25 Burst results for "Amazon River"
"Today a monster. If you're of a certain age, you might remember the nineteen fifty four movie creature from the Black Lagoon. Here's the plot. A geology expedition in the Amazon uncovers fossilized evidence, a skeletal hand fingers from the Devonian period that provides a direct link between land and sea animals further excavation of. Of the area where the fossil was found turns up nothing the leader. The search is ready to love, but it's thought that thousands of years ago, the part of the embankment, containing the rest of the skeleton fell into the water that was washed downriver broken up by the current. The group discovers at the river empties into a lagoon. The scientists decided to. To take a little longer and unaware that amphibious Gilman has been watching had for the lagoon, and that kill man is taking notice of the beautiful assistant. Will you get the idea? And if you think the plot for the film, the creature from the Black Lagoon came out of the imagination of a writer or perhaps a famous film director. You'd be half right. Right Produce Sir William Allen was attending nine hundred forty one dinner party during the filming of Citizen Kane, in which he played the reporter Thompson. When Mexican cinematographer, Gabriel Figueroa told him about the myth of a race of half fish half, human creatures, Amazon River, Allen, rose. Story notes title the Sea Monster Ten years later using beauty and the beast just inspiration. In December nineteen fifty two Maurice Jim expanded this into a treatment which Harry Essex and Arthur Ross rewrote as the black lagoon. The rest is movie history. The story told to Allen by Mexican cinematographer gave Figaro was based on the legend of Jaka. Ruina buried accounts describe. The arena is being Harry with their heads turned backwards and deformed feet. Could be characterized as seductive and sexually dangerous lure humans into water by taking on human forms when people of the Amazon and community disappear, and do not return such as fishermen husbands in young girls, deception is the ACA Luna had seduced and captured their victims. They abducted victims gradually come to resemble their captor the Yakov Bruno over a period of time I. There is turned to resemble the Conrad. Then their head and feet turn backward wants a full transformation is complete. The human has turned. Turned into a Jaka rhuna transformation to Jaka Ruina is irreversible and a person so transformed may never return to his or her home. I researched this story. I thought it sounded like a lot of other folktales that come from tribes of indigenous people that is until I found a nineteen eighty six account of an American doctor who ventured into the Amazon with his wife and daughter to provide needed medicine and medical treatment to several primitive communities. He described in a log I how his daughter! Daughter was taken by Jaka Luna One day one day she was swimming, so it's she was pulled under and vanished. Nobody was ever recovered grief-stricken. He and his wife returned to the states. They soon separated. It was an auditory years later alone and distraught, but he returned to the Amazon River, whereas daughter had vanished that he saw her again still alive, but it transformed into a mermaid. She had married a yacht, Luna and gain knowledge in becoming healer of the waters. No one ever saw. saw the doctor again. The doctors camp was discovered by a group searching for explorer Percy Fawcett. Who vanished in the Amazon in nineteen, twenty five monster
Were Turtles Once the Size of Cars?
"Express. Look them to brainstorm a production of iheartmedia. Hey Rain Stuff. Lauren BOCOM here. Some of our favorite animals used to be bigger. The giant beaver of the Pleistocene was the size of a black bear. And the titanic. Boa was a snake longer than school bus and as big around as a tractor tire. There were hippo sized wombats humongous C- Scorpions and birds of prey. Size of small jets. We still have some giants today like the Blue Whale. The organism currently living on earth is a fungus that stretches some two point four miles. That's three point. Eight kilometers underground in Oregon but newby research published in February of Twenty Twenty in the Journal. Scientific advances beef up our picture. A stupendous geographic as a giant freshwater turtle the size of four door sedan which lived in the coastal wetlands of South America. Between five and ten million years ago before the Amazon River was formed. The study found that the turtle was one hundred times heavier and its closest modern relative and had the largest campus. Or Shell of any turtle ever known this whopping two thousand five hundred pound. Goliath. That's one thousand. One hundred and fifty kilos was also ready for battle. Some campuses were tricked out with front facing horns sitting on both sides of their head. Something scientists haven't seen before in prehistoric Turtles Marcello Sanchez director of the Paleontological Institute and Museum at the University of Zurich said in a press. Release the two Shell. Types indicate that two sexes of stupendous existed males with horns shells and females with hoernlund shells. Their shells were also covered in big scars and puncture marks suggesting a few things about dependence. These big brutes were fighters the males and females did look different and the males might have even fought each other for access to the females. The horns also have come in handy in fighting off another unspeakably hefty freshwater. Animal the purse. Soroush which was came in a group of reptiles related to alligators. That weighed nine. Point three tons and required ninety pounds or forty kilos of food a day just to get by all. Those dependence geographic was first described in the mid nineteen seventies. The current study has revised what we know about the size and abby distribution and ecology of this turtle beast because the vast wetlands of prehistoric Venezuela and Colombia could support such a heavy duty. Team of reptiles stupendous and her source. Probably duked it out until their ecosystem could no longer
"amazon river" Discussed on WGN Radio
"But of course gentleman I am so I was American my my father was a trainer in the Amazon River then maybe it's more than coincidence that Larry was killed by a reanimated poison from South America what were you didn't tell us that the poison fox took movie review gentlemen this is bad you're telling us no you don't understand he will not diminish from before the war room the mobile as poisons your poison arrow poison darts from South America well what about this Mr noble it's true now hi Brengle rotten to me from Ecuador they were poisoned but not now I had to stop all soaked up when I mounted them Mr Pringle is it possible to use that poison after it's been removed well I don't know the year natives or south American usual number of poisons they act in different ways I can assure you that Mary did not die of poisons in this collection are where she procured it is a question for you detected you still insist it was suicide I do not like me maybe there's another way we can settle yeah what is it well merry seems to have been a very lonely girl a common for lonely girls to keep diaries merry kept one practical tells what she intended to do shares S. S. RK retiree for Christmas Joe was kept on the top of the desk up in her rooms round it up to the bedroom we go that's your desk over there by the window and refined it on top and that's right it's a big green and gold book I don't see it my name is on the wrong you know no just the usual stuff well it's not here Mr noble well that's very strange but you have not well I don't know if it's important enough to make a search right now we're going with a question no well do you mind if you're going well yes my wife and I'd like to get home if there's nothing we can do here we'll say good night well the inspector may not have done with you I think so we need your master number can give us your address and phone number yes of course well good night this is Pringle one moment please learn your purse has taken on weight very suddenly but who what now look inside please wait well this is Pringle yeah I I didn't know much of Mr noble motion to me to open my business trip something in I didn't know what was in a hurry you see it's a different color but I'll admit it I misled you all most of the diary into a purse while he was searching the destiny certainly doesn't help your case Mr noble I don't know what computer ideas maybe might have written down I wanted to protect her memory and yes my reputation by noon read anything in nothing very unusual so far no mention the suicide twenty seven there I gather that you proposed a merry home many times we never followed up our questions with you are this I know what you have in mind but you are wrong I can because I don't know Hey Mister inspector who's me I realize this diary episode with my wife it just pushes her but since Mr noble has admitted the fault I think we're cleared it would you let us go home now nice vinaigrette string of my wife well we don't like to go out I I wouldn't ask you Sir but my wife is not in good health sensing what do you say Mike there certainly by all means all right Mister Randall thank you very much you do not memory wait what okay now Mr noble if you please the address of Mr Mrs Pringle I suppose you boys know this may be a wild goose chase XO injuring the Pringles were a little too anxious to get home and I'm still not satisfied about the diary in the press I put on quite an innocent man the way noble came to their rescue there there's a house number fifteen eleven many chart documents for me we drove slowly so we can hear him we want to catch them and whatever they have to win inspector yeah okay start your engines he was walking the grass so they won't here's in the shadows in the garage.
"amazon river" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Still in laughter a new spot HM of the person sharing this metal box with you well what do you Danica call caterers decide on the flower girls because she passed the most important task that's not just the highway you now that's the road of life the drug is still at today born snap judgments what else can step just with underground lair and like no other the most important of all for calling the to find out why money was when Washington whenever you go on a road trip to someone special always judge when you're listening the staff that yeah with a beautiful young newlywed couple in love love on their honeymoon only last around first let what could be better but to have the power to to tell them they can see the mighty Amazon River making the and you know how some relationships this the one who has the ID is the one who has a hesitation one the other breaks we'll talk about well I was the risk taker and probably put the brakes on but but not really he.
"amazon river" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Still in laughter a new spot of the person sharing this metal box with you well what do you Johnny to call caters to stop on the flower girls because you pass the most important tasks that's not just the highway if now that's the road of life the drug is still and today born stacked up what else can step just what's underground lair and like other for the most important of all for calling the to find out why money was when Washington whenever you go on a road trip to someone special always judge when you listed the staff that yeah the beautiful young newlywed couple in love love on their honeymoon only last around first let what could be better but to have the power to to tell them they can see the mighty Amazon River if the and you know how some relationship list the one who has the ID is the one who has a hesitation one the other breaks we'll talk about well I was the risk taker and it's probably put the brakes on but but not really he was.
Henry Ford's Rubber Utopia
"It all started in in nineteen twenty five. Henry Ford was having lunch and his Dearborn Michigan Mansion with his good friend business partner entire magnate Harvey firestone Harvey. RV and Ford had been friends and partners since Ford started building cars decades earlier. So yeah just remember like he invented the model t which I like cheap car and basically he brought the car to the mass. Exactly Mr Firestone had begun ranting this time primarily focused on the impending rubber cartel that had been proposing England by one Winston Churchill. I am not a crooked. You know that payments de Yeah with a cigar and he's like on this day I I am not a crook and it will live in infamy. Yep that's him. The purpose of also the was Churchill. The king no the purpose of the rubber cartel was to limit the export of rubber in order to not overextend national resources. In case there was another World World War One thousand nine hundred eighty five probably a good idea but harvey firestone didn't like that idea. He believed that rubber prices were going to spike in the US as a result and therefore negatively affect firestone tires. Not some things never change Harvey firestone was not alone in this fear even even presidential candidate. FDR feared the effects of a rubber tariff. Remember was viewed. As the automotive industry's chokepoint seen as even more crucial than oil it's crazy. The the automotive industry relied on vulcanized rubber for literally everything from tires to hoses gaskets. A price increase of any kind could sink the young business so there there was a legitimate fear of turtles. Pain passing seems somewhat reasonable. Also it's it's it's kind of like okay here newsflash guys. If you're listening to this this might lose some you know in. I believe in climate change. And it's SORTA like yeah making some changes like you know not dumping tons of poisons into rivers and stuff might be more expensive for some people but in the at the end of the day. It's good not to have poisoned rivers and it's also probably good to have like rubber to defeat the Nazis. Yeah Germany was totally destroyed and they were afraid of something all of Europe. Yeah they're afraid of something like that happening again because those wounds had not been healed all and Churchill was just saying like hey fellers hello. Hello how does he talk. Talk like this is how are we talk again elegant. Listen listen fellows. That women's of all are still fresh insulting. I say that maybe we just save some of US supplies in case of fruit bikes out to again rubber. Blow Hurrah. Yes that's always saying always saying. Hey guys the whole world was just at war four. I think it might happen again. Maybe we should just like chill and be ready and these guys are like a money so harvey firestone was fed up with living in constant fear of their so he decided the best course of action would be to grow his own rubber smart. This wasn't the first time he had some some crazy idea. In fact Harvey tried to declare economic independence from the UK and fly rubber under the American flag. A few years earlier but that was truly the ramblings of a madman who doesn't seem to understand that you can't just not claim another country's resources by saying this cheaper so I'm just going to say it's it's American now although now that I think back on it that's kind of how we did a lot of stuff so yeah but harvey actually had a plan. He decided that he was going to start his own plantation in Liberia where the conditions were almost perfect for growing rubber trees by keeping the production in house he could avoid all the access fees associated with importation from other countries. Henry Ford had also tried growing his own rubber a year earlier. In one thousand nine hundred eighty four he had purchased this large quantities of land in the Florida everglades only to eventually do nothing with them. It was cheaper for four to import. The rubber. The idea of dramatic price is increase was still only speculation. But Still Harvey's plans had peaked and reports interests and after the lunch meeting was over. He requested that it's personal aide aide Leopold would find out where the best place to grow rubber Leopold come over here boy. Where's the best place to go? Rob A AH go find out how Liberia was the obvious choice. Harvey firestone discovered. It had the perfect climate when he put his plantation there but unfortunately Henry Ford word was very very very racist and he would not dare step foot in such an uncivilised and African society so they came to the conclusion. I mean that the rubber should be grown where it originated in the Amazon. So rubber comes from both vines and trees and you let it grow and then when you chop it you squeeze the vines and Latex Literal Latex comes out trees yeah so it's a liquid and then they they put out onto like big flat drying areas than when it dries. You can pull it up like a sheet of Latex and then you take a bunch of latex yeah stack stack into bales. And then that's what gets shipped out to like Volkan Ization plants and stuff like that. So these plantations are really only concerned with drawing the vines and extracting latex from okay okay and Liberia had the per client. But what about the Amazon Amazon also. Very clearly great. Climate only problem. It's a lot harder harder to get into the rainforest than it is in Africa. Got You throughout the nineteenth century. The Amazon River Basin supplied all of the world's rubber and made up forty percent of Brazil's exports sports at the height of the rubber boom in the second half of the nineteenth century but the Amazon's rubber room quickly turned to bus as plantations in Asia and England. Were able to go. Rubber and much denser populations and much more efficiently in Amazon many natural species that are not present in other countries limit the growth of trees so but organizing united plantations and other countries the efficiency was greatly increased. Henry had another incentive to go to South America besides his racism in End Theodore Roosevelt's book through the Brazilian wilderness. He accounts his experiences traveling through the Amazonian rainforests. One of his most significant observations is that many fast-flowing rivers could provide an almost perfect power source for any industry bold enough to be born there. He claimed that the right kind of senators such his enterprising businessmen of foresight coolness and suggest city who would be willing to put migrants to work for an advantage that would be mutually beneficial will give rise to a a great industrial civilization money. If anyone thought they could fill that description it was Henry Ford art now. Henry Ford did not really make cars. Henry Ford thought that he made men the maker. Men's like me. This builder of meant the cars they produced produced were simply a byproduct of his training. He was praised as a sociologist manufacturer. If anyone could reshape the native Brazilians into prosperous factory workers it was Henry Ford. They don't want to be or so he thought they don't want that.
The Great Atlantic Sargassum Belt
"Hey Don have you heard of the enormous bloom of Sarcasm Seaweed in the North Atlantic Shor Ghassem awesome in the Atlantic Ocean is nothing new Christopher Columbus discovered floating mats of Orgasm in the northwestern Atlantic and the fifteenth century these mats are an when important part of Atlantic ecosystem there hot spots of biodiversity hosting fish shrimp crabs birds turtles and dolphins yes but something is is changing since two thousand eleven. NASA satellite imagery shows that the annual bloom of sarcasm has gotten dramatically bigger in the summer of two thousand eighteen knots what's of sarcasm extended more than five thousand miles in a great Atlantic sarcasm belt from western Africa to the Caribbean this is the largest bloom of seaweed lead scientists have ever seen resist great shore dozen built causing harm yes it is wreaking ecological and economic havoc long coastlines in the tropical Michael Atlantic the Caribbean Sea and the Gulf of Mexico vast quantities of the Seaweed Wash Ashore and wrought releasing foul-smelling hydrogen sulfide had gas while the usual patchy distribution of Sarcasm Matt's benefit sea creatures too much sarcasm especially in coastal areas makes it hard for for them to move and breathe when it dies and sinks at smothers coral and seagrass a though sal awful they're scientists know what caused the change a twenty nineteen study identified increased nutrient runoff due to deforestation and fertilizer use in the Amazon River Basin as one cause change in rainfall and the ocean circulation due to human caused global climate. Change is likely another show. This is just another facet of our growing environmental crisis. This moment of science comes from Indiana University. I'm Yale Cassandra dime don glass.
"amazon river" Discussed on CritterCast
"And then their tail is incredibly incredibly powerful and it's shaped kind of like <hes> like a fan like tell but it's really short and stubby right so it's not like a little paper fan yeah not like a big yeah fancy yeah ace on the end right. We're not talking about like fantail goldfish wavy thing exactly but it's got that like outward bound fish like they kind kind of have like yeah or another thing it kind of reminds me of is if you've been in a pet store and seeing the fancy guppies with the short little <hes> papa tail yeah yeah yeah kind of like having a dorsal fin that goes all the way down from there like from the base of their yeah now all the way down around their tail. Yeah that's pretty abnormal for like any fish. You'll yeah you'll have things like that. So that's a little literally. All that's coming to mind. I'm sure there's others but yeah yeah a super standard thing and their coloring is really unique to and can change based on what what type of season they're in and whether or not there breeding okay yeah which is pretty normal for fish yeah particular killer and so are they are they reddish like like one of the terms yeah so their heads are usually a capri greyish greenish color and then as as you go further back into their body they get darker so their bodies are black black black okay and then their tails are this bright vibrant starlet arlit red and that red kind of like staples up through part of their body so if if you were okay close close your eyes and imagine this you're just floating around in a beautiful beautiful little asked off of the amazon river and it's a nice wonderful quiet a peaceful day very calm waters minding my business minding your own business and all you see is a flash of red in the darkness of the water. Who've off color yeah yeah yeah. I would probably get out of there. I don't know what i would think but i would certainly be like no new yeah bad idea. I should never have been not going to do it. Yeah yeah i. I would probably move faster than i've ever the left before. I ooh yeah yeah ding. Fish are low much for me. They're quite large to you so you'd see like this whole flash just going really quickly by right and it would just be darkness and then read right yeah because their heads dark and they're bought in from the top yep. It's quite then yep but like it's from when you're gonna look at pictures of them. You're going to see them from the side as with most fish you get like they kind of fat and they look like yeah. They've got you know the twist the to them right now. They're probably a good height to them. I should say who to three feet from backbone to belly right mike like how do we talk about dimension when we're describing something that is like an envelope a thin envelope yes but it's got that dimensionality ashton yeah <hes> i'd like i don't wanna call it whip no in its height either no yeah but it's kind of like if you were gonna say from no like from the very tip of their mouth to the end of the tail is they're laying yep <hes> then we would say that that is their hype yeah the bottom of their belly to their spy or the to the top of their dorsal fin there is there their height height and then there with would be like if you're looking at them from the top angle they'd be very very oh yeah under a foot yeah yeah who so cool hong fish now thankfully thankfully these. These fish are generally harmless to human beings. They do not go looking for a fight. They're not like some of the other <hes> fish. We associated with the amazon piranhas. We're looking at you. Your devils also they're. They're not here to pick a fight with humans mostly..
How Do Tidal Bores Work?
"Today's episode is brought to you by IBM. SMART is open open is smart i._B._M.'s combining their industry expertise with open source leadership of Red Hat. Let's unlock the world's potential. Let's put smart to work learn more at I._B._M.. Dot Com slash slash red hat welcome to brain stuff production of iheartradio. Hey brain stuff lauren Vogel. I'm here. The Alaskan coast is as dramatic as it is vast and it spans over thirty three thousand miles or over fifty four thousand kilometers the forty-ninth U._S. state owes. Its very name to this sweeping ocean border. Alaska is an English language corruption of an Alouette term that according to one translation means the shore where the sea breaks its back and if you drive out to a place called Kernigan arm in the Gulf of Alaska at just the right time you get to watch some aquatic action. That's pretty spectacular attorney can arm waterway is a northern branch of the cook inlet the cuts into the Greater Anchorage area. Here the water normally flows out toward the inland but shortly after low tide waves move in the opposite direction and travel upstream and these waves can epic in scale the biggest waves are up to ten feet or three meters tall. This is is a well known example of bore tides also known as tidal bores or just bores and writing them has become a rite of passage for many surfers in the Pacific northwest while this phenomenon has been seen at numerous locales around the world it requires a very specific specific set of conditions but before we dive into those it might be a good idea to go over some basic title science by and large tides are gravity's handiwork due to the gravitational influence of our moon plus the inertia of our movement through space the ocean is always bulging out a bit on opposite sides of the planet while Earth rotates at passes through these tidal bulges that means your favorite seaside beach will experience high tide when it enters each old and low tide as it travels between them. So plan your sand castle contests accordingly because earth finishes a new rotation around its axis once every twenty four hours most coastal areas witness to high tides and two low tides per day but there are loads of exceptions the layout of Continents Islands and Peninsulas impedes tides in certain places a parts of the Gulf coast for example only see one daily set of high and low tides no matter where you are though the tides will vary in strength from day to day all over the world during full moons in new moons when the Earth Moon and sun are arranged in a straight line high tides are especially high and low tides are really low. We call these extreme tides spring tides which despite the name occur all year round not just in the springtime but let's turn back to turn again arm although it's shallow and narrow the turn again feeds into a broad bay mainly cook inlet on this wide expanse the difference between high and low tides. I e the tidal range. Can Be Stark the cook inlet water level at high tide. Maybe thirty five feet or ten and a half meters higher than it was during the preceding low tide and these are exactly the ingredients needed to produce tidal bores after a low tide on cook inlet water funnels into the tournament arm generating bore waves that barrel inland sometimes travelling at speeds up to twenty four miles per hour. That's nearly thirty nine kilometers per hour since bores only happened when the circumstances are just right not all waterways the touch the ocean can get them in total. There are eighty or so rivers around the globe that undergo tidal bores the phenomenon tends to be at its most dramatic during spring tides whereas the turning and arm has twice daily tides the Amazon River only receives chiefs bores on the days of new and full moons once the spring tides arrive water from the Atlantic comes charging up the Amazon River temporarily reversing its natural flow waves generated by this process have been known to journey about five hundred miles or eight hundred kilometers. There's inland code AROCCA. The Amazon Boers attained considerable size measuring upwards of thirteen feet or four meters tall in some cases the strongest poor Arocca events of all take place every year on the equinoxes to to prepare for these searches local residents move their boats and livestock safely away from the Amazon accidents do still happen though Jacques Cousteau wants lost a boat depar- AROCCA waves while filming in South America Tidal bores impact ecosystems wherever they occur trees he's rocks and river bottom sediment get pushed around by the waves and those aren't the only things they turn up down in the Amazon current reversals can leave stunned or dead animals floating in the water attracting hungry piranhas strong bores are also prone to object fish from rivers stranding them on beaches or launching them into the air. That's why Alaskan Bald Eagles Australian sharks and Malaysian crocodiles like to scavenge in the wake of tidal bores big boars attract humans as well Sao Domingos Dough K._p._m.. Community the borders the Amazon has been. Hosting the Brazilian National Per Arocca Surfing Championship since one thousand nine hundred nine Alaskan wave chasers flocked tiny arm shortly before or after every spring tide when the boers are their largest. Oh and there's one last thing we should mention about boar tides they roar the waves produce a great deal of turbulence wildest placing sediment scraping up shoals and unleashing loads of air bubbles at all those sources APP and you've got a recipe for thunders low-frequency booms the can be heard of vast distances episode was written by Mark Van Chigney and produced by tyler playing brain stuff is a productive iheartradio's has works for more on this and lots of other swell topics visit our home planet has networks dot Com and from our podcast iheartradio visit the iheartradio APP apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows your network decades pioneering television broadcast once and never seen again. There was nothing else like this on early television generation of American musicians.
"amazon river" Discussed on Roleplay Retcon
"Role play right con does not own any part of the original versions of the movies we read con nor we associated any way with the artist who made them also while we're not the rowdy bunch we are adults goofing off so we might say some things some people might not want their kids to hear previously beautiful your role where he ripped on the indiana jones of the king of the crippled go we believe that the crystal skulls have meant power time and space immortality knowledgeable guide that's why the nazis want them and that's the only you gotta keep a lot of hasn't been nazis alon i made a gift one that's going to be kept together close says it's too good morgan jones i am colonel snide pepsi remember my doctor you're voting down the amazon river and just having a ball and then out of the shadows behind behind the fire looms a giant anaconda looks down in great feathery wings unfold from back and look she's dead me ice in his patience is the key to this then you wake up oh snyder oh what do you do with their i'm i'm taking your crystal skull expert you see where the river connects to eldorado it's it's labeled here on the map you know exactly where it is you've been there before about eight years ago very simple that you visited where you go man what's wrong with chased by boat i'm gonna let you all into a little secret yeah it's kind of i already told you there's been a kind of bone up on this i watched the entirety of raiders lost ark before before we did this and let me tell you i'm freaking out because there's no way this is gonna be as.
"amazon river" Discussed on KOMO
"And wet. Steven's pass traction tires are advised and right now in downtown Seattle. It's forty seven degrees. Komo news time five thirty six. A lawsuit out of Silicon Valley alleges a former Amazon employee unfairly guided the Pentagon toward a lucrative cloud computing contract. More on that story from komo's Corwin Hake. Will the US department of defense aims to spend ten billion dollars on cloud computing, and among a handful of companies competing for the contract Amazon is widely seen as the front runner. Now. The Washington Post reports one of the other competitors bay area based oracle has filed a lawsuit. It centers on a man name. Aimed deep UB. He's a former Amazon employee who spent a year working at the Pentagon, helping to guide the US military's, cloud computing effort, the suit raises, the possibility UB was biased toward Amazon during this period. At the Pentagon limited litigants point to a pro Amazon tweet UB sent while working at the Pentagon that tweet said quote once an Amazonian always an Amazon, Ian reporting live Corwin Hake. Komo news. A big home furnishing company. Williams Sonoma is also suing Amazon. The lawsuit says an orb chair sold as part of the Amazon river line is strikingly similar to one that is offered by Williamson Oma, according to Bloomberg news. The lawsuit alleges Amazon uses customer data to steer Williams. Sonoma, customers torch leaper alternatives made by Amazon Renton police. Detectives are investigating a domestic violence homicide this morning at around eight thirty last night at forty seventh and Smithers avenue south. One family member is dead. Police say they've arrested another family member that person came out of the house and police got there. They've recovered a weapon as well. Komo's Kelly Cooperman's reporting a new study says teenage marijuana use appears to have dropped here in Washington after the state legalized dull to use of the drug twenty twelve. More from komo's kale tops research comes from the RAND Corporation and other organizations cannabis use fell by a small amount for eighth and tenth graders in Washington while use rates among high school seniors remained flat. The findings were based on data from the Washington healthy youth survey, which is conducted every two years mayor Jenny durken has reached all the way to Washington DC to find her pick to be the next director of the Seattle department of transportation. Sam Zimbabwe right now is the chief project delivery officer for DC's department of transportation. And he says he understands the challenges of Seattle faces as it grows. I know that we will need to continue to deliver more safe options for walking biking. People taking transit, and how we respond to the unprecedented growth that the city has seen in the last several years Sirkin says that Zimabwe has the experience and delivering big projects on time and on budget, and that's experience that Seattle needs more than four hundred emergency medical technicians in Seattle could go on strike this week, potentially affecting ambulance services. The Teamsters union says their main issue is overpay. And they rejected the last contract offer from American Medical response. Liz Brown speaks for the union focused on in their statement was the top wage that people make after being here twelve years. The reality is under Mars offer the starting wage for a new employee at MR would be seventeen dollars Jason Sorek with a Omar says they have two hundred temporary workers standing by in case. There's a strike the union is willing to accept that offer more than willing to sit down at the table on a union says if there is no agreement the EMT's would strike at noon on Friday. About a minute away. From komo's sports update. Komo news time five thirty nine. Well, the signs are this holiday season give.
"amazon river" Discussed on KTRH
"Scratching herself or are. Yeah. You know, just doing it to get attention. But apparently, this wasn't the case because they took it to the local police station and on the way there the police officer is the patrol car could actually see what appear to be new scratch marks and and bite bite marks appearing on her flesh and for her own safety. They even put her inside a a painter inside a a jail cell and even while she was in jail cell. She was being attacked. But yes, yes, nothing physically be seeing that was doing this, Tim tell us tell us about this Amazon river story because this one this is baffling. Well, it's anything includes some over four hundred individuals four hundred four hundred. Yeah. At least four hundred documented cases, nineteen seventy seven and nineteen seventy eight. The object, which was nickname chew Pachuca. Which means basically means suck suck in Portuguese was described as being like over frigerator shape the object, and it would either come up out of the ocean. Or would be seen, you know, coming across the sky, and it would shoot a horizontal beam of light out at the the individuals who are being attacked and out of this heart. Well, first of all they had burn marks on their body. But out of the race that was being shot from the bottom of the craft. What comes out of some sort of like? Oh, Pinscher objects that would actually more into their skin and make circular marks in it. In fact, again on the coast to coast website,.
Environmentalists fear Bolsonaro policies could speed Amazon deforestation
"Today we're looking at Brazil's rainforests sometimes referred to as the earth's lungs because of the carbon dioxide it absorbs and the oxygen it brings out Leslie hook environment. Correspondent spoke to Jerry Lee. Our Brazil bureau chief about fears that both in our presidency will undermine environmentalist efforts to preserve the forest and its wealth of by diversity. So Joe what's the situation at the moment. When it comes to deforestation in Brazil, the situation at the moment on deforestation is it hit a peak around two thousand eight of around twenty seven thousand square limited a year and its since come down sharply over the past ten years or so so it's much lower than it used to be. But still there's a severe persistent amount of deforestation. It's still going on mostly by illegal miners, loggers and unethical ranches, a minority we should say of agricultural produces a small minority, but still very persistent, and there's a lot of land conflict going on on the edge of Amazon. That's feeding this deforestation. Now, I understand that the Amazon rainforest contains about one hundred billion tons of carbon which is ten times global fossil fuel emissions. Can you just explain in a nutshell why the Amazon is so important to the environment? The. John. Ironically enough is the main source of emissions in Brazil because it contains much carbon. If you deforested you're unleashing that carbon into the atmosphere. So the zones a huge carbon Bank, and it serves as a major system for controlling the atmosphere, not just in South America. But also globally and one of the key points in Brazil, and one of the reasons why Brazil has tried to control deforestation from its own interest. Is that they believed that the Amazon is a source of much of the rain that feeds the tropical agricultural power of Brazil, dire Bolsonaro has said he wants to curb excessive policing by the country's environmental agency. And he's gained a lot of support from the farmers lobby. When exactly does he mean when he says that well, he talks about an industry find. So he talks about the main environmental agency Bama and the national parks agency, which is called ICM bio, he talks about these having a kind of industry funds, but I just. Oh out and find farmers for the sake of it to try to produce revenue for the federal government. And this is very popular among farmers farmers in Brazil held to account according to a forest code, which limits how much they're allowed to deforest and these limits can be quite severe up in the Amazon region. You're on the allowed to deforest twenty percent of your land in some areas in the south. It's much more relaxed in south of Brazil where widespread agriculture's being present for much longer. So he's appealing to the farmers on that account. There is a point to ease complaints. Brazil is a very bureaucratic country and environmental regulations are no different. But the danger of what he is talking about here is to try to pull Obama back from doing its job, and that could be very risky for not only the Amazon, but the other Brazilian biomass such as the Atlantic forest, which is in the southeast of Brazil, and the Suharto which is where a lot of the soy farming happens in Brazil. So in addition to reigning in Alabama's you've just described. What other measures has he talked about that would have big impacts on the environment. The regulations only embalmer these are the main ones the supervision of Obama and easy. And by these are, the major ones, but one of the other key things that he's talked about is combining the ministry of agriculture with the ministry of the environment and putting in charge of that super ministry, a farmer or an agricultural presentative in doing such a thing who'd be observing a long tradition in Brazil, which is putting the FOX in charge of the hen coop. So it would be tantamount to basically subordinating the environment to agricultural interests. And this is something that's got people very very concerned in environmental circles, if you had to sort of summarize farmers attitude toward deforestation preserving the rainforest, what our farmers views in general on these deforestation policies traumas in general in Brazil, most of them will tell you they're against further deforestation illegal deforestation. So the have the forest code, which I mentioned earlier. Which requires them to protect the streams on their properties in not deforest a minimum of vegetation. And most of them say that they respect that low. They just want to see it implemented. But the backside of that law is that it does allow deforestation. So for instance, if you are in the south of Brazil, and the limit is, for instance, twenty percent v Lyon has to be protected if you have forty percent that's forest. You can do farce out of the twenty percent. So farmers in Brazil champion, this low that they have to protect the environment. But the other side of that is that the law does actually allow a little bit of deforestation, and there's a lot of ways of sort of bending it. And if you don't have very strict supervision. Yes, very hard to sort of catch them. So I'm the boss, and our farmers are hoping that they'll get an easing of these restrictions, and they believe that if Bolsonaro can get these regulatory agencies off their backs they'll be able to do that easier with fewer fines, also if the environmental ministry is subordinated to the agriculture ministry. They believe they'll be able to get other things such as Ben sector science and other things approved more easily the danger of. Course is that if you remove the supervision, the less, ethical, farmers and other sectors of the rural community illegal loggers illegal minors. They will also take their cue, and we could see a massive increase in deforestation of the Amazon outside of Brazil. Is there a risk of consumer backlash? If Boston our eases environmental standards had one of the big risks for Brazilian agriculture. And this is why when we talk about busy Negra Celtic went up talking about a uniform group of people. So the ones who are very excited about a chance of illegally deforesting, probably smaller pharma's or less ethical operators on the frontiers of farmlands of Brazil, but the larger operators larger farmers the trading company's value these environmental protections because this allows them to sell Brazilian soya bean and Brassinne vif with some level of stamp of approval in terms of the environment. If they lose that that could be very damaging for Brazilian sales in developed countries, especially of beef. It's already big problem to trace. Products coming out of Brazil, especially mates, but also soy. And if you suddenly start to have a lot of deforestation that's gonna really cloud the Brazilian brand. The other thing that's bad for Brazil in general is I've a recent years it's actually developed a very good image in terms of its efforts to protect the environment. If it suddenly a gets the image of deforestation and the things that come with deforestation which include land conflict murder confiscation of lands from Indians genocide of Indian tribes. This is not a good thing for the Brazilian image. And it's not really good for busy and businesses. Well, that's a rather grim picture. But on a more hopeful note, Joe you've written about project to map the DNA sequences of species that are in the Amazon river basin. What are the aims of this project who are its backers? Yeah. This is a project that's being coordinated by the World Economic Forum and a Peruvian entrepreneur Fuan Carlos Castillo, Hugo and the I'm of it is to map all the biological assets of the Amazon and Cody. Defy rights of usage for industry and research is in blockchain to dual of this by twenty twenty and the idea is to try to capture it the intellectual property that's imbedded in the Amazon and try to use that commercially. But the key thing here is that the proceeds of this use should go back to the communities that live in the Amazon, the traditional communities conservation funds, and the governments that are actually in the Amazon and the way that they want to do that is that using blockchain and special contracts that will be able to trace the usage of this information around the world, and those who use it once I have proceeds once they make profit from this information will have to pay it back in some form. So it's an extremely ambitious project. A lot of scientists around the world, and it's a feel like an extension of the human genome project in the sense, it's extending that to the rest of the species on the planet. So it's a Ray of hope to them as on if it can be implemented. Wow. So how much will it cost, and is it likely to make a lot of? Money in the long term. I mean when you talk about using the block chain to return profits to local communities is this potentially a profitable enterprise in the long run. Yes. Well, let's see to go. If the costs the human genome project apparently costs four point eight billion dollars and generated sixty five dollars for the US economy for every public all of that was invested and this project the entire project that includes Amazon, which call the earth by genome project is expected to cost four point seven be into complete. And if we go by past products that have been developed out of Amazon organic material we can see that they are huge profits to be made especially in pharmaceuticals. But there are also other ways of using intellectual property that's embedded in the Amazon. If you like, for instance, there's interests to studying the traffic patterns of soldier ants to try to develop autonomous vehicles, and there are other processes in the zone that are being studied that can be used for the people think can be developed as technology. So the backers of the project cited. Proceeds could be billions of dollars in the long run. But it's just a matter of actually implementing it and seeing if it works. It's all very new that sounds like a really fascinating initiative, but all this is happening quite late in the day for the world's rainforests. Do you think there's enough time to see results and could something like this set of precedent for efforts to save forests? Elsewhere hit I think this time there's still time. Brazil has deforested twenty percent of them online for us, which is you know, when you think about the other bombs in Brazil such as the Atlantic forest. It's not much Atlantic us as almost being wiped out. So the Amazon is still there to be protected. I think it depends a lot of global pressure on Brazil as well as pressure from within Brazil. There's a lot of support within Brazil to save Amazon. So it depends a lot on people mobilizing to make sure that those unethical sectors of agriculture mining and logging and not
"amazon river" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Species is allusive exotic swims in the amazon river dolphins are legendary in this part of the world but their numbers are dwindling rapidly can a few dedicated scientists say the species abc's victor oquendo as the dolphin story they're the world's most intelligent animals second only to humans dolphins are majestic and playful but there's one where subspecies that remains a mystery to scientists the pink dolphin of the amazon river is a living legend and at the end of two thousand seventeen we con or first glimpse world wildlife fund is on a mission to tag fifteen dolphins throughout brazil colombia and here in bolivia just studied their health and behavior the group consists of local fishermen and scientists scientists fear the pink river dolphin is vulnerable to extinction due mostly to men made threats finding hunting depor station waiting for them under ted's is a big ship award bring the dolphin out of the boat very quick process they move dolphins can only be of the water for just under sixty minutes with the clock ticking veterinarian carlos sanchez entertain hydrate the dolphin to lower it stress to sequence checking and then as they conduct a physical the researchers numb its tail benthic tissue and blood samples to test for mercury toxic substances and general health scientists don't know for sure how these freshwater dolphins get their pink color hypotheses include diet water quality and sunlight exposure but the juno they get pinker as they age and as quickly as it came out the dolphin is returned to the water dolphins are known as an indicator species highlighting the overall health of the amazon if they're doing well so is the river depor station has been changing the water more runoff means there's more sediment getting into the rivers and that sediment can prevent the dolphins from swimming freely as it didn't two thousand ten when threat dolphins had to be rescued years later deforestation is an ongoing concern just after four am we all just got up we're about drive two hours into camp and then had right out into the amazon with one more dolphins attack we embark on a nearly three hour journey through punishing terrain it's such a trick that the team of local fishermen and scientists setup overnight kip here thirty five people total eating resting and working together during their mission to tag the dolphins leading the tracking charge is paul van damme a biologist and director of bouna oblivion ngo you're willing to know how far the travel how far the mayor's trevor in the river searching for females searching for family searching for food so this investigator in just minutes after boarding our canoes downpour now in the rain so lucky but brain does not interfere in get through to right out after an hour the fishermen find a lookout point for the allusive dolphin mouth the fishermen the nets while some were frantically through the cold rain others seek refuge in the much warmer amazon river when the rain finally settles time welcome team starts by checking it's vital they have to work as quickly as possible and they also want to make it parking lowly right now with the examination complete the tagging begins each tag will hitting data back to satellite once a day because the dorsal fin is made of collagen the dolphins pain we'll be minimal virtually interning it right now it's like a rubber and metal within moments the tracker is attached and now there's a there's a rush to get it right back in the water and she's set free for people in the united states what do you hope that they learned important that you have to be aware that conservation of this type of species is something global as local think we need support from the global community to conserve the species now the weight in hopes this data will shed light on how to pretend this mysterious and beautiful animal on victor oquendo nba vista bolivia coming up saving lives in sudan what is the practice sustainable on perspective after this matters most he's right for you being from charleston from philadelphia kettle forget when history is made do you have a message for america we're all searching for answers screaming.
River Depor Station, Director and Amazon discussed on "News
"This isn't the first time a musician has been accused of stealing from gays hits in two thousand eighteen and appeals court ruled robin thicke and ferrall had to give up fifty percent royalties to as a state after it was deemed they borrowed heavily from gay song got to give it up and their smash hit live that's abc's diane macedo reporting in the rivers of bolivia the species as allusive as it is exotic swims in the amazon river pink dolphins are legendary in that part of the world but their numbers are dwindling rapidly can if you dedicated scientists helped save the species abc's victor kindo has the story the dolphin of the amazon river is a living legend in at the end of two thousand seventeen or first links the world wildlife fund is on a mission to tag fifteen dolphins twelve brazil colombia bolivia just studied their health and behavior the group consists of fishermen and scientists scientists fear pink river dolphin is to extinction due mostly to mid made threats like finding putting deforestation waiting for them under ted's is a big ship award pink dolphins can only be of the water for just under sixty minutes with the clock ticking veterinarian carlos sanchez entertain hydrate the dolphin to lower its stress as they conduct a physical the researchers know its tail then take tissue and blood samples to test for mercury toxic substances and general health scientist don't know for sure how these freshwater dolphins get their pink color hypotheses include diet water quality and sunlight exposure but they do know they get pinker as they age and as quickly as it keno dolphin is returned to the water dolphins are known as an indicator species highlighting the overall health of the amazon if they're doing well so is the river depor station has been changing the water deforestation is an ongoing concern leading the tracking charge is a biologist and director of libyan ngo to know how far the travel how far trevor in the river searching for fema searching for family searching for four with the examination complete the tagging begins each tag pool ping data back to a satellite once a day because.
Source of romaine lettuce E. coli outbreak identified
"Oquendo has the story the dolphin amazon river is a living legend and at the end of two thousand seventeen or first limps the world wildlife fund is on a mission to tag fifteen dolphins twelve brazil colombia bolivia studied their health and behavior the group consists of woke fishermen and scientists scientists fear pink river dolphin is to extinction due mostly to men made threats like finding hunting and deforestation waiting for them under tents is a big ship award pink dolphins can only be of the water for just under sixty minutes with the clock ticking veterinarian carlos sanchez entertain hydrate the dolphin to lower it stress as they can a physical the researchers numb its tail then take tissue and blood samples to test for mercury toxic substances and general health sciences don't know for sure how these freshwater dolphins get their pink color hypotheses include diet water quality and sunlight exposure but they do know they get pinker as they age and as quickly as it kaneohe dolphin is returned to the water dolphins are known as an indicator species highlighting the overall health of the amazon if they're doing well so is the river deforestation has been changing the water deforestation is an ongoing concern leading the tracking charge is van damme a biologist and director of up olivia an ngo to know how far they travel how far the maze trevor in the river searching for fema searching for searching for full so that his with the examination complete the tagging begins each tag full ping data back to a satellite once a day because the dorsal fin is made of collagen the dolphins pain we'll be minimal within moments the trigger is attached now there's a rush to get it right backing water and she's set free for people in the united states what do you hope that they learn it's important to have to be aware of this type of species is something global nicely locally think we need support from the global community to conserve the species now they wait in hopes this data pool shed light on how to protect this mysterious and beautiful animal your money at twenty and fifty past the hour on komo news despite attempted rally early friday stocks posted some heavy losses for the last week in june in fact the june swoon was in evidence for the entire month for the week the thirty stock dow jones industrial average gave up one and a quarter percent closing at twenty four to seventy one for the month the dow has lost almost one and a half percent the s and p five hundred ended the week with a one and a third percent loss yet was only down about six tenths of one percent for the week the sp total market index lost one point five percent last week and the tech centric nasdaq composite fared the worst giving up two and a third percent for the entire week expect higher gas prices as us crude oil gained seven percent for the week and almost thirteen percent in june ending the week at seventy four dollars and twenty five cents a barrel i'm don macdonald komo news contaminated irrigation water may have been the cause of that e coli outbreak traced to romaine lettuce us grown in the yuma arizona area the fda says samples taken from canal water in the region have identified the presence of the same e coli strain as the one and the outbreak the fda and the cdc have been collecting water soil and cow manure samples the effort killed five people and sickened more than two hundred.
"amazon river" Discussed on Omnibus
"I don't know are you allowed to are you allowed to retake up your virginity i guess i'd guess you'd go back and say let's forget this chapter in our in our histories and just well that's what i was they were exposed to progress and progress was terrible it was literally the worst thing you can imagine and when they could they slipped off between the branches and found some quiet part of the forest and said never again hall and so that's why you have these on count contacted tribes they're not just introverts or or bad sports right there like there centene elise they've had contact and they want nothing to do with it yeah they're walking ptsd tribe basically they've seen both versions and you know what we're just going to stick with the loin cloths and the poison darts we're good so there's a there's a crash in the rubber market or at least the rubber market is now controlled by the british empire whose thank goodness for them they're they're white man's burden out there civilizing the world but so what happens to these beautiful cities or these these wonderful opera houses manaus still has an amazing opera house that key does still has kind of a customs house made of wrought iron that in some counts gustave eiffel actually designed i mean these are still these are still busy river towns today because amazon river is still you know it's the world's longest river and pours enough water into the atlantic that it's fresh water for ten or twenty miles out or whatever it is when my understanding is that this whole process then is what ended up connecting south america east to west right from the bolivia inside they were also trying to harvest rubber and eventually somewhere up there in the andes they met at the headwaters and made some kind of truce that is true you know what's interesting this is on a different subject because it's millions of years before but did you know that the amazon used to run the other way to the pacific.
"amazon river" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN
"A couple of years ago we're all sitting alert playing cars drinking looking into how how cool that thing was i don't know i got it i got a pretty good idea and uh i told it hey alexa or whatever name is i said set alarm for two am to 15 to 30 instead of lawrence two o'clock on the six i think it's modern you know what they looked a little drunk already oh my in the next day he was mired but he finally i think he took him about six times when he finally said hey alexa clear all the alarms or something finally got shut off the also mess with people pretty good if you see it lucas scary may scary at all i get thing man is is there is the alarm satellite is to to fifteen well you got seriously we need ever y'all listening you need to call in and tell us year stories about technology just like that one euro alexa you're okay googles your series what else is there there's got to be something on forgetten yeah the there was a story i think it was like the new york times with there was a story about people named alexa who their life was like metal because everywhere they where we were mellon like hey alexa what what no i'm not talking to you i'm trying to get the thing tell me you know was the average rainfall an amazon river basin every year that's why we my house saw homework now my house dislike you know it's constant it's constant you know my daughter yellen okay gugel on us like some random question then and it can hanthropy i can't stop left laughing we skip at a tweet you are very funny but i'm not laughing at you right now we just got a tweet for a jarret thomas boyd jarret thomas it says how many of these have y'all seen this weekend it is a picture of these two little kids who have like who who have a bowl cut and then like a pony tail and in says the bulk up plus the plus the mal at the bowl it.
"amazon river" Discussed on #WeThePeople LIVE
"By all the rivers on earth put together while recently but in the 1500s we the european many the europeans europeans with a superior weapons technology now the is a little diversion he you've been to european air for me it was a big change because i got married after we had our children everything varies we got married and then how did out traveled tour of europe and so the video before two thousand six and saw it up on the history might their main pack of buggers as europeans they spend all their time killing each other in a horrible ways and they became because of their utter no dislike of each other really good at making weapons and so when the europeans got unleashed on the rest of the world that he just took over the rest of the world shawna asia africa the americas made they could astrup them if there was a one to one man on metro thing but with a fullforce multiplication affect of the sapir weapons i said the europeans moved north and south america which at that time the beginning in 1500 had a population of about fifty fifty million and over that century from 1550 naughty naughty they killed fifty fifty million people but they kept on breeding and so the wasn't so you had no people indigenous people lift in north and south america they just compensated for the fact that been killed a massive right and the only spanish explorers talk of on the amazon river going upstream against the current and going past cities that were bigger than anything in europe and they walked them all out with this pierre weapons and was diseases and as a result of fifty million people being killed in northern south america agriculture stopped enormously the trees came back and the earth's carbon dioxide level dropped only seven paths permitted.
"amazon river" Discussed on Car Talk
"I already wrote it down as a k must be for him to be west of the mississippi like pittsburgh cleveland pittsburgh is rested and it's a separate while it is in our map bill no whereas from uh ed near philadelphia suburb of philadelphia adding oh that's east of the mississippi yeah well nickles debt theory anyway sense with what's up kathy watt that i have a 1983 mercedes and it's a really nice car and i like it except we can't see out the windows when we drive if it's raining what kind of mercedes as it a three hundred d three hundred the somehow i knew it was going to be a key word the d word actually driving has the car is great if the windshield wipers that don't work right what do they do what do they do they go back and forth but they streak and they leave blobs of water or snow or whatever on the windows and we're forced to stick our heads out the window so we can see wherever two children so you know one on one side one sits on the other day tell me whether i can turner stolac spotters they do that like on the big barges that gold down the amazon river right someone stands up front in the says left left thousand alec well it's good sunday they're going to grow up in move away and i'll have be forced to drive a world you don't him to remedy this seemingly simple situation yet have you bought new wiper blades many many time uh and it does it ever make any improvement snow none whatsoever.
"amazon river" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Angel just as a way of thanking you for what you do to the visit for the business community i'd like to make those available maybe we can talk about that towards the end of my segment here um as a as a gift to your listeners uh they'll six clarifying questions but yes we start with that angel in in uh those questions help uh my clients figure out where they are right now how they want to respond to where uh what's happening around them and then how to move forward where they want to go from here mark to him for just assuming give one of those questions to ask is till tells what one of those questions clarifying questions years so that our listeners have said the two two on permanent when you bet at the very first question i ask is what do you want to do and now you know that's going to be different for every one based on their their age of their phase of life where they've come from what they have accomplished uh it's sort of a bucket list kind of thing and how much of their previous bucket list they've already accomplished amazed on what's going on now what do you wanna do uh would you like to take an amazon river cruise do you want to look underneath look at the eiffel tower at night you know underneath the lights i do you want to walk on the great wall of china what do you want to do with your life given your current circumstances now what do we need to to uh to work towards asking where are you going randy do you see our south now so awesome it's just we get in our own heads and we get in our own way and i think we just end up nieto wanting to have a little pity party for ourselves and just do some netflix been jane and and think that life will just turn around if we just given enough time but.
"amazon river" Discussed on KCMO Talk Radio
"Princess little bitty island princes that one up the amazon river and you disappeared some boy wanted to take you up and show you the rain forest right i was like a great idea let me go was later kuwait some boy wants to show you is rainforest okay let me switchgear spencer about you things that really impacted you from our family vacations grown up you know to go along with the theme of the weekend of of the birthday celebration no one more than what maybe five or six years ago but we we had a puncture the family member and even pat in brittany cornelia are good family were in that uh we all wanna down mexico together with the marvel in it would go much on having family and and the ability to it'll be at an all inclusive environment like that where everybody the able to relax and it could lose night who the birthday dinner enduring convincing and uh the memory either with that will you know that that will last a lifetime with me you know that was a great experience that was for my birthday that ended with zero in and out really was funds spencer because it was all it is celebration wasn't of life in realising how blessed we are you know my dad died at age fifty so every year that i have had over the age fifty i've truly truly believed that was it's a blessing from god had to be able to spend an extra eur or two or three or in this case fifty with my family and and that is really true andrea second second vacation maybe that stood out your mind you know we will have done some fiery africa that have been mindblowing the he added that the parties that kenya and tanzania in particular that you and i have travelled a lot over the year growing up it seemed like that and i would travel together and mom and spent their what travel together and then we with your family and so on the trip to africa and and you know it is an interesting thing 'cause i missed a lot of all david all growing up for crap and i think that the time on the trip counted more toward education for my life and the.
"amazon river" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"The way in the reason yeah it seems like after dark on sunday robbers with guns boarded a ferry the family was riding through a very sketchy stretch of the amazon river delta there were no other passengers on the cargo ferry and the family was sleeping in the van when the robbers boarded in took every one hostage the force the ferry two of the city of porto dose diaz which is portuguese four porto dose diaz the crew the passengers were held hostage for several hours the the pirates took everything is stripped of their personal belongings and then took loss when police showed up and responded to the call no sign of the harto's gone and the police found the van beautiful westphalia camper in the abandoned in the jungle now they're saying they do not yet no the family hasn't explained how they were able to escape but a family spokesman colby gallery lives here in la said that they they think that the family decided to jump off of the bus literally jump off the ferry that they were on to get away from the pirates and have just been walking in the jungle and he says mean knowing adam he probably took it upon himself to save the family we just know that sometimes between pirates overtaking the boat and leaving the boat the harto's went missing we think they jumped and when he heard that his friends were safe he began subaru excited ugly crying this family was discovered alive rural river dwellers reportedly found them slow on a surfboard in a ravine close to a river they were and they were suffering from dehydration insect by and scratches but they had bonded and build the bond that you don't get at the grand canyon you don't get adds ion you don't get anywhere in america you must go live in a van that's thirty years old with your toddler ars there was a very famous comedian who once said that used to live in a van down by the river that enlightened seoul has shuffled shuttled office mortal coil but i think we can all learn decree christopher farley that perhaps true treasure is found in the.
"amazon river" Discussed on About to Review
"Could you from the black lagoon from 1954 guasta yes i did oh you recommended the thing so don't look at me like the things that a class so creature lacked moon is synopsis is exactly was in the title alien creature lives and a very dark gummy hard alien sides from this i am i mean alien hasn't foreign not alien as in the science fiction answer made me think of a dictionary disagree on but essentially a creature of unknown origin few lives in this slim lives out of essentially on the amazon river radio and they go on an exploration to find it starts off williams version end up finding it will because the expedition starts with them uncovering the fossil of what was another one it looks like okay so with like so my question the whole time was legs so where are all the others legba is he the loan it's a lighter wreacher is he what's laugh is that way that mls and that's why my as like is that why he went after the woman as i was like i was like was he tried to make low fish babies with her alight often are now it was a classic film like i totally get whereas a classic black and white everything like that and when she kept saying like i wish that i could go down there with her by 2017 bray was like girls travel to packages die down your fine like brutus do it do you do you bu but fashion everything in this movie years love all of her album where this whole episode could only budgeting like the last two buttons on your shirt i mean story line why is it's kind of what a it's a movie from the 1950s is like it's just it it's over really quick hits a you know too short movie in like our yells it gets an hour fifteen minutes ya so it's like it's a scientific exploration the amazon that goes awry ugo bureau.
"amazon river" Discussed on BuzzFeed News: Reporting To You
"Do you think that they have to lay the name from nabisco do you think that the pain of his good eased or your name you know i was wondering about that because it's definitely a trade mark but i i mean this is a question for the lawyers this is above our pay grade so i recently got an amazon dot which is like the mini version of the echo probably or listening to this on your alexa device right now most likely so i've been playing around with the different skills that they have because i've been very curious spout hey what does this have to offer and i have compiled a list of what i think are the seventeen a skills that are completely useless and don't need to exist on the other hand some of them actually slightly cool but i'd like to tell you about a few of these things please there's one that just called chicken nuggets and you just say alexa how many chicken nuggets should i order and it just it tells you there's a lot of uh the skills that are just like animal facts but like very specific animal facts that there's one called you'll facts i was like you'll facts give me an email fact here's your fact the electric he'll is a south american freshwater fish found mainly in the amazon river basin the electric charge charges produced by special organs along the sides at the ills and here's a really weird one that i think is actually kind of super cool i haven't seen the movie dunkirk yet but there is an alexa skull for it and it's actually a really cool it's like a choose your own adventure were you for tender in the movie slash war in gun kirk and it's actually like it's a really cool audio game to play and although i believe it doesn't need to exist um i wish i recommend checking this when outs kind of weird and cool food for these stories and more download the buzzfeed news app.