35 Burst results for "American Society"

Why Black Leftists Are the Real Sellouts

The Officer Tatum Show

01:25 min | 1 d ago

Why Black Leftists Are the Real Sellouts

"Christians need to be strong. Christians need to be bold and powerful. This is not a time for Christians to back down and be cowardice and weak and always turn another cheek. You gotta think, David and Goliath, the story of Davy and get alive. A lot of people only remember the story when they were in kindergarten and they were playing it nice. David hit Goliath in the head with a stone and beheaded him. It's not a time to be weak and I'm not saying that's what we should be doing is beheading people, but I think most people listening know what I'm talking about. We have to stand up for what's right. We can not be afraid to call these Devils out when we see them. Jesus did it almost everywhere he said. He called the pharisees vipers on toward generation. Hypocrites. These are the things that we need to continue to do if we want to be successful. Yeah, yeah, I totally agree. I don't think black people want anything different than anyone else once. So we want to be ability to be able to thrive in society just like everyone else. And we have to be willing to fight for those things in order to continue driving. And it always amazes me how these black leftists will talk about this as white culture and that's white culture if you're on time if you're successful. You do all this kind of stuff. But every single one of these people like I see joy Reid and Don LeMond on TV. They follow those exact same principles to get to where they're at. And then they keep other black people down. To me, that's a sellout. To me, that's a

David Davy Goliath Devils Don Lemond Reid
Stanford's Ram Rajagopal: Today's Grid Wouldn't Support All EV Society

Mark Levin

00:58 sec | 1 d ago

Stanford's Ram Rajagopal: Today's Grid Wouldn't Support All EV Society

"Let's say we were to have a substantial number of electric vehicles charging at home as everybody dreams Says ram Raja Paul and associate Professor of civil and environmental engineering at Stanford Co authored a recent study looking at the strain electrical vehicle adoption is expected to place when the peregrine He told Yahoo finance today's grid may not be able to support it all boils down to Are you charging during the time solar powers on In Sacramento officials said California great could face a potential shortfall of roughly 1700 megawatts Which would affect the power supply between one and 4 million people this summer That number would likely be exacerbated by an additional short for fall of 5000 megawatts In the case of extreme heat and further fire damage to existing power lines

Ram Raja Paul Stanford Co Yahoo Sacramento California
The Assault on the Concept of Beauty

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:43 min | 1 d ago

The Assault on the Concept of Beauty

"You can make the case. There is a case to be made. Why not feature I don't know what word it is overweight. I mean, overweight doesn't quite do what fat does. And the issue was not fat shaming or any other stupid slogan. That shuts down amist dialog. What Jordan, what Jordan Peterson is speaking about is that we have systematically talk about systemically. We have systematically or the society via the left forgetting swimsuit models in architecture and art, there has been an assault on the concept of beauty. And he feels that this is part of it. Now there are overweight, truly overweight women who are beautiful. If one is speaking, of course, about the woman's face, which is what beautiful usually signifies that is true. And God knows that when I see such a woman, my heart breaks. For her, because it's not true that every truly overweight person has just goes home and eats a box of donuts. There are very many other forces involved. Many of which are not even known. Nutrition is a very, very poorly, studied subject in medical schools. I don't even know if it's addressed.

Jordan Peterson Jordan
Here's What President Biden Should've Said in Buffalo

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:25 min | 2 d ago

Here's What President Biden Should've Said in Buffalo

"So visit America that I'm inviting you to has president, who would have gone to buffalo, and set essentially as follows. My fellow Americans, this is a fundamentally decent society. This sick young man represented an infinitesimally small part of our population. Sick people who believe in sick ideas are to be found in every corner of political life. It has always been so and tragically will always be so. But fundamentally this is a country that has phenomenally successfully uniquely successfully. Passed the test of the most multiracial, multi religious, multicultural. Multinational country in the history of the world. And to say otherwise is to smear the greatest experiment in human diversity that has ever been. Engaged in.

Buffalo America
Former Trump Attorney Jenna Ellis on Pennsylvania's Doug Mastriano

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:01 min | 2 d ago

Former Trump Attorney Jenna Ellis on Pennsylvania's Doug Mastriano

"Guys, I'm really happy to welcome to the podcast. My friend, fellow, Salem, podcast host, constitutional law attorney, host of the Janet Ellis show, special counsel at the Thomas more society and former senior legal adviser and counsel to president Donald J Trump. Jenna Ellis, Jenna, great to have you. Thanks for joining me. Let's start by talking about mastery ano. This is Douglas mastery Anna, who kind of pulled off what is it fair to say an upset victory in Pennsylvania? Talk about your role and participation in this remarkable development. Yeah, thanks so much, my friend for having me and I was with the mushroom campaign the last night to celebrate this victory party and it's been an amazing grassroots movement that has spread like wildfire throughout Pennsylvania because Doug mashed around truly understands as a citizen first. What pennsylvanians and broader Americans care about, which is primarily to protect and preserve our rights and also to protect and preserve election integrity. And so yeah, it was a huge landslide victory. He won by almost 45% of the vote. And I told him 45 is a great number, because president Trump, of course, endorsed him. And so he won with a wider percentage of the vote than the second and third place candidates combined. So what this says to me is that people are waking up across America and we want to put into positions in federal office state and local leaders who actually understand what America is all about and are willing to ask questions about election integrity are willing to ask questions about government and won't shy away when they're called terms and derivative terms like insurrectionist and election denier. They don't care. A Doug mushroom doesn't care. I don't care. He will stand up and fight for liberty and so

Janet Ellis Thomas More Society Donald J Trump Jenna Ellis Douglas Mastery Anna Pennsylvania Salem Jenna President Trump Doug America Doug Mushroom
LBJ and the Issue of Fatherless Birth Rates

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:55 min | 3 d ago

LBJ and the Issue of Fatherless Birth Rates

"Talk about some issues. Just Larry is a font of stats. And he just spewed out these stats on the stage. And when he said, more than 70% of all black children are born to fatherless homes. You go, you know, how much money has government spent on the minority betterment since the great society. What's 19 says? So let's 50 years. Right. And the poverty rates, they're not lower. The poverty rates are the same or higher. But the fatherless birth rates have exploded. So how do we even begin to grasp that nettle if there's an incentive? Well, I think that one of the things you have to look at, the answer to that really for starters goes back to LBJ. I'm going to have these inwards voting Democrat for 200 years I'm going to lock them in. I'm going to, I'm going to buy the vote. Absolutely. And then you go and you look at how they fundamentally broke apart the nuclear family, which you still happening today. Which was in the BLM. Website until they scrubbed it. It's really scrubbed it. But that was, you know, there's nothing new under the sun. You know, these guys are doing the same thing over again. But back then, it was, hey, if you had a certain income level, which husbands or fathers were most of the times the breadwinner, if you had these income level, you didn't qualify for X, Y, and Z and so dad started walking away so that families could be supported on these government programs. That translated and devolved really into fatherless homes and man, you break apart the nuclear family, and we see the negative impacts of that in community still to this day. And so they knew what they were doing. It was systemic and LGBT LBJ told us. Right. He told us, he gave us the answer to the test and years and years and years later exactly his prophecy if you call that his coming true.

Larry BLM LBJ
This Republic Can't Move Forward With the Left Dividing People

The Dan Bongino Show

01:46 min | 3 d ago

This Republic Can't Move Forward With the Left Dividing People

"We have no future like that There is no way this constitutional republic moves forward In a society where the left can say whatever the it wants whatever it wants summer of rage I've thought often about burning down The White House that diploid Madonna Maxine waters If you see Republicans out there whatever you confront them you tell Trump supporters I mean if we can not simply can not continue forward as a republic I mean that again in the literal sense there will be no republic left If the left is hell bent on creating a system where one side has access to due process both legal and moral and the other side is nothing and is to be treated like a second class citizen second question and a bunch of dogs You're to be treated like animals Well muzzle you when we see fit will accuse you of the most awful crimes being a racist of trans a phobe homo foot any time you open your mouth we can not continue forward The good news here is I'm telling you the tide is turning The left is tried this model so many times folks there's a shooting Oh you're all murderers you know civil liberties advocates that fight for the right to defend yourself in the Second Amendment You're murderers If the race there's a narrative of race narrative to be played you did this Fox News killed people Dan bongino Tucker Carlson you killed people You got blood on your hands They've tried it so many times The good news here is it's wearing off You can only be called this stuff so many times before people just start to gaff you off

Madonna Maxine Donald Trump White House Dan Bongino Tucker Carlson Fox News
Seth Gruber: Assumed Premises Can Destroy a Nation

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:46 min | 6 d ago

Seth Gruber: Assumed Premises Can Destroy a Nation

"Of development? I mean, come on, we're sophisticated people, Seth. You're trying to tell me that, you know, we have to get rid of birth control and all this. These are wonderful technological advancements we're told. And it makes life easier. Why should we inconvenience people? If you want to it's just a smidge, just get rid of the smidge. Yeah, yeah, yeah. There's a lot there, right? But that's what's the problem of living in a culture of death that has abandoned the moorings of a judeo Christian worldview. Is now we're lost at sea. And so what you said is very common to what we'd hear someone saying, of course. I hear it all the time. But by the way, I don't believe any of this stuff. Of course. But the point is, I'm trying to get everything you say there. Is packing pounds and pounds of worldview assumptions. Yes. And the window has been moved so much. That's right. And Reagan once said that the most dangerous ideas in a society are not the ones being argued for, arrhythmia C is Lewis, are not the ones being argued for. They're the ones being assumed. Yes. Because assumed premises, especially when undetected, can destroy a nation. You see, people tend to work out the logic of their position through their choices. And those choices reveal their deeply held worldview assumptions. But Charlie, how many people know why they believe what they can believe and can articulate a political and worldview vision that motivates and animates their beliefs, very few. But they're still operating off of those deeply held assumptions. And so when for the listeners of your show, whenever we're talking about these pro abortion arguments, people will just drop these lines that pack thousands of pounds of worldview assumptions, but they have no idea what they're operating off of. And so the job is an ambassador for the unborn and ambassador for Christ, a watchman like Ezekiel is in scriptures to be able to understand that and articulate that. Okay,

Seth Arrhythmia Reagan Lewis Charlie Ezekiel
Trans Women to Be Jailed With Actual Women

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:20 min | Last week

Trans Women to Be Jailed With Actual Women

"San Diego county ordinance lets trans women be housed in women's jails and shelters, so if a man says that he is a woman, he or she, I'm taking no position on that right now. I call people the way they look and the way their names sounds. If you honor society by looking like your gender, then I will honor you by calling you what you look like. If you have contempt for the normative binary division, then I will not honor your contempt. That's all I have a very rational, if you will, wait of addressing that issue. However, if you are a male and you say you're a female and then I put you in jail with women in a women's jail. The I believe that whatever indignity has been thrust upon you, a danger has been thrust upon. And normal, or if you will, normative, anxiety has been induced in nearly all the women.

San Diego County
Elizabeth Warren: 'I Believe in Democracy'

Mark Levin

01:19 min | Last week

Elizabeth Warren: 'I Believe in Democracy'

"Elizabeth Warren who lied her way through her career Her training to be a Native American In indigenous individual Is a nitwit I want you to listen to this I mean this is absolutely shocking Cut ten go I believe in democracy And I don't believe that the minority should have the ability to block things that the majority want to do That's not the constitution Okay let's stop Let's stop stop I believe in democracy And I don't believe that the majority of the minority should have the ability to block things that the majority want to do That's not in the constitution First of all she cites the constitution I thought they hated the constitution Remember It's written by white straight male slave owners And of course that's not true of all But it doesn't matter It is the document of a white dominated white supremacist society And yet they cited all the time Isn't it amazing

Elizabeth Warren
Where Is the Democrat Party Blueprint?

Mark Levin

01:35 min | Last week

Where Is the Democrat Party Blueprint?

"I've asked where is the Democrat party blueprint Where can we read it They want to create a society in lieu of our constitutional republic Well can we read their proposed constitution But they can't provide it Oh they have proposals and agendas and but they can't provide it And if they did provide it would be meaningless Because of this permanent constant counter revolution that they are involved That's why they're always angry That's why they're always protesting and that's why they are always violent Violent propaganda and rhetoric I've been thinking about the riots of 2020 Why do the press keep calling violence Arson Burglary Assault and battery even murder mostly peaceful Why Because in many respects they were behind it I don't mean they organized it But they provided the megaphone For the violence and the rioting and the world on the cops and the world on the civil society And so did the Democrat party

Democrat Party
Why Director Tracy Robinson Created New Film 'The Matter of Life'

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:05 min | Last week

Why Director Tracy Robinson Created New Film 'The Matter of Life'

"Show today, and I certainly do. We have Tracy Robinson, director of the new film, the pro life film, the matter of life, Tracy Robinson, welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thanks for having me. It's an honor to have you. I mean, I was getting prepped for this segment. I was asking your team, I was like, so what is she is she the director and they're like, yeah, she's the director, the writer, the producer, the executive producer. She financed the film. Before we launch into it, I want to play just a quick promo from the movie, so to kind of get our audience in the vibe and understand what we're dealing with here. Cut 72 play right now. I think this is the battleground culture issue in America today. I believe that being pro life is the most progressive value that we can have. She's got to know when she takes that pregnancy test. The hurt church is not going to treat her like the pharisees tried to treat the woman caught an adult shop. As the church we can't just vote pro life, we have to be pro love. That's just a 32nd. I know you got a lot some longer trailers as well. Tracy, but tell us about this film, tell us why you made it. The timing is unbelievable with the Dobbs leak, justice Alito's majority draft opinion. What made you make this film? Well, the matter of life clarifies the abortion issue, we tackle the issue of abortion from the science of embryology, the history of how we got to this point in our society. And we also incorporate powerful personal stories redeeming personal stories of people overcoming just tremendous circumstances, and we also highlight just the amazing things that are actually going on in the pro life movement right now, particularly around the pregnancy care side. And what sparked the vision for this film was actually, when I first heard the pro life case, this was back in

Tracy Robinson Charlie Kirk Alito Dobbs Tracy America
Sen. Paul: The Left Is Afraid of Speech, Becoming More Authoritarian

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:15 min | Last week

Sen. Paul: The Left Is Afraid of Speech, Becoming More Authoritarian

"Well, it's not a free society. If you can't make your case or you're not allowed to make your case, if we're going to edit speech, that's just not freedom, as any of us know it. But the irony is, is that there used to be people on the left who actually did believe in freedom of speech. This was something that brought libertarians on the right together with civil libertarians on the left. And there was a great defense of the First Amendment, the Fourth Amendment. There were these coalitions. But the left is largely abandoned. There are civil liberties sort of, their libertarian roots. And the left now is becoming more and more authoritarian. They are afraid of speech. They want to regulate speech. But there are people on the right that want to do this too. So when we talk about the disinformation board, we have to realize that there are proposals in Congress from Republicans to have boards that will determine speech and regulate big tech and say, oh, this beach can or can not be done because it's going to be regulated by government. I'm much more for the wild west. There's lots of information out there. There are millions or at least tens of thousands of choices you can look towards and really change the channel. You don't like that opinion. You don't think they're telling the truth. Change the channel, whether it's radio, whether it's the Internet or whether it's television, there are more choices now than there have ever been, but we do have to be worried if government is going to get involved in this space.

Congress
Charlie's Advice for Students Being Alienated for Their Beliefs

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:12 min | Last week

Charlie's Advice for Students Being Alienated for Their Beliefs

"I was wondering if you could give some encouraging words to students who are being alienated by teachers. Their communities and their friends because of their Christian or conservative values. That's a really important question. So students that raise your hand if you think you've been great at differently or treated differently because your beliefs basically every hand goes up. So that's right. Marco says worth it. Yeah, look, I want to say this. So there's a disagreement on the right. And I have a lot of respect for Ben Shapiro, but he has a different answer than I do on this. And I'll kind of say this. So Ben, and this is not precisely your question, but I'll incorporate it. So the question, here's the question, do you lie on your term paper or how you present yourself to your professors to get a good grade? That's a question a lot of people ask, right? It's easier to kind of hide and to not confront things. So Ben says, yes, lie, misrepresent your beliefs, get the good grade and get through college or high school. I see it differently. I do not believe getting a good grade is nearly as important as creating strong people, filled with integrity, willing to fight for truth at all. And so now why am I bringing this up? Because if you wanted to kind of, those of you that are conservative, wanted to have an easier life than just pretend to not be a conservative and just keep your head down and just pretend to be something that you're not and delete your social media. I think there's a lot more important things in life than that. So the word of encouragement is this first something that is true that you don't want to hear and then something that is true that you probably will want to hear. It's never going to stop. You will be harassed called names, demonized, victimized. You will be smeared and slandered. You will lose a lot of your friends. And you'll doubt whether it's all worth it. Sound fun, right? Well, here's the second thing though. You will be a stronger, tougher, more resilient person that will look around at your peers one day while they're worried about whether or not they're being called the right pronouns, and you will be you will have your direction, you'll have resolve, you'll have an intestinal fortitude. You'll have Gusto that will run circles around an increasingly fragile society and you will have what is so lacking in America

Ben Shapiro BEN Marco America
Same Problems (MM #4067)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | Last week

Same Problems (MM #4067)

"The mason minute. With Kevin mason. Yes, there was one of those days for me. I've been fighting with my mobile phone carrier. You probably have heard of the company that starts with an a and ends with a TT. Pattern for 17 years. I knew the end was coming when they were going to raise my rates because they wanted me on a newer plan that could charge me more money. The plan I was on was their cheapest at over a $150 a month. And they were going to raise me $12 a month. And after 17 years there was nothing I could do about it. So I switched to a company that starts with a T and ends with mobile. And they're all the same. I run into the same problems every time I switch. Nothing is ever smooth, and I understand that. Now at least we can port our numbers as they say and move our number from one carrier to another, but it's never easy. It's never fun, and it's never quick. So I can spend hours literally on hold with her tech support people trying to answer what I think are simple questions that nobody seems to have ever been asked before. I finally get resolved eventually, but it's never easy, it's never quick, and I didn't think I was some kind of power user, but I must be. Different place, different carrier, same cell phone, same problems. Go figure.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Mason
Same Problems (MM #4067)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | Last week

Same Problems (MM #4067)

"The mason minute. With Kevin mason. Yes, there was one of those days for me. I've been fighting with my mobile phone carrier. You probably have heard of the company that starts with an a and ends with a TT. Pattern for 17 years. I knew the end was coming when they were going to raise my rates because they wanted me on a newer plan that could charge me more money. The plan I was on was their cheapest at over a $150 a month. And they were going to raise me $12 a month. And after 17 years there was nothing I could do about it. So I switched to a company that starts with a T and ends with mobile. And they're all the same. I run into the same problems every time I switch. Nothing is ever smooth, and I understand that. Now at least we can port our numbers as they say and move our number from one carrier to another, but it's never easy. It's never fun, and it's never quick. So I can spend hours literally on hold with her tech support people trying to answer what I think are simple questions that nobody seems to have ever been asked before. I finally get resolved eventually, but it's never easy, it's never quick, and I didn't think I was some kind of power user, but I must be. Different place, different carrier, same cell phone, same problems. Go figure.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Mason
Same Problems (MM #4067)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | Last week

Same Problems (MM #4067)

"The mason minute. With Kevin mason. Yes, there was one of those days for me. I've been fighting with my mobile phone carrier. You probably have heard of the company that starts with an a and ends with a TT. Pattern for 17 years. I knew the end was coming when they were going to raise my rates because they wanted me on a newer plan that could charge me more money. The plan I was on was their cheapest at over a $150 a month. And they were going to raise me $12 a month. And after 17 years there was nothing I could do about it. So I switched to a company that starts with a T and ends with mobile. And they're all the same. I run into the same problems every time I switch. Nothing is ever smooth, and I understand that. Now at least we can port our numbers as they say and move our number from one carrier to another, but it's never easy. It's never fun, and it's never quick. So I can spend hours literally on hold with her tech support people trying to answer what I think are simple questions that nobody seems to have ever been asked before. I finally get resolved eventually, but it's never easy, it's never quick, and I didn't think I was some kind of power user, but I must be. Different place, different carrier, same cell phone, same problems. Go figure.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Mason
Joe Biden's Silence on THIS Is Dangerous

The Trish Regan Show

01:49 min | Last week

Joe Biden's Silence on THIS Is Dangerous

"Let's turn to our top story. The Biden administration's total utter failure to recognize the danger of protesters gathering outside our chief justice's homes. Despite a weekend of pro choice activists, harassing Supreme Court Justices at their homes, The White House has stood by and really not done anything. They didn't say anything. Until Tuesday, days later, and that's when their press person, Jen Psaki, finally came out and tweeted at potus strongly believes in constitutional right the constitutional right to protest, but that should never include violence threats or vandalism. Yeah, you think? Judges perform an incredibly important function in our society and they must be able to do their jobs without concern for their personal safety. I just want to know where's the president himself on this? Why hasn't he come out? And said that, why didn't he tweet that? You know, one has to wonder at what point will our country blame President Biden if these protests get out of hand? Because you see by staying silent, isn't he effectively egging on his supporters? Oh, I can think of someone that they would have said that about. Right? Yeah, look, it's wrong. It's just wrong. Any way you slice it, he needs to get out in front of this. He needs to set some kind of standard as the president. But you understand, of course, he can't, he can't, because this is politics at its worst. You see the Democrats now know that they have totally failed to control inflation. They know that we lost too many people in that quick exit out of Afghanistan. They know that the border situation is out of control and they know Americans are struggling as they watch this tragedy unfold in Ukraine. So sadly, it all means they got nothing to run on except for, oh, the Supreme Court issue.

Biden Administration Jen Psaki President Biden Supreme Court White House Afghanistan Ukraine
"american society" Discussed on The Catalyst

The Catalyst

04:32 min | 7 months ago

"american society" Discussed on The Catalyst

"All is that at nearly every end to the divorce rates are high for African American women than for white women. And this statistic to me is important because research also shows that divorce women are 2.83 times higher to end up in poverty than women who remain married. And of course, there's nuance with everything, so that's not to say that women should stay in marriages that are heinous. But that we should recognize that divorce often leads to a lower standard of living and economic hardship for women. So in your book, professor banks, you talk extensively about the mating role. So before we can even get married, we have this dating, right? When it comes to dating when it comes to people, they have access to when it comes to their own preferences, what does that look like from what you've observed? So in order to understand what marriage has become for African Americans, we need to understand what marriage has become for people throughout American society. How the meaning of marriage has changed and how expectations for merit have changed. The dominant ideal of marriage now, which is actually fairly unique is that people want a soulmate. Someone who's liked them that they share a lot with. They have this emotional compatibility, this commonality. What that translates into in practice is that people marry people who are sort of similar to themselves. Someone who has educationally and economically matched and the idea is that that leads to more compatibility. If you have a similar educational level. And this is a stark difference to the way marriage used to be back in the day when relationships were very much role divided. Men did one thing, women did another thing and they were starting. It was a stark divide between them. And you didn't really expect your spouse to be your best friend. Now we do expect that. Your spouse to be your best friend. And the challenge for black women, frankly, is it black women who are.

American society
"american society" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

The Charlie Kirk Show

03:02 min | 8 months ago

"american society" Discussed on The Charlie Kirk Show

"The rule of law is the bedrock of american society and a free society. The promise of human equality articulated in the united states constitution is that all people will be treated the same under the law regardless of your skin color or background or your need that we are not going to make need-based arguments under our constitutional republic special accommodations will not be given if you are able to make more emotional plea now. We know that's not the case. We know that throughout history. The rule of law and our constitutional republic has disappeared evaporated vanish. It's actually been vaporized and so the question then becomes what will govern you. What are you going to live under are you can live under the rule of law or live under the rule of man the rule of law by definition which is the written constitution that we have the written constitutional republic means that you are being governed by things that do not change. It is in writing. It's a reference point. People know what to expect. People know that if you burn down a building you go to jail unless you're protesting for saint george floyd during florida florida palooza. You assault a police officer. You go to jail unless you're doing that. During the palooza you see the idea of the rule of law. Is that if you do something you're going to have to pay for this creates incentives and this creates penalties. This creates consequences for action. The entire constitutional system that we live under is a series of agreed upon laws measures and principles that. Make sure you as the citizen which means co-ruler in greek co ruler of this country. Know what to expect that you're not going to be living in a sea of uncertainty chaos or confusion. It's supposed to be built on universal truths the united states constitution being the greatest political document ever written and the longest lasting constitution of. It's kind it stood the test of time because it was not written for the times it was written to stand the test of time. It was analysis of human behavior. And as we see this breaking news over the weekend we ask ourselves the very serious question. Do we still have the rule of law in america. Do we still have the rule of the written universal truth. Do we still have.

george floyd american society america florida confusion
"american society" Discussed on Planet Money

Planet Money

02:39 min | 10 months ago

"american society" Discussed on Planet Money

"Parks the big difference between companies like his and haven park and the blackstone of the world is kind of a bunch of zeros and a lot of office space but they all see the same opportunity. Here i saw. Well where's the world headed. We're not building a lot of affordable housing yet. we're not solving as an american society. We're not solving the the housing problem and he sees owning mobile home parks as a really steady source of income. Lots of demand not enough supply. Great business opportunity. It's kind of the classic story. There's a lot of mom and pop. Businesses not being run as efficiently as they could be in this case not raising reds or says collecting reds as much as they could being too loose with expenses..

american society
"american society" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

03:36 min | 1 year ago

"american society" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"I think the The original piece that Kevin is going to produce for us. He'll be bringing us some storyboards samples of it The next couple weeks will You know, everyone said we're not going to replace will always have the race. Stevens. Everyone's while we get a chance to really class up our show. And when we have somebody from the American Society of Interior Designers join us. I expect you two to be on your best behavior. Okay? You know, Ray joins us on the program Can do I have your name, right? Yes. And Deana Ray. William, How are you? I'm good. How are you today? Good. You were with her home design. And you're a blogger. You're you've got some kids. Your mom, You're just doing it all I'm trying. The most interesting thing about reading about you was this certified staging professional. Tell me what is that for selling a home? Is that what that word before? Well, it's for someone who's trying to sell the home quickly. We go in, and we look at the existing layout of color palette, their father's replacement, and we recommend changes that walks of so the home fast. So I couldn't leave my bowling trophy up on the on the mantel. Exactly. Yeah, exactly. So, Chiana, it is it really has Changed over the years because gnome or do people just like You know, clean up the house because someone's come to look at it. There's there's a lot that goes into staging a home, but also obviously that goes to what people do when they're living in their own own home and recommendations. Somebody like you would have if you go into Um, someone's home and they're just looking toe kind of refreshed things. Where do you start? I'm always with the floors and the walls. So what was being in terms of design trends with yours laws is a change from hardwood floors to that luxury vinyl place product. It used to be that when we said vinyl, everybody's glinted and I got very nervous, but vinyl luxury vinyl has come a very long way and it's waterproof. Now it is got a lifetime warranty male, and it is really taking the place of hardwoods and even luxury homes. Yeah, it really has that. We've noticed. We talked a little bit about that last week. Um, So how? How important does that Because I mean, even when you look at luxury vinyl You know, when you look at all that it ZMA eye numbing, too. You know people that don't have your talent and what you see in the color. It's like I look at all of them go. It all looks the same. But then you know, we put we put some in a condo in Florida. And Beth said she didn't like it that well, so you know, so I mean, how do you go to even picking out a floor? We could try to go neutral on the floor and on the wall so that we can use color with accents. And so typically, we try to play to the home tells us what style it is. And then when we're when we start looking at colors neutral is really a great palate for for the walls, so We know Gray is very popular right now. But going back to the traditional wait times is also very popular right now. How do you How do you approach and this is a very serious question. I promise you, but This whole idea of thinks we where you want to harness the Finnish way. Wow. Okay. Okay, Swig..

Deana Ray Kevin American Society of Interior D Beth Stevens Chiana William Gray Florida
"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

The Indigo Podcast

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

"In. This <Speech_Male> is time <Speech_Male> where everybody <Speech_Male> that feels <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> just <Speech_Male> any kind of sense <Speech_Male> of identity as <Speech_Male> american as <Speech_Male> a patriot or <Speech_Male> something needs <Speech_Male> to put on their best thinking <Speech_Male> cap and <Speech_Male> just get in the game <Speech_Male> here guys you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> know these conversations <Speech_Male> that have led to this <Speech_Male> point they <Speech_Male> did. They didn't get <Speech_Male> derailed <Speech_Male> overnight. They're <Speech_Male> not going to be solved <Speech_Male> overnight but <Speech_Male> our nation was <Speech_Male> founded by people <Speech_Male> at said. Hey <Speech_Male> we're going to get together <Speech_Male> and not put <Speech_Male> up with this taxation <Speech_Male> representations <Speech_Male> stop and <Speech_Male> at different times <Speech_Male> in our history <Speech_Male> there have been crisis <Speech_Male> is which regular <Speech_Male> numskulls <Speech_Male> like you and me <Speech_Male> said all right <Speech_Male> you know a lot of the <Speech_Male> greatest generations <Speech_Male> one of the themes and all the <Speech_Male> interviews that <Speech_Male> they do on sixty minutes <Speech_Male> and all that stuff as <Speech_Male> well you know. <Speech_Male> I don't know there's just all <Speech_Male> this crazy stuff <Speech_Male> going on in the world. <Speech_Male> And i just took <Speech_Male> a solid at bat <Speech_Male> and gave it my darndest <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and so you know <Speech_Male> john i just wanna <Speech_Male> say thank <Speech_Male> you for one <Speech_Male> being a good example <Speech_Male> of putting <Speech_Telephony_Male> your hat in the ring <Speech_Male> not being a <Speech_Male> numskull developing <Speech_Male> your mind in your skills <Speech_Male> so that your level <Speech_Male> of game that you <Speech_Male> bring when it comes to contribution <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> to organizations <Speech_Male> to this country <Speech_Male> know just <Speech_Male> kept digging you kept <Speech_Male> upping your game <Speech_Male> and your contributions <Speech_Male> kept getting higher <Speech_Male> and higher and <Speech_Male> i wanted to say i'm <Speech_Male> humbled and <Speech_Male> thank you <Speech_Male> for being on our <Silence> podcast <SpeakerChange> man. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That's <Speech_Male> really kind. I <Speech_Male> have to say <Silence> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Silence> <Silence> <Speech_Male> I think we all <Speech_Male> have to just <Silence> try <SpeakerChange> to <Silence> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Speech_Male> be very <Speech_Male> clear about <Speech_Male> what outcomes <Speech_Male> were trying to produce <Silence> with our career <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> to articulate <Speech_Male> those clearly <Speech_Male> to ourselves <Speech_Male> and then to figure <Speech_Male> out career paths that <Speech_Male> further lows. I <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> feel like we have the left <Speech_Male> of vacuum <Speech_Male> in our in our <Speech_Male> discourse about <Speech_Music_Male> the ethical <SpeakerChange> goals of <Speech_Male> our careers <Speech_Male> <Silence> and <Speech_Male> right. We've <Speech_Male> talked a <SpeakerChange> lot <Speech_Male> about the <Speech_Male> importance of jobs <Speech_Music_Male> in preparing for jobs <Speech_Music_Male> and getting a good career <Speech_Male> but the assumption <Speech_Male> has been that that is <Speech_Male> mostly to <Speech_Male> prepare <SpeakerChange> for life <Speech_Male> of consumer spending. <Silence> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> I have to <Speech_Male> say. I think they're deeper <Speech_Male> human ends <Speech_Male> at stake and <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> business. Schools <Speech_Male> have <Speech_Male> a much more <Silence> profound conversation <Speech_Male> with <Speech_Male> Their students <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> the ends to which <Speech_Male> they are going to put <Speech_Male> their their skills <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> As <Speech_Male> as students <Speech_Male> and then as leaders. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I would love <Speech_Male> people to <Speech_Male> leave business school <Speech_Male> with the sense that <Speech_Male> Yes i'm work <Speech_Male> in the private sector. But <Speech_Telephony_Male> i'm going to do it in a manner <Speech_Male> which strives to advance <Speech_Male> a set of <Speech_Male> of social <Speech_Male> goals. That <Speech_Telephony_Male> i think are good for our country <Speech_Male> as well <Speech_Male> and perhaps take <Speech_Male> some time off and lead. Nonprofit <Speech_Male> need a government <Speech_Male> organization <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> as part of that. <Speech_Male> Fantastic <Speech_Male> well today. <Speech_Male> Our guest <Speech_Male> has been john <Speech_Male> kroger and <Speech_Male> we talked about a just <Speech_Male> a wide variety <Speech_Male> of topics including <Speech_Male> the importance of <Speech_Male> learning and education <Speech_Male> for national security. <Speech_Male> The future of <Speech_Male> higher education and <Speech_Male> supporting human thriving <Speech_Male> in society at <Speech_Male> large so <Speech_Male> on behalf of chris <Speech_Male> and myself <SpeakerChange> john. <Speech_Male> Thank you so much <Speech_Male> for being a part <Speech_Male> of the inigo. Podcast <Speech_Male> really <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> happy

inigo chris
"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

The Indigo Podcast

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

"Experience because you won't have had time to process what you learn your earlier career. That's right you know. That's something that we do know from the research on service learning so when we take students and have them go do something with an organization or something in the community that art of their learning process. And just doing it. But it's also about having guided reflection about so you can learn the right things because you want to have the experiences and you wanna learn from them but you should be trying to learn the right things and it's not always an automatic process and i i love this idea of having the ability to take a step back and reflect upon things. This is why. I really don't like course evaluations. Think for most of my career. Blessed with very good course. Evaluations not always But generally great ones but the problem is the valuable course is immediately clear on the last day class. You know I took a seminar on The frankfurt school of critical sociology. Three something years ago. I think about that class almost every day but certainly at least once a week. I'm sure my course evaluation does not say this is an experience reflect on for the next move years. I've learned something in the scores that i will carry with me. Data sure doesn't say that right And so i've always i always. I'm always hustled a little bit. Because i don't think you can really come to grips with what the value of certain intellectual experiences have been until they've long past and then and then you really understand how they marked you or how they have. Yeah and sometimes. It's you jack. Wagons need to learn that stuff like it or not. I know what's healthy for you. You're a nineteen year old numskull and don't know yet but you like john says thirty years now you'll be thinking about this every.

The frankfurt school john
"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

The Indigo Podcast

05:33 min | 1 year ago

"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

"I think the biggest problem in higher education is that some of the institutions are run. The way they are because they've always been run that particular way and i think people need to step back and ask themselves. What are we offering. That is unique. And is that unique thing we're offering valued by enough people to make this a sustainable endeavor and you know for a lot of our institutions. There's no doubt that they have a high powered value proposition You know. I don't particularly for the top hundred or one hundred fifty colleges and universities in the country. They have strong brands. They're offering something that people desperately want to get I don't see that changing But i would say we have four thousand plus higher ed institutions for the other. Thirty eight hundred plus. You really need to be clear about what your value proposition is. And double down on that. I mean i is interesting. My own experience recall Very distinguished college of what was very unclear about what its value proposition was and thus had no real clear. Communications in the world of the college was about had a lot of competing strains that were were That were intention with one another and it was a complicated conversation. There are winners and losers when you clarify your value proposition but you know. We managed to double the number of applicants in five years. Because we were being more clear about why. This is a valuable experience why you should invest in this And colleges really need to hone in on that. You know i for me. That is the central question of leadership today is can you define that value proposition. And then bring your key constituencies your board your students your faculty your staff Along with that vision of what the value to society is that your body right. Now i can only imagine you know trying to Make some of these changes with with faculty members being a faculty member myself. I know that it can be challenging so But i think your point about clear. Value proposition is so important for today's higher education leader. You know we've talked about some of these different disruptive trends and things that are happening in higher education and then of course. The one we haven't discussed is cove it right. This has been a huge disruption for the way we teach Through all levels. And i'm curious to know how you see. Covid affecting higher education going forward. are there obviously. There are some negatives but are there any positives. That might come out of this. What do you think. So one thing i would say is for everyone. Thinks higher education is not nimble. They should look at the past six months right..

faculty member
"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

The Indigo Podcast

05:55 min | 1 year ago

"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

"Higher education is not this monolithic thing and shouldn't be viewed that way and i completely agree that there are many different purposes for higher education in different aspects of it But on the kind of the positive notes a what. Some of the things that you think are going well in american higher education. So it's interesting. I there's so much gloom and doom. Sorry i'm laughing. People have this incredible gloomy new by rona. I wrote a blog post on my blog on inside higher education but just listed recent titles of higher education books tragedy this or the failure allowed the collapse of this and i do think you know We need to be aware of a few things. One is globally. We remain the gold standard for higher education So you know in terms of world class research institutions the times higher education ranking. I think fourteen of the top twenty institutions around the globe or american Our university research capabilities unlike that of any other country in the world china's gaining perhaps a bit. But the reality is we. We have really unsurpassed research capability. We have a system with a capacity for over twenty million students a year at the very rich and deep and dense capacity which means in terms of the percentage of students were getting advanced degrees or certificates We rank very highly in the globe along with south korea and a few other countries that have have have very Education intensive social policies So you i come to this with looking around and seeing a lot that is going well. I think that things that we're challenged on One is certainly cost affordability. And i do think. There's some important cost containment the needs to happen. in higher education But it it doesn't detract from the fact that that ultimately we need to view higher education's public that's that's to a very large degree publicly supported pell grant used to go a very long way or or providing a good public education at at an affordable.

american Our university pell south korea china
"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

The Indigo Podcast

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

"There's john's of young officers particularly who are having these conversations and trying to drive this change. But i would say the pentagon about a generation behind honestly the private sector and you can see it at the senior level. You know in in In meetings at the pentagon There's no laptops out you know. It's the strangest thing coming from the civilian world. After many years going back into an armed forces environment a civilian meaning we'll have a lot of whiteboards and people thinking out loud people brainstorming and people calling update on their computers. None of that was taking place at senior levels of the pentagon was there. And so i think there's some pretty cultural change from a management point of view. It's actually if we're going to be The kind of force. We need to be going forward. Yeah it's can't be a thing where oh well. I'm a numskull so i joined the military. We need the same type top-flight. It capabilities that keep our trading desks and our markets open and they keep our security for our banks and hospitals and that kind of stuff. Can you want really interesting. Indicator the common on the marine corps issues. The reading list Every every couple of years updates at and the reading list for twenty twenty just came out and for the first time ever there is not a separate reading list for officers for the enlisted force. One unified list which is a recognition. Frankly in that what our officers do now. Identical to what are enlisted force Now and frankly a lot of our folks are just as smart as our officers not a giant intellectual gap there so i think that was really interesting. Bellwether indicator to me that there is a recognition that There's change on away. So i'd like to pivot conversation a little bit now toward the future of higher education in general and just for our listeners knowledge john had a blog series on leadership in higher education. That was supposed to inside. Higher dot com. We'll put a link to that in the show notes where you talk about a variety of ideas which i thought were really interesting and you know you were. You've obviously been through a lot of school yourself but you are also the president of a liberal arts college and I guess i would just love to hear from your perspective having your experience what do you think is the purpose of higher education anyway. So i think the most important thing is we stop talking about higher education as a monolithic experience. So it's immediately say. I don't think there's a purpose.

pentagon john president twenty twenty
"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

The Indigo Podcast

03:06 min | 1 year ago

"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

"Senior enlisted personnel. What are the academic intellectual capabilities. Your forces going to need and how can we developed a degree programs that will match those. So it's not what three fourths effort. It's the marine corps the navy and the coast guard and i You know really expected to develop into the primary way That we educate the enlisted force. Going forward in some of the academic specialties. That we're going to need in much higher. Density in a in an era of of of networks of drowns Of artificial intelligence sure is fantastic initiative. And one thing that i was thinking about as you're describing it is how you know it's it's a good recruiting effort right or recruiting tool to sell people that they have this opportunity once they're in But it also serves certainly as a way to educate people so that if they do leave they can do even more in society. And i just think what reflect back on my military service and other people's i i just see the military as being a phenomenal way to to enrich our society at large for the people who eventually get out. We all eventually get out. And i think that's just a a really big part of thriving in our society at large. You know i agree one hundred percent. I mean i think just speaking personally to huge impacts on my life one is that you're constantly trained in the armed forces to put the wellbeing of the country in your community above around selfish interests and In an age in which You know we probably celebrated individual well-being over the wellbeing of our community. I think that values are really important. And people pick those up in the armed forces in that and those values never leaves They will always have a sense of commitment to the broader being the country That will run through everything they do. I also think people underestimate how profoundly powerful the education and training can be. I think i learned to be a strategic thinker and problem solver during my three year enlistment as a seventeen and eighteen year old marine I was on a special operations unit rain recon and we were given a lot of initiative as i think most most enlisted folks are joy gunfire problems and solve them and for me that laid the foundation for the entire rest of my da-. That's fantastic and know one thing that we talked about when we had a chat when we were getting ready for this episode bouncing around some ideas as you mentioned how you had that plus then your academic experience that gave you this diversity of experiences that you know we know this from the study of of organizations and how people succeed as leaders that having that breath is important and it seems like in the military can certainly play a role in that getting that diversity. Yeah i i agree i think it also helps you understand radically different communities with different values. May i think one of the key things. We need from.

marine corps navy
"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

The Indigo Podcast

05:46 min | 1 year ago

"american society" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

"All right so today. Our guest is john kroger and we'll be talking about an array of topics including the importance of learning and education for national security the future of higher education and supporting human thriving in society at large. That's right chris. We're just so thrilled to have john kroger with us today. So let me introduce him. But i can really only kinda hit. The highlights given his depth of experience so john kroger currently serves as a vice president at the aspen institute he previously served as the inaugural chief learning officer of the united states navy and marine corps providing oversight for all education institutions and programs for more than nine hundred thousand civilian and military personnel with a budget of more than one point seven billion dollars before that he served as the president of reed college. The attorney general of organ assistant. Us attorney and in several roles as a policy analyst and legislative assistant he also in uniform as a us marine after which. He earned his bachelor's and master's degrees in philosophy at yale university and his law degree from harvard university. So john formerly. I want to welcome you to the nego- podcast. Thank you said scraped to join you. This morning wonderful yes. John is a giant wait. We could spend the our podcast just going over his feats general awesomeness that he sat over his life. I want to get some knowledge from them. That's right so maybe we start with this idea of the importance of learning and education for national security. So you know maybe before we get to deepen that. I look like the no. Just why did you join the marines in the first place so i enlisted in brains on my seventeenth birthday Way back in The early nineteen eighties and for me. It was a decision that probably looks like the decision of a lot of people Thinking about the armed forces. I ultimately wanted to go to college. I couldn't afford it at that time and the college education i could afford was probably part time and kind of working fulltime and scraping by and I really thought that. If i spent a few years in the armed forces i would be able to create a platform where maybe i could get the kind of college education. I really wanted and i was also not ready to go to college. I wanted an adventure. I i really was a little bit. Burned down on formal learning. I'd always been sort of a self taught kind of person. And so the idea of cutting loose from formal education for a few years and serving our.

john kroger reed college vice president yale university policy analyst aspen institute harvard university attorney Us attorney nego John united states legislative assistant officer
"american society" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"american society" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"Vice president of American society of golf we're gonna get into a nice debate with so listen we try to mix it up the best we can but I'm sure even you would agree now is the time where we need to be talking about the crown of ours now is the time we need to be talking about trump the administration because we're covering the news of the day so I I would hope that you understand that he doesn't thank you appreciate the phone call and do appreciate your your kind words I want to play since we're on the subject of Donald Trump I want to play another clip in the press conference yesterday this is Donald Trump I thought it was in the press conference I apologize but this is a clip of Donald Trump raising himself over the coronavirus response I want you to listen to this because I think this is very important and it speaks volumes on how we always gives himself credit have a listen to this I want them to appreciate the incredible job we're doing we are doing a job the likes of which has never been done before I think that we've done it a fantastic job we've done a phenomenal job and this should be saying congratulations on instead of asking a really a snarky question call it luck or call a talented doesn't matter we made a great decision some of these governors you know they they take take take and then they complain they pay can you do a great job you build a model spittle you do other than that always complaining to be happy with the job of doing that I can tell you I'll tell you what the federal government's and a hell of a job this nobody could have done a job like that most people have never seen anything like it I think we're doing very well but you know it's a two way street they have to treat us well also they can say oh Gee we should get this we should get that we're doing a great job is going to be nobody better than Donald Trump the loving what we're doing hi Leslie should respect because nobody's ever seen anything like what we've done on a scale of one to ten how would you rate.

Vice president Donald Trump Leslie American society of golf
"american society" Discussed on 550 KFYI

550 KFYI

02:22 min | 2 years ago

"american society" Discussed on 550 KFYI

"Of American society that is a moral and economic outrage and the truth is we cannot afford to continue this level of income and wealth inequality and we cannot afford a billionaire class whose greed and corruption has been at war with the working families of this country for forty five years who would ever think that we would see that in America honestly who would have ever thought we would hear that sentiment in America where we are going to take from what somebody else has that we are going to start taking from other people as a way of making it fair we used to reward success we used to say you want you if you fight hard you can attain and achieve now when you attended she they want to punish you somehow there's nobility in poverty there is no ability there isn't nobility in poverty there is no ability and hard work if you work hard if you wouldn't put an honest day's work and it doesn't matter what's in your checking account not in my book my heroes have been the working class in America there are people right now that are some of the smartest most honest hard working Americans that are in work trucks carrying a five gallon bucket full of tools and a lunch box to work don't ever believe when you're standing in line at the circle K. the because somebody walks in wearing a uniform from a from a construction company or sweating for a living that somehow they're not smart enough to work in an office some of the smartest people I know work with their brains and with their hands it's not about a check book but when someone works hard and they attain wealth they should be punished either they should be applauded and someone should ask them how they got there learn from people that have achieved instead of punishing them I saying somehow they got it in a way that is unfair more about this debate coming up here in a few moments we're not getting that is our thought and then the governor joins us at eight o'clock speaking of great hard working people working by the sweat of their brow working.

"american society" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

13:25 min | 3 years ago

"american society" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"From you. Nothing better than checking to see if a rock came out the other side. I was your weekend. Oh, crappy. I am. Yeah. We spend hours in my wife was freaking it's round. It's glass. It's not going to do anything. God. They never understand do. They. You don't care rock it'd be concerned about. Oh, thanks. It came out. It came out. We're good. We're good. We're good. Yeah. Three exactly three things. I think you need to know number one. The Trump administration has sent a major warning. Let's just say a major warning to Iran. We we sent the US Lincoln strike group. To Arandas John Bolton said to send a clear unmistakable message the Iranian regime because there was a number of troubling. And. Escalating indications and warnings on the part of Tehran. He didn't elaborate. But he said, that's that's what happened. So watch out. There was a USS ABRAHAM LINCOLN carrier strike group. Any bomber task force sent to the Middle East? It's going there. You don't mess with us. You don't do that second thing that I think you need to know President Trump looking out for American workers, which is a good thing. He is reviving and he did this actually last over the weekend. I saw story revived the national program very quietly to exclude illegal aliens from taking jobs for Americans. Basically, it's called the no match letter warns employers at their employees. In their acclaimed or social security numbers are suspect. So employers can not face legal risks. Americans can be making me feel better that. Maybe their social security number will not be stolen, and they'll find out about it Obama stopped it because it was so effective at warning. Employers say this guy's a legal this person's legal is women's legal. So that's why Obama stopped it. And then nice in that grates. What did he care about third thing that I think you need to know is that we'll we'll talk about this. This is just sick and disgusting children in Philadelphia Muslim society. It it's out there in Philly. The Muslim American society Islamic center in Philadelphia had kids singing and reading poems about cutting off people's heads torturing people sacrificing themselves as homicide bombers in Philadelphia. Videos on my page at Kansas dot com in Philadelphia. More on that right now. Why not right? So this is just crazy now first off your pretty brazen. If you do it. You're more brazen. If you do it you record it. And then you put it up on social media. Right. That's like the stupid chicks that got arrested for harass the border patrol. You basically destroyed yourself. You idiots. But keep doing it. So right here in America, this we should be worried about right now right here in America. We have something called the Muslim American society Islam center. This one's in Philadelphia. And they they had kids aged eight age six through twelve singing and reading poetry for its Oman. Day celebration. Monday. You know, who doesn't celebrate Uma day anymore. Anthony, Weiner, it's Houma. But you get it. Anyway, the Middle East media research institute, their watchdog group of this crazy jihadi stuff, they brought this to the attention and said, by the way. This is not the only time this has happened. These are happening in major centers throughout the country. Now, it's not worth me playing it for you. Because it's an Arabic. It's an Arabic. But from memory, this is again, the Middle East media research institute, they translate and they describe it. Oh, monday. Kids wearing Palestinian scarves, saying glorious steeds. Call us and lead us to the locks mosque the blood of martyrs protects us take us. Oh ships until we reach our shores and crush the treacherous ones. Flow rivers of martyrs isn't Philadelphia. A young girl wrote a poem praising mortars who sacrifice their lives for Palestine. And she asked Jerusalem beyond bed for cowards. Another young girl read, we will defend Palestine with our bodies. We will chop off their heads. We will liberate the sorrowful and exalted mosque. We will subject them to eternal torture. The. Muslim American society. There's one in Philadelphia. It's part of the major Muslim Americans -ociety they've over forty chapters in America and one in Britain. It says the Muslim American society's mission is to move people to strive for God consciousness, liberty and Justice into give his Lomb with utmost clarity. On some website. There's clarity for you. Adding, it's a vision vision is a virtuous and just Americans -ociety. Right. Jew hating congresswoman Ilhan, Omar. As no comment about this. But she went right after the Covington Catholic high school students. So she went out to them big time. Ryan survey drew on Twitter is a great follow on Twitter. He's with the daily wire he said that he reached out to Ilhan Omar's office about the video because she smeared the Covington Catholic students. And they didn't respond. I mean, he said, you know, I wonder if he said I asked the office if she condemns these kids singing about chopping people's heads off. Nothing. Nothing. Why do we keep these people here? We're too we're too. What is this is this? We just to PC what's going on. And if one of the big joke in this whole situation. They Muslim American society put statement Friday night. Not all songs were properly vetted. I'm not making that up. I mean, I guess man. We really shouldn't do the ones we talking about chopping off people's heads. We gotta make sure we leave those ones out especially for the videos. They said in a statement. This was an unintended mistake and an oversight. So so wait a second. Are you telling me that Islam has songs about chopping off people's heads? Because what they say they didn't say anything, except it wasn't vetted. Like, let's go over the song list. Let's get rid of this one. We'll keep that one. So in Islam there is a song about chopping off the non Islamic people's heads religion of peace, but Garrett somewhere along the way they were still taught the words to the songs. That is another great point. So yeah, I mean, that's the biggest thing is that listen, this is being preached. We listen, we are nothing, but racist haters and Islam affords, if we do not believe their statement, right? It was an unintended mistake and an oversight in which the center and the students are remorseful. The the the Muslim Americans -ociety will conduct an internal investigation to ensure this does not occur again. And the internal investigation will go something like this. No more posting the songs the kids sing about chopping off people's heads on Facebook. They can sing it. We're okay with it. We believe it. We're good with it. Just don't put it on social media anymore. Okay. Thank you. I'm pretty sure that's how it's going to go. Sorry to interrupt you Ryan. But that's just want to put that in there. Yeah. So yeah, there there we go. You can come in eight eight zero eight eight zero five six seven eight. I'm sure we have Muslim people listening. Why should not be freaked out about this? This is not being talked about are covered in the mainstream media. If there were Jewish kids or Christian kids at synagogue, or at church singing about cutting off the heads of Muslims, non-christians, non-jews, whatever you want, blah, blah, blah. You know that care and Ilhan Omar and Rashida today, those congresswoman that are anti-semites owes Democrats, you know, they cause a stink about this. And it'd be the biggest story ever and MSNBC and CNN and all the the networks they would be all over this, right? All over it. However. Yeah. Not so much here so much here. The Muslim American society. That is that is there that is their name eight eight zero Canas t eight zero five six seven eight. I wonder where the one is in Philadelphia. I'm trying to find it on on should done this earlier. No, no, I have this. I mean, there's one there's one in Arizona, by the way. But it's a mistake. Sorry about that. Whoops. We're going to cut off the heads of the Jewish people. Whoops. We didn't vet that one out. Sorry, sorry. Yeah. Didn't really whoops. Tell them the gameplay. Yeah. Man. Oh, man. Oh, man. Oh, man. That's just too bad. It's too bad. Let's continue. Let's go to waltz. I Walt welcome to Kansas. TI Walt Warren you big job. You know me. Didn't Facebook just have Dave van and hate speech on the web. Wayne haters, but you'll finance? Yeah. You know, what that is a great frigging point? They actually the Washington Post said V, right wing, Louis Farrakhan, which I thought was hilarious. Talking about fake news on must've went to one of those McGrath says to top the same rate well that or that or he's right wing hater he went to a mega rally. Probably you know, that was that. But yeah, no. They were supposed they got rid of some, you know, a talk show host and in a conservative activist journalist. And. Yeah, no, no. I guess they they keep this group still up there. That's a great point that is a Christian or on their tone. You know about your God. Just don't take. But you know, talking about jumping hair. Call good. Yeah. Exactly. That is totally fine. Totally fine. Oh, totally just didn't vet that song. Whoops. Yeah. They just accidentally caught these kids how to eight exactly. And it's happening right here in America. Thank you very much. Well, it's a great point, man. Thank you so much for listen in chime in, and I appreciate that. You have a fantastic day. Sick, you know, but I'm looking at their Facebook page, Muslim American society, and they have a big picture of hashtag I stand with Ilhan meaning Ilhan, Omar. Ilhan, omar. I stand with with her a there's disgusting. We have more on this kind of stuff. And I don't even know there's nothing else. You could say just get it out there. Right. Get it out there. One of the people that Facebook Buddha, by the way, is a Jewish the one the conservative activist journalists, Laura lumers, she's she's Jewish and they booted her she's the one that organized a bunch of illegals to jump over Nancy, Pelosi's fence and go hang out on your property. So. Yeah. Just crazy. Just crazy. Eight eight zero eight eight zero five six seven eight we have this. We have those on the same level the situation going on. There's a ceasefire right now. But the HAMAs terrorists the Palestinians, the Palestinian terrorists, thorough tears. They they actually. Fired over seven hundred rockets at Israel. Over seven hundred do you know, what started you know, that that's the one thing they leave out in the media. What started this because if you if you believe the Jew hating Palestinian loving terrorists loving congresswomen to Labe, and Omar the Jews response blazer is Israel's responsible, you might not realize this. I will tell you about that coming back and. There. There were children killed Palestinian children killed but guess who killed them? We'll get to all that coming up. Don't go anywhere. Kanus T aim seven ninety Tucson's. Most stimulating talk the morning ritual with.

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"american society" Discussed on AP News

AP News

03:53 min | 3 years ago

"american society" Discussed on AP News

"The American society of Clinical Oncology, recommending geriatric assessment for cancer patients aged sixty five and up nearly two thirds of all cancer patients are that age group yet most treatments some of them. Harsh stemmed from studies on younger often healthier patients. The exams would evaluate both the physical and mental health of the patient and their social support. The idea is to find ways to help elderly patients tolerate treatment rather than assuming they're too frail. And ruling it out at the same time, they would assess the patient's desire for life prolonging treatment. I'm Ben Thomas. Italy signing onto China's controversial belt and road initiative was on the top of the gender during an official state visit from Chinese president Xi Jinping what's been referred to. As China's new silk road aims to invest in ports. Roads airports and railways in Asia, Africa and Europe to create a conduit for trade and China's construction industry western allies have expressed concerns that it's meant merely to amplify Beijing's global influence during jeez. Two day official state. Visit Italy is expected to become the first major democracy to sign a memorandum of understanding regarding the program. She's visit to Italy is expected to produce dozens of deals with billions of euros alongside the infrastructure framework covering cultural, changes sports, corporation and business deals. The decision by President Trump to announce the US will recognize his Rayleigh control over the disputed Golan Heights came. Roughly in those AP's. Jackie Quinn reports surprise the international community. It's a major shift in US policy over strategic land captured from Syria during the nineteen sixty seven war, and it was announced by a tweet during the Jewish holiday of poor. I've been thinking about doing it for a long time. It's been a very hard decision for every president. But he was asked on FOX business network's morning with Maria. If this was a move to help Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu who is seeking reelection next month. I don't know if he's doing great right now. But I hear is doing. Okay. But I would imagine the other side whoever's against him is also in favor of what I just did Syria is demanding the return of the disputed land, but Netanyahu alleges that Iran view, Syria as a platform to destroy Israel. Jackie Quinn, Washington. Special counsel's report and congress. I'm Tim Maguire, the AP news media Robert Muller wraps up his Russia election interference investigation after indicting thirty four people including twenty five Russians for direct interference. And a number of figures connected with President Trump on charges not directly related to the Russian meddling shortly after his report was given to attorney general Robert Barr. Democrats began calling for public release of the entire report and handing over all evidence to the various congressional committees conducting their own investigations, California Democratic congressman Ted lieu, a member of the House Judiciary committee was asked. If the panel is looking for information to impeach Trump. We have to interview witnesses under oath we have to get documents. And then we're going to conclude about the Gatien either it's going to honoring Donald Trump or it's not and at that point. We'll have a conversation there can people as to how to perceive Barr says he will provide initial summary of Muller's findings as early as this weekend to leaders of both judiciary committee's. I'm typically. More news right after this with Amazon music voices. All you need. Alexa, play Whitney Houston on Amazon music. Okay. Get access to over fifty million songs. Download the music app.

President Trump Prime Minister Benjamin Netany Italy Syria US Xi Jinping Jackie Quinn president China Robert Muller Robert Barr American society of Clinical O official Amazon Ben Thomas Alexa Beijing Golan Heights Whitney Houston House Judiciary committee
"american society" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"american society" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"If your age sixty eight seventy you have thirty year time horizon that would alter your glide path dramatically, wouldn't it? So I think people are using too short glide path in the first place. Second your date of death isn't nearly as soon as I suspect you might be anticipating. I don't believe you're going to die at age eighty five or ninety or even ninety five life expectancy. According to the American society of actuaries is already Eighty-eight. Guess what happens by the time? You are eighty eight. Chances are life expectancy. You'll be a hundred one ten maybe one twenty. So we need to readjust our assumptions of our longevity and make sure our glide path is focused on that reality. That's really the key. So if you're not sure how to properly structure your glide path. That's why you should call us a triple eight plan RIC because you've got the fundamental question of how should I allocate my assets how much of my money should be in stocks versus bonds. And while we're at it versus real estate and gold, and commodities and foreign securities and government securities and oil and gas and energy exponential technologies and on and on and on. How do I locate my assets among the sixteen major asset, classes and market sectors? That's the first question to help us answer. That question we need to look at. When are you gonna need the money? How soon are you going gonna need it? How much of it? You're gonna need and how long are you going to need it? And that's what the glide path. Is all about taking into consideration. Like any good pilot? Does what's going on outside the airplane? What's going on with the air turbulence what's going on with the wind, and the weather all of that has an impact on how you calculate your asset allocation and how frequently and how soon you need to.

American society of actuaries RIC thirty year
"american society" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"american society" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"The ignorance about America that characterizes a wide swath of elite American society. Every word of this article is is true about America as about Germany. Religious. I submit was able to get away with his come for so long because he confirmed the preconceived notions of people who fashioned themselves worldly, yet r s parochial as the red state Hicks of their imagination that that line is worth everything. I grew up in New York. I went to college and graduate school in New York. In New York, the elite all thought of themselves as the worldly as people in the world, I found them to be the most narrow people I had ever actually met. All these worldly people. Who if they were put in the middle of Nebraska or North Dakota or West Virginia. Would go out of their minds not knowing how to speak to these fellow Americans who are is as far as they concerned martians. Worldly, that's what that's brilliant their worldly. But there was parochial is the red state Hicks of their imagination though. What is respected abroad is in the thorough? Tate of new source there Spiegel has long peddled crude and cessation anti-americanism usually grounded in its brand of knee jerk. German pacifism is amazing to me that this thing was published in the Atlantic covers over the years have impugned. The United States is quoted the conceited world power with an image of the White House. Striding the globe repeated the blood for oil charge as the rationale for the Iraq war who who who didn't the whole left in the America. Did the same thing that lie about blood for oil? You think they only lie about Trump the left lies like like, you breathe..

New York America Hicks Iraq American society Trump Atlantic Spiegel Germany Nebraska United States White House West Virginia North Dakota