4 Burst results for "Alex Ode"

"alex ode" Discussed on Lakers Nation Podcast

Lakers Nation Podcast

04:10 min | 3 months ago

"alex ode" Discussed on Lakers Nation Podcast

"Said, love you, Trevor, your show is the best thing in this horrible season. I know it's been a rough season. Guys, I know that's part of the I've talked about this a bunch, but this show originally started during a rough season from the Lakers. And originally, it was only on Facebook. That was it. But it was a way to come in and invent and talk about the Lakers and everything that's going on with them. The issues that they've had, and it kind of wound up being like peer mediation, group therapy, if you will. It's a place for everybody to come and vent about the team. And that's kind of what it's become this year because it's been a rough season. But I'm glad that we can come out here and we can do this and we can talk through things and get through everything together because that's what Lakers nation. It's all about all of us together getting through all of this. Alex ode, from YouTube, said Trevor, I know we're looking towards NBA players on the biomarker. But do you know any G league or south bay prospects we could possibly sign to make an impact? So that's the challenge, right? Like gigli guys for the most part, if they are playing with my settings a little bit, to try to make me look a little bit less pale. I'm just messing with things here. But if a guy is in the G league, the chances are that they're not quite NBA ready. That's the most likely thing. Now the Lakers and this is why I've been an advocate of this. The Lakers have largely found success with the younger guys this season, Stanley Johnson, of certainly Malik monk, Taylor Horton, Tucker's taken on a bigger role. Obviously, Austin Reeves. So these guys have been the guys that have hit at a higher rate than the older players. Like of the veterans, which veteran player has really hit for the Lakers this year. It's really just been Carmelo Anthony, right? That's about it. Like Dwight's provided some solid minutes here and there. But a lot of the other guys just, it hasn't worked. It hasn't worked. So if I'm the Lakers and I'm looking at guys on the buyout market, I am giving a little bit more oomph to a little bit more stock in some of the younger guys out there. Moses Brown being a center that's interesting that we've talked about. There's a few younger guys out there, but there isn't a whole lot that I look at and I think, man. Man, that guy is really going to change things. For the Lakers, though, it's about finding a guy that maybe can fit this season, as well as into the future, like they've got Stanley Johnson on a contract next year. They have Austin Reeves on a contract next year. Can you find another one of those guys? And I would say the likelihood is pretty low..

Lakers Trevor Alex ode Stanley Johnson NBA Austin Reeves Malik monk Taylor Horton gigli south bay Facebook YouTube Moses Brown Tucker Carmelo Anthony Dwight
"alex ode" Discussed on Lakers Nation Podcast

Lakers Nation Podcast

02:02 min | 6 months ago

"alex ode" Discussed on Lakers Nation Podcast

"All right, guys. I think we'll wrap things up there. Appreciate you guys coming in. Oh, Alex ode said love, love from Canada, really enjoyed the early game for once. Normally have to stay up around two a.m. to finish the postgame shows. Keep it up, really helps with my anxiety, the community does. Well, Alex glad we can do that. I know we try to be a place where everybody can come and vent a little bit after a bad Lakers loss. After last game, people got to come in and invent their frustration a little bit and then hopefully leave feeling better. And we get to talk through things and celebrate a win together as well. So that's kind of what this community is all about. I'm glad to hear that it is indeed helping you. And as much as we complained about, oh, the Lakers. It's such a bummer that they're playing an early game. They don't play well in those games and all this kind of stuff. It is nice to get an earlier game in for not just for our fans on the other side of the country for fans in other countries as well international fans, depending on where you are, for some fans, this is the first Lakers game of the season that wasn't taking place in the middle of the night. So cool for them to be able to experience that and good on the NBA for doing that. I know specifically, the NBA planned games like this to try to give international fans an opportunity to see games live rather than have to record them. Yeah. You know, the early games are cool. It's a nice matinee game for us. You know, especially when there's no Sunday football going after the season's over, that's going to be fun to have basketball and actually watch during the day instead of, you know, to build that sports void, right? So anyone out there for the international fans out there, thank you from the bottom of our hearts. We really appreciate it. This might seem like work to everyone else. But to us, it's fun to have everyone come into the chat and give us their comments and feedback about the game. Regardless of whether or not the trades that they want to throw at work or not. But without being said, it's fun to have fans here for the shows. We really appreciate it. I really appreciate it. So yeah, you know, thanks for tuning in. Make sure you do subscribe to the Lakers nation YouTube channel and ring the notification bell. And thanks everybody till next time. See you. And stay safe..

Alex ode Lakers NBA Alex Canada basketball football YouTube
"alex ode" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

08:13 min | 7 months ago

"alex ode" 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,.

Robert Manning Santana FBI oday U.S. government Alex ode Alex O' Manning DOJ Patricia wilkerson rabbi honey American Arab anti discriminat Alex Audrey The times Helena ode U.S. saint Anna Alexander
"alex ode" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

08:46 min | 7 months ago

"alex ode" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times

"Palestinians who live in Israel proper. On the West Bank and in exile. That was Alex O'Day from an interview on Pacifica radio on August 22nd, 1985. Odes assassination drew condemnation from Jewish civil rights groups and galvanized Arab American ones. A statue of him now stands in front of the Santa Ana public library within walking distance of where he lost his life. Gabriel San Roman writes for times OC, which is part of the Los Angeles Times. He has followed the investigation into a day's assassination for over a decade. Gabrielle, welcome to 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,.

Robert Manning Santana FBI oday U.S. government Santa Ana public library Gabriel San Roman Alex ode Alex O' Manning Department of Justice Pacifica radio Israel Alex Patricia wilkerson Los Angeles Times West Bank rabbi honey