18 Burst results for "Alumini"

"alumini" Discussed on Daily Pop

Daily Pop

01:30 min | 11 months ago

"alumini" Discussed on Daily Pop

"The beginning of time. Sixteen at center singles. Modern dating has been a disaster. Be apps clubs bars. This is d last resort. so there's tripping it all the way to take on a primitive dating challenge in an island paradise on this journey. It wasn't really working and the real world. I want to be able to find out why i also blown away. Because i've got to say i mean not just my husband with any boat any dinger i have seen. I don't need to see without a boner for the first time. Like i wanna to see the. I ready like this. No not like a before and after no like before and after and by the way if you guys are both naked. I want to know that i will give you that response. I mean off the i. It's like hey colin. It's nice to meet you nice. Show just go in. For like a lil kim booby-trapped just think. Just think of the awkwardness out the way you better be laser in prior to going like you need a laser treatment because the group is not cute i would honestly be alumini questions though like more importantly how were they still in shape. Bayfield colbert how you still in shape. Why is nobody like. Everyone's literally has like a six pack..

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"alumini" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

03:39 min | 11 months ago

"alumini" Discussed on Here & Now

"And democrats spent the weekend haggling over one point two trillion dollar infrastructure bill after clearing a procedural hurdle. It's now past poised to pass tonight. That would be a major legislative win for president biden. Joining us. Now is congressional correspondent. Jackie alumini. she's with her editorial part of the washington post and jackie. Thanks for joining us. We just got you on the line. Hey there thanks so much for having me over the weekend. The republicans through a few roadblocks as it were but are the politics. Aligning this to pass in the senate. The politics are aligning. It's just a matter of when that is going to happen. Exactly that is still being actively debated you have lawmakers still pushing for amendments to be voted on so that will make a difference whether something is passed tonight or tomorrow it just depends on how little sleep lawmakers are in the mood for right now now in this bill there are billions of dollars for roads and bridges broadband the power grid electric vehicle charging stations. And there's money to harden all that physical infrastructure to climate change. But we're already hearing some grumblings not enough money for some new switch out. Every lead in america not enough money into reconnect neighborhoods separated by highways. What are you noticing in the details of what's in and what's not in yet. I mean this why you hear. Democrats already clamoring for the reconciliation package which the contours of which were released earlier today. But this bipartisan infrastructure. Package is being praised by democrats as well There is agreement that it provides a lot of money for important public works projects projects that have been put on hold for years for all because of a lack of funding but that's not going to stop more progressive members from as you noted a clamoring for more money to climate projects which they're hoping will be included in the reconciliation deal but but but right now a lot of that is still in motion especially as it could be going over to the house and it could be changed radically there So it's something we're keeping a close eye on. But i imagine that we will see this argument about insufficient climate funding amplified in coming days. Now these some of these economic measures in this budget reconciliation bill. You mentioned now. Some have called this. The human infrastructure measures education universal pre-k childcare spending. Did those measures get dropped along the way at least from this this infrastructure bill. Yes some of them. Were as you noticed. The human infrastructure provision were dropped from the bill but are going to be included in this reconciliation. Bill this three point five trillion dollar package that bernie sanders proposed and released this morning. It expands medicare boosts federal childcare and kitchen programs includes as you noted sums to combat climate change and it also proposes universal pre-k reformer federal immigration laws fresh efforts to lower prescription drug prices. As this is all. These are all priorities that were dropped from the by pardon initial package which is a more traditional surface infrastructure package right so the very briefly can ask you now as the infrastructure bill moves Prepares to move to the house speaker. Nancy pelosi plano. Vote on this quickly. That is what we're going to be watching very closely. They're probably going to be increasing pressure on her to move forward with the bipartisan package alone. Even though she has promised time and time again as recent as.

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"alumini" Discussed on Mon Carnet, l'actu numrique

Mon Carnet, l'actu numrique

07:11 min | 2 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on Mon Carnet, l'actu numrique

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Whistleblower complaint has been declassified and contains no 'surprises,' GOP lawmaker says

The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

07:04 min | 3 years ago

Whistleblower complaint has been declassified and contains no 'surprises,' GOP lawmaker says

"And we have some breaking news just coming in representative Chris Stewart but he is a Republican from Utah. He is a member of the House Intelligence Committee. He has just revealed on twitter that the whistle blowers complaint that some members of Congress. I have been reviewing throughout the day today that it has now been declassified. He says the ADS in his tweet. I encourage you all to read it. It has not yet been made available to the general public but obviously it's declassification is a major step in that direction again that news coming in from a member of the House Intelligence Committee you Chris Stewart Republican from Utah with US tonight Andrew Desa Diario Congressional reporter for Politico and Jackie alumini political reporter for the Washington Post host and author of the papers morning newsletter power up thanks to both of you for being with US Andrew. Let me just start with you this news we are just getting about the whistle blowers lowers report. We have been hearing members of Congress today. Some very suggestive things about its content it now would seem to be a matter of time before all of us get to see it. Is that correct that's right. There's no timetable yet for the release of this document or these documents rather. It's probably a very long whistleblower complaint based on what I heard from lawmakers today but the D. Classic declassification process has essentially been completed. That's what Congressman Stewart was announcing. Something important to remember here was that lawmakers on the intelligence Belgian Committee only got to view the content of the complaint today they did not get to view the full inspector general's report which they expect to be delivered to Capitol Hill sometime tomorrow or a on Friday that report will show corroborating documents interviews with other people who might have knowledge of the allegations that the whistle blower has leveled against either the president or other individuals in the White House so that is going to be another really important piece of information for lawmakers to view here in the coming days Jackie. I'm wondering what you're hearing about the potential impact of this of this whistle blowers complaint you have some Republicans even Ben Sasse from Nebraska. I think we've put his quote up earlier. not saying nothing to see here yeah well. I think it's pretty notable that sense you know post four. PM Today when the whistle blowers complaint was finally finally made available to members of Congress that there hasn't been a Republican who has come out with as forceful of defenses we've seen if president trump earlier during the day but I think this just increases the amount of pressure that the acting director of the DNA wire is going to be under tomorrow when he has to publicly testify in front of the House intelligence committee behind closed doors and in front of closed doors you know he's in a pretty precarious situation. As my colleagues reported today you know he threatened mm to resign if he was not able to be forthcoming with the information that he is aware of with regards to the whistle blowers kamate complaints you know he's already come under scrutiny and severe criticism for the way he's handled the complaint up until now and I think tomorrow is going to be a real test with the intelligence community watching to see how he handles it and whether or not he's truthful with the way that he I think calls out the White House for some of the falsehoods that they've they've been putting forth as Andrew knows as well you know the White House pushed out all of their talking points today to house Democrats who then and quickly leaked it to reporters so we know exactly what the White House is saying about this episode and the President's conversation with the Ukrainian president and it's not based in reality and so you know I think it'll be up to a wire to call out you know what he is telling lawmakers behind closed doors in the skiffs about the reality the whistle blowers complaint and what the narrative that the White House is trying to push forward themselves. We should know to Joseph Maguire. DNA DNA did deny threatening threatening to resign. Jacobs reports certainly are out there. Obviously this is a name that's new to a lot of people in the last couple of days of the director of national intelligence new to the job as well. The Wall Street Journal was reporting in terms of Joseph Maguire's background quote McGuire was viewed as a steady hand by Democrats and Republicans alike when he was named by Mr Trump the political winds in in Washington in the glare of congressional hearings are a long way from Mr Maguire's roots which lie in the secretive work of special operations units that conduct dangerous missions to battle terrorists terrorists and retrieve hostages. He's been thirty six years as a navy seal eventually commanding the Naval Special Warfare Command Andrew Jackie was getting into this but in terms of the a very peculiar situation that Maguire finds himself in here. You've got this whistleblowers. Complaint reached the Inspector General that said this needs to go go to Congress and then you had McGuire saying no. What can you expect from him tomorrow? Oh I think the question that Democrats in particular WanNa see answered is the extent to which he was in communication with the Justice Department ahead of the potential release of this whistle blower complaint to Congress. which is you know as required by by law the questions could be anything from you know did the Justice Department reach out to you? I did you see guidance from the Justice Department of course the law states that they're the deny should would act independently from the Justice Department when it comes to these matters that'll be a top question for Democrats to ask and to try to get answers on if they don't get answers from the acting. DNA fifty nine tomorrow we reported yesterday that a couple of Democrats on the Intelligence Committee which by the way is a much smaller committee compared to other panels on Capitol Hill all a bunch of Democrats really do want to see chairmanship get more aggressive and more aggressively confront these witnesses at these hearings which as we've seen in the past asked for example last week with Corey Lewandowski where they're just not answering questions in the relying on these executive privilege claims from the White House so a lot of Democrats are going to want to see more aggressive confrontation tation in in that respect I asked chairmanship about this last night and he wouldn't commit to any punitive measures ahead of time but this is just a reflection of sort the seismic shift we have seen over the last few days among the House Democratic Caucus. They've really unified by the unified behind these Ukraine scandal in terms of their outrage. we saw the number of course of lawmakers supporting an impeachment inquiry jump to I believe it's around two hundred nineteen right now. which is a majority of the house? You only need any two hundred eighteen votes to impeach the president on the floor so it really is reaching a serious situation here and Speaker Pelosi obviously jump started did that with her with her pronouncement. Yesterday we mentioned a minute ago that Chris Stewart a member of the intelligence committee. The House Intelligence Committee said that the whistle blowers complaint had been declassified declassified. NBC News has now confirmed that NBC News has confirmed the whistle blowers complaint has been declassified also with minimal redaction NBC the news is now reporting and that it is expected to be made available to the public tomorrow morning. So that's the latest we know about

House Intelligence Committee White House Congress President Trump Congressman Stewart Joseph Maguire Intelligence Committee Andrew Jackie Justice Department Utah Nbc News Twitter House Democratic Caucus Chris Stewart Mcguire Belgian Committee Representative Reporter
"alumini" Discussed on NutriMedical Report

NutriMedical Report

04:17 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on NutriMedical Report

"Deeper and deeper into the population and even donald trump is pushing genetically modified food food and pushing drug companies pesticide companies and you can guarantee that if they get around up they're going to replace it with an even more toxic and sneakier pesticides. It'll take years to find out but these sweeteners are mutating as fam- we've got splendor. We've got new names for aspartame out there and this problem is not going away. It's anything it's it's. It's mutating taking isn't it. Yes did you ever know his you know that that that all of our against the law assaulting motassium ask them cause cancer and leukemia an original studies and <hes> then you you had to wonder and adopter zip ready does study on that and show that was the carcinogens and you know it was just one rondo the aspartame a multi potential carcinogen and then i mean how much worse can you get and dr draco trucco the study by dr alumini the shows that among the body and it just it in every particular sense there is no way in the world for them to get out of the <hes> back that they're unaffordable. They would see that they actually did what dr <hes> james bowen told him they did forty years ago and that was mass poisoning the public and they gave him lou gehrig's disease and so we're real familiar because gehrig's. How do you know how they do that. They the fan was directed energy weapon and actually have a counteractive technology malik for that now so getting here's a do for you or anybody with aspartame more toxic split or m._s._g. Whatever three things versus the i'm gonna gonna give you nutraceutical protocol to support your back chemistry and free radicals and do reduced number two. I'm going to give regenerative technology to regenerate the target organism damaged damage and number three. I'm going to give scale radiation. <hes> technology epa jack frequencies actually turn off aspartame m._s._g.'s aspartame-acesulfame and it's based on the atomic resonant frequency of the toxin whether it's heavy metal like mercury or uranium or whatever i have linus no how to actually turn off what's called toxic epigenetics frequency effects body and i can broadcast us now by microcurrent three remind machine called the epa genetic frequency broadcaster salonika life machine and for the pro plus. We're working with trying to get regulating changes can do is for the looming photon but that's gonna be a ways off now because they have to convince <hes> pamela to apply to the government to try to get regulation so that you can upgrade system to allow other frequencies but i already have at least four or five other machines that can do it and the thing thing is that you need to do with a nutritional thing the site a kind thing stem cell in the regenerative technology thing because a lot of organ damage by aspartame in these other toxins and auto immunity have all the high levels aside kinds and you have to turn off. What's call a conditioned response. There's a conditioned response to the actual frequency and toxicology presence dozens of the toxin like aspartame. That's why even something similar to it. Blended 'cause recall phenomenon so you need to have the the scanner frequencies shutouts elsa quantum bio circuits lousy reconditioned response to occur. I know how to do that. People that need you very badly. They yeah well. I have the solution and he detoxification and reduce side kind support the stem cell regenerative technology of the first product patent in the world to bring back to the fetal state. We have the building blocks have the peptides for organ regeneration. I can do quantum testing lab tests and i even provide the atomic frequencies abc's of minerals and amino acids regenerate your d._n._a. Bruce structural proteins and enzymes. I can do that to date not years away not months away but today and i'm working on other layers of my technology so so i can actually produce what scholar scared neutralizing frequency for aspartame. I'm working on that over the weekend and i may have this early as the saturday or sunday which means i'll have the atomic mass i worked note to the actual frequency to neutralize aspartame.

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"alumini" Discussed on MSNBC Morning Joe

MSNBC Morning Joe

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on MSNBC Morning Joe

"He knew right off the bat. This is going to be a weird one because before Trump even got there. He had a sign printed up in front of the podium with the words, no collusion and no obstruction on it. First of all, this is such a dumb sign because he made the words. No super big the other words, super tiny. I have a feeling the staff at DC kinko's voted for Hillary. If anything, this looks like the world's least effective. Antidrug PSA. Sure. Sure. No. Press conference was predictably off the rails, you started out with an obvious lie that he just assumed everyone else would agree with. And I just saw that Nancy Pelosi just before meeting made a statement that we believe that the president of the United States is engaged in a cover up. Well, it turns out on the most, I think most of you would agree to this. I'm the most transparent president probably in the history of this country. We would not agree. I mean. I mean we can see right through you. But I don't think that's what you, man. My goodness gracious. And here we are. It was an abrupt and abrupt rose garden sort of event, Joe except for the signs. Good morning and welcome to morning Joe. It is Thursday may twenty third and along with Joe Willie and me. We have national affairs analyst for NBC news and MSNBC, John Heilmann, White House reporter for the Associated Press Jonathan Lemere professor at Princeton University, Eddie glut junior and author of the Washington Post's early morning newsletter. Power up. Jackie Alumini joins us great group. Joe this day yesterday. It ranks up there, it's next level for this president a you know..

Joe Willie president Trump Jackie Alumini DC kinko Nancy Pelosi Hillary Jonathan Lemere United States Associated Press Princeton University NBC Washington Post White House John Heilmann MSNBC analyst reporter professor
"alumini" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

10:11 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"So so. No doubt. You've heard about it House Democrats launching a brand new investigation seeking information. From Trump associates another probe. This is going to keep going on. I mean, it could be the last year of Trump's presidency which will be at what twenty twenty one. He will get another four years. I'm sorry to disappoint you liberals. Curiously listening to the program. He'll get another four years. I mean, right up to the very end they're going to be going after this guy. But folks at the end of the day, the Democrats have some problems of their own, and it would happen to be those newly minted radicals. Okay, Zia Cortes, and then the two Muslim ladies the one from Michigan and the other one from Minnesota the one from Minnesota is the one who is in trouble right now because she's made some antisemitic statements and people in her party, many of them Jewish. You're saying, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah, blah. She's she's also the one with the office where as soon as she stepped in the first thing, she did was take a post it note. And right Palestine on it and put it over Israel. So this is this is the deal, folks. You know, that's. This is what they've got to deal with. This is the this is the culture they've created. You know, they're all for diversity. And well, you've got your diversity. Now, you better deal with it. Oh my gosh. I. I'm sorry. I just wanted to Trump's Twitter feed. Chase. Wrote his last week Republican approval rating just hit ninety three percent. Sorry. Haters make America great again. He also called collusion delusion. Okay. Good. Let's go through this. Let's go through a little bat. We have not gone to Trump's Twitter feed usually hadn't neither. That's why just set me off for those of you who only listen to the eight o'clock hour. I mean, you really miss a lot because it's a five o'clock when locate us have go through the Trump Twitter feed as one of the things we always do right? What's he been tweeting in the last twenty minutes? We haven't done it yet. Yeah. Here we go. Let's see he started three hours ago approving he doesn't get much sleep. His last tweet from last night was twelve hours ago, then he fires up again, three hours ago. So, you know, you do the math folks, I'm sure he'll bring the entire time between those two is well somewhere in there. There was a shower. There was a breakfast. There was doesn't make Mackey. Yeah. A Big Mac. And then he starts tweeting it, so I'm guessing he probably got six hours, sleep, probably. So three hours ago. Now, they realize the only collusion with Russia was done by crooked, Hillary Clinton, and the Democrats Nadler Schiff and the damn heads of the committees that have gone stone, cold crazy. Eighty-one letters sent to innocent people to harass them. They won't get anything done for the country. Now think about this. The congress of the United States of America is now being run by Nancy Pelosi, the Democrats they're not getting anything accomplished except going after Trump and today going after a member of their own party whose seating chaos within the ranks because money's the mother Milka politics. And there are a lot of wealthy Jewish donors who give the Democrats right now. Those wealthy donors to say wha-wha-what held it. You got an anti Semite your ranks here deal with it also side note from CPAC Donald Trump has now coined shift as little shifty shifty shifty chef. Okay. So let's see here next tweet HIV is cured and second patient. Doctors report such great news for so many tremendous progress being made two hours ago. The greatest overreach in the history of our country. The Dempster obstructing Justice and will not get anything done a big fat fishing expedition desperately in search of a crime. When in fact, the real crime is what the Dem's are doing and have done. She's okay right after that all caps presidential harassment. That's all. He's he's killing me right now. And then finally finally, this is the one that got katie's attention. This is two hours ago Republican approval rating just hit ninety three percent. Sorry. Haters make America great again. Sorry haters. This this man, he's for this. I mean, you can't I mean, you can't you you literally cannot censor the president when he has his own Twitter feed. America was sick of politicians. America was sick of the establishment both sides America wanted somebody different. Guess what they got they got. They got it. We got a businessman, which is what this guy, and I know that there were many conservatives who hated this guy right up to the very end embarrassing the way, Mark Levin went after Trump. He he would he would call them names when they would call into a show, which how he would. I have. Well, he, you know, he just pretends that never happened. Left of them, isn't it? Well, I just I mean, I confronted him once on this. And he basically had nothing to say I just thought he owed his he owed his listeners who are Trump. Supporters an apology. Yeah. Absolutely. Ben Stein is another one who was just anti-trump and then came on board. Because it's I mean, it's either that or lose your audience, Ben, what did I say, he said Ben Shapiro here. Steiner's Betty Shapiro. And then you've got guys like, Michael Savage who was four Trump before anybody was for Trump has been to the White House with Trump and yet on occasion, he will also criticized the president. So he's an equal opportunity guy. He always has been and that's why we loved him so much here on case VO the me time, twelve minutes past eight o'clock. I like this kid. Do we hit will save this for the end of the show because I wanna play the national anthem at its entirety. And I think that'd be a great way to end the show would be cool. Let's say I mean, I like this because here's a kid. It's the wrestling championships in high school, he's in Ohio and the person who's supposed to sing the national anthem to kick it off south there to sing the national anthem to kick it off which like you had one job, you know. Who knows the kid? You know, maybe she had an SAT test or something. I don't know. No. They don't take do. They take those anymore. That's the high school exit exam never mind, and that's only in California. But so the deal is. This kid steps up the steps of said, I'll do it. Can you can you sing? Yeah. I can do it any. He kills it. He nails it. So we'll get to that for you this morning on K as well. Let me see couple of other show, then we got to get to the okays your Cortez, right? There you go. Because her campaign manager who's now the guy who runs her entire operation. He's in trouble. And it could be a big trouble. We'll get into that. And tell you how big it may be. And then we're also recommending that AFC consider firing her mom because her mom has made her look like a fool of this morning. Gotta get on the same page. Your mom's always supposed to back you up. Oh, yeah. I mean moms are like, you know, there comes a point where they correct you. They teach you they instruct you. But then when you're on your own it's like, they're your biggest champion, right? I made the crappiest poster and middle school, and my mom was like, that's great Kate. Good job, you know, back. Yup. Okay. Now, here's here's one more. Here's what I know. You're you're you're you're who was in law enforcement for many years would probably have recommended you do this when properly? We got the guy Indiana, man, Indiana, man. So he he's all proud of his high point nine millimeter handgun. And he was proud of the fact that he was concealing it. Boy, I don't know what the laws are for concealment there. But I can tell you something if you're going to conceal you should always use a holster da this guy decided he'd put it in his waistband. So if I did this my dad would probably laugh at me for the consequences. Okay. This guy decides to reach down to adjust the gun, which is not in a whole stir and the firearm discharges. He almost lost his privates. Let's just put it that way. Almost. Oh, now, I'm reading further in another story. This guy does not possess a state handgun license. Okay. You go. All right. So first of all data you go. First of all would have laughed at me. Dad would've locked me up. So then here's and then third now breeding a third story on this guy. His name is Mark Anthony Jones. And of course, whenever they used that middle name that means you're in trouble. He he has to felony convictions. Here's for narcotics dealing okay. The drug dealer. Let's go back. Dad would have laughed at me for shooting myself. Then would have locked me up. And then would have disowned me all the deal. I'm just upset because if this had hit him squarely in the privacy wouldn't be able to reproduce. And that's really what I want. I don't want this guy had to identify as a woman L sterilization that would be. It's sixteen past eight. Oh traffic right now, not looking pretty out there, folks. Again, I'm still waving at you from the studio if you're in the toll plaza, which I'm assuming I'm waiting to get the same people because I don't see much movement going on eighty in the westbound direction very slow at the tolls. But I will tell you as soon as you get past those metering lights and start moving up that inclined things start to move a little bit more smoothly one zero one northbound Hellier, we have an accident here that has the shoulder blocked that is causing some slowing and also I'm gonna check here with the northbound eight eighty at mission we have a vehicle over to the right hand side. No injuries. But it is requiring a tow truck and two eighty northbound at Alumini we have a vehicle over to the right hand side and your Bart ride. Hey checking in problem free. Let's say you just bought a house bad news.

Donald Trump Trump America Twitter president Israel Zia Cortes Palestine Ben Stein Dad Ben Shapiro Minnesota twenty twenty Hillary Clinton Alumini harassment Ohio congress Michigan
"alumini" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

Radio Free Nashville

05:44 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

"Fleming. This is from the introduction the origins of racial stupidity. It opens with an epigraph from Martin Luther King junior. It is an aspect of their sense of superiority that the white people who America believe they have so little to learn from the introduction hundreds of years after establishing a nation on colonial genocide and chattel slavery. People are kinda sorta maybe possibly waking up the sad reality that are racial politics are still garbage. But as our society increasingly confronts the social realities of race, we're faced with a barrage of confusing developments. How could the same country that voted twice for an for an Ivy league educated? Black president ended up electing it over racist who can barely string together to coherent. Senses. Why do white liberals who don't who can't even confront their Trump's supporting friends and families think that they can lead the resistance Democrats who don't care about mass deportations or the treatment of Muslims under Obama suddenly care now that are Republicans is is in charge while black and Brown. People are being crushed by systemic white supremacy the rapper. Colin things we can all get over race by extending a hand in love. Don, lemon still has a job. Rachel does dollars. All exists. Everyone has opinions about race. But ninety nine percent of the population has never studied it and even many textbooks that talk about race are filled with lies inaccuracies and so-called alternative facts with so much racial ignorance in the world. How can we ever find our way to that glorious mountaintop Martin Luther King junior glimpsed right before a white racist killed him although races in inherently divisive topic because of continual controversy Facebook feuds and endless debates. There is exactly one thing. And one thing only that we can probably all touch and agree on regardless of our racial or ethnic identity, gender age, political beliefs or shoe size. And that is that we are surrounded by racial stupidity. From the White House to waffle house in the classroom to the internet comments section from the television to the Tiki torch aisle of your local pure one. We are surrounded. And at a time stout ended by the ignorant and dangerous ideas. People express about this thing called ways why so many people so incredibly confused and misinformed about race. It's the white supremacy stupid is I'll demonstrate throughout this book. One of the main consequences of centuries of racism is that we are all systemically exposed to racial stupidity. Racist beliefs that warp, our understandings of society history and ourselves in other words, living in a racist society. Socializes us to be stupid about race. Of course, as you. Well know, some people are more afflicted by racial stupidity than others will get into the nation in nature of those variations a bit later for now. I want to emphasize just how widespread and ubiquitous racial. Ignorance really is politicians routinely spell racist. Distortions of reality and lie about the existence and nature of racial, oppression, absurd racial stereotypes for vade are various forms of media. And as noted textbook systemically misrepresent racial history in ways that minimize or a race racism altogether. And all too often teachers themselves are under educated or miss educated about the history and ongoing realities of racial oppression. Less. Stupid about race explores precisely how and why racial stupidity has become so terribly pervasive. And examines the cesspool of silly ideas. Half truths and ridiculous misperceptions. That have thoroughly corrupted the way race and racism are represented in the classroom. Pop culture media and politics, the key idea that I'll come back to again. And again is that living in a racist society? Exposes us all to absurd and actually harmful ideas that intern help maintain the racial status quo dry from my own experiences and educator, and as someone who continually confronts my own racial, ignorance also share some concrete steps that you as well as your racist friends, ignorant family members and clueless co workers can take to become less stupid about race and better equipped to detect and dismantle racial oppression. I don't personally believe in post, racial utopias. And I don't put a lot of faith in reaching glorious mountaintops. I know for sure that the very first step and challenging racism is having a clear understanding of what it actually is not only we are we surrounded by stupid ideas about race. We're even surrounded by stupid ideas about how to talk about race in may twenty fifteen. Starbucks launched a doomed campaign called race together to encourage baristas and coffee drinkers around the country to have a conversation about race Alumini might have mistaken the campaign for a satirical, entry in the Starbucks announced that it it's employees said the option of arbitrarily writing the hashtag race together on a random customers Cup. Spiring coffee. Drinkers minding their own damn business. Would then be obliged to say something to the barista about race? After a steady stream of criticism and mockery on social media by anti-racists across the color spectrum yours, truly included the company eventually backpedalled and cancel the initiative. To some encouraging random people to talk about race sounds like a step in the right direction. But we don't need more profit driven corporations to take a stand and say that races a legitimate and important topic of discussion rather than thinking about the best practices that might foster. A productive discussion about race company. Executives thought best to just sort of tell everyone to figure it out without providing any educational resources training or guidelines whatsoever. In a letter to employees, Starbucks, chairman Howard Schultz stated that he conceived of the idea quote, not to point.

Starbucks Martin Luther King junior White House Ivy league Martin Luther King America Obama Fleming. Facebook Colin Rachel Howard Schultz president Brown intern chairman Alumini ninety nine percent
"alumini" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Lanes of highway one or one and Alumini boulevard in San Francisco remained closed due to an early morning fatal collision a multiple car crash involving a wrong way driver on one on one was reported at two thirty AM this morning, according to C H. HP spokesman Bert DS collided with two several vehicles just south of seat each other's and head on with the third vehicle, and then the wrong way driver and vehicle collided. Head on were pronounced deceased on DS says the one on one closure will stay in place until at least ten AM New York. Congressman Alexandria, Okaz Cortez is taking aim at silicon valley's Facebook and Google cake. Kiwi clean Kim has more in a letter to the tech giant's Cossio Cortez, criticize them for sponsoring liberty. Con the libertarian student conference last month included a presentation by a nonprofit called the c o two coalition. It was entitled let's talk about not talking. Should there? Be no debate that industrial carbon dioxide is causing climate catastrophe. This co two coalition believes carbon emissions will benefit life on earth that contradicts the research of a majority of scientists in the letter. The Cossio Cortez acknowledges Facebook and Google's efforts to minimize their carbon footprint, but she said it was disappointing to see the tech giant's sponsoring a conference that spread misinformation about what she calls an urgent crisis. The tech companies weren't available for comment, but have said that they don't endorse the CO two coalitions point of view. I'm clinic Kim.

Cossio Cortez Bert DS Kim Facebook Google San Francisco HP Congressman Alexandria New York Kiwi
"alumini" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

Radio Free Nashville

05:45 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

"By crystal m Fleming. This is from the introduction the origins of racial stupidity. It opens with an epigraph from Martin Luther King junior. It is an aspect of their sense of superiority that the white people of America believe they have so little to learn from the introduction hundreds of years after establishing a nation on colonial genocide, chattel slavery. People are kinda sorta maybe possibly waking up. The sad reality that are racial politics are still garbage. But as our society increasingly confronts the social realities of race, we're faced with a barrage of confusing developments how could this same country that voted twice for an for an Ivy league educated? Black president ended up electing it over racist who can barely string together to coherent. Senses. Why do white liberals who don't who can't even confront their Trump supporting friends and families think that they can lead the resistance Democrats who don't care about mass deportations of the treatment of Muslims under Obama suddenly care now that a Republican is in charge while black and Brown people are being crushed by systemic white supremacy the rapper? Colin things we can all get over race by extending a hand in love. Don, lemon still has a job. Rachel does dollars. All exists. Everyone has the opinion about race. But ninety nine percent of the population has never studied it and even many textbooks that talk about race are filled with lies inaccuracies and so-called alternative facts with so much racial ignorance in the world. How can we ever find our way to that glorious mountaintop Martin Luther King junior glimpsed right before a white racist killed him although races in inherently divisive topic because of continual controversy Facebook feuds and endless debates. There is exactly one thing. And one thing only that we can probably all touch and agree on regardless of our racial or ethnic identity, gender age, political beliefs or shoe size. And that is that we are surrounded by racial stupidity. From the White House to waffle house in the classroom to the internet comments section from the television to the Tiki torch aisle of your local pure one. We are surrounded and at a times astounded by the ignorant and dangerous ideas. People express about this thing called race. Why are so many people so incredibly confused and misinformed about race? It's the white supremacy stupid is I'll demonstrate throughout this book. One of the main consequences of centuries of racism is that we are all systemically exposed to racial stupidity and racist beliefs that warp, our understandings of society history and ourselves in other words living in a racist society. Socializes us to be stupid about race course as you. Well know, some people are more flick by racial stupidity than others will get into the nation in nature of those variations a bit later. Now, I want to emphasize just how widespread and ubiquitous racial ignorance really is politicians routinely spout. Racist distort. Of reality and lie about the existence of nature of racial oppression. Absurd racial stereotypes for vade are various forms of media. And as noted textbooks systemically misrepresent racial history in ways that minimize or a race racism altogether. And all too often teachers themselves are under educated or miss educated about the history and ongoing realities of racial oppression. Less stupid about race explorers. Precisely how and why racial stupidity has become so terribly pervasive. And examines the cesspool of silly ideas. Half truths and ridiculous misperceptions. That have thoroughly corrupted the way race and racism are represented in the classroom. Pop culture media and politics, the key idea that I'll come back to again. And again is that living in a racist society? Exposes us all to absurd and actually harmful ideas that in turn helped maintain the racial status quo drawing from my own experiences and educator, and as someone who continually confronts my own racial, ignorance also share some concrete steps that you as well as your racist friends, ignorant family members and clueless co workers can take to become less stupid about race and better equipped to detect and dismantle racial oppression. All I don't personally believe in post, racial utopias. And I don't put a lot of faith in reaching glorious mountaintops. I know for sure that the very first step and challenging racism is having a clear understanding of what it actually is not only we are we surrounded by stupid ideas about race. We are even surrounded by stupid ideas about how to talk about race in may two thousand fifteen Starbucks launched a doomed campaign called race together to encourage baristas and coffee drinkers around the country to have a conversation about race Alumini might have mistaken the campaign for a satirical entry in the union. Starbucks announced that it is. It's employees said the option of arbitrarily writing the hashtag race together on a random customers Cup. Spiring coffee. Drinkers minding their own damn business. Would then be obliged to say something to the barista about race? After a steady stream of criticism and mockery on social media by anti-racists across the color spectrum yours truly included the company eventually backpedalled and cancelled the initiative. To some encouraging random people to talk about race sounds like a step in the right direction. But we don't need more profit driven corporations to take a stand and say that races a legitimate and important topic of discussion rather than thinking about the best practices that might foster. A productive discussion about race company. Executives thought best just sort of tell everyone to figure it out without providing any educational resources training or guidelines whatsoever in a letter to employees, Starbucks, chairman Howard Schultz stated that he conceived of the idea quote, not to point.

Starbucks Martin Luther King junior White House Martin Luther King America Ivy league Obama Facebook Colin Rachel Howard Schultz president chairman Alumini ninety nine percent
"alumini" Discussed on Jesse, Jordan, GO!

Jesse, Jordan, GO!

02:47 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on Jesse, Jordan, GO!

"Thank you so much. That's very nice of you. You're welcome. It's a very sincere. What kind of pastry? Do you like, you know? I love a good almond croissant. I really do that pays so good. I love all my anything marzipan Lamaze. Yes. Can I ask you guys if this counts as a pastry, a Somoza? Yeah. I think that's a pastry. Okay. Because some. Times at when I used to go with my mom to the flea market in San Francisco the Alumini flea market. There was a place where you could buy Somoza. I'll eat breakfast meat any day. So gimme gimme some peas and some ground lamb. Sure, I'm happy as a clam. I'm a potato most person myself. That's a nice Mosa. Yeah. It's really good. You guys like it when they give you that green dip, literally what is that? Don't know. How could it possibly be? So green chutney. Oh, that is probably it would probably be easy to find out. What that is. So I'm trying to eat less meat, but I'm not a vegetarian but this week. I know staying with a friend of mine who has a five year olds and the five year old little the five year old. No, no. Girl says to me, she's like are you a deterioration? And I said, no, I'm not trying to eat less meat, but I'm not a vegetarian, and she goes, oh, you really look like a vegetarian. And I'm trying to figure out what that. Yeah. Well, you are barefoot and you have that flower crowd. Yeah. Exactly. You should let your here. Just hadn't brush, my hair or what? Yeah. How you get along with this five year old? She's really cute. Yeah. Precocious? Yeah. She's precocious. She only calls me Kate Willett. Never just cave. Until she calls me. Kate fucking Willett. Really one time that it was not me. Yeah. My friend Maria calpeda calls me, Jesse thorn. It's a thrill every time an absolute Thrilla sincere. Full name calling that feels great. I don't like it. When my mom calls me full make name because it means I'm in trouble. Oh, yeah. Jordan, David Morris, though, boy, come on Jay day. What did I do that? Name sounds like you're in trouble. There's just something about it. And especially think of it being said sternly with a little bit of a southern accent? That's my mom. Oh, I almost said oh goodness. Which feels like the right response to that. Kate you live in New York City, but you, but you are originally from California. I am. Yeah. I grew up in the valley and moved up to northern California for school when she UC Berkeley up there. And I moved to New York two years ago, all the second and third parts seemed kind of bragging the first part seemed like false modesty what growing up in the valley. Like, I was like I under bragged that and just anticipate. I grew up in the valley. I was..

Kate Willett Somoza California Mosa New York City Berkeley New York San Francisco Alumini Jesse thorn Maria calpeda Jordan David Morris five year two years
"alumini" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

13:31 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"I really enjoyed what you were doing here, especially with the amount of research. You did for inside the black vault. So thank you for giving us time tonight. Oh, it's my pleasure. Thanks for having me. I appreciate it. But there's scant information in your biography available to me. So I want you to fill in a few blanks. I mentioned earlier you got onto the whole foyer thing. I thought that was really cool. Well, other kids are having lemonade stands. You know, wrestle government documents. But so tell us a little bit more about you starting at that age too. Where you end up now. Sure. Well, like, you said, I I started at the age of fifteen firing off foia requests. And the the quick back story to why I started doing that which I'm sure we'll probably talk about at some point in the next three hours is the amount of information that is out there, and I'm not talking about just government documents, but about UFO stories and even back in nineteen ninety six I was amazed at how much information was on the internet. Now, it's, you know, a hundred thousand times over what was what was on back then, but I was amazed by it. And I wanted to know more, and I I've said a once, and I'll say it again, it was kind of like the stupidest decision I ever made. But it was the smartest choice. I ever decided to you know, do that. If if somebody was gonna tell me the truth, it would be the United States government. Really thought that at the age of fifteen and you should think that at fifteen. Well, yeah. Yeah. Young and naive as I was. But I honestly did as silly as that challenge. And that's why I started with the foia was I thought okay. Let's just go after the heart of this. I mean, you you read these stories on the internet, and I'm sure you're a lot of your listeners do it as well. Were they Google search something, and you get lost in the rabbit hole of going through millions of web pages that you can choose. But, but how do you know, what to believe and what not to believe? And so when I started going after the documents, I thought, okay, this is gonna be verifiable, which is still true. But the information within it tells an amazing story of a cover up of lies of deceit. I mean, and it spans decades and decades, and there's no way around that. And and that's what got me interested very early on. Because I realized very very quickly that I was getting document. That shouldn't exist. So if you believe what I call and thank you for for mentioning the book. What I what I mentioned in the book is what I call the company line. And so what what I mean by the company line as the government wants you to think a certain way about UFO's and what they are. And when they aren't and that's what they want you to believe, and it's all based on project blue book and their investigation and their determination. And and as a fifteen year old kid that was that was what they first sent me. They sent me these fact sheets, and, you know, this is what you're supposed to believe John. But I didn't really believe it. I just had a kind of a gut feeling that there would be more. And I went after it. And here we are more than twenty two years later and not all on UFO's. But I've amassed about two point one million pages of declassified documents on any government secret. You could probably dream of. I've got probably documents on it or. Went after it. And here we are. So I run the blackball dot com. And and ultimately that is what I've done for for twenty two years of just researching government has and what they don't have except John that didn't give me more by graphical information about. Where'd you go to school like what did you? Yeah. I know. But it's like, I I know what you're doing now. And I know that's where you start it. But there's a little gap a little knowledge gap between I mean. So what was your academic background that gave you? Roman and Littlefield is no that's not an insignificant publisher. They publish mostly academic work. And then there's the trade books that they do involve themselves with have to have some level of gravitas to it, and they don't just publish anything then or do romance. Now a lot of stuff. So they clearly see the value in the amount of research that you've done in helping to define an argument here. But where did you get that skill? How did you? How did you come to to being able to collate all of this material and become an archivist? Well, I honestly I taught myself. I mean at the age of fifteen when you're taking, you know, high school classes. Oh. Sophomore in high school in Mission Hills, California high school named Alumini. I you don't eat. You know, you can't say, hey, I want to take a class on the freedom of information act. I mean, you know, it doesn't exist. And while I was supposed to be reading Richard the third in my English class. You know, I and this is a true story. I'm not exaggerating. I was supposed to be reading Richard the third. I was literally sitting in my class handwriting freedom of information act request to the CIA. And I remember one time I did get caught that they were wondering like, what are you? What are you doing 'cause the black fault although was around back? Then I mean, it wasn't anything. What it is today? So I got in trouble. You know? I mean, I wasn't focusing. And I know my parents are listening, and they're probably laughing because you know, I was school suffered a little bit because I started focusing on what I wanted to learn and in in, you know, the history classes that you take and this also plays a role in why I do what I do. And the history classes that you taken like a high school prior to college, you know, you blow through like a World War Two. And and, you know, forty minutes, you know, it just deserve so much more like history is so much more valuable than that. And so that's what I was doing not only what the UFO information. But again, I was going after everything as the months and years went on after I taught myself how to do this thing, and and so through high school, I just kind of continued learning figuring out what to do if I had patients for school and much better at it. Maybe I would have went after a law degree or something like that. But but I I actually didn't pursue anything. I I other than you know, researching archiving putting it all on mine, I got into television production as a as a quote unquote day job because I was doing a lot of on camera stuff for you know, being interviewed for history channel and Discovery Channel. I fell in love with the way that television was made that became a career. I'm barest to say, but I'll say it. I didn't go to college. I went for about a semester. And it just it wasn't. It wasn't for me. I mean, I kind of found what I wanted to do what I love doing. And what I needed to know I taught myself and kind of took the next step. And so that day job became ultimately for many years a television production. So I was producing and writing and directing and then during the night, I was, you know, firing off requests and mailing them off to the CIA and the FBI. And and so so that was kind of it was like a a double life. So there's kind of a hole in my biography. That's true. I I mean, I don't talk about that a whole lot just simply because you know, I mean, I'm kind of embarrassed I'd love to tell you. They'll be a bear. Komo don't be there's nothing to be embarrassed about. In fact, you are probably the the typical of the person who might not benefit from a college education because yourself your self directed learner and college is is it can become superfluous for somebody who has the inner discipline to study and create their own life, major as it were and and a minor. So you were you were majoring in in archiving, and you're minoring in television. And you did just fine. Did you end up being involved in in any way or preliminarily even discussions about this hit TV show on based on project? Blue book, not the drama. No, I've worked on a couple that have been you know, just based on the the hype about it about a year ago. I worked behind the scenes on some documentaries that that may air later this year on networks like the history channel, I can't go into great detail on the networks yet. I'm not sure if there's going to be an air date for him, but I did work on that. But I did not work on the on the drama series. That's getting all the hype now on the on the history channel, I did work with that muff a publicity wise and interviewed the creator, David O'Leary and had fun, you know, kind of picking his brain. And and just ready to a a fellow producer who obviously very passionate about what he does it is a dramatized series, obviously. And I asked him about that about accuracy. And you know, how much did they follow the truth and so on, and you know, I I have mixed feelings. It's fantastic show in the sense production value, and they have a amazing cast. And so on I always a little finger from rose. Yeah. I I mean, and and that's you know, I mean, we're talking about some some some big name actors and actresses, and that's those that you would recognize over history channel, production wise. It's fantastic. I mean, it really is then so then I take my producer hat off. And then put my, you know, UFO research on and then cringe a little bit. Because in my opinion, truth for the most part is a lot stranger than fiction, and you don't need that drama. You know, I mean sadly from a production standpoint. Yes, you do. But from for me, anyway, a historical standpoint, you don't need cringe a little bit. I mean, I wish they stayed a little bit more accurate than they did. But, but hey, you know, it it it's out there. It's it's getting people watching and hopefully interested in the in the subject, and it's fun to watch. So and it wasn't. I appreciate your candid response. I I had a similar reaction when I watched it was. The things that they decided to dramatic. I had no frame of reference for whether it was accurate. I suspected that. It wasn't based on. What little I did know? And is particularly when it comes to the personality of J L, Allen Heineken, and and how he developed over the years, and I think that's that is being well represented that that people may not be aware of that. He was originally brought on by the air force into the nascent stages of project blue book as a D bunker, and he was perfectly willing to play that role because he personally didn't believe as an astrophysicist that there was anything to this notion of unidentified flying objects that they were all going to be easily explained or you know, just dismissed if nothing else which he did a lot of and for me that is one of the biggest takeaways from the project blue what I call the project blue book era getting away from the show a little bit. But more I history that I don't think people really. Realize in that arguably he was a scientist true? Scientists that looked at more UFO cases than probably almost any other scientists out there, and he went from that skeptic to believer. I think people largely missed that, you know, because a lot of scientists today, and I you know, I don't wanna point fingers, but those that are known to be more skeptical about this whole phenomena, and I do say plural because I think there's multiple aspects of I always get letters when I say phenomena. But I, but I'd say it intentionally you would get letters. If you didn't say it somebody would still complain you can't win on that. So know you can never win in general. But but so the skeptics, you know, today on the scientists today, they don't look at cases, you know. I mean, they have an overall view of the topic and their points. Sometimes are very valid. But they didn't do the research that he did. And so when you look at somebody a man of science that looked at thousands of cases and the evidence, and he goes from, hey, this is nothing to, hey, this is something to me that that's an amazing that's amazing pivot for somebody of his stature. And I think it's something that we should look at. I don't care what the government ultimately concluded or the military. Ultimately concluded what I look at is. You know, the people that were looking at the cases, namely, Dr j Allen Hynek that he walked away from that saying this deserves more. Scrutiny. This deserves a closer look, and he goes on. And he creates his own UFO research organization that to me is an amazing foundation for UFO research that now moving decades beyond that era, it it does deserve a closer. Look, we still don't have answers as much as the government wants to tell us that they have them all we really don't. And and and I think that their own government documents even post project blue book proved just that that there's much more to this story two things about what you said strike me. I is the numbers the sheer numbers you mentioned that he had investigated or been a part of overseen something in the area of twelve thousand reports between..

scientist CIA UFO John United States Richard Dr j Allen Hynek Google producer David O'Leary California high school Mission Hills Alumini publisher
"alumini" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

13:36 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"I really enjoyed what you were doing here, especially with the amount of research. You did for inside the black vault. So thank you for giving us time tonight. Oh, it's my pleasure. Thanks for having me. I appreciate it. But there's scant information in your biography available to me. So I want you to fill in a few blanks. I mentioned how early you got onto the whole foyer thing. I thought that was really cool. Well, other kids are having lemonade stands. You know, wrestle government documents. But so tell us a little bit more about you starting at that age too. Where you end up now. Sure. Well, like, you said, I I started at the age of fifteen firing off foia requests. And the the quick back story to why I started doing that which I'm sure we'll probably talk about at some point in the next three hours is the amount of information. That is out there. And I'm not talking about just government documents, but about UFO stories and even back in nineteen ninety six I was amazed at how much information was on the internet. Now, it's, you know, a hundred thousand times over what was what was on back then, but I was amazed by it. And I wanted to know more, and I I've said at once, and I'll say it again, it was kind of like the stupidest decision I ever made. But it was the smartest choice. I ever decided to you know, do. If somebody was going to tell me the truth, it would be the United States government. I thought that at the age of fifteen and you should think that at fifteen. Well, yeah. Yeah. Young and naive as I was. But I I honestly did as silly as challenging, and that's why I started with the foia was I thought okay. Let's just go after the heart of this. I mean, you you read these stories on the internet, and I'm sure a lot of your listeners do it as what were they Google search something, and you get lost in the rabbit hole of going millions of web pages that you can choose. But, but how do you know, what to believe and what not to believe? And so when I started going after the documents, I thought, okay, this is going to be verifiable, which is still true. But the information within it tells an amazing story of a cover up of lies of deceit. I mean, and it spans decades and decades, and there's no way around that. And and that's what got me interested very early on. Because I realized very very quickly that I was getting document. That shouldn't exist. So if if you believe what I call and thank you for for mentioning the book what I what I mentioned in the book is what I call the company line. And so what what I mean by the company line is the government wants you to think a certain way about UFO's and what they are. And what they aren't. And that's what they want you to believe and it's all based on project blue book and their investigation and their determination. And and as a fifteen year old kid that was that was what they first sent me. They sent me these fact sheets, and, you know, this is what you're supposed to believe John. But I didn't really believe it. I just had a kind of got feeling that there would be more. And I went after it. And here we are more than twenty two years later and not all on UFO's. But I've amassed about two point one million pages of declassified documents on any government secret. You could probably dream of. I've got probably documents on it or. Went after it. And and here we are. So I run the vault dot com. And and ultimately that is what I've done for for twenty two years of just researching the government has and what they don't have ex- except John that didn't give me more by graphical information about. Like, Where'd you go to school like what did you? I know. But it's like, I I know what you're doing now. And I know that's where you start it. But there's a little gap a little knowledge gap between I mean. So what was your academic background that gave you? Roman a little field is no that's not an insignificant publisher. They they publish mostly academic work. And then there's the trade books that they do involve themselves with have to have some level of gravitas to it, and they don't just publish anything or do romance. Now a lot of stuff. So they clearly see the value in the amount of research that you've done in helping to define an argument here. But where did you get that skill? How did you? How did you come to to being able to collate all of this material and become an archivist? Well, I honestly I taught myself. I mean at the age of fifteen when you're taking, you know, high school classes, I you know, I was a sophomore in high school in Mission Hills, California at a high school named Alumini. I you don't eat. You know, you can't say, hey, I want to take a class on the freedom of information act. You know, it doesn't exist. And while I was supposed to be reading Richard the third in my English class. You know? I I and this is a true story. I'm not exaggerating. I was supposed to be reading Richard the third. I was literally sitting in my class handwriting freedom of information act request to the CIA. And I remember one time I did get caught that they were wondering like what are what are you doing? 'cause the the black vault although was around back, then I mean, it wasn't anything. What it is today? So I got in trouble. You know? I mean, I wasn't focusing. And I know my parents are listening, and they're probably laughing because you know, I was school suffered a little bit because I started focusing on what I wanted to learn and in in the history classes that you take and this also plays a role in why I do what I do and the history classes that you taken like a high school prior to college, you know, you blow through like a World War Two in in forty minutes. You know, it it just deserve so much more like history is so much more valuable than that. And and so that's what I was doing. Not only what the UFO information. But again, I was going after everything as the months and years went on after I taught myself how to do this thing. And and so through high school, I just kind of continued learning figuring out what to do if I had patients for school and much better at it. Maybe I would have went after a law degree or something like that. But but I I actually didn't pursue anything. I I other than researching archiving putting it all online I got into television production as a as a quote unquote day job because I was doing a lot of on stuff for you know, being interviewed for history channel and Discovery Channel. I fell in love with the way that television was made. So that became a career. I'm embarrassed to say, but I'll say it. I didn't go to college. I went for about a semester and. It just it wasn't. It wasn't for me. I mean, I kind of found what I wanted to do what I love doing. And what I needed to know I taught myself and kind of took the next step. And so that day job became ultimately for many years a television production. So I was producing and writing directing and then during the night, I was, you know, firing off foia requests and mailing off to the CIA and the FBI. And and so so that was kind of it was like a double life. So when you kind of a hole in my biography. That's true. I mean, I don't talk about that a whole lot just simply because you know, I mean, I'm kind of embarrassed I'd love to tell you bear. Nothing to be embarrassed about. In fact, you are probably the the typical of the person who might not benefit from a college education because yourself your self directed learner and college is is it can become superfluous for somebody who has the inner discipline to study and create their own life, major as it were and. And a minor. So you were you were majoring in in archiving, and you're minoring in television. And you did just fine. Did you end up being involved in in any way or preliminarily even discussions about this hit TV show on based on project blue book, but not the drama? No, I've worked on a couple that have been you know, just based on the the hype about it about a year ago. I worked behind the scenes on some documentaries that that may or later this year on networks like the history channel, I can't go into great detail on the networks yet because I'm not sure if there's going to be an air date for him, but I did work on that. But I did not work on the on the drama series. That's getting all the hype now on on the history channel, I did work with them, publicity wise and interviewed the creator, David O'Leary and had fun, you know, kind of picking his brain. And and just to. To a fellow producer who obviously is very passionate about what he does. It is a dramatized series, obviously. And I asked him about that about accuracy. And you know, how much did they follow the truth and so on, and you know, I I have mixed feelings. It's fantastic show in the sense production value, and they have amazing cast. And so on I always a little thicker from rose. Yeah. I mean, and and that's you know, I mean, we're talking about some some some big name actors and actresses and those that you would recognize over history channel, production wise. It's fantastic. I mean, it really is. Then that then I take my producer hat off. And then put my, you know, UFO research on and then cringe a little bit. Because in my opinion, truth for the most part is a lot stranger than fiction, and you don't need that drama. You know, I mean sadly from a production standpoint. Yes, you do about from for me. Anyway, historical standpoint, you don't need a tie cringe a little bit. I mean, I wish they they stayed a little bit more accurate than they did. But, but hey, you know, it it it's out there. It's it's getting people watching and hopefully interested in in the subject, and it's fun to watch. So I wasn't. I think appreciate your candid response. I I had a similar reaction when I watched it was the. Things that they decided to dramatically. I had no frame of reference for whether it was accurate. I suspected that. It wasn't based on what little I did know. And particularly when it comes to the personality of j Allen Hynek, and and and how he developed over the years, and I think that's that is being well represented that that people may not be aware of that. He was originally brought on by the air force into the nascent stages of project blue book as a debunk over, and he was perfectly willing to play that role because he personally didn't believe as an Astro physicist that there was anything to this notion of unidentified flying objects that they were all going to be easily explained or you know, just dismissed if nothing else which he did a lot of and for me that is one of the biggest takeaways from the project blue what I call the project blue book era getting away from the show a little bit. But more history that I don't think people really. Realize in that arguably he was a scientist true? Scientists that looked at more UFO cases than probably almost any other scientists out there, and he went from that skeptic to believer. I think people largely missed that, you know, because a lot of scientists today, and I, you know, I don't want to point fingers, but those that are known to be more skeptical about this whole phenomena, and I do say at plural because I think there's multiple aspects of I always get letters when I say phenomena. But I, but I'd say it intentionally you would get letters. If you didn't say it somebody would still complain. You can't win on that. So you can never win. And. But so the skeptics, you know, today on the scientists today, they don't look at cases, you know? I mean, they have an overall view of the topic and and their points. Sometimes are very valid. But they didn't do the research that he did. And so when you look at somebody a man of science that looked at thousands of cases in the evidence, and he goes from, hey, this is nothing to, hey, this is something right to me that that's an amazing that's amazing pivot for somebody of his stature. And I think it's something that we should look at. I don't care what the government ultimately concluded or the military. Ultimately concluded what I look at is. You know, the people that were looking at the cases, namely, Dr j Allen Hynek that he walked away from that saying this deserves more scrutiny this deserves a closer look, and he goes on. And he creates his own UFO research organization that to me is an amazing foundation for UFO research that now moving. Decades beyond that era. It it does deserve a closer. Look, we still don't have answers as much as as the government wants to tell us that they have them all we really don't. And and and I think that their own government documents even post project blue book proved just that there's much more to this story two things about what you said strike me. I is the numbers this year numbers. You mentioned that he had investigated or been a part of overseen something in the area of twelve thousand reports between the earliest time, he's I think it would he started by nineteen forty eight..

scientist Dr j Allen Hynek UFO John CIA Google United States Richard producer David O'Leary California foia publisher Mission Hills Alumini
"alumini" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

13:31 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"I really enjoyed what you were doing here, especially with the amount of research. You did for inside the black vault. So thank you for giving us time tonight. Oh, it's my pleasure. Thanks for having me. I appreciate it. But there's scant information in your biography available to me. So I want you to fill in a few blanks. I mentioned earlier you got onto the whole foia thing, I thought that was really cool. Well, other kids are having lemonade stands. You know, wrestle government documents. But so tell us a little bit more about you starting at that age too. Where you end up now. Sure. Well, like, you said, I I started at the age of fifteen firing off foia requests. And the the quick back story to why I started doing that which I'm sure we'll probably talk about at some point in the next three hours is the amount of information that is out there, and I'm not talking about just government documents, but about UFO stories and even back in nineteen ninety six I was amazed at how much information was on the internet. Now, it's, you know, one hundred thousand times over what was what was on back then, but I was amazed by it. And I wanted to know more. And I I I've said a once, and I'll say it again, it was kind of like the stupidest decision I ever made. But it was the smartest choice. I ever decided to you know, do that. If if somebody was gonna tell me the truth, it would be the United States government. I really thought that at the age of fifteen and you should think that at fifteen. Well, yeah. Yeah. Young and naive as I was. But I I honestly did as silly as that challenge. And that's why I started with the foia was I thought okay. Let's just go after the heart of this. I mean, you you read these stories on the internet, and I'm sure you're a lot of your listeners do it as well. Were they Google search something, and you get lost in the rabbit hole of going through millions of web pages that you can choose. But, but how do you know, what to believe and what not to believe? And so when I started going after the documents, I thought, okay, this is gonna be verifiable, which is still true. But the information within it tells an amazing story of a cover up of lies of deceit. I mean, and it spans decades and decades, and there's no way around that. And and that's what got me interested very early on. Because I realized very very quickly that I was getting documents. That shouldn't exist. So if if you believe what I call and thank you for for mentioning the book what I what I mentioned in the book is what I call the company line. And so what what I mean by the company line is the government wants you to think a certain way about UFO's and what they are. And they aren't and that's what they want you to believe and it's all based on project blue book and their investigation and their determination. And and as a fifteen year old kid that was that was what they first sent me. They sent me these fact sheets, and, you know, this is what you're supposed to believe John. But I I didn't really believe it. I just had a kind of a gut feeling that there would be more. And I went after it. And here we are more than twenty two years later and not all on UFO's. But I've amassed about two point one million pages of declassified documents on any government secret. You could probably dream of. I've got probably documents on it or. Went after it. And here we are. So I run the blackballed dot com. And and ultimately that is what I've done for for twenty two years of just researching the government has and what they don't have ex- except John that didn't give me more by a graphical information about. Where'd you go to school like what did you? Yeah. I know. But it's like I say, I know what you're doing now. And I know that's where you start it. But there's a little gap a little knowledge gap between. So what was your academic background that gave you because I mean, Roman and Littlefield is no that's not an insignificant publisher. They publish mostly academic work. And then there's the trade books that they do involve themselves with have to have some level of gravitas to it, and they don't just publish anything, then or do romance novels inter lot of stuff. So they they clearly see the value in the amount of research that you've done in helping to define an argument here. But where did you get that skill? How did you? How did you come to to being able to collate all of this material and become an archivist? Well, I honestly I taught myself I mean at the age of fifteen when you're taking high school classes were you know, I was a sophomore in high school in Mission Hills Calif. At a high school named Alumini. I you don't you. You know, you can't say, hey, I want to take a class on the freedom of information act. I mean, you know, it doesn't exist. And while I was supposed to be reading Richard the third in my English class. You know, I and this is a true story. I'm not exaggerating. I was supposed to be reading Richard the third. I was literally sitting in my class handwriting freedom of information act request to the CIA. And I remember one time I did get caught they were wondering like, what are you? What are you doing 'cause the the black fault, although was around back? Then I mean, it wasn't anything of what it is today. So I got in trouble. You know? I mean, I wasn't focusing. And I know my parents are listening, and they're probably laughing because you know, I was school suffered a little bit because I started focusing on what I wanted to learn and in in, you know, the history classes that you take and this also plays a role in why I do what I do and the history classes that you taken like a high school prior to. College. You know, you blow through like a World War Two era in forty minutes. I, you know, it it just deserve so much more like history is so much more valuable than that. And and so that's what I was doing not only with the UFO information. But again, I was going after everything as the months and years went on after I taught myself how to do this thing. And and so through high school, I just kind of continued learning figuring out what to do if I had patients for school and much better at it. Maybe I would have went after a law degree or something like that. But but I actually didn't pursue anything. I I other than you know, researching archiving putting it all online I got into television production as a as a quote unquote day job because I was doing a lot of on-camera stuff for you know, being interviewed for history channel Discovery Channel. I fell in love with the way that television was made. So that became a career. I'm embarrassed to say, but I'll say it. I didn't go to. College. I I went for about a semester, and it just it wasn't. It wasn't for me. I mean, I kind of found what I wanted to do what I love doing. And what I needed to know I taught myself and kind of took the next step. And so that day job became alternately for many years a television production. So I was producing and writing and directing and then during the night, I was, you know, firing off foia requests and mailing them off to the CIA and the FBI. And and so so that was kind of it was like a double life. So when there's kind of a hole in my that's true. I I mean, I don't talk about that a whole lot just simply because you know, I mean, I'm kind of embarrassed I'd love to tell you embarrassed nothing to be embarrassed about. In fact, you are probably the the typical of the person who might not benefit from a college education because yourself your self directed learner and college is is it because. Can become superfluous for somebody who has the inner discipline to study and create their own life, major as it were and and a minor. So you were you were majoring in in archiving, and you're minoring and television, and you did just fine. Did you end up being involved in in any way or preliminarily even discussions about this hit TV show on based on project? Blue book, not the drama. No, I've worked on a couple that have been you know, just based on the the hype about it about a year ago. I worked behind the scenes on some documentaries that that mayor later this year on networks like the history channel, I can't go into great detail on the networks yet. 'cause I'm not sure if there's going to be an air for him, but I did work on that. But I did not work on the on the drama series. That's getting all the hype now on the on the history channel, I did work with them, publicity wise and interviewed the creator, David. Leery and had fun, you know, kind of picking his brain. And and just ready to a fellow producer who obviously he's very passionate about what he does. It is a dramatized series, obviously. And I asked him about that about accuracy. And you know, how much did they follow the truth and so on, and you know, I I have mixed feelings. It's a fantastic show in the sense production value, and they have amazing cast. And so on I always a little bit more. Yeah. I mean, and and that's you know, I mean, we're talking about some some some big name actors and actresses, and that's those that you would recognize over history channel, production wise. It's fantastic. I mean, it really is then so that then I take my producer hat off. And then put my, you know, UFO research on and then cringe a little bit. Because in my opinion, truth for the most part is a lot stranger than fiction, and you don't need that drama. You know, I mean. Sadly from a production standpoint. Yes, you do. But from for me anyway, historical standpoint, you don't need. I cringe a little bit. I mean, I wish they stayed a little bit more accurate than they did. But, but hey, you know, it it it's out there. It's it's getting people watching and and hopefully interested in in the subject, and it's fun to watch. So I wasn't. I think I appreciate your candid response. I I had a similar reaction when I watched it was the things that they decided to dramatic. I had no frame of reference for whether it was accurate. I just suspected that. It wasn't based on. What little I did know is particularly when it comes to the personality of j Allen Hynek, and and and how he developed over the years, and I think that's that is being well represented that that people may not be aware of the he was originally brought on by the air force into the nascent stages of project blue book as a debunk over, and he was perfectly willing to play that role because he personally didn't believe as an astrophysicist that there was anything to this notion of unidentified flying objects that they were all going to be easily explained or you know, just dismissed if nothing else, which he did a lot of and for me that is one of the big. Biggest takeaways from the project blue book what I call the project blue book era getting away from the show a little bit. But more I history that I don't think people really realize in that arguably he was a scientist true. Scientists that looked at more UFO cases than probably almost any other scientists out there, and he went from that skeptic to believer. I think people largely missed that, you know, because a lot of scientists today, and I don't, you know, I don't wanna point fingers, but those that are known to be more skeptical about this whole phenomena, and I do say it, plural. Because I think there's multiple aspects of I always get letters when I say phenomena. But I, but I'd say it intentionally you would get letters. If you didn't say it, somebody would still complain you. You can't win on that. So don't wanna know you can never win in general. But but so the skeptics, you know, today in the scientists today, they don't look at cases, you know. I mean, they have an overall view of the topic and and their points. Sometimes are very valid. But they didn't do the research that he did. And so when you look at somebody a man of science that looked at thousands of cases and the evidence, and he goes from, hey, this is nothing to, hey, this is something to me that that's an amazing that's amazing pivot for somebody of his stature. And I think it's something that we should look at. I don't care what the government ultimately concluded or the military. Ultimately concluded what I look at is. You know, the people that were looking at the cases, namely, you know, Dr j Allen Hynek that he walked away from that saying this deserves more. Scrutiny. This deserves a closer look, and he goes on. And he creates his own UFO research organization that to me is an amazing foundation for UFO research now moving decades beyond that era, it it does deserve a closer. Look, we still don't have answers as much as the government wants to tell us that they had them all we really don't. And and and I think that their own government documents even post project blue book proved just that that there's much more to this story to things about what you said strike me. I is the numbers the sheer numbers you mentioned that he had investigated or been a part of overseen something in the area of twelve thousand reports between..

scientist UFO John CIA Dr j Allen Hynek Google United States Richard producer foia Alumini Mission Hills Calif Littlefield Leery
"alumini" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

13:31 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on KTRH

"I really enjoyed what you were doing here, especially with the amount of research. You did for inside the black vault. So thank you for giving us time tonight. Oh, it's my pleasure. Thanks for having me. I appreciate it. But there's scant information in your biography available to me. So I want you to fill in a few blanks. I mentioned how early you got onto the whole foia thing, I thought that was really cool. Well, other kids are having lemonade stands. You know, wrestle government documents. But so tell us a little bit more about you starting at that age too. Where you end up now. Sure. Well, like, you said, I I started at the fifteen firing off foia requests. And the the quick back story to why I started doing that which I'm sure we'll probably talk about at some point in the next three hours is the amount of information that is out there, and I'm not talking about just government documents, but about UFO stories and even back in nineteen ninety six I was amazed at how much information was on the internet. Now, it's, you know, one hundred thousand times over what was what was on back then, but I was amazed by it. And I wanted to know more, and I I've said at once, and I'll say it again, it was kind of like the stupidest decision I ever made. But it was the smartest choice. I ever decided to you know, do that. If if somebody was gonna tell me the truth, it would be the United States government. I really thought that at the age of fifteen and you should think that at fifteen. Well, yeah. Yeah. Young and naive as I was. But I honestly did as silly. As that sounds, and and that's why I started with the foia was I thought, okay. Let's just go after the heart of this. I mean, you you read these stories on the internet, and I'm sure a lot of your listeners do it as what were they Google search something, and you get lost in the rabbit hole of going through millions of web pages that you can choose. But, but how do you know, what to believe and what not to believe? And so when I started going after the documents, I thought, okay, this is gonna be verifiable, which is, you know, still true. But the information within it tells an amazing story of a cover up of lies of deceit. I mean, and it spans decades and decades, and there's no way around that. And and that's what got me interested very early on. Because I realized very very quickly that I was getting documents. That shouldn't exist. So if if you believe what I call and thank you for for mentioning the book what I what I mentioned in the book is what I call the company line. And so what what I mean by the company line is the government wants you to think a certain way about UFO's and what they are. And what they aren't. And that's what they want you to believe and it's all based on project blue book and their investigation and their determination. And and as a fifteen year old kid that was that was what they first sent me. They sent me these fact sheets, and, you know, this is what you're supposed to believe John. But I I didn't really believe it. I just had a kind of a gut feeling that there would be more. And I went after it. And here we are more than twenty two years later and not all on UFO's. But I've amassed about two point one million pages of declassified documents on any government secret. You could probably dream of. I've got probably documents on it or. I went after it. And here we are. So I run the blackball dot com. And and ultimately that is what I've done for for twenty two years of just researching. The government has and what they don't have ex- except John that didn't give me more by graphical information about. Where'd you go to school like what did you? Yeah. I know. But it's like I say, I know what you're doing now. And I know that's where you start it. But there's a little gap a little knowledge gap between I mean. So what was your academic background that gave you? Roman and Littlefield is no that's not an insignificant publisher. They publish mostly academic work. And then there's the trade books that they do involve themselves with have to have some level of gravitas to it, and they don't just publish anything then or do romance. Now a lot of stuff. So they clearly see the value in the amount of research that you've done in helping to define an argument here. But where did you get that skill? How did you? How did you come to to being able to collate all of this material and become an archivist? Well, I honestly I taught myself. I mean at the age of fifteen when you're taking, you know, high school classes, I you know, I was a sophomore in high school in Mission Hills, California at a high school named Alumini. I you don't eat. You know, you can't say, hey, I want to take a class on the freedom of information act. I mean, you know, it doesn't exist. And while I was supposed to be reading Richard the third in my English class. You know, I and this is a true story. I'm not exaggerating. I was supposed to be reading Richard the third. I was literally sitting in my class handwriting freedom of information act request to the CIA. And I remember one time I did get caught that they were wondering what are what are you doing 'cause the black vault although was around back, then I mean, it wasn't anything. What it is today? So I got in trouble. You know? I mean, I wasn't focusing. And I know my parents are listening, and they're probably laughing because you know, I was school suffered a little bit because I started focusing on what I wanted to learn and in in the history classes that you take and this also plays a role in. Why do what I do and the history classes that you take him like a high school prior to college, you know, you blow through like a World War Two era in and, you know, forty minutes, you know, it it just deserve so much more like history is so much more valuable than that. And and so that's what I was doing. Not only what the UFO information. But again, I was going after everything as the months and years went on after I taught myself how to do this thing. And and so through high school, I just kind of continued learning figuring out what to do if I had patients for school and much better at it. Maybe I would have went after a law degree or something like that. But but I I actually didn't pursue anything. I I other than you know, researching archiving putting it all online I got into television production as a as a quote unquote day job because I was doing a lot of on-camera stuff for you know, being interviewed for history channel Discovery Channel. I fell in love with the way that television was made. So that became a career. I'm embarrassed to say, but I'll say it. I didn't go to college. I I went for about a semester, and it just it wasn't. It wasn't for me. I mean, I kind of found what I wanted to do what I love doing. And what I needed to know I taught myself and kind of. Took the next step. And so that day job became ultimately for many years a television production. So I was producing and writing and directing and then during the night, I was, you know, firing off requests and mailing them off to the CIA and the FBI. And and so so that was kind of it was like a double life. So when you hear that there's kind of a hole in my biography. That's true. I I mean, I don't talk about that a whole lot just simply because you know, I mean, I'm kind of embarrassed I'd love to tell you though, be bears. Don't be nothing to be embarrassed about. In fact, you are probably the the typical of the person who might not benefit from a college education because yourself your self directed learner and college is is it can become superfluous for somebody who has the inner discipline to study and create their own life, major as it were and and a minor. So you were you are majoring in in archiving, and you're minoring in television. And you did just fine. Did you end up being involved in in any way or preliminarily even discussions about this hit TV show on based on project? Blue book, not the drama. No, I've worked on a couple that have been you know, just based on the the hype about it about a year ago. I worked behind the scenes on some documentaries that that may or later this year on networks like the history channel, I can't go into great detail on the networks 'cause I'm. I'm not sure if there's going to be an air date for him, but I did work on that. But I did not work on the on the drama series. That's getting all the hype now on the on the history channel, I did work with that muff a publicity wise and interviewed the creator, David Leary and had fun, you know, kind of picking his brain. And and just wreck into a a fellow producer who obviously he's very passionate about what he does. It is a dramatized series, obviously. And I asked him about that about accuracy. And you know, how much did they follow the truth and so on, and you know, I I have mixed feelings. It's a fantastic show in the sense production value, and they have amazing cast. And so on I always little finger from rose. Yeah. I I mean, and and that's you know, I mean, we're talking about some some some big name actors and actresses, and that's those that you would recognize over history channel, production wise. It's fantastic. I mean, it really is then so then I take my producer. Hat off. And then put my, you know, UFO thrive on and then cringe a little bit. Because in my opinion, truth for the most part is a lot stranger than fiction, and you don't need that drama. You know, I mean sadly from a production standpoint. Yes, you do about from for me. Anyway, a historical standpoint, you don't need. I cringe a little bit. I mean, I wish they they stayed a little bit more accurate than they did. But, but hey, you know, it it it's out there. It's it's getting people watching and and hopefully interested in in the subject, and it's fun to watch. So it wasn't. I think I appreciate your candid response. I I had a similar reaction when I watched it was the things that they decided to dramatic. I had no frame of reference for whether it was accurate. I suspected that. It wasn't based on what little I did know. And particularly when it comes to the personality of j Allen Hynek, and and and how he developed over the years, and I think that's that is being well represented that that people may not be aware of that. He was originally brought on by the air force into the nascent stages of project blue book as a deep bunker, and he was perfectly willing to play that role because he personally didn't believe as an astrophysicist that there was anything to this notion of unidentified flying objects that they were all going to be easily explained or you know, just dismissed if nothing else which he did a lot of and for me that is one of the biggest takeaways from the project blue what I call the project blue book era getting away from the show a little bit. But more I history that I don't think people really. Realize in that arguably he was a scientist true? Scientists that looked at more UFO cases than probably almost any other scientists out there, and he went from that skeptic to believer. I think people largely missed that, you know, because a lot of scientists today, and I, you know, I don't wanna point fingers, but those that are known to be more skeptical about this whole phenomena, and I do say it, plural. Because I think there's multiple aspects of I always get letters when I say phenomena. But I, but I'd say it intentionally you would get letters. If you didn't say it. Somebody would complain you can't win on that. So you can never win in general. But so the skeptics, you know, today on the scientists today, they don't look at cases, you know? I mean, they have an overall view of the topic and and their points. Sometimes are very valid. But they didn't do the research that he did. And so when you look at somebody a man of science that looked at thousands of cases and the evidence, and he goes from, hey, this is nothing to, hey, this is something right to me that that's an amazing that's amazing pivot for somebody of his stature. And I think it's something that we should look at. I don't care what the government ultimately concluded or the military. Ultimately concluded what I look at is. You know, the people that were looking at the cases, namely, you know, Dr j Allen Hynek that he walked away from that saying this deserves more scrutiny this deserves a closer look, and he goes on. And he creates his own UFO research organization that to me is an amazing foundation for UFO research that now. Moving decades beyond that era. It it does deserve a closer. Look, we still don't have answers as much as as the government wants to tell us that they have them all we really don't. And and and I think that their own government documents even post project blue book prove just that that there's much more to this story it to things about what you said strike me. I is the numbers this year numbers. You mentioned that he had investigated or been a part of overseen something in the area of twelve thousand reports between..

UFO scientist Dr j Allen Hynek CIA John Google United States Richard producer California Mission Hills David Leary Alumini publisher
"alumini" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

08:02 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on KGO 810

"Eight zero eight zero eight one zero. Some of your tweets at Ethan Bearman. This is an unbelievable time. It was weird to be on air last night. Like, I said when I'm on TV, Alison, they're like this is what we're talking about. Now. Let's talk about what what is this new story. Donald Trump, actually, according to BuzzFeed told Michael Cohen to lie to congress. This changes a lot of things joining me on the phone right now from the Washington Post power up anchor. Jackie Alumini, Jackie. Thanks so much for coming on the show today. Thanks for having me. So the Muller investigation has a whole new turn. Or is this just kind of building on everything that we've been hearing for the last year year and a half. Now. Yeah. Well, you know, this lock blockbuster story drops by BuzzFeed last night dies build on a lot of loose shred that. I think you know chasing for money. Sam now, but it, you know, I it's not necessarily. I it's very shocking development, but not necessarily a surprising one that the president had directed. Michael Cohen to congress about negotiations to build Trump Tower. They also reported that the president had supported a plan by Coen to meet with Russian president to discuss, you know, a potential Trump Tower in Moscow, and again, you know, these developments are really big. And I think changes a lot of famous for lawmakers on the hill who has been waiting for the Muller reports. The and you are really eager to testify on February seven, but again, not shocking. I agree with you. But it's important that we actually get more evidence. Right. So it's one thing to talk about is I've been hesitant to pinpoint the president in anything because it's all it's all like points there. But we don't have anything yet wall. This is a big gigantic step closer to having something in our hands. It says the president was actually involved in conspiracies related to the Russians. That's right. And I think what's really cheap. Here is that, you know, the BuzzFeed report says that in the course of their reporting that special counsel, Trump struck through internal company, Email text message and a cashier of other documents and Cohen, Dan, acknowledge that does exist in during his interviews with the process. So, you know, there there are receipt smallers office guy trail documents that corroborate this reporting, according to speed, and I know I saw about three for those on cable news this morning saying that they have this. They have seen the Malaysia. Communications and that trail supporting this reporting themselves. That's absolutely it's mind blowing to other people are able to corroborate. They've seen some of these documents Jackie elementary from the Washington Post power up is joining me on the on the phone right now. So Jackie you also point out something else that I find utterly fascinating this morning, and that is the attorney general nominee who is just having hearings. The other day said something that seems to be extra damning if this all holds to be true. Right. You know, we had Senator Amy klobuchar potential twenty twenty democratic candidates ask. Acting attorney general really not even asking Trump's nominee for the attorney general William bars, pretty prescient washing about what bar considered, you know, a obstruction of dress of obstruction of Justice. And she pressed him on several different specific instances to which bar said. Yes, you know, the president persuading a person could commit perjury is obstruction of Justice. And yes. The president convincing a witness to change their testimony as obstruction of Justice. You know, they're putting out there that Trump from you know. The president was actually kind of surprised to see our state so publicly and so transparently that he is friends with special counsel, Robert Muller and has a close relationship with them, which you know, I put sources to say that because it found a bit disconcerting. Like. Yeah. Bars. Answers don't vote well for that president obviously he hasn't been confirmed yet. But it's likely he will be. Yeah. It's it's I saw the house. My goodness. I can't believe he said those words now one more question for you. Jackie. Have you heard any credible denials out of the White House yet this morning because I heard kind of a roundabout from Rudy Giuliani? But he we haven't heard the president or the press secretary come out and say this absolutely did not happen. None of this is true. Right. And we have not heard a yes or no answer from this White House or from the president's personal Moyer, really Juliani. You know, we'll just have been hounding. Every White House official that they've seen throughout the course of the day. And no one has directly addressed the question saying, you know, the president you did not do this instead entered questions around it. And as what he Guiliani. Told reporters and told the Washington Post last night, if you believe Michael Collins, I can get you a great deal on the Brooklyn Bridge, and the president himself actually just tweeted more witness intimidation tactics saying that, you know, continuing on this year campaign don't believe Michael Cohen, you know, looking to father in law, actually, so but yes, none of the Panthers include an explicit. No President George Michael Collins ally. Yeah. Sorry. Just one more thing. There was a witness a veiled witness intimidation in that tweet from president who's now, of course, read misdirect everything else. But you look to his father-in-law. What is the father-in-law? Can I don't even get that? What is that? Exactly. And you know, I'm not even sure that. We should take defy does poke from the president and his personal lawyer with a response. But this is a tactic that Giuliani, and the president have taken over the patch the past few weeks now to try to intimidate Michael Cohen, who you know, is such a testify on February seventh where the public and congress. We'll be able to hear you know, the first time what exactly transpired man, this is it's such. It's this is this is a true bombshell. If it holds to be true at all Washington Post power up. Jackie Alumini, Jackie. Thanks so much for your time. Today. Have a great weekend. Thank you. Thanks for having me have a great weekend. Absolutely. And I want to get to this point. So what happened? Always want to hear from you the entire show today. And if you have thoughts on this huge BuzzFeed report last night, it is truly truly damning. But in addition I mentioned yesterday when President Trump pulled speaker Pelosi's trip from Afghanistan bright as she was getting ready to head to the plane that was a security problem. He took it. It's worse than that on two different angles. Let's discuss for one five hundred eighty eight ten he doesn't have any incriminating evidence about the president or himself. The man is an honest. Honorable lawyer who is found to be an incredible liar. Who's got a tremendous and motive to line out because he's got nothing to give. I know. It isn't true true. True. Ethan Bearman on cagey L,.

president President Trump Jackie Alumini Michael Cohen President George Michael Colli BuzzFeed Robert Muller Washington Ethan Bearman congress Trump Tower Trump Rudy Giuliani special counsel Alison Senator Amy klobuchar attorney Washington Post
"alumini" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

02:55 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on KGO 810

"All the while back and said, you know, we gotta kinda toned the rhetoric down. I it's strong small. There's no question about that. But one of the adults gonna step up. You know, we could we could solve this. If it was something of substance two and a half billion dollars get the little babies two and a half billion dollars to build this won't constructed by the time he's out of office. There could be a new president. We could have a new Senate. Meanwhile, you know. Taking a hard line. It's about looking at these people out there that are suffering, and you know, and I'm not saying that for some people. It's gonna be worse for some people. It's going to be better. But these guys love these political issues because they divide. Why are they both? They're both parties. And yes, I blame Trump for the shutdown. Yes. I understand how the system works. But I would like to think that our party is a little bit. You look at that. And go, hey, you know, what we are getting these people are getting hurt. It's two and a half billion dollars. Let's just make a fool of them give it to them and say away, we're doing this because we went to people. We don't care about your wall. Water security, that's fine. Comeback. Talked to us about ports of entry. Come back and talk to us about smart technology. You know, we're we're happy to every bit of border. I mean can bullshit. Fizzle that that Democrats don't want border security. Everybody does. Of course, we need. We need to know who's coming and going from our country. We need to understand we need to stop do our best to stop the flow of human trafficking. And if there are drugs coming across where they're coming across to, of course, happens in different places. But look, no. I mean, I agree with you. I wish they would get this done. I wish they would get it done. Thank you for the call four one five eight hundred eighty eight ten sue and sausalito KGHM with Ethan Bearman. I wanna say I commend this movement to get unemployment for federal employees, but the US coastguard is up three inches of the military not being paid. And they cannot collect unemployment. Neither of our senators have signed onto the Bill to pay the coastguard the coastguard is not a member of the military. They're actually paid through their funded through D H S. So I'm curious why they would not be eligible if other departments are. So if TSA is which is part of D H S, then why went to coast guard. They're fun. They are funded through the H S. They are not funded through the Pentagon. Right. Military. So that are not collect unemployment. Oh, I got it. Okay. So even though they're funded through the d h s there's still a branch of the military and military personnel. Were not able got it. Oh, that's too bad. So we need to step up and help find groups that support court coast guard personnel in times need, thanks for the call. Sue. I appreciate that. I think that's an important note to be aware of. And speaking of we're gonna we're gonna check in with Jacqui Alumini from the Washington Post power up anchor, and we're gonna discuss this Coen bombshell. And what it means as far as the molar investigation and debate that's next four one five eight hundred.

president Jacqui Alumini Senate US Trump sausalito TSA Ethan Bearman Pentagon Washington Coen billion dollars three inches
"alumini" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

03:52 min | 3 years ago

"alumini" Discussed on KGO 810

"It's not a happy Friday at the White House. Just like it's not a happy Friday for why I don't know all the federal government berkers you start getting paid. But the White House in particular day must be a very unpleasant place to be. I just we already know how unpleasant in chaotic and difficult. It can be with President Trump. But the talk about a whole new level last night's. Bombshell report in BuzzFeed coming up in about twenty five minutes. Jackie Alumini from the Washington Post Kuzan. Join me what it might mean in terms of the molar debate. But I will I'm going to want to hear from you on how big of a deal, you think this is. So I don't know if you've heard yet BuzzFeed who has hired has a new news division now and his hired some actual top reporters investigative reporters who've been working on some of these stories for. Six seven eight nine months now last night broke a gigantic story, Jason Leopold, Anthony cormier broke this story last night. Matter of fact. I was on Fox News last night with Shannon bream. And we were supposed to talk about something else. But this thing had broken. Here we go I hadn't even heard it yet. I'm sitting in the chair on TV. And they're like, oh, this is what BuzzFeed is reporting. A holy obviously since read the article in its entirety and it's title, President Trump directed. His attorney Michael go to lie to congress about the Moscow tower project. President Trump receive ten personal updates from Michael Cohen, courage, a plan meeting with Vladimir Putin. Well that. Is a bombshell. If it holds to be true, I do need to make sure to point out that the BuzzFeed article is based upon to. Anonymous federal law enforcement officials involved in an investigation of the matter. Coens team has not yet confirmed it even though they flipped on Trump a long time ago. We don't know exactly what Muller has. However, we know that Muller know, something because and this is in the article the special counsel's office learned about Trump's directive for Cohen to lie to congress that's obstruction brushes. You cannot tamper with witnesses witness tampering coaching telling them what they're supposed to say. It's against the law. That is an illegal move and in an hour. We're gonna talk to boil law school. Professor Jessica Levinson on exactly that this is illegal. If it's true, but the act of doing it is illegal if he did it. He broke the law the president of the United States of America, special counsels. Are this back to the article from BuzzFeed special counsel's office learned about Trump's directive for Cohen to lie to congress through interviews with? Now, we're talking about molar with multiple witnesses from the Trump organization and internal company. Emails text messages and a cache of other documents. So it's not Coen's word. It's not these people. I mean, there is documentary evidence which is a used as corroboration could be primary evidence, but it can be corroborative evidence to testimony as well. Further from the article Cohen, then acknowledged those instructions during his interviews with that office whole Lee. I've.

President Trump Michael Cohen BuzzFeed Trump White House special counsel Jackie Alumini Professor Jessica Levinson Shannon bream Muller Vladimir Putin Fox News Jason Leopold congress witness tampering Washington Coen Coens