced game console ever made so smart. You could almost say it really was thinking. Alas the dreamcast did not change world. It barely made a dent. It's considered by some to be the greatest console that never stood a chance. It was the last console Sega would build and had very nearly broke the company in our penultimate episode of the season a season all about hardware. That changed the course of development. We look at the short lived history of the Sega dreamcast yet. Despite the short shelf-life dreamcast is still considered by many to be one of if not the finest gaming consoles of all time and twenty years after its death it manages to live on in a very real way. I'm throwing at Barak and this command line. Heroes and the littoral podcast from hat like thinking computer in the apocalypse ad that whisper thanking became the company's new tagline for their new console. So the thought of having our our veal always whisper. It's thinking we thought that would be a really neat way to to sort of evolve that icon sake scream. Here was a console that got smarter as he played. At least. That was the marketing Pinch Console. That brought something new something big something live. Aleutian aries to the home video game market. A system built to serve the hardcore Gamer and inside the company. The thinking was that this console would make Sega. The biggest name in video gaming fish was going to change gaming. This was going to change the world so what happened to figure that out. We need to go back all the way back to level one throughout the early nineties. Sega had a reputation for making gains. There were super cool and more mature than what the competition offered particularly intendo. And it's princess saving plumbers. They built this reputation with a very successful console Sega Genesis. Sega decided they were going to be really cutting edge. And these kids who had had the Nintendo's that will now they're teenagers and they want they want real sports games with real teams. They want bloody fighting games like mortal Kombat which came later on and they wanted a more mature it. Your face sort of system. Alex Handy is the founder and director of the Museum of Art and Digital Entertainment in Oakland. California he also works for Red Hat if you go back and look at ads from video game magazines in this period. They're kind of shocking their ads. Where there's like a bloody severed arm with gristle coming off of it and it says this is your best weapon against the Bad Guy Light. So Sega does really really well with this extreme in your face. Sort of successive genesis will sonic the hedgehog sort of impertinence as opposed to Mario's oshkosh b`Gosh overalls kind of happy theme. More than thirty million. People bought the SEGA GENESIS. A sixteen bit console that played games from cartridges. Gamers around the world loved it but over time sake struggles to grow as user base after Genesis. They introduced a thirty two bit. Sega Saturn more powerful than genesis. It display both two D and Basic Three D. Graphics but the Saturn Platform never really took off sales struggled. They managed to sell nine point. Two million consoles only a third of what the genesis sold another sticking point developers found a challenging to program games for Saturn's proprietary in house designed hardware. This was an issue. Sega made note of for the future. Add to that the launch of nintendo sixty four and then Sony's first entry into the market with the playstation and gaming was suddenly getting crowded and very competitive in one thousand nine hundred eight. Sega posted a loss of two hundred seventy million dollars. North American headquarters video game. Boss Bernie store announces that quote. The Saturn is not our future. He kills the console with that. Sega turns its focus to building the next generation of council level to building the dream. The Sega Saturn had hurt the company's brand and bottom line if sega was going to reclaim its market share and reputation. This next console needed to be powerful easy to co for and unlike anything else

Sega Nintendo Timber Ninth Game Company Japan Rupp Seca Director Red Hat Bernie Store Sony Barak Brian
The Intimate Relationship with Food

The Model Health Show

05:40 min | 2 years ago

The Intimate Relationship with Food

"Really been thinking recently about our relationship with food and how intimate of a relationship it is we think about intimate relationships being with you know the people in our lives significant other but food is a truly intimate relationship. Because we're taking something from the outside world in putting it into our bodies all right name one thing that's more impactful and intimate than that because as my guest today said food isn't just food. Food is information so what we're taking in from the outside world in the form of food is informing every single sell our DNA our jeans on what to do on how to express themselves on how to build proteins on how do move hormones and neural transmitters throughout our system to communicate cholesterol building and The transport of those things are liver function our brain function all of it is intimately impacted by every single by a food. We eat too big thing very powerful and this is something we come out of the womb. Knowing how to do we come out consuming. We come out ready to eat now for many of us. We have play as our first source of food You know mother's milk but today's system was a little bit different. Our society is different. There was a time. Things are shifting is a time. When mother's milk was pushed in science to be inadequate and formula was actually pushed as the ideal first food for babies. Now we've cleared up our misconceptions about that. We know that mother's milk is the most valuable thing for newborn babies but even soon thereafter we are bringing in different foods and thrive. Aleutian will be a wide variety of different food but again in recent years in recent culture that variety has begin to become more and more and more minimal and the impacts on. Our health has become a place where we're seeing disease and obesity at a place of epidemic proportions. And I think that a big part of this is just kind of if if I'm thinking about the way that I grew up I grew up in an environment where I didn't really know that there was a difference in the food that I ate. I didn't know that there was a difference between a fast food. Hamburger and a wild caught salmon or Broccoli or candy bar. I just thought it was stuff you eat and growing up in the environment that I did even in high school. We'd have a lunch line where there's like the meal of the day you got the mystery meat. You know what is it? I don't know but you know the lunch lady would be doling out preparing some stuff in the back. But it's largely you know processed foods from not the best sources most likely but predominantly most kids. I'd say nine out of ten kids are going through the fast food lines. Were getting our burgers getting our pizza. I say five days out of the School Week. Four days eating the little personal pizza and also get a pretzel with cheese. I don't really care too much for the Pretzel. I needed that cheese. I need that cheese Whiz hitter to dip my pizza in and that was my fuel for the day you know and maybe have a soda or juice or the Soda. Companies were actually on our school campus in highschool doling out and giving away samples of their new products whenever they come out. Search was one that hit when I was in high school. Right there was supposed to be this Energy drink slash soda. How on Earth are they able to come in to infiltrate our bodies and our minds of our students on a on a high school campus? Like that is wildly inappropriate. But the thing is if we're not aware we're really not aware because I just saw it as. Oh this is cool right. We got free samples one of the biggest drawing points for so many people. Especially if you're growing up impoverished. He is my favorite price which is free. If it's free. I'll have some of that right. And that's something that can fuel you get you to another day. But it's also potentially fuelling chronic illness because many of the programs that are designed to support people's health and wellness are actually a largely giving food from government subsidies and also giving access to highly processed foods. And so how do we break the cycle? How do we really figure out how to get healthy food into people's hands into their communities and that's why I'm so excited about this episode today to change the culture in our schools in our communities at large and this book and this project from our guest? Dr Mark Hyman is a total game changer. So I'm really excited to have him on today and just really quickly one of the things that I've learned about in recent years it's been easily over a decade that I've been really trying to help break down the misconceptions about dietary fat. But only recently in the last few years has medium chain triglycerides or mcat's become very popular and something that people are really striving to get a nutritive source of these mcat's and part of the reason is that medium trained Triglycerides have this really interesting ability to be able to cross the blood brain barrier into feed your brain cells. There's only a couple of dozen nutrients that have that ability of the hundreds even thousands of nutrients mini that. We still don't even know yet. Only only a few dozen have the ability to actually go into the VIP session in your brain via crossing over that blood brain barrier and feeding your brain cells as pretty frequent

Dr Mark Hyman Aleutian Disease Hamburger
Thought Experiment - Rejecting Your Intuitive Solution

Developer Tea

04:30 min | 2 years ago

Thought Experiment - Rejecting Your Intuitive Solution

"So here's the thought experiment. I want you to try. Take a problem that you have either encountered recently or a problem that you expect to face in your day to day and preferably a problem album that you haven't solved yet problem you haven't taken action on yet but one that you might have a clear idea of how you might take action. Russian and the simple experiment that I want you to do is to reject your own idea. Reject your own idea it now. You don't have to come up with a reason for why you're rejecting it. Just imagine that you are not capable or you're not allowed for some reason to execute on whatever your proposed solution was and you are forced to come up with a different solution and when you are coming up with the solution solution and went to guide you with some questions. The first question is what exactly are you solving. Don't think about the solution as an answer to a problem but instead think about the problem At its core part of this process would likely require you to reword the question or maybe we dig a little bit deeper on the question you might ask why to get to a preceding question. You might find an underlying problem. That's a little bit deeper. Then the question itself very often the questions that we try to answer with solutions have already framed. The Solution Aleutian as a part of the question. And so we need to widen or frame. It's also very likely that whatever your default solution or your fast Solution was required. That you make a lot of assumptions because the speed of the solutions that we typically give are only possible possible if we make assumptions we have a love. Hate relationship with assumptions on this. Show the love part of our relationship with assumptions nations. That very often assumptions are very useful. We don't make bad assumptions all the time and they can really help bus kind of avoid overthinking or avoid solving the same problems that someone else has has already solved. We can make useful assumptions about the world around us in. Usually they help us operate better but the heat part of our relationship with assumptions. That very often are assumptions. boxes in into very narrow frame of solution. Making now you'll notice in both of these kind of widening questions. Christians that I'm asking you're hearing the word frame. And there's an important reason for that when we approach a problem with a particular teacup frame in other words particular perspective or with a can of constraint picture of the world and we cut out the vast majority of other options that are available to us. If we widen the frame then we have to consider more more that the more that fits in the frame the more there is to consider so it seems to our benefit to tighten the frame to zoom in into an area that we feel has the solution especially if we solve the problem in the past before and the present problem looks a lot like that previous problem. We're likely to zoom in where we found the answer the last time but sometimes there's a better answer in that wider frame. And that is the thought experiment to widen your frame by initially rejecting checking your first solution projector I dilution and this can be very useful exercise to do as a team it can be a useful. Exercise has to do as a manager can be useful exercise to do as a designer. Encourage you to try this just to see how your brain operates under these these kind of false constraints of forcing yourself to reject your first solutions.

'Birds of Prey' is a barrage of bone-crunching mayhem

Radio From Hell

01:45 min | 2 years ago

'Birds of Prey' is a barrage of bone-crunching mayhem

"It's called birds of prey the emancipation off Harley Quinn yeah it's birds of prey the birds of prey and Harley Quinn might my wife who also gushed over that movie and there's lots of roller skating in it and I they're hoping for a big surge of people who would like to go to roller because it is available and it's a really you know so like my wife is not real it's not in it for real roller derby competition necessarily it's more of a a social and then work out kind of thing there it's called the recreational league so they do play other teams occasion but it's not like a big now there are there are teams in town that are very serious about very I mean no my my mom wakes league they're serious about it people get hurt all the time and you know but because they go at it but they don't do it for competition first person anyway yes Sir be the beehive skate revolution if you're interested in that it sounds dangerous it's not really a case of Aleutian that sounds it's a political is because it is a good logo make a bell she thought of a good logos so anyway yeah I had those roller skates in the eighties that were like the technician payrolls click here that a brand new key yeah I know she may look like shoes yeah those then there were the plastic ones and when I was a kid there were the metal ones that you had they had the skate key because you have tighten it down on that and they never stayed on they were they were supposed to stay on your shoe yeah and they never really never did they and they were had metal of metal wheels and they were just terrible yeah for the most

Harley Quinn Technician
Washington man killed after plane crashes in Alaska

News, Traffic and Weather

00:31 sec | 2 years ago

Washington man killed after plane crashes in Alaska

"You Washington state man has died after a commuter plane crashed while landing at an airport in the Aleutian Islands Alaska state troopers identified the man as thirty eight year old David Altman when at U. world reports he was married to an elementary school teacher in one at G. lane left anchorage Thursday afternoon with forty two people on board were off the runway while landing on Alaska a couple hours later at least ten other people were taken to a clinic with injuries described is ranging from minor to critical the national transportation safety board is sending a team to investigate the

David Altman School Teacher G. Lane Alaska Washington Aleutian Islands Alaska U. World Thirty Eight Year
Washington man killed after plane crashes in Alaska

News, Traffic and Weather

00:31 sec | 2 years ago

Washington man killed after plane crashes in Alaska

"Washington state man has died after a commuter plane crashed while landing at an airport in the Aleutian Islands Alaska state troopers identify the manners thirty eight year old David Altman when at U. world reports he was married to an elementary school teacher in one at G. lane left anchorage Thursday afternoon with forty two people on board were off the runway while landing on Alaska a couple hours later at least ten other people were taken to a clinic with injuries describes ranging from minor to critical the national transportation safety board is sending a team to investigate the

David Altman School Teacher G. Lane Alaska Washington Aleutian Islands Alaska U. World Thirty Eight Year
Flowers Are Able To Choose Who Pollinates Them

A Moment of Science

02:00 min | 3 years ago

Flowers Are Able To Choose Who Pollinates Them

"You know, Don important scientific discoveries often start with the mystery. What mysteries that Gile someday allergist faced mystery when they studied a tropical plant called heliconius tortuous, that has bright red and yellow flowers when insects and hummingbirds visit the flowers for their sweet nectar. They carry pollen from other flowers visited the flowers need pollen from another member of their species to reproduce by making seeds. But when scientists hand pollinated, the flowers, the pollination wasn't very effective to the pollinators most have been doing something that the scientists word, but what that's the mystery to solve it. The scientists captured specimens of several species of hummingbirds and species of butterfly that visited the flower. They cleaned the animals of pollen and let them visit hand pollinated heliconius flowers when the flowers were visited. By two specific hummingbird species, the violet saber wing or green hermit the pollination was affected, but otherwise, it wasn't the floors were choosing their Paul netters, but Huckabee, possibly tell the to hummingbird species had long curved bills that were good fit for the flower. But others didn't their bills made it possible to drink more nectar than other visitors when the scientists hand pollinated the flowers and then extracted nectar to mimic, these hummingbirds the flowers turned on and the pollination worked, I can think of some reasons why being choosing might benefit the plant. If these hummingbird species, bring pollen from farther away, the pollen that Kerry could be more genetically diverse and produce healthier offspring. That's right. Solving this mystery led to important discovery about plant Aleutian. This moment of science comes from Indiana, University. I'm Don glass, and I'm ya Cassandra.

Don Glass Gile Indiana Paul Netters Kerry Huckabee University
"aleutian" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on KTOK

"The other get sleep. But now there is a quick and easy to use Aleutian on natural solution snore. Stop the number one selling anti-smoking medicine in the US. Thank you snore. Stop you. Save my marriage. It's time to try snore. Stop and make every night of better night for both of you spray or tablets are available today at Rite Aid, and CVS, or online at snorts dot com. The following program does not necessarily reflect the opinions in viewpoints of the staff and management of this station. Welcome to safe money radio with your host, Derek, Colton Derek is a safe-money specialists serves the central Oklahoma area and is highly sought after for his expertise in helping people secure their retirement. Mr. Colton is a licensed professional in the state of Oklahoma. And specializes in working with people who are near retirement, or who have already retired with wealth management, income planning, and asset protection. And now here to talk with you about safe money in retirement, your host, Derek, Colton. Greetings, folks. I'm Derek, Colton. And as the name of my company Satan money, financial implies I specialize in safe-money retirement planning. Near somebody who likes plain roulette with your retirement money. I'm not.

aleutian
"aleutian" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

06:22 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Not down Nazerbayev and because protesting is not really allowed in Kazakhstan. The country's youth is coming up with all sorts of crazy ways to express what they think, and one of these ways is created by Tim Eugene deuce. Who is organizing runs several times a week from Nazerbayev through Pravda to the truth is very simple idea. We have three and three of the truth on the weekend. The from other to to the truth. It's takes fifteen minutes and the meetings not allowed in Kazakhstan. We can't get we can't talk about politics. And so one of the way to be together to talk. Why do you think there's such? Rise in protest among Kazakhstan youth. Because ninety kids growing up. We are growing up, and we, we want change because our system is too old. Everything too old. We won't change. We want to Lucien in this country. Liz. Some of Aleutian. A recent public hearing organized by an NGO to discuss Kazakhstan's outdated law on public protests became heated when a government official tried to say that reform demanded by youth Putin happening today and that by handpicked successor. Qassim Jomar Takei would carry on the chievements of the last decades. He was interrupted by disgruntled audience. The audience listened much more attentively to the human rights activists gay devan of who said that the tough police response to protests was only making things worse genius movies. There is a tightening of the police regime in the Republic of Kazakhstan, these affects real numbers last year, five hundred and thirty nine citizens came out to protest and they were faced with five hundred and nine policemen. Just a few days ago. A group of youth activists held a press conference to announce the creation of a movement called wake up, which they say we'll seek genuine political changes. They may still feel the hand of Nursultan Nazarbayev and believe the result of this election is predictable, but something is definitely changing in Kazakhstan. The country's post-soviet. You've is beginning to find its voice. Raihan Dmitri reporting them from a multi in Kazakhstan. It is the most commonly recited Christian prayer most, no, the Lord's prayer by heart from an early age according to the bible. Jesus taught the words to his disciples when they asked him how they should pray, but the words changing pope Francis is approved a new version that will be used by Catholics in Italy instead of the line lead us, not into temptation. This give us this day, daily bread and let us not fall into temptation, but deliver us from evil. Does not fall into temptation, that was Brennan Thompson from the group Catholic voices which aims to raise the church's profile in the public arena. I asked him I what was the thinking behind the change everyone agrees that we want to get the Wooding, right? And you either think am I saying this to make it more understandable to people like more accessible, or I want to be true. So that's the tension and the changes come because the Italian bishops conference of Catholic bishops they wanted to reflect on lessons had is leading people astray to say lead us, not into temptation is sounds like is got the one who's leading even though it's a more faithful translation, does it misinterpret that Jesus intended to say so they've been doing reflection on this, I'd say sixteen years, so it's not a it's not a quick changes to kind of process of mature reflection and pope Francis is really kind of giving the repor stamp to that purchase of reflection. I mean, it's quite a significant change in terms of meaning isn't it is, whether gold is, as you say, leading people in. Temptation, whether that temptation comes from within was the correct translation. It's comes from a Greek verb, and the verb could be like don't fall into temptation. So there's a book called the catechism of the Catholic church, which is like the go-to book of beliefs of Catholic believe, and in there, it says that even there has lead into temptation, while it's the most correct. Translation doesn't really give you the full indication what is meant to be said is that God doesn't want us at the end of our lives when we're going to be judged on how well we've lived. He doesn't want us to fall at that final hurdle. That's what the line intends to say. Now how you going to say that it's difficult to say because Jesus was an hour. Make speaker the gospels is recorded in written in Greek then translates into Latin and Latin into every known language in the world. So I think the principles right that we shouldn't be so quick to change things because this is a prayer and it means a lot to people in the way you learn something as a child to universal press. I think that people have been sensitive to that. That's been a lot of criticism from some traditional. Within the church. I mean, what's wrong cumin? I mean, is it is it about the meaning of just the fact that they don't like the change? Yes from two levels. It's I don't be so quick to criticize criticism because it's good. But I think the of what they're saying is, we want to be faithful to the Greek translation. That's the oldest translation, it predates him this argument this debate. And I think that the pope really seemed to be passionate about this given a series of homilies ready describes the fathers manifesto for what it's like to be Christian. This is only applicable going to be applicable in. But I think I think the French bishops made the change a couple of years ago. It's not right. So there is a precedent. The Spanish have also made this changes. Well, there isn't so much the, the desire seemingly for change in English. Translation. Brennan Thompson of Catholic voices that you're listening to NewsHour from the BBC..

Kazakhstan Republic of Kazakhstan Brennan Thompson Jesus Nazerbayev pope Francis Tim Eugene Qassim Jomar Takei Catholic church Nursultan Nazarbayev Raihan Dmitri Lucien Liz Italy Putin official NewsHour BBC fifteen minutes
Sudan crisis: Military calls for snap election amid protests

BBC World Service

01:34 min | 3 years ago

Sudan crisis: Military calls for snap election amid protests

"Saddam's, military leaders have called for elections by the end of the year after security forces opened fire on pro-democracy demonstrators in the capital Khartoum yesterday. Booth in thirty people were killed activists in Sudan, who protesting against the governing transitional military council say, some of their leaders have been detained Muhannad has sheen works for the BBC's African service and has recently returned from the country aren't, we know according to statements without by doctors is that thirty one fatalities are confirmed, thus far and the injuries are in the hundreds Reno that the protests has spread to all feces making up the greater Fatone that's alderman, for Tom and north streets are barricaded across the city and the bridges are still closed by the military, I would reflect what people on the ground. They're saying is that a half of Aleutian is not a revolution at all. And for many activists seems that now after six weeks from the housing of share. The fact that the military council has been stalling the talks, the fact that the military counsel has wasted all the goodwill that was invested in by the city's at large, is that this actual crackdown on the protests side has reignited the uprising against the armed forces and the

Military Council Khartoum Sudan Aleutian BBC Reno Muhannad TOM Saddam Six Weeks
"aleutian" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

KIIS 102.7

03:45 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

"They helped customized insurance Aleutian for my busy floor company. I'm glad we had this chance. Encounter in this busy restaurant. Conversation was brutal. Whereas commercial auto and business insurance through. Progressive is anything but visit progressive commercial dot com to quote today in terms provided by progressive casualty insurance company affiliated jurors guys what it is EJ. Let me tell you, I cannot get enough of the heavily is podcast. Definitely one of my favorite podcasts. They happen to be my friends to like, just three normal people in a room having a conversation about their executive, and let me tell you. I am definitely sucked into it because I feel like my whole life is filled with exotic it's gonna listen to, to know that I'm not the only person dealing with exactly, you know what I'm saying going through this exactly written life. It is on the iheartradio app. The number one app for podcasting and you can listen for absolutely free. Go listen for yourself. Yeah. I think so. Thank you. So you, it's I q. King. I'm not bad. Thank you. That. A bad guy. Control. Two. Nice to sing. This. So you have. Thank you. That. That. The bad guy. Clinton. I guess pretty glad that you're alone. He said, she said. I mean, if you see.

clinton aleutian
"aleutian" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

07:59 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"About these Russian bombers and. Newsweek has photos of these things there. They got the red star on the tail therefore engine prop. I don't know if it's a jet prop or not. Russian T ninety five strategic bomber and NORAD. Yeah. They're there. It took place over international airspace. But it was over Alaska's air. Air-defense addenda fixation zone. The ages two pairs of f twenty two fighters each with e three interceptors to. Ninety five bombers issue thirty five fighter jets, entering the Alaska eight is on may twenty first. So they're playing games with us. Here are these what is being described as? Nuclear bombers off the US coast twice in two days in the air force was right there with fighter jets waiting for them to cross over into our space. I don't know what would have happened if they did. But the apparently stayed in international airspace. You gotta remember this is up by the Aleutian islands and the distance between Russia and the American Aleutian islands is only fifty five miles. Eight five five two nine five sixty six hundred Roger in Reno. Thank you for waiting Roger. Hello. How are you? Hey, tom. How are you? Good. What do you think? So listen, you know, I'm just a just a simple guy truck with a high school education, but it seems to me that in order for there to be cover up. You need a crime. What am I missing? Well, she wasn't. She didn't specify anything other than he's engaged in a cover-up cover up of what Nancy. I, I wish if she has something say it don't do this, this name calling business. But I, I, I will tell you what, this is what this is. I know that when you get a split government where you got Democrats have some power, Republicans have other power, generally, it's a check and balance, and I think generally in history, most Americans kinda kinda like it. But when you when you see the interviews of people, they say, oh, I want people to reach cross the island work together. Get stuff done. I gotta tell you this is nothing's going to happen, the White House, and congress are at war with each other. And this was another nail in the coffin. There's nothing going to happen. So we get to November of two thousand twenty one of the previous callers talked about the fact that do nothing congress. There's part of me that says this is going to be brought up about why didn't you do something? Why didn't you try to work with the president? And they're not going to have an answering, so I would hope so they're not going to have an answer. I mean they've done nothing. They've done nothing but obstruct this guy, and I get it to. I mean they hate him, you know, a lot of Republicans hate him. I mean he didn't. He's not doing things the way they've always been done. But I it's the reason I voted for him. And if they're stupid to realize that, that's the reason he got elected then shame on them. I don't think they know why I really don't. I don't think they have a clue. As to how he got elected, they haven't figured it out. But I, I mean I will I will tell you this much. I'll tell you that you, you brought it up. You mentioned that Republicans are some Republicans hate him, too. Well. Yes. And the Republicans had the power and this is my question for the Republican side. The Republicans had the power to do the border. The Republicans had the power to do infrastructure. They didn't do it. They fought with each other, and they couldn't get it done. Now, the other item is there's all this business. I played I talked about it briefly yesterday. It made bigger news last night, about Loretta Lynch. Transcripts of her. Testimony behind closed doors or release yesterday. And in it. She said, I never told James me to call the Hillary investigation a matter instead of an investigation. I didn't say that. So either she's line or comas line. Right. So the answer to find the question to that is for President Trump to declassify all those documents. And for the life of me. I don't know why he hasn't. I don't know. I think he's just waiting until it gets closer to the election. Because I mean, people have pretty short memories. I you know, drove you do it now they're going to. I mean it'll all come out and it's. Yeah. I mean whoever makes look bad look bad. But, you know, three weeks from now it'll be forgotten. Well, if it makes the Democrats look bad, then I agree with you. It'll be held until we get. Get closer to the election. That's just the way you do political business, but I'm going come on, man. I'd like to see those documents that will answer a lot of questions to, to what the president brought up was the fact that he says, crime was committed on the other side. Okay. I'm anxious to find out just like the mullahs report. I'm anxious to find out what Bill bar comes up with what the guy from Connecticut now has been charged with finding out what went on. I'm I'm anxious to hear all of that. And I think the timing will be sometime next year. That's what I think, is going to. Yup. I agree with you. And there may be a few nervous Democrats sitting around over in capital somewhere. All right. Yeah. Roger the Russian thing too. Yeah, they've been doing that forever. I mean that's been going on. So worked up about that. No, it's, it's, it's the normal war game. They, they, they messed with each other all the time. You're absolutely right. But there's a great photo of Newsweek showing this four engine propeller bomber being chased by f twenty two I'm thinking, maybe he has his flaps out to slow down to be able to chase a lot sooner show that short chase. Because feller come on. Yeah, I know. I know. All right. Thank you. You too. Bye bye. I don't know. Let's get Lisa in here from Kansas City. Hello, lisa. Lisa. Hello turn. No, I know you're right. It's good for no, you're doing. You're, you're multitasking. Good for you. Understand multitasking. My husband just got over work. Okay. I don't I don't think it. Well couple of things. I don't think it'd be fair for him to wait another year to release all that. I think the country needs to move on. And Donald Trump has evidence of this terrible crime to be FBI. He needs to show it to his now. And, you know, he is the leader. And regardless of whose fault it is what happened today. He's the one that walked out, and he did promise as an infrastructure.

president Lisa Donald Trump Alaska Roger Newsweek NORAD Aleutian islands US Reno American Aleutian White House Russia tom Nancy Loretta Lynch FBI mullahs James
"aleutian" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

07:41 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on KTRH

"Aleutian. We are by definition dealing with events and processes that occurred long ago, and we can study some of them only from scattered pieces of evidence that don't include complete context required to understand fully. Now, in many cases, we must have to what we simply have to acknowledge that we don't know. And that are different beliefs are based on theories and speculations. Now, if you ask where did all this come from Croatia creationist he'll say God did it that's enough. Darwin his say that expect planations lazy? But if you ask them to answer that question, they'll say, well it happened. It happened randomly. That explanation is lazy. Okay. So just saying God, did it lazy. Saying that it's all random lazy? Okay. So that's that's two ways to kill jalopy's these theories and ideologies seem to be lazy even Lazier to talk about random in my opinion. It's lazy. And it makes even less sense. I mean, the whole Darwinian view of how things work is extremely simplistic naive say the creationism is. But think about it. It's all random all by accident. Oh my gosh. Really? Is that all you say about it? You know? Well, heck, I'll go back to believing in God that's a little bit more easily explained. Some miraculously happened with some intelligence. It was out in space lot a lot easier to believe in just saying oh happen. Just like that. Okay. Creation is the beginning. Okay. We know this. But it's hard to describe something that seems to have no beginning and end about that for a moment religion, sometimes can make that simplistic in an essence is a bit naive as well. Religion tells you that God is eternal God is infinite and yet creationism makes us so finite. It happened like this really God has infinite wisdom than why would only happen. Like one way. I mean, there's no progression. Humans and animals remain the same. There is no mutation. No, entropy and it life outside of earth is some demonic deception. That's why I think it's that's lazy. I mean, it's evident that have gone is the architect of intelligent design, and he's actually created many things have evolved over time naturally. And according to plan that is what we call physics. The principle of entropy says that over time everything degrades it moves from one more complicated and unusual for them to a simple normal form from the state of lower probability to a state of higher probability. From order to disorders, and that is a form of Lucien. Think about it. Things degrade their changing things are blinding. They're changing if things are wearing down there changing or if things are going towards a better situation. They're all a better situation. Moving on up. On up. We're going back down moving on up. Then Jhelum swing back and forth that simple basic entropy. Okay. But the theory of evolution directly contradicts entropy. Go one way one way and one way, and you know, the monkey the monkey that and people freak out and say when we were never monkeys that happened. We never changed. Well, here's the deal according to enter. Information in the genome gets progressively more complex on its own by random process. Widow. Intelligent, input nece illogical. Nonsensical meaningful information doesn't just arise randomly conscious doesn't spring from dead things yet. That's exactly what Darwinism relies on to work. It claims that random processes with no intelligence in no goal, producers information conscious and intelligence thing about random processes would Bill intelligence and no goals just produces information conscious intelligence, and for what purpose Darwinism can't tell you. Why? Now, we also can't forget another factor in that is adaptation. You combine that with butane and natural selection. And this could explain a few questions people have about why this volved in that, and whatever and so forth. It's because of an option we aren't the same as we were two hundred years ago. People died twenty four people living to seventy two now. How is that happening? Well, it's because we're changing and we've actually gave Darwin the finger when we created pharmaceuticals. I mean think about it. No longer does the week half remain week. Just take a few pills, and I'm back to normal better blood pressure. I have you know, less cholesterol in my veins by heart's pumping. Like crazy. Not to mention all the nutrients, you can get from supplementation. So you supplement you take this you take that you die. Anyway, you live longer and they're saying like, I if you live another five to ten years, you may live to be one hundred twenty eight. Now, how was doing this? Well, its adaptation. Patient. Okay. And so and also you've got mutation. You got adaptation? And combined that with everything natural selection. Of course, there's a little bit of there. But not exactly all of it has to be natural selection in this could explain if you questions people have about wiping, Zavala example, Kenna will evolve into a dog or a FOX. No can't. But Kenneth these mutate adapt to its environment eventually resemble a FOX or a dog. Yes. K. Wolf always be a wall. But they can take on the attributes of. I mean, look you domesticate a wolf eventually becomes a dog. Okay. They'll have traits and you'll see the traits change. You'll see there's a there's a wolf the Coyote, there's there's a FOX he just go down the genome. And there you go you see the difference in species because of adaptive properties mutations. Okay. You know, they look at you look at wall and a dog in a FOX they have the same skeletal structure. They have the same. Oregon's the same for same number of legs. Only a change of sizes and colors would be needed and simple mutations do that. All right. So there you have it. It's it's mutating. Can wolf evolve into an eagle or elephant. No, why randomness one step at a time doesn't create functional wings tusks. Genetic code for them in the first place. So no, we'll cannot become an elephant cannot evolve. Into an elephant can't happen. Okay. Can evolve into a human. No but kit mutate adapted. If you will permit me can learn to talk and wonder if it has a creator. Yes. So we're cousins with the monkey we may be monkeys at adapted to a higher learning curve. We adapted a mutated so that we basically have the same skills structure and everything else. And here's something what if the human came before the ape eventually working to devolve and the mutation changes you hear what they're doing with the monkeys. Now, they wanna give them what human traits, and what's going to happen when they do that planted the baby that's what's going to happen. And what that is. So we're we're creating another species of the process that takes into a work human-like monkey. We are Devaux the EV. Oh, it's exactly what.

FOX Croatia Aleutian. Bill intelligence Oregon K. Wolf Kenneth Zavala Kenna two hundred years ten years
"aleutian" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"It's four certapro painters. Try to schedule an estimate with a painter these days. It's like asking your kids to clean their room. Ain't happening. Certapro painters has free at your convenience. It'll tell you the hottest colors. Make your home and office pop. It's important to pop. Certapro moves furniture paints. Moves it back. Certapro painters, locally owned nationally, backed call one eight hundred goes Certa with a C or go to pro dot com. Certapro painters, we do painting you do life. Nine one one emergency. What is your location around for St. sites? Very good eighth and orchard on the way that the traits. To get their nail at a railway crossing. Even if the engineer sees you in hits the brakes, it can take a mile for the train to stop. And for you. That's too late stopping trains can't paid for by nitsa happening to you. Green night on snores. And the other get sleep. There is a quick and easy to use Aleutian on natural solution snore. Stop the number one selling anti snoring medicine in the US. Thank you snore. Stop you save my marriage to Troy Schnorr stop and make every night of better night for both of you spray or tablets are available today at eight and CVS or online at snore. Stop dot com radio eight forty WHAT. Yes. As.

aleutian
"aleutian" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

AM 1590 WCGO

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

"Residential street. The homestead is just two blocks from Evanston downtown business area and the sandy shores of Lake Michigan. The homestead truly offers guests the home away from home experience. Enjoy complimentary breakfast in the morning and wireless internet your whole stay for your dining needs. Enjoy. Our warmly rustic onsite restaurant part. Welcome to the homestead the north Shore's. Gracious in book, your stay at the homestead dot net. You don't have to know fancy terms like ceramic metallic and calibers to know that this out. A good thing. Now most Napa auto parts stores. Napa auto care centers seventy five dollars prepaid visa card to spend two hundred fifty bucks on breaks. Do it yourself or have done for you, save seventy five bucks? That's Napa know how. Participating Napa auto parts stores bent Napa auto care centers. Exclusions apply. Offer ends five thirty one nineteen. It's happening to you. Every night on snores. And the other gets leap. There is a quick and easy to use Aleutian. A natural solution stuff. The number one selling anti-smoking medicine in the US. Thank you snore. Stop you save my marriage as Troy snorts dot and make every night of better night for both of you spray or tablets are available today at Rite Aid and CVS or online at snorts dot com. Sometimes those really cool sounding features on your household appliances. What they see? Does. Choir here guess cleaning. You must clean it yourself. Listen to mighty house every Saturday morning at seven geo, Chicago..

aleutian
House Judiciary to vote on holding Barr in contempt

The Troubleshooter

01:07 min | 3 years ago

House Judiciary to vote on holding Barr in contempt

"The demand from House Democrats for version was nothing blacked out. Republicans like congressman Andy Biggs say it's overreached. Recreated Hobson choice. We said guess what? Mr. bar, either get held in contempt or violate federal law because that's just the way we do things judiciary committee. These days. Jared Halpern is live on Capitol Hill. The House Judiciary committee is planning to advance a contempt of congress, or as Aleutian against attorney general William bar for failing the too subpoenas deadline to hand over the full unredacted version of the Muller report, no person, and certainly not the top law enforcement officer in the country can be permitted to flout the will of congress and to defy valid subpoena. A committee chairman Jerrold Nadler's contempt resolution has been met by an assertion of executive privilege by President Trump. A Justice department letter. Says complying with the committee's request would be unlawful. Lisa Jared, different house committees till hoping to force the IRS to hand over the president's tax returns. But older returns have already been leaked to the media prompting the president to fire

House Judiciary Committee President Trump William Bar Jared Halpern Congress Lisa Jared Andy Biggs Jerrold Nadler Judiciary Congressman Hobson Aleutian Chairman IRS Muller
Facebook's version of privacy still collects plenty of data

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

03:22 min | 3 years ago

Facebook's version of privacy still collects plenty of data

"What Facebook actually means when it says privacy from American public media? This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Molly would. We've heard a lot lately about Facebook's big pivot to privacy. In fact, this week's Facebook developer's conference f eight was referred to by some as privacy palooza. But there are different kinds of privacy. Facebook is talking about moving from a big messy news feed into a messaging platform that combines Facebook messenger. What's app and Instagram and lets you chat one on one or with smaller groups instead of broadcasting to so many people it is private in the sense that the messages themselves will be encrypted. So no one can read them. But that does not mean, we're not gonna have some data about you in order to utilize our platform. Caroline Iverson is vice president of Facebook's global marketing solutions, she works with advertisers. And she told me they'll still get data. We know your basic profile information to the extent you fill that out. We might know your name and your birthday and where you're from. And maybe where you went to school or where you work. All of that information can be utilized to help advertisers reach their target audience. But never personally identifiable information. We are giving people the opportunity to tell us whether or not they want Facebook to use their off of Facebook activity. What that is sensually is going to allow people to do is tell Facebook, I do not want you to to utilize any information about a website or an app that I have been to or I'm actually comfortable with you utilizing that information from Uber or lift because by you having that information, I will get a more relevant advertising. Experience just to be super clear, I will still have to go and change those settings. So that I'm not sharing by default. You would have to go in and go to your office book and clear that history. Correct. You would have to go into do that isn't going to be confusing to people if the message from Facebook now is that the company is focused on privacy. When really what you mean is just private messaging and all of the sharing defaults are going to say the same and behavioral economists say we tend to adopt the default is that a bit of a mixed message for people, I think our message is very clear, which is we are going to build messaging services that people will be able to keep their their their messages private. I think we're going to continue to evolve our privacy, tools and controls, and we understand the importance of this to people across the board. And in in every country we operate in. You know, the foundation of trust that we have or we have to earn back in certain places is predicated upon people feeling comfortable that what they do on our platforms is safe and secure. And that is the number one most important strategy of the company. Yes, you're right at the execution of it at know, the next Aleutian is around private messaging. But that does not mean that we're not focused on privacy across the board in. In terms of giving consumers, more control.

Facebook Caroline Iverson Molly Instagram Vice President Developer
"aleutian" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

11:18 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"On WBZ NewsRadio ten thirty. Little bit of the intruders. Reworded who the creativity of Michael Coleman? And if you want you can do a lot of people doing just lying back and listening, but I've Michael Denison here. And he gave me a book that will be equal to the size of a standard white pages in there sitting seven inner city city phone book. It's a city phone book. What it did originally was wrote a separate book for each year. We're would to in the year nineteen forty two. So that seven years, so that's seven years seven books. They've been out for a couple of years now, and they've been growing I make them bigger improve them all the time. So finally said to myself is is it possible to squeeze the whole thing into one book. And I'm so yes, but I was thinking, no. But I had to learn a head to do double Collins. I had to drop down to eleven funds. I had to learn how to to do this eight by eleven format. Right. And so this is another, you know, writing is one challenge and learning how to format and produce a book that's another science, and I've done it. And when I got it in the mail a week ago. I was so excited. I couldn't wait to come on. And give it to you got the only copy in existence. Thank you from Poland. Tokyo Bay nineteen thirty nine to nineteen Forty-five. It's four hundred thirty eight thousand words. Yeah. I I would I wiggled it down. It was up to five fifty. I anything that's constituted a story. Even if it's an important story. I chop that out. All right. Well. I said that I wanted to touch upon. The infusion of drugs from the top level war-machine of Germany to the infantry, but you can call. So let's take a phone call. I here at WBZ Jon Morgan highlight what's up? Yeah. I wanted to ask you a question. It's my understanding that you could tell me if I'm wrong towards the end the wall in Japan wanted to give it a conditional surrender. But America into arrogant, pompous, accept it. No, invasion, the mainland and the emperor in place. And they wouldn't accept that by wrong about that. Or is that well you've flavored with pompous? Take those words out. I might agree with you. Yep. The bomb wasn't needed. They were going to surrender. No, I don't want to give a surrender. But. Surrender wanted think. So I mean, there might be something to that. But as far as I'm concerned, I don't think so I think it's the other way around because of the bombing of Nagasaki and hero Shema August six August ninth nineteen forty five. Now, the people in charge the emperor in his cabinet speak. They understood. The sleeping giant is wide awake. And could wipe us off the matches. Remember this after the first bomb was dropped. They did not surrender. No, they didn't consider. How stubborn their position must have been. If wiping out one city was not enough to get their attention when they took a second city out then and then there was a captured fly who was being tortured, and they were asking him. Where's the next nuclear bomb? Gonna hit. Is it Tokyo is a Tokyo just to get them to stop torturing him. He said, yes. And that freedom. Talking about an American bomber a flyer. Okay. So at the main the main reason Japan, surrendered was because the Russians will come down the Korean peninsula. And they didn't want to lose. They didn't want Russian occupation. They didn't want the they didn't want. What happened to Germany to happen to Japan split up? Totally. Occupation. Story much about a week ago. You were servicemen killed the Japanese woman that killed himself in Okinawa. And you know, this is political, but they should get out of there. Seventy years. Well, get out of Japan give the land back the Japanese take it fills. Well, maybe but some. Japan. Like the fact that the United States is taking care of all the defense needs. But the people in Okinawa. My in this game tied of separate. Yeah. That's different subject. But this should be heard in the next presidential babies. We don't hear at all. Anyway. You're going to be getting debate after debate after debate probably beginning in the fall all the way through the early season of the election races. Right now. Get other caller, go to John. But thank you. Thank you for being the first. Okay. Thank you Bye-bye. Arthur Iguazu Stor. Welcome aboard. Hi, how are you? Thank you. Morgan. Guest on. Requested that I get him. No, sir. I'm not okay. I'm kind of a history buff. But unknown things I wonder if it guess could touch on some of the spine that went on Pearl Harbor, especially Bernard and his wife. His daughter rather. She had a beauty Powell there. A lot of the vote the. He was a German disenfranchise with. Manami after World War World War One and Goebbels had him as a Japanese. I network. Can you might wanna take a look at him the naming? Julius auto K U H, N wife, even open up, a military, people's wives. Boyfriend went Mexican say, remember my history. Correct. She even said that they talk so much about what was going on the navy base that she was relief. We left the place when they I know when they will cohabit happened. They raided his apartment and found all these plans to one. Take over the canal, and Panama and attack, the Aleutian islands. I don't know if he was the person. But I know that was someone in World War Two lead over the rest. I think the sprang, but they suspended the writ of habeas corpus. And after the war was over. They set them three. I think he was the only one of only two people on US history that that happened to. I think the first person was to the civil war. Lincoln get it was there was actively. On some of the Lucien, Ireland's by the Japanese. I was in nineteen forty two preparatory to the midway operation. There was a large task force including a total of six carriers. When all was said and done the same amount of carriers that they they send four carriers after midway, and they sent six including white ones up to the Aleutians. Now both sides thought that the Aleutians were a stepping stone to invasion, both sides were incorrect both sides committed large forces to a theater where military operations with virtually untenable. And so they suffered more casualties banging into each other and grounding their ships, and they did trying to fight each other. Were you aware that? Yeah. Yeah. Like, I said, I am not really a military. They took out two and Kisco and then. I also know at the time. There was thousands of Japanese people that lived off the Colson Posselt that used to go on the fish and many of them tied up with spying. And I don't know exactly how they did it. But these to connect with the cure men's to you votes as the ships went by on its way to England. And that's why one of the reasons they had you both had such a feast Shippen, sinks and freighters and stuff like that. You mean that ships? He said shipping thinks I'm sorry. But I know that, but yeah, I know, but I it is so much of World War Two history. That people don't know about small things that added a significant outcome to what happened, and that's kind of what I like about history. It'll spy networks and how we get down. How they get away with it. Okay. And I I appreciate you being on. Thank you so much. Thank you for the call. Okay. Cabrera for let me finish the turn. We've got up there at the time. It reads twelve thirty one. All right CBS news starts never finish before the win. The Japanese took the Aleutians FDR demanded to get them back. And the his military advisers say it's not necessary. There's no threat from the Japanese in the Aleutian islands. They can hold them for as a moral statement. We cannot have American soil occupied. And that was the only reason we launched a serious effort with some casualties to take it back and forty three. All right now, we're talking about spies. I wait till we come back from the news from CBS coming up in about a minute and a half. But this is something I heard there was a house of ill repute in Germany. And a lot of the people that went for those pleasures who's called salon kitty. And I don't know if you've ever heard of salon kitty, then I'll I'll I'll end it. Now, a lot of secrets because every room was bugged already by the SS and the Custodio and a lot of information, you know, loose lips sink ships. A lot of information came out of the women that work there and the men who frequented the women that were there. But since it's something that wasn't on your eight eyelids. Forget that when we come back in roughly thirty seconds. I want to talk about the drug use. Because throughout the high command all the way to Hitler and all the way down to the infantryman for Germany. There was all sorts of drug use. And I want to know what you know about that. If you what drugs were used, but we'll find out more about that. After CBS news. They are CBS news update. Police say in Iraq war veteran deliberately drove into a group of pedestrians in Sunnyvale, California this week they claim that he says he did it because he thought some of the people were Muslim Jay. But your ski is Santa Clara county chief assistant district attorney. There is no hate crime.

Japan CBS Aleutian islands Germany Jon Morgan United States Michael Denison Tokyo Bay Michael Coleman Okinawa Collins Poland Nagasaki Tokyo Santa Clara America
Israel's Netanyahu wins re-election, main challenger concedes defeat

Between The Lines

11:04 min | 3 years ago

Israel's Netanyahu wins re-election, main challenger concedes defeat

"History is littered with great political comeback fodders. You think of Churchill Menzies do goal Nixon John Howard here in Australia by Japan Mahattaya in Malaysia well at Benjamin Netanyahu to the list region off time and again and against all the odds. He's bounceback with tremendous force to win a fifth term as Israel's prime minister now to he more about Netanyahu's triumph, and what it means for the Middle East. Let's he from one of Israel's most prominent commentators Yari is an Israel by Philo at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy. He's author of among other books toward Israel Palestinian disengagement. I heard welcome to IB radio. Thank you for having. How do you account for Netanyahu's victory? Well, number one is to us. Over these comes to running election campaign and years, the manage the compaign alone single handed with a bunch of twenty five year old. Kids who were doing the social media for him. But the main polls is probably the fact that the majority if we want of the Israeli voters in that make me on Yahoo has heavies Dayton called and be charged with corruption breach of its then that team do that. And let's see what the decision of the court is. But in the meantime, according to the Israeli low lasts long before stepping Netanyahu became prime minister. He's allowed to stay in office until convicted at the last instance of the supreme court just. Oh. He's been accused of accepting hundreds of thousands of dollars in gifts in exchange for five years as well as cutting Elissa deals with media publishes now what he have to deal with these in Lockley document by this attorney general in Israel on charges of robbery and fraud. He has a there will be Irie. Which is the the is system. The lawyers Donyo will have the option to present the case of the defense to the attorney general, and then he has to make a decision on whether to press charges and exactly what charges had cases befall politicians in which the hearing change the decision of the general. So he denies wrongdoing, but he might have to step down as he fought the charges, but couldn't Yahoo push legislation grinding immunity to a sitting prime minister that's conceivable, isn't it. Oh, no. Netanyahu, according to Israel. You know, does not have to set down. And in fact, before foaming is next government the coalition government. He's going to secure the commitment of all these potential partners that the current low will be respected that means that baby can stay by means there and at the same time face trial. This is the low by the way, this low is exclusively for four prime ministers. It doesn't apply to ministers members of parliament, etc. Kinda victory some site that he's close relationship with President Trump helped. And if you think about Trump's coal for a US embassy in Jerusalem, US recognition of Israel sovereignty in the goal and hearts stash with Syria and the designation just last week of Iran's Islamic revolutionary guard corps as a terror organization to what extent to that. All of that help Netanyahu secure a fifth term. I think it does Netanyahu. That is is. His generally, including many of those who despised and we'd like to see him gone. They only create his qualities as an international statement. And I would like to point out if I may that even more than Trump, it is is close relationship with letting Putin that help begin because he's to today's early that he's in the position to have the air force start consistently against Iranian targets in Syria. And Mr Putin does not do anything to stop it. Although he has the air force. And the defense batteries underground in Syria that is intriguing because baby Netanyahu has also reached out to many of the SUNY Arabs in the Gulf states, and of course agent and clearly that move is primarily motivated by a joint fear of Iran. On. But you're saying that Netanyahu's close relationship with Putin also helps even though Putin is supporting Iran. Yes. But I think that what we see here is a balancing act played by to hidden in which you baby for over three news. Now, he has if you won't air force to go after the Iranians in Syria, hundreds and hundreds of strikes at the same time. He's using the Iranian issue theory. You know, the to the. The reverence there. So this is sort of hippie poop Putin game, which is going on. You've mentioned the relationship that BB has developed the Sunni Arab states, mainly the Gulf mainly Saudi Arabia and the United Emirates DC's for many in Israel. This is. Proof and everything that he's doctrine is working. And he's Dr knees, very simple. He says things the Palestinians are not willing to ever deal with for the foreseeable future. And that's the case this accepted by the majority of these. He says developed now relationship with the rest of the Arbor. So that later on maybe the students in soften their position and become possible. This works with Israeli public opinion. My guess is our hood Yari. He's a Middle East commentator for his Riley television, the more than four decades. And we're talking about baby Netanyahu shelled to be Israel's longest serving later back to Netanyahu. He's Wally believed to be smug and vindictive you account, the he's remarkable ability to overcome setbacks time, and again, I I know. Oh, be for many years. Politically is very very agile, very creative and innovative. He is an master of tricks, including Dietrich's, which are not in the political book of Israeli politics. He is a guy who doesn't have close friends is a guy who doesn't have people whom he really trust. But he's the guy who's trusted by many. So every everybody knows that the he's in a way a tricky BB. But people say who else do we have do we have a real alternative to be the moment the three ex-chief so fan stuff? We've new Bruin white poppy manage to beat these electorate and that they are not obsolete. And this is a good party reason why be one again. Really against all. Yes. And you say he's the master of dirty tricks babies. Also, the master of wrongfooting his opponents, if you think about the opposition live party creek me if I'm wrong, I think I've ruled Israel for most of its first three decades yet lie. I only want about five percent of the vote. How do you account for lives dramatic decline in Israel? Labor was decimated was gradually destroyed by deals local of ninety three they upset to these early public. We can have with the Palestinians. We could make peace late Prime Minister Rabin appeal by everybody and the late Chiba Perez and things early public by now could be that that was the wrong approach. So the labor party's paying the price. And what you have now a needs that even the people those ships are excerpts of stuff ran against to be now. And called a very very fine result. They were very careful not to say that they are left. It's a bed. World news any politics after flow be very careful not to say that they support a Palestinian state any foreseeable future. Your critic your critics Netanya his critics who had died side that Israel is on a trajectory to become an apartheid stidham bit. Lock the foam, South Africa Palestinians will eventually be a majority, but without the raw of citizens. This is Jonathan Freedland in the God. And he says that Netanyahu's re election heralds the further undermining of the rule of law including threats to the occupied Boyce Bank. How would you respond to those concerns? I it's not the first time that I disagree entirely with will ever Mr. three hundred writing, but Israel is not going to move to a next West Bank. And to assume that the only solution that we have inside is a one St. in which the Palestinians, do not be granted, equal rights is simply out of sync with was Israel is that same into that voted be Becky office. You'll have a it eighty five percent majority for two states Aleutian. Of course, once the Palestinians, Alrighty, finally to go for you have a solid eighty eighty five percent majority against on exertion of even parts of the west thing at cetera et cetera et cetera defect that we are not going to have tomorrow. The fact that the may not be Mr.. Now's first priority. Now does not mean that we are down leaper slope of going to watch date. That's something which is not going to happen knowing my country for what it is.

Israel Benjamin Netanyahu Mr Putin Prime Minister Syria Middle East Yahoo Iran Washington Institute For Near Attorney IB President Trump Churchill Menzies Jonathan Freedland Yari Australia Prime Minister Rabin Nixon John Howard Japan Mahattaya
"aleutian" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

Power 105.1 FM

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

"Worst Koshal ever a real life. Caterer my recipe for success is a heaping helping of commercial auto and business insurance through progressive. They helped with up a customized insurance Aleutian that keeps my business cooking that barrage of bad word play was most unpleasant, whereas commercial auto business insurance through progressive is anything but progressive commercial dot com to quote today insurance provided. Progressive casualty insurance company. Insurers? This week find great deals at Walgreens. Now, twelve pack. Coca Cola or Pepsi products are three for nine ninety nine with card. Limit three and get select Maxwell house coffee for four ninety nine with card. Get great deals on the essentials. You need right here at your neighborhood. Walgreens, Walgreens, trusted since nineteen o one while supplies last. Restrictions apply. See store for details. Looking to unlock smoother taste, larceny weeded bourbon holds the kings larceny is a ninety two proof small batch bourbon made with a third more wheat his hand selected from two hundred barrels or less by our master distiller and one goal that the international spirits competition. Enjoy the award winning taste of larceny bourbon today and unlocked smoothness at Arseny, bourbon dot com, larceny, bourbon parts, Kentucky. Forty six percent alcohol by volume think wisely drink wisely. We.

aleutian
"aleutian" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1

Wash FM 97.1

07:33 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1

"With customized insurance Aleutian for my busy floor company. I'm so bad. We had a chance encounter in this busy restaurant. Conversation was brutal whereas commercial auto and business insurance through progressive is anything but visit progressive commercial dot com to quote today insurance provided by progressive casualty insurance affiliated jurors ING workshop. Waking up with Toby chilly in the morning ninety seven point one wash them. Fiba bringing me up. Me. Tennis pregame. This. I'm going to kill him. Bet city Otis bay. Good..

aleutian
"aleutian" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:47 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Actions aleutian stop i._r._s. fix your tax problems stop the stress and the madness call the tax asian solutions hotline right now two zero seven three nine zero five five six taxation solutions dot net two zero seven three nine zero five five six story civilizations hundred thousand years of the millennia structures that defy explanation tonight at midnight on news radio twelve hundred w away i true.

aleutian
The Senate is set to reject Trump's national emergency declaration

The Ray Lucia Show

00:32 sec | 3 years ago

The Senate is set to reject Trump's national emergency declaration

"Is expected to vote on the house was Aleutian blocking President Trump's effort to get money for his border wall. He declared a national emergency with the southern border. So he could take funds not appropriated by congress to build his border wall. The house down the declaration and other senators push to stream. Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell says some of his fellow Republicans will oppose the president's action on constitutional grounds. I don't personally think there's a constitutional issue. Here minority leader Chuck Schumer says this constitutional

Donald Trump President Trump Chuck Schumer Mitch Mcconnell Senate Congress
"aleutian" Discussed on In Defense of Plants Podcast

In Defense of Plants Podcast

02:45 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on In Defense of Plants Podcast

"And apply it to some of these morphological auditees, or at least ecological characteristics of of these trees that you're studying. Well, we look at the Aleutian of certain traits in this particular group, but one of the the settings in Africa that these groups are never really he's rich. I mean, we're talking about genera- which have twenty fourteen fees. And so these more logical train apparently didn't Irv diversification. And in the way that we could find for example in or today's or remedy as he were certain traits are okay this, right? The paid. Also, be combination of traits paid and that really led to a huge amounts of diversification. Gatien and Africa these groups that I'd be looking at their all of a reasonable size. And so it was really hard just in terms to try and prove that these traits had some kind of impact on on the another thing, which which is kind of hard to do with our message estimate extinction. So it could be that these claims were really diverse before. And that what we're seeing? Now are only the result of what's your then? And all the rest is going to extend and we don't we don't really have big picture to to be able to understand fully how will the bathrooms and all these traits are impacted in those plates. So our understanding of the huge type of these and that Clayton and some other places on these is still not hundred percent clear. Another point to make is that one of the largest genera- in on these with over one hundred species is. Materia which is a South American genus and Central American genius. And that has a incredibly constant flow structure was very little morphological variation between all these at least at the flower level. And so that's also interesting that we can get to this huge diversity without some having a huge for logical evolutionary this in some of the full time. While some interesting insights that you might not necessarily have known going into it. But moving forward, it's it's fascinating to think about those sorts of questions that can arise because oftentimes we think about radiations in diversity kind of being associated like you said with these diversity in strange morphological characteristics or or these these one offs. But again to have such a large family that has more or less stayed kept the same anatomy, so to speak contrasting that with something quite different. That's that's very special in and of itself. I mean, there might be other. Aspects of NHL pollution that we just don't see him. So one field characteristic that an easy is that they have a very strong sense. You take some leave?.

Africa Irv Clayton NHL hundred percent
"aleutian" Discussed on The Tech Guy

The Tech Guy

04:26 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on The Tech Guy

"Right. We started off with the developers. And then we moved into some of the VIP's and kind of trickling down into our regular environment. Does not work with max now. I feel like Schley does. Choice. You. Your products do. But not in house. I get it. I get what you're saying. Right. Right. Because you know, it's a it's an it's a enterprise environment. Right. Right. So we're using to to manage machines. And all that good stuff. Oh, that's cool. Do you work in do do you work in the manufacturer part of it? We. We're just Cup engineering. So basically what we do is we make sure that the manufacturing machines. Don't get updates at the wrong time, you know. So it's like IT, but it's for manufacturer. And we we run into quite a lot of problems with the windows updates. Yes. Upgrade? Yes. Nine eight. Yes. Microsoft, and Microsoft, Aleutian is hey, just go ahead and download from us. And oh. Seven seven gigs per. Yeah. A lot of a lot of IT folks listening going. Yeah. Like, I'm going to install those updates the minute. They're out. No. You wanna test him you want to roll out? And that's why when people have enterprise subscriptions to windows. They are able to do that when Microsoft will allow you to do that. It's only the home users can't defer the updates, although I understand they're going to allow home users to defer for two weeks, which is ridiculous. But but the, but you understand why they want home users to secure they wanted to get those updates, and I don't blame the eighteen nine right? When it came out early. We big mistake. Big mistake. Had we had a little problem with that. You are do you have. Tell me about your license for you're not using just individual licenses for your machines. You have. No, no, no, not where we're using. We're using a for well for windows. We're using the cameras server. We're we by volume like, volume license. So when when you do volume licensing with Microsoft, you're able to defer as long as you want it was your choice to go to eighteen oh nine, but they didn't make you do that. Well, they they haven't deadline, really. I thought you could defer it for up to a year with volume licensing. Here's how it works out though. So we started with we started fifteen eleven then we went to sixteen. Oh seven and then seventeen nine rolled around. And they we have some problems with encryption because we went to McAfee and a few other. We have another product. Well. Compa-? Bill passed sequence of gray machines, and it's been a real mess, and it continues to be a mess. Bet. Microsoft's listening to you saying we're thinking about and going. Oh, no. That is not what they wanted. That's really what. My question comes in is we don't with this with Microsoft. So how am because I know you have a very mixed environment in your for. We have volume licensees for our editors because we don't want them to have to upgrade, their those editing machines. I doubt there even on seventeen three. We don't upgrade them. Hello. I think his phone was dying. Did you hear that? Yeah. It was it's cutting in and out. So I I gather what your question is. I'll just have to answer on the issue since we've lost I gather what your question is. Do you have the same rigmarole with MAC with MAC OS? And no you don't. But you also don't go too much enterprise support apple doesn't really have a big enterprise footprint. So, you know, there there's no volume licensing because no one pays for the operating system. You get it for free. When you buy a MAC, and you get upgrades for free forever..

Microsoft apple McAfee Bill Compa Aleutian two weeks
"aleutian" Discussed on The Pitch

The Pitch

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on The Pitch

"Sell products to customers on the spot in it didn't exist. So we've developed a software. Aleutian that makes self service retail smart said what is closest thing to address in physical form, and that's the human. That's the person. So we use a non mice the customer will use a non of mice facial recognition at the point of sale to identify that customer some crazy. It actually isn't. In fact, there's an article in the April issue of the Atlantic about what companies in China are doing with facial recognition software, and it's a lot. For example. There's a smart KFC that scans your face and gives you menu suggestions based on your age, sex and facial expression. Looking sad fried chicken is definitely the answer and to make it all possible all the customer has to do is make an account and link it to their face with the customer's permission, we can verify your face against your ide- to dispense a product. That's regulated. So think Sudafed think cannabis think. Alcohol alcohol that you need an idea to verify we had that ability. That's so alternately. The big vision is to be the data company that provides data about consumer retail purchases. Demographic information in the best place to put the next kiosks vending machine based on the traffic. So we're purely data analytic software for self service retail. So how exactly does it work? The imagine this is a vending machine and you're walking up to it in shopping. So I'm an open up my camera because we knew the camera. I'm gonna stand in front of it. So you can see that. It's me because it's looking it's gonna look at my face. And this is going to pick a pair of shoes. Again, very similar to the ecommerce experience to assuming the pair of shoes in the vending machine. This is what it sells customers.

cannabis China Atlantic
"aleutian" Discussed on The Pitch

The Pitch

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on The Pitch

"Sell products to customers on the spot in it didn't exist. So we've developed a software. Aleutian that makes self service retail smart said what is closest thing to address in physical form, and that's the human. That's the person. So we use a non mice the customer will use a non of mice facial recognition at the point of sale to identify that customer some crazy. It actually isn't. In fact, there's an article in the April issue of the Atlantic about what companies in China are doing with facial recognition software, and it's a lot. For example. There's a smart KFC that scans your face and gives you menu suggestions based on your age, sex and facial expression. Looking sad fried chicken is definitely the answer and to make it all possible all the customer has to do is make an account and link it to their face with the customer's permission, we can verify your face against your ide- to dispense a product. That's regulated. So think Sudafed think cannabis think. Alcohol alcohol that you need an idea to verify we had that ability. That's so alternately. The big vision is to be the data company that provides data about consumer retail purchases. Demographic information in the best place to put the next kiosks vending machine based on the traffic. So we're purely data analytic software for self service retail. So how exactly does it work? The imagine this is a vending machine and you're walking up to it in shopping. So I'm an open up my camera because we knew the camera. I'm gonna stand in front of it. So you can see that. It's me because it's looking it's gonna look at my face. And this is going to pick a pair of shoes. Again, very similar to the ecommerce experience to assuming the pair of shoes in the vending machine. This is what it sells customers.

cannabis China Atlantic
"aleutian" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

09:00 min | 3 years ago

"aleutian" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Now here are Dave Aleutian in Matt Dillon. Welcome back. Everybody here in Houston, Texas. About to get set. The Tigers nine five net. Now, seventy seven. The American against the Houston Cougars. A roll fourteen ranked seventeenth at one poll Bank in another ten while the Tigers score they're fourteen and all of the year one and only play this is a ball club. That has won twenty seven straight games at home going back to last year when they played at Southern University where the U of M actually at warm-ups today shootaround. And now the Tigers are set to go to see what they can do against this Houston change in the starting lineup. Isaiah MAURICE will fill in for my parks. He had his first child yesterday flew in this morning, Mr. back to practice Tigers and black Houston in gray with red numbers. And letters race four starts Davies. He has starred in the so good. Good job is. I tell you places back. In fact, vantage point, they put radio you can't really see. People in front of you between you and the court probably one of the. Least knowledgeable positioning broadcast in the history of the new stadium. It is a brand new arena. It is beautiful crew today run Gruber's the lead Clarence Armstrong. Chuck Jones, are you? Referees Tigers go right to left on your radio. Dial in the black with the blue lettering MAURICE is in it'll be Thornton who will know up against Brady as Gruber. We'll put it in the air underway. Tip is one by Houston and bringing it up. Gaylon Robinson crosses the timeline goes on the left wing Brooks right in the middle to the freshman and here comes alley. Dumps it down low baseline shot put up now at could rebound by rainier Thornton. He had twenty one and five against the Cougars year ago Harris into the front court hand off right art to Martin brings a between the circles up top. Here's MAURICE one hand. Trouble is the ball to Harris Harris, stop to the key works to the left. Elbow. Throws it left corner to MAURICE. He's going to spin almost out of control skip pass right side. Jones, seven o'clock. He's gonna go baseline. Always gotta give it up to Martin's. Three in the pocket. He drives down stops. Pops off glass right as the shot clock. Buzzer went off, Iran. A swing by something. They worked on the sheet around today. Wasn't there? Worked at out and got the good look at the clock. Oh here come the Cougars. The other way, here's alley in the front court leaves it on the right side for money. Brooks up top Brady Brady looking actually it's once again Halley alley sends it left corner. Here is Brooks he can't shoot to three to the top of the key play away from the basket and Briana Brady's to get called for a an illegal pick. So Brady's picks up the first following the game tiger basketball to nothing. Good start. Dave. I'll tell you what we're gonna have a long. These people city. Harris across the timeline works top of the key. Right elbow to fort skipped past left side. Harris. Download nice passed inside. Anton Jones goes up lots of contact. He loses the ball out of bounds. No, pow cold air and the Cougars will get the ball right back. Outstanding play got dropped back in. And he didn't know he was there to turn in boomers no chance first turnover in the game. And it comes against Memphis pressure on the Cougars has Robinson brings it up. Experienced senior from Houston in the middle to the freshman alley now Robinson down low. Here's Brady turning shoulder into MAURICE. Just knocked them out of the way, turn fired. Got it to talk about Dave. He does the dirty work inside catapult pulled his way up the block. They gotta let Harris gets picked from Thornton works left. Right. Back to another right? Art can excite enough there to Paris left. Art goes right by his man, tried to send it inside the Thornton knocked away by Alex off. To Robinson sends it back. Here's a three got it. Marlow? He's driving in for a layup stops throws it back to the three point line. That's what we talk about multiple shooters Thornton to the front court for the U of M twists and turns gets down low puts up shot at boy. A lot of contact. Brought up by Brooks right side. Here comes three ribbing rebound inside by Houston. But a foul on the floor. Bay is AM MAURICE got there late. It's rebound foul. Walo this aggressive. We were discussing that in the pre-game how aggressive they are you tired ninety four feet, and they are they will get after you on the defensive and go to a box set out amounts under here. Now, they're gonna go to scramble circle believe the foul was on Harris inbound, it's took roofs on the right side. And Jones is all over him alley in the middle left dark. That was Corey Davis. Ops hop throwaway Robinson just threw it away. First turnover on Houston Cougars lead at five two. Seventeen twenty-five left to go first half laying his body on Brady. He couldn't go to the basketball sale by Harris will bring it up as a hard team to score on after says averaging eighty five game. Martin's got it left of the front door puts it on the floor against takes takes him down low. Pump fakes the middle looking for Thornton knocked away. And we're gonna have a foul I believe on radio. Actually was a good follow. Stop. What would have been three on nothing break. This team jumped into the passing lanes aggressively. You cannot cross court skip a pass like that gives them. They're gonna jump in. And they're going to stay let go the other way, they practiced today king that pass in the middle and going back door. They think they'll get it a bunch work that time here come the Cougars up five to we've played. Two minutes and fifty seconds in bound, they give it to Robinson. And the senior point guard brings it into the front court on Harris bounce pass left dark Davis. Now back to Robinson ride Tigers in two three Robinson splits. It leaves portrayed Brady double. What can it? Go somewhere. Finally gets alley. He'll take it into the paint. Skips. It left corner Robinson. He's taken a three got it. Right. He kept the play elapsed saw short corner. Skipped it too was eighty two. Haircut tightening down six antwon Jones in the middle of takes the pass left side. Tried to go down low. Here. The cougars. Tigers Turner all over Robinson gets the ball. Davis fake surpass fires. The in a big rebound by Martin, Mark. Become the other way in a hurry. Great pass MAURICE runs the floor up and in and I think one and that's a reward for running the floor in the ball is on Corey Davis. It's eight four I got back. The Tigers dodger pulling a moment ago that was a wide open three debut cannot let them run to the three point line. Spot up low max comes in with Davenport out goes, Harris and Jones. Scores. Eight four and Isaiah MAURICE will go to the line to shoot for the old fashioned. And one. He's a good free throw shooter eighty two percent of the year. Leaving his alley and coming into the game Fabian white. I substitution made by Kelvin Sampson. Pretty experienced player though. He is played a number of games earn his career forty four. Maurice free throw front iron right side, won't go. He four-game here. Come the Cougars. Robertson into the front court hiccup all the white handoff Davis. Right back to white inside the right arc. He'll put up a two while ball's tipped out to Robinson. They work at around the perimeter Brooks right corner. Dow lo here's white turning firing missing getting his own shot putting it up back to Robinson left corner. Brook's? Here's a three halfway down out a rebounds knocked around and taken by white back to Davis. Another three. You gotta rebound against the same. Kevin alive. Four tenths has got the bucket. Eleven four Tigers bring it down into the left corner ball's knocked away from Martin out of bounds. But a foul is called on Davis. And that'll be a second. And we've come to the under sixteen minute media time outs. This portion of the game. Brought to you by your Memphis area Honda dealers. Visit today for a winning deal on a new Honda you scar. Great.

Gaylon Robinson Harris Harris Tigers Briana Brady Isaiah MAURICE Cougars Corey Davis Houston Martin rainier Thornton Brooks Houston Cougars antwon Jones Dave Aleutian Chuck Jones Memphis Texas Southern University Davies Halley alley