35 Burst results for "Alex O'"
Breitbart's Alex Marlow on What’s Really Going on With the Economy
"Alex, you're doing tremendous work over a breitbart on your own show, Breitbart News daily, and obviously as an author, I'm going to breitbart, I'm going to your home, your homepage right here. Top of the homepage, at breitbart dot com, it prints money, Democrats and aim to send 40 billion more to Ukraine, want 20 billion more for COVID funding during 40 year high inflation. Tell us what you know about this. What the heck is going on? Why does Ukraine need $40 billion more? And why do we need 20 billion more for COVID funding? I'm pretty sure the Democrats just like to spend money and then they'll worry about where it's going later. So I just think that whatever is the current thing that's going to get the money and COVID is here and anyone who thinks is not here is purely political and it's the those of us who have long been skeptical that we'd overreacted to COVID. Like, I don't know from the first week or two. We're all thrilled about it. But if you look at the current rate of people with coronavirus, it's much higher than it was a year ago, the death rates virtually the same. And I don't think we're getting tested nearly as much because what are you going to do? You're going to opt out of more work, do we want to shut the economy down more and every time you get a positive test, I work from home mostly, so it's not a big deal for me, but I know where my wife works at a hospital. You get a positive test. You're on the rack for a week. I mean, it's completely which is a huge burden on your colleagues. And it's still we have more cases. So of course, Democrats want to spend more on that. And they keep an eye in. I heard some rumors, the midterm variant is coming. This is the special variant that comes right before the midterms in order to make sure the Democrats get to have a much more lax voter
Biden's Ultra MAGA Inflation Problem
Joe Biden Changes His Tune on Inflation
"Right when we're starting the show today, Biden starts talking about inflation. Starts has this big press conference. He's now saying, it's his number one priority. Cup 48, let's play it. The bottom line is this. My top priority is fighting inflation and lowering prices for families and things they need. Today's announcement is going to give millions of families a little more a little more breathing room to help them pay their bills so he says it's a top priority and that actually wasn't from the press conference today. That was actually from a day or two ago when he announced that it's now his top priority, but this is a change of tone for the Biden regime. What were they saying in July 2020? Let's play cut 57. I don't know anybody, including Larry summers, who's a friend of mine, who's worried about inflation. Talking inflation, the overwhelming consensus is going to pop up a little bit and then go back down. No one's talking about. This great, great deal. It's on highly unlikely that's going to be long-term inflation that's going to get out of hand. There's nobody suggesting there's no such inflation on the way. So there was a former president who once warned about Joe Biden saying, don't ever estimate his ability to really, let's just say screw things up. That man was Barack Obama. He warned us about this man, and there was another man named secretary Gates, defense secretary Gates that said that Joe Biden has been wrong on every single foreign policy issue in the last four decades. So why on earth would we suspect anything different when it came to the economy?
Capitals rout Panthers 6-1 in Game 3 to take 2-1 series lead
"Ilya Ilya Ilya Ilya Samsonov Samsonov Samsonov Samsonov gave gave gave gave up up up up an an an an early early early early goal goal goal goal but but but but then then then then went went went went on on on on to to to to make make make make twenty twenty twenty twenty nine nine nine nine saves saves saves saves the the the the capitals capitals capitals capitals beat beat beat beat the the the the Panthers Panthers Panthers Panthers six six six six to to to to one one one one to to to to take take take take a a a a two two two two one one one one lead lead lead lead in in in in their their their their best best best best of of of of seven seven seven seven series series series series Jonathan Jonathan Jonathan Jonathan Huberdeau Huberdeau Huberdeau Huberdeau gave gave gave gave the the the the Panthers Panthers Panthers Panthers to to to to lead lead lead lead to to to to forty forty forty forty five five five five into into into into the the the the game game game game but but but but T. T. T. T. J. J. J. J. Oshie Oshie Oshie Oshie tied tied tied tied the the the the game game game game with with with with twenty twenty twenty twenty six six six six seconds seconds seconds seconds to to to to go go go go in in in in the the the the period period period period in in in in the the the the second second second second goals goals goals goals by by by by mark mark mark mark is is is is your your your your Manson Manson Manson Manson and and and and Trevor Trevor Trevor Trevor van van van van Riemsdyk Riemsdyk Riemsdyk Riemsdyk made made made made it it it it three three three three one one one one Alex Alex Alex Alex a a a a veteran veteran veteran veteran had had had had a a a a goal goal goal goal and and and and an an an an assist assist assist assist the the the the capitals capitals capitals capitals of of of of shut shut shut shut down down down down all all all all nine nine nine nine power power power power play play play play chances chances chances chances by by by by the the the the Panthers Panthers Panthers Panthers in in in in the the the the series series series series game game game game four four four four is is is is Monday Monday Monday Monday night night night night Craig Craig Craig Craig heist heist heist heist Washington Washington Washington Washington
Senate Candidate Says Biden Doesn't Care About Inflation
"Alex ray, we have one minute left. I got to ask you about inflation and the market blow off yesterday. We're going to bear market. It's a correction. It always happens. It's nothing to panic about people shouldn't sell. But inflation is crushing seniors on fixed and how often does it come up on the campaign trail? Well, it's probably I would say it's really one of the issues that comes up the most because whether it's energy policy, whether it's agriculture policy, whatever it is, inflation is the unifying factor and it's something that every oklahomans feels and his or her wallet and it really is becoming a question of are you going to fill up your tank? Are you going to take the kids to summer camp? Are you going to be able to put food on the table? I mean, it's forcing some extraordinarily difficult choices for everyday oklahomans. And the sense that we're getting from Washington is the Biden administration just doesn't care.
How Will the Next Oklahoma Senator Confront the McGirt Case?
"Great to have you back. Alex is a member of the Nixon seminar. I've known him for a half dozen years. He was chief of staff at the National Security Council served four years in the Trump White House, as I said, a crowded field in Oklahoma, where I've got to ask you about the abortion decision, but I also want to know about the mcgirt decision and whether how much of that matter in this field, Alex grey. Well, I think the mcgurk case is not only the most important issue facing Oklahoma on day to today level. It's the most important issue. I think in determining the type of senator that oklahomans are going to have. And I say that because it's one of those issues where a lot of special interests who have been pushing candidates in the direction of the status quo. And right now the status quo is devastating for Oklahoma. You've got 18,000 cases. Criminal cases that have been pushed from state to federal court. And that means that the federal system is totally overwhelmed and they're unable to prosecute a huge number of cases in practicality that means that rapists and murderers are actually going unpunished and
Verlander solid again as Astros complete sweep of Mariners
"Justin Justin Justin Justin Verlander Verlander Verlander Verlander earned earned earned earned his his his his third third third third win win win win of of of of the the the the season season season season by by by by allowing allowing allowing allowing two two two two runs runs runs runs over over over over six six six six and and and and two two two two thirds thirds thirds thirds innings innings innings innings and and and and the the the the Houston Houston Houston Houston Astros Astros Astros Astros seventy seventy seventy seventy two two two two win win win win over over over over the the the the Seattle Seattle Seattle Seattle Mariners Mariners Mariners Mariners Berliner Berliner Berliner Berliner surrendered surrendered surrendered surrendered just just just just five five five five hits hits hits hits and and and and he he he he didn't didn't didn't didn't walk walk walk walk anyone anyone anyone anyone as as as as the the the the Astros Astros Astros Astros completed completed completed completed a a a a three three three three game game game game sweep sweep sweep sweep of of of of their their their their division division division division rivals rivals rivals rivals Orlando Orlando Orlando Orlando says says says says an an an an early early early early lead lead lead lead allowed allowed allowed allowed him him him him to to to to be be be be in in in in attack attack attack attack mode mode mode mode especially especially especially especially as as as as gaming gaming gaming gaming on on on on we we we we had had had had a a a a four four four four five five five five run run run run lead lead lead lead you you you you know know know know if if if if they're they're they're they're going going going going to to to to continue continue continue continue to to to to be be be be aggressive aggressive aggressive aggressive I I I I think think think think that that that that would would would would be be be be his his his his me me me me and and and and if if if if I I I I can can can can cemex cemex cemex cemex page page page page really really really really counts counts counts counts and and and and get get get get some some some some quick quick quick quick outs outs outs outs and and and and allows allows allows allows me me me me to to to to later later later later in in in in the the the the game game game game Alex Alex Alex Alex Bregman Bregman Bregman Bregman finished finished finished finished three three three three for for for for three three three three with with with with a a a a double double double double three three three three RBI RBI RBI RBI and and and and two two two two runs runs runs runs scored scored scored scored for for for for the the the the Astros Astros Astros Astros well well well well Michael Michael Michael Michael Brantley Brantley Brantley Brantley chipped chipped chipped chipped in in in in two two two two hits hits hits hits and and and and two two two two RBI RBI RBI RBI Adam Adam Adam Adam schooling schooling schooling schooling Houston Houston Houston Houston
Persuasion Is Different From Activating
"To you is, what do you find a little bit more effective in communicating your cause and your position? Public debate where you're able to take someone down in the debating aspect. Where yes, sorry. Where you can actually make your viewpoints heard in the public stage and show how you can defeat the left or do you find it more effective to say more of a grassroots issue where you can talk to someone that's kind of teetering left and actually is interested, maybe not in green and what you say, but also in just hearing your viewpoint and my second part of that is, since no one else is Trump and desantis. Okay. All right. So that's the hardest question of all, I guess. So I'll get to that second. So what's the most effective way to persuade? I think I know, but we're still learning, persuasion is different than activating, right? So activating as part of my job, activating people that believe in what we believe, but aren't doing anything about it. And then persuasion. I think dialog is really important. I think what we did tonight is really helpful. Like, come on up, tell us what you think. Tell us what you believe. You're going to get a couple smart Alex and people that try to do. But that's part of the game. Sitting out on the quad for two hours and having conversations with people. But look, I will say this that I think that when we have that there is this, and I know you didn't touch on this, but I think it's necessary to say, right? Which is that we as conservatives are feeling a lot of frustration at times. And we have to continue to be and we try to be ambassador to this, not to indulge into any sort of violence or any sort of, I think that's wrong. I do. And in fact, I think it hurts our cause and it makes it harder for us to be able to win converts over. And I know you didn't touch on that, but I just want to kind of say that in the orbit of all that. But the final thing I'll say is this is that we have to be unafraid to say things that are true, even though you might be in a room the only person saying it. I believe fundamentally that 99% of Americans believe that this idea that men can become pregnant is patently insane. But 99% of Americans are afraid to say that out loud. So it's going to take courage and it's going to take conviction to stand up and speak your mind on those things regardless of what that backlash actually might be.
Bichette homers, Gausman fans 10 as Blue Jays top Astros 3-2
"We we we we should should should should go go go go ahead ahead ahead ahead two two two two run run run run home home home home run run run run of of of of the the the the six six six six helped helped helped helped lead lead lead lead the the the the jays jays jays jays with with with with three three three three two two two two win win win win over over over over Houston Houston Houston Houston at at at at Rogers Rogers Rogers Rogers centre centre centre centre presents presents presents presents third third third third Homer Homer Homer Homer of of of of the the the the year year year year was was was was the the the the first first first first of of of of the the the the day day day day all all all all possible possible possible possible starter starter starter starter former former former former Belden Belden Belden Belden I I I I just just just just care care care care about about about about winning winning winning winning or or or or losing losing losing losing so so so so you you you you know know know know for for for for me me me me it it it it you you you you know know know know and and and and the the the the familiar familiar familiar familiar breaking breaking breaking breaking up up up up a a a a no no no no no no no no just just just just gonna gonna gonna gonna judge judge judge judge and and and and have have have have a a a a good good good good at at at at bat bat bat bat channel channel channel channel in in in in the the the the game game game game for for for for a a a a team team team team former former former former us us us us to to to to George George George George Springer Springer Springer Springer made made made made a a a a diving diving diving diving robin robin robin robin Wright Wright Wright Wright field field field field at at at at the the the the top top top top of of of of the the the the ninth ninth ninth ninth inning inning inning inning off off off off pitcher pitcher pitcher pitcher Alex Alex Alex Alex Bregman Bregman Bregman Bregman to to to to preserve preserve preserve preserve a a a a one one one one run run run run lead lead lead lead the the the the girl's girl's girl's girl's been been been been looked looked looked looked went went went went seven seven seven seven innings innings innings innings and and and and struck struck struck struck out out out out ten ten ten ten to to to to win win win win it it it it you're you're you're you're free free free free to to to to do do do do with with with with what what what what felt felt felt felt as as as as lost lost lost lost at at at at the the the the fall fall fall fall the the the the one one one one to to to to Jordan Jordan Jordan Jordan Romano Romano Romano Romano picked picked picked picked up up up up his his his his eleventh eleventh eleventh eleventh St St St St John John John John with with with with double double double double
Astros slug 3 HRs in 4th straight win, 11-7 over Blue Jays
"Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Pena Pena Pena Pena socked socked socked socked a a a a three three three three run run run run home home home home run run run run to to to to lead lead lead lead Houston Houston Houston Houston delivered delivered delivered delivered seven seven seven seven win win win win over over over over the the the the blue blue blue blue jays jays jays jays to to to to open open open open a a a a three three three three game game game game series series series series at at at at Rogers Rogers Rogers Rogers centre centre centre centre Pena's Pena's Pena's Pena's fourth fourth fourth fourth Homer Homer Homer Homer of of of of the the the the season season season season to to to to left left left left one one one one four four four four hundred hundred hundred hundred seven seven seven seven feet feet feet feet as as as as part part part part of of of of a a a a five five five five run run run run sixth sixth sixth sixth inning inning inning inning house house house house in in in in buffalo buffalo buffalo buffalo I I I I wasn't wasn't wasn't wasn't getting getting getting getting the the the the results results results results I I I I want want want want but but but but I I I I feel feel feel feel like like like like I I I I was was was was seeing seeing seeing seeing the the the the ball ball ball ball well well well well and and and and not not not not just just just just looking looking looking looking for for for for good good good good pitches pitches pitches pitches to to to to hit hit hit hit and and and and Alex Alex Alex Bregman Bregman Bregman a a a Jordan Jordan Jordan overruns overruns overruns also also also went went went deep deep deep on on on IPL IPL IPL strolls strolls strolls out out out of of of fourteen fourteen fourteen hits hits hits liberal liberal liberal junior junior junior belted belted belted a a a three three three run run run home home home run run run for for for Toronto Toronto Toronto he's he's he's six six six in in in a a a losing losing losing cause cause cause who's who's who's your your your Kitty Kitty Kitty with with with five five five innings innings innings for for for the the the win win win to to to approve approve approve two two two two two two with with with one one one twenty twenty twenty fourteen fourteen fourteen lost lost lost it it it to to to Paul Paul Paul to to to over over over to to to Jon Jon Jon Lovitz Lovitz Lovitz to to to run run run
Will the Left Come After Comedian Alex Stein?
'Culture Jamming' With PrimeTime Alex Stein
"Alex Stein. If you haven't heard of him prime time, 99 Alex Stein, Jackson. I can't even see that on the radio. I'm already going crazy, Morgan. Oh my goodness. Well, thank you. Thank you for taking time. If you're very busy day, you're a small businessman, and an Internet sensation apparently. So praise B, thank you for joining. That is true. And as my sister and Christ, I appreciate being here. And let me tell you something. Being a viral sensation is not easy. It's a lot of pressure and a lot of people have been like, oh, Alex, you know, it's congratulations on all your success or your viral videos. Going viral is a terrible thing Morgan because now I'm like, what am I gonna do next? I've already worn women's swimwear to a city council meeting and like I'm literally gonna have to jump in a fire and light myself on fire next. I just don't know the pressure is it's overwhelming sometimes. Oh my God, okay, so if people are listening and are aware, he's very satirical. And that's the whole point, Alex Stein is hilarious and goes and makes fun of the crazy lefties, the wokeness at city council meetings and government public hearings where you can speak directly to your representatives. And so Alex don't hate me, but I have a clip that I want to show of you and the women's bathing suit. So if we could play that producers. Hello, how are you guys doing, counsel? So my name is Alexandria Stein. And I'm here today to call out transphobia here in Plano. I'm currently being restricted from swimming in the city of planet swim league against the women, even though it's clear that I reassigned my gender last week, like for example, do I look like a man? Obviously a not. This is a woman, but they're not going to let me swim and compete against the ladies because they're transphobia. So what I need you guys to do is I need you to wake up. We have champions like Leah Thomas. She's an NCAA champion. The best swimmer in college today. I can't get a scholarship unless I'm able to send a recruiting tape to these colleges. So they say, oh, oh, you have an unfair advantage Alexandria. What looks like? Does this look like an unfair advantage to you? Alex, can you explain what that was there? Okay, Morgan. So what that is, that's a crazy man that was dropped on his head as a child that has a lot of social issues and what he decided was is he going to do what is called culture jamming is and where we take the most absurd parts of our culture and we jam it in the public's face to try to bring awareness to how crazy the world has become. So people are like,
How Congressional Candidate Robby Starbuck Is Fighting Corruption
"Welcome back from the break. We are still with Robbie starbuck the congressional candidate from Tennessee that's experiencing quite the corrupt situation there. He was explaining in the last segment. But Robbie, I want to focus this section on solutions, both at a micro and a macro level. So first of all, what are you doing right now? What are you guys doing as candidates? Are you working with Morgan to coordinate against this corrupt situation or what's the latest update in this? No, you know, we're very focused on our fight so we've kind of looked at every legal option that we can deploy here and I think that we're sort of near the finish line in terms of what we're going to go and deploy but we're going to use every option that we have to ensure that we're going to be on the ballot for people because the people have fought too hard for us. And we've just put way too much in. I mean, we've been running for about a year. And this is on American. So I think that we have a duty, especially given that I've been blessed to have a large following and everything like that. I have a duty to stand up for all the people who are going to come down in the future that may have this corrupt sort of backroom deal used against them being able to run because this isn't just happening congressional races. They're picking winners and losers in all kinds of races up and down the ballot. And that's not how this is supposed to work in America. So we're going to take a stand against it and try to set a new precedent in terms of giving people the right to be able to run and let voters decide. I mean, really, at the end of the day, what they're saying is we don't trust voters. We think they're either stupid or dangerous. And that's a horrible message to say. We don't trust you enough to decide for yourselves. So
Morgan Zegers and Tennessee's Robby Starbuck Discuss the 2022 Midterms
"And thankful to be guest hosting. Doctor gorka show again. That's right. You got a 25 year old taken over the show today. And we're going to try and include a lot of really fun guests. I have a great lineup for you of a lot of people from a lot of different backgrounds and to start off the show on a strong, strong way. I've got Robbie starbuck with us. Can we bring Robbie right in and let's get started? I'm here. All right, Robbie, thank you so much. I appreciate it. I know you're a busy guy. Can you explain why you're such a busy guy? What are you up to these days? Yes, I mean, as many of doctors, viewers know he's having a lot for my race running for Congress. And the Tennessee Republican Party is actually removed me from the ballot. This last week. So, you know, we're in a battle now to get back on the ballot, essentially they removed myself, Morgan Ortega, and one other candidate is off the ballot. Morgan and I were sort of more in a similar boat because we had all the Republican vouching and we've only voted Republican and things along those lines. The third one had participated in a chaos primaries like Rush Limbaugh had told people to do. So they had technically voted for Democrats. So they're kind of treated a little differently under the bylaws. But in Morgan and I case, they just essentially took us off and they have no good excuse for doing it. We did all the standards that are necessary to be able to be bona FIDE and to be put on the ballot. So now I'm going to fight to make sure that this is allowed to happen because what's really scary about it is it's so similar to what you see happen in communist countries. My family came from Cuba and they had a central committee that essentially chose puppet candidates of the party and people at very limited choices. Well, here we have the state executive committee. The state executive committee is who met and voted to make sure that I would not be allowed back on the ballot. And so it's sort of a creepy parallel from where my family came from to now and more of a warning about how big government and allowing these sorts of things can become a real big problem because now essentially people's vote is limited
Can We Expect Pres. Trump, Alex Jones, & Others Back on Twitter?
"The big day it's a big time. It's a celebratory era. The left has just gotten owned in a big way. Most people on the left are smart enough to kind of keep their anguish silent over Elon Musk successfully purchasing Twitter to the tune of $44 billion. How'd you like to have $44 billion just lying around somewhere? Well, you know, I want to advance free speech. I think I'll buy Twitter. For 44 billion. Think about how much money $44 billion is to own a social media platform. When the left, of course, as expected is freaking out, wait till Trump comes back to Twitter. Oh, he will. He will, there's no way he stays away. What do they bring Alex Jones back? My goodness. Think about the possibilities. Of how shrill and hysterical the left will become, it is a joyful, joyful occurrence.
Peña's 2-run homer in 10th leads Astros over Blue Jays 8-7
"Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Jeremy Pena Pena Pena Pena smacked smacked smacked smacked eighteen eighteen eighteen eighteen dating dating dating dating two two two two run run run run walk walk walk walk off off off off home home home home run run run run as as as as the the the the Houston Houston Houston Houston Astros Astros Astros Astros snapped snapped snapped snapped a a a a four four four four game game game game losing losing losing losing streak streak streak streak with with with with an an an an eight eight eight eight seven seven seven seven lead lead lead lead over over over over the the the the Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Blue Blue Blue Blue Jays Jays Jays Jays Pena's Pena's Pena's Pena's Homer Homer Homer Homer came came came came off off off off Jordan Jordan Jordan Jordan Romano Romano Romano Romano who who who who what what what what converted converted converted converted thirty thirty thirty thirty one one one one straight straight straight straight save save save save opportunities opportunities opportunities opportunities and and and and it it it it snapped snapped snapped snapped in in in in over over over over fourteen fourteen fourteen fourteen slide slide slide slide Michael Michael Michael Michael Brantley Brantley Brantley Brantley finished finished finished finished with with with with a a a a double double double double and and and and a a a a two two two two run run run run Homer Homer Homer Homer for for for for Houston Houston Houston Houston well well well well Alex Alex Alex Alex Bregman Bregman Bregman Bregman Chas Chas Chas Chas McCormick McCormick McCormick McCormick annually annually annually annually gory gory gory gory L. L. L. L. also also also also collected collected collected collected a a a a pair pair pair pair of of of of hits hits hits hits Zach Zach Zach Zach Collins Collins Collins Collins and and and and lotus lotus lotus lotus Corey Corey Corey Corey L. L. L. L. junior junior junior junior hit hit hit hit home home home home runs runs runs runs for for for for Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Adam Adam Adam Adam Spillane Spillane Spillane Spillane Houston Houston Houston Houston
Springer greets Houston fans with leadoff HR, Blue Jays win
"Santiago Santiago Santiago Santiago Espinal Espinal Espinal Espinal seventh seventh seventh seventh inning inning inning inning home home home home run run run run broke broke broke broke a a a a two two two two two two two two tie tie tie tie and and and and helped helped helped helped the the the the Toronto Toronto Toronto Toronto Blue Blue Blue Blue Jays Jays Jays Jays to to to to their their their their fourth fourth fourth fourth straight straight straight straight win win win win beating beating beating beating the the the the Houston Houston Houston Houston Astros Astros Astros Astros three three three three to to to to two two two two Aspinall Aspinall Aspinall Aspinall second second second second home home home home run run run run in in in in as as as as many many many many games games games games came came came came with with with with two two two two strikes strikes strikes strikes many many many many headed headed headed headed off off off off of of of of Astros Astros Astros Astros reliever reliever reliever reliever Blake Blake Blake Blake Taylor Taylor Taylor Taylor I I I was was was trying trying trying to to to going going going on on on in in in there there there Alec Alec Alec when when when no no no allowed allowed allowed a a a first first first inning inning inning two two two run run run home home home run run run to to to Alex Alex Alex Bregman Bregman Bregman but but but that that that was was was all all all Houston Houston Houston could could could score score score off off off of of of him him him in in in six six six innings innings innings George George George Springer Springer Springer homered homered homered for for for Toronto Toronto Toronto in in in his his his first first first at at at bat bat bat against against against his his his old old old team team team the the the Astros Astros Astros have have have lost lost lost four four four straight straight straight out out out of of of school school school lane lane lane Houston Houston Houston
A New Respect for the Original Founder of Twitter
"This is really something this next story I appreciate this, you know? I had kind of written Jack Dorsey off, but lately he's become a little bit more entertaining and perhaps a little bit more authentic. There are some pretty strong words, tweets, thoughts, from Jack Dorsey out this week. He was alleging an exchange on social media on none other than Twitter. The company he founded that he's on the board of and is about to step down from, that CNN created conflict during protests in Ferguson, Missouri. Remember that way back in, I guess it was 2014. So this was a thread about CNN and fake news, endorsing said, and I quote here, I know this from being on the streets of Ferguson during the protests and watching them try to create conflict and film it, causing the protesters to chant F CNN. It all started because CNN's media reporter, Brian stelter over there said, and I quote Tucker Carlson is always selling the same thing. This was a reference to a piece that he tweeted out about how Fox was trying to effectively sell doubt. And Dorsey wrote back and said, and you are all selling hope? In other words, I think he gets it? These mainstream media companies are all trying to sell something. And by the way, is not hope. I mean, he's being sarcastic there because you know, CNN is on one side of things. You get Fox on the other, but they're all, this is why I love, by the way, independent media. Again, make sure that you subscribe to this channel and to this podcast. But you know, they're all kind of, they've got bigger agendas. Anyway, newsmax is correspondent Alex salvi took to his Twitter account and accused Dorsey of trying to defend Carlson and then Dorsey responded saying, you know what? Quote, not defending a thing. And added up that he was adding that he was just holding up a mirror. So just a mirror at what they're all trying to do.
"alex o" Discussed on PODSHIP EARTH
"When I wake up every morning, before I open my eyes, I try and listen to here the birds. And it seems so simple, but I love the way in which a bird just arrives in the date always chirps at a certain time at a certain way in which the light arrives in the day. And it reminds me that it's about what I'm going to focus on in a day that's going to give me the sense of my life. Mostly I just want to experience life. I want to live it. I want to feel it. And I feel like art allows me to touch life in these really, really intricate, sensitive ways. So I just can't imagine life without art. I can't, I mean, the reality is that if I don't make art for even a couple of days, I start to feel really chaotic because it is the way in which I center myself to experience the world. Alex, thank you so much for sharing how you see the world with pacha birthday. Your curiosity and the unparalleled energy you commit to exploring the emotional core of humanity profoundly shapes our collective sense of self. Without art, our lives would be flat. With you, the contours of life are continuously being navigated, translated and shared. Great, transcends the everyday by showing us who we are and who we can aspire to be. Is one of the most important tools we have for healing the planet. Alex, thank you for staying true to that pursuit, no matter how difficult the journey. And thank each of you so much for being part of the podcast journey from the entire podge of earth crew sound engineer up spade executive producer David Khan and from major blumenthal, please support the artist in your life..
"alex o" Discussed on PODSHIP EARTH
"You've got to work really hard to develop your skill. And you have to also develop your strength inside yourself. Try and find out every day. What do you feel? What are you trying to say? Did you say it? Did you say it as clearly as you could? Believe in it. Really believe in yourself believe in the fact that your voice matters. There's so many ways to make change, and sometimes it will be on a really grand scale. Sometimes it'll be on a really intimate scale. And that it's still really important and still a real change. Even if it seems so small, each voice is really important. I believe that more than anything in the world that we are all equal and each of our perspectives on the world is equally important and that this world is totally woven together the way that roots of a tree move through and speak to all the other roots of the trees. And there's a way in which nature knows this. Nature knows we are all connected. And there's a way in which humans like to box themselves or box each other into separateness. But I do really believe we're connected. And so not to give up in trying to keep connecting and keep putting that voice out. There's no way that we're going to hear your voice. If you don't put it out there. I came up against so many different issues. One is that I didn't know my own voice had worth. And that showed up in the way that I parented in the sense that sometimes I didn't know that something that I was doing was equally important to something that you are doing. And there was a way in which that was a real struggle for me that idea I really bought into that idea that there were certain things that were more important than other things..
"alex o" Discussed on PODSHIP EARTH
"The way in which we interact with people gives us a sense of who we are. Each person in our lives reflects a different thing about ourselves. So each person in our lives is a mirror. And we're really made up of all of those mirrors. We're not a singular mirror. And so there was this way in which I wanted to understand how I inhabited the space between each of the people that I knew and what was being reflected between each of us and in a way I was trying to construct that entire self through all of those reflections. The skills that you need to be successful at creating a very different than the self promotional skills you need in order to be a successful artist. And it feels like a really nearly impossible thing that we ask artists to do in order to help push their careers in their work. I started as a dreamer as a child. And there was a way in which I believed that artists just got discovered in the United States in America. It's built on this belief that you can just make yourself and that you can be discovered. And I had that belief that if I worked really hard and I developed all the skills I needed to do in terms of how to draw how to photograph how to make a video, how to make a film. If I learned everything and learn and observed really carefully and dedicated myself intensely, that somehow, I think I really believed even then at age 26, that this was going to happen. I didn't want to believe that the world that you navigated via government and politics also was actually the world as a whole. And I believed that the artist had to be some sort of pure translator and that we weren't supposed to get into the muck of networking or politics..
"alex o" Discussed on PODSHIP EARTH
"Of communication and connection to our lives to the world around us to the people around us and so I like to try and approach the world with that sense of curiosity and just really honoring the idea that the world is made of those so many perspectives. I feel I'm constantly trying to puzzle together. I'm constantly questioning the stories I'm given, and the history I'm given. As you think about where we are in 2021, what is the role of the artist? I mean, it's changed so much over time from the cave paintings in ancient France to the renaissance to modern art today for you, what are the role in this incredibly fast moving world? What does that help us see or do? I have been thinking a lot about it during COVID times because everybody had to slow down. And there's a way in which we're having to really reflect on our lives. But art is about observation. It's about listening to the world around us. It's a combination of perspective that's being expressed of very close, careful, studied observations. And I think that politicians, the government, they run our world. And they don't have a lot of time to observe. They need to be acting quickly. They need to be making decisions quickly. So I think what it is is that the artist brings a balance towards that the artist's role is a translator of what they see and a way of trying to coalesce that observation.
"alex o" Discussed on PODSHIP EARTH
"Learn how to draw a figure and hone a singular line so that it really captures the space and energy of that movement, you have to study it. Days, years. It's like an athlete. There's no way an athlete can become great at what they do without the enormous amount of training and practice. So I took that really seriously. And the reason I studied Chinese calligraphy for 7 years was that I realized that there were a range of one to 40 lines inside a square that we could make up 40,000 characters. And I thought, if I was looking at abstract painting and wanted to really understand line, then why not go back to a place where line had been studied so thoroughly, like Chinese calligraphy? And I remember thinking, at first, how do I create through ink on rice paper and a tiny, tiny movement of my wrist and pressure of a brush, the sense of a falling rock or the sense of a snake moving through grass? And so I studied that for 7 years and my teachers would always know if I had practiced two hours a day or not. And one of the things you do is help teach people to draw and see the world. I love teaching young children because there's something really exciting about the way there's a way in which a line from a really young child of age four will just be a full expression of themselves. It'll be an entirely uncontrolled line, but a full expression of themselves. And there's this difficult place that we run into, which is that we get more and more self conscious as we get older. And there's a way in which that self consciousness doesn't just embody itself in a line but embodies itself in the way that we live our lives. There's a way in which we become more fearful of expressing ourselves. And so teaching somebody to make a line is both trying to help them understand that the energy within themselves and how they hit the paper with that energy is part of a force and then there's this other part which is it's the balance between control and chaos, which I think is really part of nature. Nature is very much about control and chaos. And that's true of making a line. We need to definitely understand what we're looking at. And really, if you're drawing something, you're spending more time looking at it and almost touching it with your eye as if it was your finger where kind of gliding down the edge of a leaf. That's how you really look at something. You have to let go of the preconceived notion of what it is..
"alex o" Discussed on PODSHIP EARTH
"Is a lifeline. So there's this way in which people say you are not what you do. But for me, art and me are the same thing. I think I used art to decipher the world around me to express who I was to understand and filter the things that I couldn't understand. It's a type of translation. There's a way in which the world is functioning and it was clear that the way I functioned wasn't translatable to the world around me. And there was a way in which I needed to understand how I fit into the world. And so I often use art in its multiple mediums to understand who I am. So it might start with something like the project heteronyms where I'm drawing self portraits every day in multiple facets. And I'm trying to understand if I'm the same person every day. And I'm trying to understand what it means to be a mother, a wife, an artist, and a woman. And I'm trying to understand how I fit into society. And so the project will look like it's drawings or it will look like these sort of three dimensional sculptures that I make out of drawing. But really, what I'm beginning to realize is that it was just a deep, deep study of what it means to be self. And I work in three forms or three modes. One is solo artist. One is collaborative artist and one is collective artist. And I think it's because we have to understand ourselves in relation to ourselves. We have to understand ourselves in relation to other and we see that in relationships or friendships. And then we need to understand ourselves in the collective, which is the society. And so I think I needed to understand who this idea of I or me or self is in relation to this bigger perspective, which is me in relation to somebody else. Me in relation to the society that I grew up in. And each of my works always comes from a very specific question, who am I maybe it might appear as a performance or it might appear as a painting or a drawing or an installation. But behind all of it is definitely a question about what it means to be me and what it means to exist in this world. Tell us about your journey into actually seeing and how art in those early years helped you see the world around you with a precision and a clarity that really only an artist looks at the world through. Every skill inside art takes enormous time. There is no way to get around. If you really want to.
"alex o" Discussed on PODSHIP EARTH
"Alex pursued the same rigor with painting, photography, video, poetry and writing. I've never met anyone as talented in individual or multiple media, which is lucky because Alex has a lot to express. Alex's art is focused on translating the world inside her, the world around her and the world between us all. Being Alex's husband means that I know how compelling and challenging this process can be. I start by asking Alex to share her first memories of drawing as a child. I used to love drawing trains and ships and airplanes. Little bombers and I would just lie down on the floor in my bedroom near the window. So I love sun patches. So I was always lying down in a sun patch where the sunlight would drift in and I would be on the floor. And I would create these drawings and it was just a world for me. Where I could be very peaceful. Did you feel like you were in another world? I felt like I was in another world when I was drawing everything around me.
"alex o" Discussed on PODSHIP EARTH
"Welcome to podcast. This is your host Jerry bloomenfeld. Art is central.
"alex o" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times
"That my dad had to endure. It's heartbreaking to know that I know he did it for his country. I know he did it for people in his community and just wasn't trying to hurt anybody. And just to see how bad of a blast that took him out was was actually just hard to focus on to deal with. My mom was also very, very young. I want to say maybe 25, 26. At the time. So, you know, to lose her husband and now she has us three to take care of. I'm sure it was overwhelming for her. She has never let us go without, and she never had us feel like we didn't have a second parent there. She was always the mom and the dad. On father daughter dances, we would definitely take her, but as kids, I don't think she wanted to get involved. Only because she wanted to protect us. You know, made been afraid that what if she gets involved, then they'll lose both parents and she didn't want to do that. I do go to some parole hearings. And actually, that is a constant little bit of an worrisome argument between my husband and I he's terrified, what if something happens to you? What if they come after you? How much longer do I have to live? Worrying. You know, he's just worried about the what ifs. Because we don't know. You know, we don't know what's going to happen. Thankfully, I have not yet. Received any kind of threat or anything like that. There was a press conference. At the statue in San Anna, years ago, the FBI put a reward of a $1 million for anybody knowing anything about my dad's murder. You know, trying to open up the case. So the FBI made that announcement and guy stood up in the crowd, and before I knew it, I had guards in front of me. I look over to my family and everybody's guarded. And this guy stands up and walks my direction and tells me I shed no tears for Alex O'Day. He deserved to die. And that was the first time ever that I realized what did he do to you? That you had to be so hateful. Did my dad ever do anything? You know, but of course I couldn't ask that question, but. It just always made me wonder, like, why the heat. And I had never hurt a soul. He never did anything to anybody. And this guy just straight looked me dead straightened my face, my eyes to tell me. That my father deserved what he got. I want to say I think it was 19. It's hard. It's hard. I can hear his voice still to this day. And that's 20 some years ago. And I can hear that guy's voice in my head. I'm with the American Arab anti discrimination committee, which is the community that my dad was the West Coast regional director for. So they have been standing with us, all these years and they won't let his memory fade away. Every year we do have a memorial banquet in honor of my dad, we give someone an award with the same activism or dedication that my dad had. So.
"alex o" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times
"A ghost in Santana. It's there, but the people who remember are mostly gone. Absolutely. And that statue plays that role in a sense because cast like a ghostly apparition over the city. And then two, it also just remains there for people to inquire and ask questions. But yeah, you know it's this case from 1985, it's 36 years old now. And surprisingly, it doesn't go away. New generations will learn about him, even above and beyond the Arab American community. I think the Latino community in Santana has learned a lot about Alexander in the last ten years. And I think it's because of that persistent unapologetic push for justice that continues against the odds against what seems politically possible. What does a U.S. government officially say about the assassination of Alex O'Day? Well, the U.S. government doesn't say a whole lot. The FBI has been the lead agency in the murder investigation since 1985. And basically what they do year after year every October 11th is reassuring the Arab American community that the investigation is a priority that it is ongoing, and what they don't say is who they believe to be the authors of the crime. They have never publicly named the suspects that there are any that they have. And investigative journalism suggests that they do. I mean, they have a $1 million reward that has been promoted since about 1996 for information leading to a conviction of the crime. But it's just a very peculiar purgatory for the case, and it doesn't seem to break with any new developments over the course of the past few decades. So there is understandably a lot of cynicism within the Arab American community. But some of my most recent journalism suggests that it looks like the FBI has been, at least in the early onset of the investigation, pretty active in terms of trying to prosecute, but there's stymied. And according to my interview with retired lieutenant humi, it wasn't the FBI in 1996 that basically wasn't proactive. It was the State Department official in his recollection that said we need to look at the bigger picture of the U.S. Israeli relations in this case is going nowhere. There's a lot of speculation about oday's killer, but this is speculation that also comes from government statements and actions that sometimes contradict each other in 2016, for instance said, Department of Justice said that the oday family was actually victims of Robert Manning. Who's he? Robert Manning was one of three Jewish defense league members that had been discussed privately according to my reporting and others in connection with the Audi bombing. Never has he been officially named as a suspect we can't even say that. He was extradited in 93 from Israel to the United States in he stood trial for a male contract bombing. He was a hitman in a sense and sent him mail bomb at the behest of the person who paid for the crime, and unfortunately, Patricia wilkerson, a secretary in Manhattan beach, opened up the package and the bomb detonated and it exploded and killed her. So he is serving a life sentence for that crime. A retired FBI agent wanted to question him in the aude case and essentially he denied having been a member of the JD L, which was an extremist Jewish group founded by the late rabbi honey. And essentially, he says, I know nothing I did nothing, so he still in Phoenix Arizona is serving out his prison sentence. So why then does the United States government and Department of Justice say that the uday family is a victim of Robert Manning if they're not saying anything officially that Manning has anything to do with the killing of Alex O'Day? It's just this really peculiar legal predicament. It makes no sense, right? The American Arab anti discrimination committee, which is the group that Alex Audrey belonged to and was the West Coast regional director for, they are also deemed by the DOJ as they told me as victims of Manning's. And how can that be? It clears the way that classification internal classification clears the way for Helena ode to speak at the parole hearing as she did in 2018 in person in Phoenix, and then also in 2020 remotely. And the ADC president is also able to address the parole hearing in those years too as well as a victim of Manning's. But he's never been indicted. He's never been charged. He's never been convicted of that 1985 office bombing. In saint Anna that killed Alex Saudis. So it's a contradiction. It's a paradox. It just doesn't make any sense. What other hints have come out over the years about how much the U.S. government knows about the identity of a day's killers? It's been pretty well reported for the course of 30 plus years. Again, what I was able to do was corroborate a unnamed anonymous source, recounting of the scene in 85 in Santa Ana, where the FBI and LAPD joint terrorism task force members descended on the scene via helicopter and probably pretty dramatically in a little unusual for an Orange County city like that. They got off and they told lieutenant at the time it was the acting captain that day. And at the command center, one of the persons in the group of four basically said these are the people that we've been training, flying from New York to LA. They were lost at LAX. And the three names have been spoken of privately and then publicly and journalism and Andy green, who now goes by bruk Ben Joseph, Keith, Israel fuchs, and then Manning. So it's been an open secret who the investigation has looked at. And again, the FBI, according to the lawsuit documents that I referenced earlier, wanted to question and according to their field director that I interviewed a few years back, did question Manning about the audit crime. So at the bare minimum, you can call Manning a person of interest, and then with the parole hearings, the victimizer of the organization and the family, but in terms of the criminal conviction, something's getting in between. Some things in the middle, the ADC has long wanted to see the extradition agreement between the U.S. and Israel and with regards to Manning to see if there's answers there as to why that gap exists. Robert Friedman was a Village Voice journalist, and wrote a op-ed in the Los Angeles Times in 1990, where he was in Israel. And basically saw green and Manning at that time, and said they're here. They're living freely in these Israeli settlements. One was at that time it was also a particular settlement that followers of kahani would live in and basically they couldn't be arrested if they were in the settlements they had to be in Israel proper. But, you know, Friedman said you can find them there too. So it's not a secret who has been discussed in connection with the case, and it's not a secret and it hasn't been a secret where they are,.
"alex o" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times
"The times. There's always nice to be on. I have to admit I did not even know about the ode case until I became a reporter, even though I know that statue. So if you're walking through Santana, you see this big, you know, very serious statue of a man and you think, oh, you must be either some Roman or maybe a Mexican 'cause Santana is such a Mexican city. And then you go and you see the name Alex ode. Who is he? So it's almost like his case is a ghost in Santana. It's there, but the people who remember are mostly gone. Absolutely. And that statue plays that role in a sense because cast like a ghostly apparition over the city. And then two, it also just remains there for people to inquire and ask questions. But yeah, you know it's this case from 1985, it's 36 years old now. And surprisingly, it doesn't go away. New generations will learn about him, even above and beyond the Arab American community. I think the Latino community in Santana has learned a lot about Alexander in the last ten years. And I think it's because of that persistent unapologetic push for justice that continues against the odds against what seems politically possible. What does a U.S. government officially say about the assassination of Alex O'Day? Well, the U.S. government doesn't say a whole lot. The FBI has been the lead agency in the murder investigation since 1985. And basically what they do year after year every October 11th is reassuring the Arab American community that the investigation is a priority that it is ongoing, and what they don't say is who they believe to be the authors of the crime. They have never publicly named the suspects that there are any that they have. And investigative journalism suggests that they do. I mean, they have a $1 million reward that has been promoted since about 1996 for information leading to a conviction of the crime. But it's just a very peculiar purgatory for the case, and it doesn't seem to break with any new developments over the course of the past few decades. So there is understandably a lot of cynicism within the Arab American community. But some of my most recent journalism suggests that it looks like the FBI has been, at least in the early onset of the investigation, pretty active in terms of trying to prosecute, but there's stymied. And according to my interview with retired lieutenant humi, it wasn't the FBI in 1996 that basically wasn't proactive. It was the State Department official in his recollection that said we need to look at the bigger picture of the U.S. Israeli relations in this case is going nowhere. There's a lot of speculation about oday's killer, but this is speculation that also comes from government statements and actions that sometimes contradict each other in 2016, for instance said, Department of Justice said that the oday family was actually victims of Robert Manning. Who's he? Robert Manning was one of three Jewish defense league members that had been discussed privately according to my reporting and others in connection with the Audi bombing. Never has he been officially named as a suspect we can't even say that. He was extradited in 93 from Israel to the United States in he stood trial for a male contract bombing. He was a hitman in a sense and sent him mail bomb at the behest of the person who paid for the crime, and unfortunately, Patricia wilkerson, a secretary in Manhattan beach, opened up the package and the bomb detonated and it exploded and killed her. So he is serving a life sentence for that crime. A retired FBI agent wanted to question him in the aude case and essentially he denied having been a member of the JD L, which was an extremist Jewish group founded by the late rabbi honey. And essentially, he says, I know nothing I did nothing, so he still in Phoenix Arizona is serving out his prison sentence. So why then does the United States government and Department of Justice say that the uday family is a victim of Robert Manning if they're not saying anything officially that Manning has anything to do with the killing of Alex O'Day? It's just this really peculiar legal predicament. It makes no sense, right? The American Arab anti discrimination committee, which is the group that Alex Audrey belonged to and was the West Coast regional director for, they are also deemed by the DOJ as they told me as victims of Manning's. And how can that be? It clears the way that classification internal classification clears the way for Helena ode to speak at the parole hearing as she did in 2018 in person in Phoenix, and then also in 2020 remotely. And the ADC president is also able to address the parole hearing in those years too as well as a victim of Manning's. But he's never been indicted. He's never been charged. He's never been convicted of that 1985 office bombing. In saint Anna that killed Alex Saudis. So it's a contradiction. It's a paradox. It just doesn't make any sense. What other hints have come out over the years about how much the U.S. government knows about the identity of a day's killers? It's been pretty well reported for the course of 30 plus years. Again, what I was able to do was corroborate a unnamed anonymous source, recounting of the scene in 85 in Santa Ana, where the FBI and LAPD joint terrorism task force members descended on the scene via helicopter and probably pretty dramatically in a little unusual for an Orange County city like that. They got off and they told lieutenant at the time it was the acting captain that day. And at the command center, one of the persons in the group of four basically said these are the people that we've been training, flying from New York to LA. They were lost at LAX. And the three names have been spoken of privately and then publicly and journalism and Andy green, who now goes by bruk Ben Joseph, Keith, Israel fuchs, and then Manning. So it's been an open secret who the investigation has looked at. And again, the FBI, according to the lawsuit documents that I referenced earlier, wanted to question and according to their field director that I interviewed a few years back, did question Manning about the audit crime. So at the bare minimum, you can call Manning a person of interest, and then with the parole hearings, the victimizer of the organization and the family, but in terms of the criminal conviction, something's getting in between. Some things in the middle, the ADC has long wanted to see the extradition agreement between the U.S. and Israel and with regards to Manning to see if there's answers there as to why that gap exists. Robert Friedman was a Village Voice journalist, and wrote a op-ed in the Los Angeles Times in 1990, where he was in Israel. And basically saw green and Manning at that time, and said they're here. They're living freely in these Israeli settlements. One was at that time it was also a particular settlement that followers of kahani would live in and basically they couldn't be arrested if they were in the settlements they had to be in Israel proper. But, you know, Friedman said you can find them there too. So it's not a secret who has been discussed in connection with the case, and it's not a secret and it hasn't been a secret where they are,.
"alex o" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Yeah. I I love that I. Think it's so true and. Part of the book writing process was like at the beginning I thought I knew what I wanted to write about and I was like this is going to be the book and he was like, no, this is not the book you need to bring down. You need to do all these exercises and get a lot of clarity on what you WANNA do because like you said, our brains are so. Heated that maybe you think you're trying to write about one thing that's not it's not really what you need to be writing about. Those exercises just? Go deep deep in your brain and get out like the tiniest things that you're like I didn't even know that existed. That's the. That's the Magic Cheryl I remember I have a friend and actually you know just with you and I talking makes me you know, thank y'all need to reach out to her because when we first talked about a book because she said the same thing she was like like you got a bunch of bull you like we need to get started with one and she was like, well, what's the one thing that you feel like you're an expert at and I said you know event planning and she said now that wild without a book about that you know eventually she was like Yeah Benchley you will. But there are other topics that. Uses that know how like wall birthday you're in that? You can speak on that will open up other doors, not just for a man claiming but other platforms for unified. Wow. That was amazing. Yeah. No I mean it's so true and you know I think we're so quick to pick like the first thing or the thing that we want instead of maybe this thing that we need. One really powerful like lesson I've learned from the psycho coach that I worked with. You know if the book is serving as a powerful transformation tool for you, you're going to have other people transform for reading the book..
"alex o" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"My Alex like now, we gotta be strategic because we get one shot at this and if we messed up, they cannot. UNSUBSCRIBE and they're not coming back. You know like we don't think about the components of our business that make it function to build teams. Yeah. I I mean I love that point I think like. You know the fact that like she feels really comfortable raining you. Know like we need to actually go this direction and like the fact that she even cares enough right. Give you that feedback is is huge. I like means she cares about what you guys are trying to do and I know that probably really simple. But like I think more often than not people don't share the feedback because they just don't care enough. You know. then. Makes Sense. Like I never. Yeah. Yeah and I miss out. Because like for me like I think there've been so many times where I just have not said anything because I'm like screw this person like they're not gonNA listen to what I have to say it won't even matter but you know. I for the people that I think I really deeply care about I will say something even if it's uncomfortable, right? Right. And I. think that's a part of what you say in the beginning about leadership like being able to step up we need those people in our lives especially when you have strong personalities like us like I know sometimes, Ma personality takes older frigging like literally I know and I don't do it apart. It's Calm bill this is how it is. I'm GonNa, be the loudest in the room I'm own that room. It's just told am. When I have people in my life who care enough about me my brand. Relationships to say. That may not be a good idea. How about we tried this? Those are the people I want to be around it with those are the people who I WANNA do business with because they're going to make me better. It doesn't matter whether I pay them or don't pay them or. We're barring negotiating services. The mere fact that she can say that to me means they truly care about me and it's like we're still working on email marketing like Allison's trying different things trying to find different programs. She's like listen we can't rest is helping I. Know you trying to get it off there? I know you WANNA grow. Your. Subscribers, but she was like we get one shot at this we can. You know. Yeah She can do that. She can communicate with you. It's great. Yeah I. Love It. I. Absolutely. Love it. So let's talk about your book a little bit. Why did you decide to write teach douglas the Fox Supply Yeah so A few reasons. So I think the first reason..
"alex o" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"So let's talk about teams a little bit because that's something that's very, very near and dear to me that's something that's super important to me I think business owners miss out. So tell us why building the team is like absolutely essential for any business owner. Yeah. So definitely I think it's essential for any business owner. I. Think it's essential to create a team with any audience you have to whether that be clients or podcast listeners are blog readers whoever your people are need to feel like a team There's there's a few reasons one having a team when people feel like a team and they feel like they belong to something bigger than themselves, they are going to be the first people to promote the. Everything. Out of whatever you do, right. You're going to be your absolute super fans when they feel like. They're not just showing up because you're a coach, but they're showing up because they're contributing to really making an impact on the world so like. Rama getting your brand out there and expanding your business like people love to be part of something that's bigger than them. Exactly. Exactly. So what were you will? WanNa whole would you count as a team? Yeah, I, think it's Obvious the obvious ones again our. Employees really like Oh my team of employees, which is definitely the truth. Like I've been saying the clients that you have like, for example, like I was in the fitness industry and we had tons of trainers who had personal training clients and the question I would ask for any of you coaches who are listening like do your clients know each other like? Is there a space where they all collaborate and communicate like do they feel like? Individual clients, individual people who just happened to be showing up for you or they people who are working together to accomplish axe. So for example, like if you're a weight loss coach dear feeble feel like they are just trying to lose twenty pounds or do they feel like they're trying to change the way that we eat dinner in America or changed the way we? You know the obesity issues in children are in families like what what figures thing does your team your client feel like they are working toward Ri-?.
"alex o" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"I'm so excited for you all to hear what she has to share with us because she has a bomb group, but I'm GonNa tell you all about that. So start out by telling the listeners a little bit about yourself. Yeah sure. So I'm obviously Alex, I'm the founder of the at we build The free community. At our mission is really to empower and inspire fifty thousand leaders to start investing in themselves so that they could build amazing for more than a paycheck. Erbakan's us. Every day round like. Bill Amazement teams with entrepreneur ord even with the masters. Their. Team listeners. That's going. In the nine, the author of teacher ducklings sly to guide for people who are just like absolute rock stars what they do and they want us are getting into coaching. They want to start learning how to teach beginners and that's that's my little intro. There's awesome like that's really cool. I love women who invest in others especially other women like. If I could sisterhood that we have. To where? Yeah we want help else. But we like helping each other like get to where we need to be I think that's awesome. I love it. So what was your expiration behind? We bill killer teams try like whole is it or Yeah. So originally, really this is like the tribe that I wish I had probably six months ago. So my background is actually in fitness So I actually quit my job in December of twenty eight where I was overseeing. Different Gyms. Teams and I was just running off the ground. Five and going till nine pm to an over and over again and really never stopping, and I used to be this person who was learning and podcasting in growing and I just totally stopped that and I felt like I was like shrinking and getting smaller and you know just feeling terribly and so this group is for those leaders who really maybe don't have the money or the time or the support or the space to. Keep in that mice activity. Incredible senior so For. Anyone wants up. Hear whether dinner failing. In Nair community whether it's in their business and I use the word team kind.
"alex o" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"alex o" Discussed on 10 Things That Scare Me
"Here we got ready. Number one. That no one will love me. Group hall says if you don't love yourself how the hell anybody else. I'm not a huge fan of myself to be honest. Number two. Failing at my job. Number three. Fear being a success. Number four. Failing at being a parent. I am from a family where at least with my parents, we went through very rocky time. I've two siblings. Don't really talk to either of them. May younger sister, and I never live together, and never had much of a relationship, and my older brother, and I did live together. And we fought all the time and I'm afraid that I'm going to somehow do the same thing to my family and have children. Don't wanna talk to me or children. Don't wanna talk to one another. So I just kind of marinate in that fear. Number five. Being selfish. There's a part of me that has a hard time recognizing things outside of myself. And I know it, I see it in myself like I don't want to, you know, do the cat litter ever. I don't want to do the laundry ever, I don't wanna be the one who has to take the kids to the park. I don't wanna be the one who has to shop for groceries. I want to like half my own time. Number six. Let me think here. What else am I? Well, I'm desperately. Being. I afraid of being alone, definitely. In my adult life, I have lived without a roommate once for about two months and hated it. I have been a serial monogamist before. I got married in every relationship I was in. I would always say okay, I'm pretty unhappy right now in this relationship, but this is the last person who will ever be interested in me. So I have to commit to this, no matter how bad it gets. This is only deserve and I'm not going to get anything better. Number seven. That the world will be consumed by fire and unsustainable. Ecological disaster. All right. I've got to go maybe two and a half. Eight. I am a fear that I don't matter. And if I if I could throw in a bonus one, I have a few that my best days are behind me. All the exciting stuff. I've done is over with everything is in the past now. Number nine. I would say that, honestly, I have a fear of confrontation. Number ten. I have a fear that no one actually respects me. I feel like the more I've moved into a career that I actually care about. It's felt more that way. Lemme tell you something being a landscaper was the greatest job. There was no stress. I'd listen to music all day I was in great shape. Spend the whole day outdoors it paid terribly. God was an enjoyable job. It was great. It was great. And then in the wintertime, it segue into putting up Christmas lights for people. My name is Alex Goldman. And these are ten things that scare me. Alex, Goldman is the co host of reply all from Gimblett media. If he liked ten things that scare me, Tele friend and leave us a review on your podcast app. Let scares me. Giant waves. Of nausea. What are you scared of tell us at ten things podcasts