22 Burst results for "Amherst College"

"amherst college" Discussed on The Rush Limbaugh Show

The Rush Limbaugh Show

03:07 min | 2 months ago

"amherst college" Discussed on The Rush Limbaugh Show

"You listen to your podcast. Welcome back to the clay travis in buck sexton show member. We are scheduled to be joined by forty five himself in the third hour of the programs. A little bit on the fly. We'll see when exactly in the third hour but as of now we are set to have that because we also have joe biden joe biden. Join not sorry not joining the program. Speaking to the that would be. That would be interesting. Hey we would. I would be very polite president. I would be very respectful but firm firm on how he's a terrible president so but anyway he's going to be addressing the country at one. Oh well in a few minutes. If he's on time which he probably won't be. But clay. I want to see this raw amherst college where i went to school not to be confused with umass amherst which was right down the road to different school. People always get them confused. I went to amherst college. And it's the town at one point banned the use of nuclear weapons. The town council like that. That's the kind of crazy the un flag was. I believe flying above the american flag in the town square for awhile. I may or may not have known somebody who pulled it down. I don't know. I heard a rumor about a guy who did that. Baby and the un fired even know the un for most people wouldn't even recognize the it's like this. It's like a powder. Puff blue collar that we have a flag to but anyway ends new flag so amherst is a is a is three square miles surrounded by reality what we say a little town in central massachusetts and klay my alma mater now has a code policy. You must be vaccinated. Okay you have to be back into a student there. No no fans are no exceptions. And they don't allow any more people to walk into the town unless it is for a pharmacy run or banking purposes. How has the dining hall is closed. You have to take the food out and there are group restrictions. You can't have the twenty five people together unless you're all masked how close is the town.

buck sexton joe biden amherst college umass amherst un travis town council klay massachusetts
"amherst college" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

The Erick Erickson Show

01:36 min | 2 months ago

"amherst college" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show

"You're tone you know if you're on the phone standby pleased. I've only got about a minute. It's kid do justice to your phone call. I gotta when we come back. I wanna talk about either metson ever medicine. Y'all y'all earned it by now. The horse medicine. I actually want to have a serious discussion with you about ivermectin you also need to know that amherst college has lost its mind. The amherst has a vaccine mandate in place. Everyone on campus their employees in student is fully vaccinated and yet they're going to keep their dining hall closed and students are not allowed off. Campus except for essential businesses like banks and pharmacies. No restaurants no bars nothing This is insanity genuine insanity biam hearst and we're seeing this more and more from progressives who are scared to death of the virus it yet ridiculing everyone Who takes wants to take ivermectin. I want to talk about ivermectin. A serious grown up conversation about this drug that supposedly curious covert or at least fight covet I know people who have been on it. I've talked to doctors. I've talked to epidemiologists even sadly regrettably made the mistake of reading some of the research this weekend. I'll tell you the actual truth about ivermectin in you can then tell all your friends and family when we come back..

biam hearst amherst college
Pawan Dhingra, Amherst College  After-School Academics in an Era of Remote Learning

The Academic Minute

01:57 min | 7 months ago

Pawan Dhingra, Amherst College After-School Academics in an Era of Remote Learning

"After school education is taking hold during online learning at schools. I'm dr lynn. Pascarella president of the association of american colleges and universities and today on the academic minute ponding gra professor of american studies at amherst. College wondered if it helps or hinders children now. The remote learning has become the norm peres increasingly worried that their children may not be learn as much as they can. This anxiety has fueled an already growing interest in for profit. After school tutoring companies as kumaon math nauseam and others even for children performing well in school visit. Despite many educator says that such learning can limit children that it works as educational inequality what drives parents to invest your time and money after school education. And does it make sense to do so. During my research. I spent time with more than one hundred families who pursue supplemental education for their young children and talk with teachers called emissions officers and others. I found that parents whose children are doing fine in school. Still seek out after school. Academics were to make them competitive often worried about entry to college parents. He neighboring kids in such spaces and so worried that their kids won't be able to keep up. also learned. That tutoring works better under certain conditions and that respect not all companies can provide those conditions. Instructors need to be able to connect the content children's experiences to make the children more interested. For example what's more classes are most effective was smaller tutor student. Ratios parents use outside. Learning centers should ask how those businesses incentivize learning ask for references. If she doesn't prove resistant stop you want to instill lifelong learners. So their interest is essential education landscape is changing and private companies are playing more of a role we to understand their popularity and their effects nor to create the learning environment. We want for all children. That was tallin dhingra of amherst college.

Dr Lynn Pascarella Association Of American Colleg Amherst Tallin Dhingra Amherst College
Trump's Pardoning Spree Overlooks Those Most Deserving

WGN Programming

00:29 sec | 11 months ago

Trump's Pardoning Spree Overlooks Those Most Deserving

"26 more pardons tonight after 15 yesterday and so far, most of the pardons have been given to friends, Family and close associates. Professor Austin Surat of Amherst College, says there are other Americans who are more deserving. They're more than 14,000 people who have pending clemency petitions. Surely the president cited states in examining who deserves clemency could find people who merit it. More than people like Jared Kushner's father, Congress is

Austin Surat Amherst College Jared Kushner Congress
What If Trump Refuses to Concede?

Today in Focus

05:41 min | 1 year ago

What If Trump Refuses to Concede?

"Lawrence Douglas era professor of law at Amherst. College Massachusetts you write for The Guardian and you've published a book called Donald Trump will he go about whether the president would actually step down if he loses. Interestingly. The rhetoric we're hearing now is an knew he was working from the same script in two, thousand and sixty, I can promise and pledge. To all of my voters and supporters. And to all of the people of the United States. Then I will totally accept. The results of this, great and historic. Presidential election. If I win. The remaining. When you started worrying about what you're hearing? will extinct many Americans pretty gobsmacked by the last presidential debate that he conducted with Hillary Clinton. Chris Wallace said, will you accept the results? No matter. What do you make the same until you will absolutely sir that you will. Accept the result of this election and I think trump just kinda refused to admit I will look at it at the I'm not looking at anything now I look at it at the time, and then for swallowed pushed him a little harder in that and trump threatened the tourist the answer I will tell you at the time I'll keep you in suspense. I remember watching that in gang Wow that's an astonishing thing to hear the candidate of a major party say and I have to say at the time I also thought, wow, he's finished. You cannot. You cannot refuse to accept electoral results match just kind of attacking norms of constitutional democracy. So I kind of thought at the time that he was. His own coffin shot. A so much for my prognostications, but even when he won they theme continued from him didn't it guess it did in fact, right after his election I actually started writing as a contributing opinion writer to the garden in the very first piece I wrote was about his claim that he had in fact won the popular vote as well except for the fact that there were these three to five million phantom illegal voters he stated that before I think he stated his concerns of voter fraud and and People voting illegally during the campaign, and he continues to maintain that belief based on studies and evidence that people have to him. Press Secretary Sean Spicer doubling down on the president's claim, but repeatedly unable to point to evidence that backs up the charge that has been debunked by Republicans and Democrats alike, and in this piece that route from the garden I really tried to ask what are the politics behind it claim like that I mean not only did he threaten dispute the outcome of the election if? He lost his disputing the outcome of an election that he want. But if in four years time, he trotted out a similar type of argument not to for the purposes of challenging his loss in the popular vote. But challenging his lost the Electoral College vote The damage this system should be hard to exaggerate. Okay. Say Things feel quite different this time because in the run up to this election, he basically got asked that same question again didn't he and he responded similarly you commit to making. Sure. That there's a peaceful transfer of power after the election going to have to see what happens. You know that I've been complaining very strongly about the ballots and the ballots are a disaster. We WanNa make sure the election is honest and I'm not sure that it can be i. don't I. Don't know that it can be on top of that. He's a lot to say about the workings of the election itself what is his argument and how much does it change now that he's the incumbent president Well. For one thing, he has spent the last three and a half years telling the American people that our electoral system is unreliable, which again is kind of unprecedented act in American history and what trump has done is he's kind of created this heads I win tails you lose situation in which the only way that the system can demonstrate its legitimacy is if he wins and if he loses well, that's simply becomes proof of what he's been saying all along. We having in yesterday's episode that Donald Trump is really hitting out at the postal system. And in particular state Sir automatically send out mail-in ballots voters. Why politically focusing on this issue There's a particular demographic that we need to pay attention to. These mail in ballots a recent poll indicated I. think that around twenty to twenty, five percent of. Trump's supporters intend to vote by mail in pallets that compares to about fifty five to sixty percent of Biden voters who are going to vote Mallon ballot. So we can see that trump is kinda tactically trying to discredit votes that are gonNA, break against him and very, very unfair to our country. If, they do this, our country will be a laughing stock all over the world because everyone knows it doesn't work how many ballots is sending in California's exit twenty, eight million or some massive number. Other states are sending out millions and millions of ballots I don't WanNa. See a crooked election. This election will be the most rigged election and history

Donald Trump President Trump Sean Spicer Lawrence Douglas Amherst United States Massachusetts Chris Wallace Wanna Professor Of Law California Hillary Clinton Mallon Biden Press Secretary Writer
"amherst college" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:20 min | 1 year ago

"amherst college" Discussed on KCRW

"It was very clear that that was a kind of missing piece in a bigger puzzle. You know stories, histories that I wasn't getting immediate access to in school, so I had to kind of do supplementary reading on my own. And that's just continued throughout life, you know, in elementary high school and then college, and so it's not surprising to me that I I found my way into being a teacher of history and teacher of literature and culture. Ah, This last spring, I For the first time I taught a class called native Futures. And I thought that it would make sense to teach a class where native people themselves. Not only are part of the past and the present, but they're going to be part of the future. And like two thirds of the classroom native, they were all from different places. So different backgrounds. You know why and too much country subway pay Pottawatomie. You know, all over the place, and in almost every single text we've read there was something that spoke to their community or their people. But then there was so much that didn't that they've got to learn about what we're similar different way. Think we all know about the gold rush, But we don't think about how some of these communities his mining communities. Not only were they ravaging the land They literally were destroying people. And so that was hard for California natives to read those stories and have access to that information in a way they never had before, But it's also empowering. I had a white students who grew up in upstate New York closed. Aqua saucing is whoever spoke the rivers and us we learned about toxic pollution. That has impacted Mohawk people, but also their white neighbors. And she never knew that her that history down and really it was eye opening for her for sure onto just realized how connected we all are invite emphasizing, then I mean that emphasis in and of itself. Shows you why we anyone should care about this history right? Because you know it's not just one person's history or story to inherit. It's all of ours. Kiara Vigil is an associate professor of American studies at Amherst College..

Kiara Vigil Amherst College associate professor New York California
"amherst college" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:03 min | 1 year ago

"amherst college" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"I found my way into being a teacher of history and teacher of literature and culture. Ah, This'll Last spring, I For the first time I taught a class called native Futures. And I thought that it would make sense to teach a class where native people themselves. Not only are part of the past and the present, but they're going to be part of the future. And like two thirds of the classroom native, they were all from different places. So different backgrounds, you know, boy too much country away. Pottawatomie now all over the place, And in almost every single text. We've read there was something that spoke to their community or their people. But then there was so much that didn't that they've got to learn about what was similar different way. I think we all know about the gold rush, but we don't think about how some of these communities his mining communities. Not only were they ravaging the land They literally were destroying people. And so that was hard for California natives to read those stories and have access to that information in a way they never had before, But it's also empowering. I had a white students who grew up in upstate New York Post Doc massaging. Read this. Whoever spoke the rivers and us we learned about toxic pollution. That has impacted Mohawk people, but also their white neighbors. And she never knew that that history thrown down and really it was eye opening for her for sure onto just realized how connected we all are invite emphasizing, then I mean that emphasis in and of itself. Shows you why we anyone should care about this history right? Because you know it's not just one person's history or story Tio inherit. It's all of ours. Kiara Vigil is an associate professor of American studies at Amherst College. Carry Young brought us this story..

Kiara Vigil Amherst College associate professor New York California
"amherst college" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:13 min | 1 year ago

"amherst college" Discussed on KCRW

"I I found my way into being a teacher of history and teacher of literature and culture. Ah, This last spring, I For the first time I taught a class called native Futures. And I thought that it would make sense to teach a class where native people themselves. Not only are part of the past and the present, but they're going to be part of the future. And like two thirds of the classroom native, they were all from different places. So different backgrounds, you know, whyy and too much country subway pay Pottawatomie. You know, all over the place, and in almost every single text we've read there was something that spoke to their community or their people. But then there was so much that didn't that they've got to learn about what similar different way think we all know about the gold rush, But we don't think about how some of these communities is mining communities. Not only were they ravaging the land That they literally were destroying people. And so that was hard for California natives to read those stories and have access to that information in a way they never had before, But it's also empowering. I had a white students who grew up in upstate New York Post Doc massaging, read this. Whoever spoke the rivers and us we learned about toxic pollution that has impacted Mohawk people, but also their white neighbors. And she never knew that that history down And really it was eye opening for her for sure, and just realize how connected we all are invite emphasizing, then I mean that emphasis in and of itself shows you why we anyone should care about this history right? Because you know it's not just one. Person's history or story to inherit. It's all of ours. Kiara Vigil is an associate professor of American studies at Amherst College. Carry Young brought us this story..

Kiara Vigil whyy Amherst College associate professor New York California
"amherst college" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:23 min | 1 year ago

"amherst college" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Had to kind of do supplementary reading on my own, and that just continued throughout life, you know, in elementary high school and then college and so it's not surprising to me that I I found my way into being a teacher of history, teacher of literature and culture. This'll last spring. For the first time, I taught a class called native Futures. And I thought that it would make sense to teach a class where native people themselves not only are part of the past and the present, but they're going to be part of the future and like two thirds of the classroom natives They were all from different places, so different backgrounds. You know why too much country Subway Bay Pottawatomie, you know, all over the place, and in almost every single text we've read there was something that spoke to their community or their people. But then there was so much that didn't that they got to learn about what we're similar different way. I think we all know about the gold rush, but we don't think about how some of these communities mining communities. Not only were they ravaging the land that they literally were destroying people, and so that was hard for California natives to read those stories and have access to that information in a way they never had before, But it's also empowering. I had a white students who grew up in upstate New York Post aqua sizing this Whoever spoke the rivers and us we learned about toxic pollution that has impacted Mohawk people, but also their white neighbors. And she never knew that that history down And really it was eye opening for her for sure, and just realize how connected we all are invite emphasizing, then I mean that emphasis in and of itself shows you why we anyone should care about this history right? Because you know it's not just one. Person's history or story to inherit. It's all of ours. Kiara Vigil is an associate professor of American studies at Amherst College. Carry Young brought us this story..

Subway Bay Pottawatomie Kiara Vigil Amherst College associate professor New York California
"amherst college" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

04:31 min | 1 year ago

"amherst college" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Instead, I joined the CIA got assigned to the counterterrorism center. Want to Iraq, northern Iraq when it was a particularly spicy area of the country in 2007 went back to central Iraq in 2008 deployed to Afghanistan in 2009. And came home from that work for the NYPD Intelligence division came in right after the fight. Najibullah Zazi attack. And then I was assigned to the NYPD Task force. Working the Faisal Shahzad case. The Times Square bomber, among other Averted attacks that we worked on during my time there. So it obviously changed the course of my life, but I was very lucky. And that I didn't have any family members lost and I know so many of you did. I was very lucky that I wasn't a fireman or a member of the NYPD or a flight attendant on one of those flights or a pilot. Or someone working in the Pentagon that day. What did we learn from 9 11 as a country. One thing is that evil exists and if it can catch you sleeping, it will You have to be ever vigilant because there will be evil forces at work in this world, no matter how powerful wealthy, successful we are as a nation. There will be those ideologies. Those beliefs those impulses. From other human beings to tear us down and destroy us. I know it became something of a laugh line among the liberal left for a while that they hate us for our freedom. But the people that drove planes into those buildings did in fact, hate us for our freedom. And their comrades and colleagues today. Haven't changed their ideological predispositions at all. They're absolutely in agreement with that, that if they could destroy us as a society, they would And then there are those within our own country who you would think Would have rallied to our side, you would think would understand the stakes. And would stop rooting against us because of their own narrow parochial interests or their desire to always be proven right? As domestic radicals who want to see this country brought low and then transformed. They still are very much here is well. One of my strongest memories from 9 11 was the Gathering the only all school gathering that I can remember having when I was at Amherst College, Pretty left wing place in central Massachusetts in the Pioneer Valley. I remember a professor. Standing up before the whole student body and saying, This is what happens when you make people angry. You see? To a certain kind of left wing intellectual to a certain kind of, let's just say it. Radical Democrats. Socialist Marxist. America actually got what it deserved. That day. There were people who were saying that then we remember this. This was a response to our foreign policy. There were academics who said this. There were journalists who believed this. Maybe they waited a while to write such things or say things out loud, but There was that belief there was a flag burning on my campus within Weeks of 9 11 explicitly these were students explicitly going forward to say. That we got what we deserved. So while we can all talk about our unity, and we should, because the vast majority of Americans yes, including our Our fellow Americans who are Democrats. Vast majority recognized what the gravity of the situation was and rallied to our flag and rally to our country, and we should remember that. There was an element within our own borders that saw what happened that sauce attacked in this Particularly dire and vulnerable moment and thought. This is something that we can work with. This will be advantageous for us. You even see some elements of that still today? Don't ever forget their enemies, Foreign and domestic. That's one of the lessons we should take from 9 11. Because neither of them have gone away as much progress as every as we've made it as many sacrifices. As our military law enforcement and first responders have engaged in over the last almost 20 years..

Iraq NYPD NYPD Task force Faisal Shahzad America CIA Afghanistan Times Square Pentagon Amherst College Massachusetts professor Pioneer Valley
"amherst college" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

10:02 min | 1 year ago

"amherst college" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Jenkins holds degrees from Amherst College Columbia's graduate school of journalism in Princeton where he received a PhD in English after experiencing a very severe health scare on his own he set out to discover the truth about toxic chemicals are alarming levels of exposure and our government's failure to regulate them effectively now he discovered the spent as life marinating and toxic stuff and from his wall to wall carpeting to was dryer sheets to his drinking water here he is on coast to coast his latest work is called food fight okay I remember food fights in school but not like this no no this is this is a food better very large scale it's funny that you you mentioned the book about the toxic chemicals called contamination which is about the toxic petrochemicals to get into all our consumer products from our drinking water bottles to our cause medics to everything that we use to clean our bodies and our hair and our children and everything else there are alarming levels of chemicals and all those but that book really didn't address food and so I set out to really look into our industrial food system to see what kinds of things were eating how we got to where we are and came up with some fairly troubling evidence about things not just about the chemicals like the pesticides and herbicides we get but also genetically modified food which is really what the book is about we have a champion campaigns to try to stop GMOs try to at least get the foods labeled and we have the back to people who are pushing those campaigns on this program a cake with some success in some cases but not enough is being done well you know I I've been listening to your the the segments you've done so far and I I see I see a common thread here when you're talking about fake news and and help people have this really deep distrust of all kinds of things give deep distrust of the press they have deep distrust of the president depending which side you're on there's really this feeling that nobody knows who to trust anymore and I think this labeling question really speaks to the people that comes to what they eat which is one of the most intimate things you'll do every day people don't know what's in their food they don't know who to ask for real advice about what's in their food the whole process of eating it's become a really mysterious thing to people and this is really what this book is about is trying to lay out exactly how the system that feeds assault has been built and how it all functions and labeling is a big part of that for sure has this system been bought off to the point where they don't want to take care of us were defend us well I think the question is who is they suit they're there to to large groups the people get most frustrated at one is government which they think is not protecting them and I think that's a legitimate gripe the second is the industry which is providing the food that is trying to avoid being regulated so what you have is giant industrial chemical agricultural companies that control everything that we eat and they're only really about six companies that are in control of a very large percentage of what we're eating every day and they have so much money and so much power that they of course dictate policy in Washington so the policy is not protecting us is being dictated by the company so the companies dictated the regulators don't do their job and we are all left holding the bag so really they're there to groups that are kind of working in collusion and we then don't get the food or the information that we really need the title food fight tell me about that because I think that's sort of what we're talking about tonight well people have very strong of pinions about these things if you ask someone what they think about GMOs they will probably give you a very strong opinion but they may not have depth to their argument that I think they could use so whether you're pro or con this book will really offer you a lot more evidence to support your your thoughts about things because GMOs are now I mean it all it is is really a plant it's a technology for breeding plants that's really all we're talking about it the question is how are those GMOs used in this country they're used largely to grow herbicide resistant and pesticide resistant corn and soybeans to crops that are now spread ons close to a hundred and seventy million acres of American land hundred seventy million acres of land to create two different grains that go into feeding the animals that we eat in fast food restaurants process food empty calories really I mean this this food that they're producing is really not nutritious it's not terribly healthy so regardless of what you think of the technology the food it creates is really not beneficial and that's from a much larger conversation then would you like the technology or not is it also a way to control the seeds so you make a lot of money exclusively without absolutely sure I mean these these companies create the seeds the patent the seeds they control the seeds and then if any farmer happens to have any seeds drift on to their own crops they get they can get hassled by the company they can get some rest bye yes they can get sued in court I mean there's all kinds of that sort of thing that's all to protect them the very large amount of money these companies are putting into growing the seeds but it creates as you as you say many times on the show it really creates this culture of paranoia and suspicion and worry about who's got are the consumers back in right right now it doesn't seem like the companies or the government or terribly interested in providing good nutritious food for people they're interested in creating enormous profits on unhealthy foods in which the what about the dangers and the science behind playing around with mother nature I mean they are literally altering the genetics of these foods from corn to soybeans too you know in just about everything isn't that a danger one day well this is certainly something that a lot of people are worried about I I will tell you what the global scientific community says and then you can accept that or not the global scientific community I mean the the most highly respected scientific organizations in the world not just in the U. S. but in the world they all say the same thing that eating GMOs is no more dangerous to your health than eating regular food that's what they say and then almost unanimity in that many many people don't buy that many I mean just in there at their gut level they say eating something that has been manipulated in a laboratory cannot possibly be the same as something that has involved over me millions of years to grow out in the field now there's that that's really more of a philosophical question in a scientific one I suppose you could say and that's where a lot of scientists get really angry because they see that doesn't make any scientific sense on the other hand you can it's hard to argue with somebody's got when they say you know people been eating or kind of certain kind of way for a very long time and now there's this new thing how do you expect me to trust it I think this gets back to this whole question of who people think they can trust him I'm not sure I would want to eat knowingly some kind of food that has been altered to fight insects or weeds built into the food because what will it do to you once it hits your stomach well I think the so here's what we can start breaking things down to the the the GMO corn that you're talking about has been altered to have a bacterium inside it that will resist being Hey look the corn resist being eaten by caterpillars so you are in essence eating an insecticide the argument is that that insecticide is a naturally occurring bacterium that has been introduced into the corn plant on the other hand there that's the G. the herbicide resistant GMOs are being designed so that when you spray them with chemicals they will not wither and die it'll kill everything else but it won't kill that planet so therefore you are by definition going to be absorbing a lot of Petro chemical herbicides of that's the major thing here that we're talking about if you have not you know a hundred million acres of soybeans that are being sprayed with herbicides now you're getting the herbicide in the soybean just no getting around that now you may not care about that but that's pretty much a given with the way these things are grown in where we stand right now with the science in terms of what they're going to do with the future I mean how many more th foods will they alter well you just saw about two weeks ago I mean he's so they've just back up so everybody around the world it is more worried about this and Americans are a part of it is because we're drinking the Kool aid of these companies this being told that there's no problem there's no problem and one of the world's way more suspicious than we are so you take that as a given now the companies are desperately trying to find a product that will make Americans feel better about GMOs in about two weeks ago they introduced something known as the arctic apple which the GMO apple the only thing it does that when you cut it open it doesn't turn brown right away and I don't know about you but that that just does not seem to be all that sexy to me what I think is going on at the company's want something that'll turn Americans around and make them happy about GMOs so then they can start introducing all kinds of other things in the future is going to be dizzying because you're gonna certainly not just have GMO plants but now you have this technology called CRISPR which is gonna allow scientists to alter the genetics of animals so you can start to see everything from pigs to chickens though tickets to cattle that are gonna have their genetics altered you've got a GMO salmon you know you're you're certainly gonna have waived the larger and more visible animal products out there on the market and that's going to be a real game changer I think two remarkable what's happening and it's happening worldwide right well if you buy what is happening what's really happening is this these inventions are happening here and then they're being spread around the world it's not like there are farmers in Africa genetically altering plan right here this trying to figure out how to grow food in a world that is getting warmer and drier and.

Jenkins Amherst College Columbia Princeton
"amherst college" Discussed on WRKO AM680

WRKO AM680

01:45 min | 1 year ago

"amherst college" Discussed on WRKO AM680

"Moves to classes online for the rest of the spring semester all over fears about the potential spread of coronavirus WBZ's James Rowe Haas talking to students in Cambridge it is in the process of transitioning courses from the classroom to online and that process is expected to be completed by March twenty third students like freshman dental Nagel began receiving emails this morning about other measures they're gonna try to stick to having no gatherings larger than twenty five and similar measures were taken at Amherst College a teaching assistant who's now been fired that used to work at southeastern regional vocational school in Easton twenty nine year old Matthew Parris of rain and facing charges of aggravated statutory rape rape of a child with force in the kidnapping of a child arraigned at Taunton District Court find my K. but on the other hand I think people should lose their fans can't be beat I mean I think people should just be a little bit less sensitive he beat me in the middle and realize that we're perfect everybody would say everything the way that nobody but you know everybody's W. number three six eighty WRKO so just full grown rotavirus and he said a lot of things and it's just a few short minutes doctors are flyin five oh eight VB when he says nobody's fault that means it's his fault I effected your body you have added I I don't know what that does for you I know how it could be trump's fault that there's corona virus in the country but sure so he said there's eight thousand that's currently this year for.

James Rowe Haas Cambridge Nagel Amherst College Matthew Parris rape kidnapping Taunton District Court trump teaching assistant Easton statutory rape
"amherst college" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"amherst college" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"The tide could turn quick on the water progressives boat insurance has you covered get a quote today in as little as three minutes at progressive dot com or at least it wasn't a shark am I right progressive casualty insurance company affiliates yes finally experts say the trump administration's resumption of federal executions amounts to tilting at windmills Amherst College professor Austin Serret says most states are moving away from capital punishment forty two executions in twenty eighteen he says this is not about law and order the president's just trying to get the supporters excited what's going on is more about the politics and does satisfying the perceived interests of his base then it is about the commitment to the rule of law officials in Texas report the death from a parent cardiac arrest of Mexican national Ignacio Gomez condemned for triple homicide in nineteen ninety six and on death row since then speaking to a Los Angeles gathering of TV critics George to K. of Star Trek fame said U. S. migrant detention pasada policies have reach depths beyond what Japanese Americans face during their World War two interment interned as a child to cases is families and others were kept together when they were sent to the U. S. camps Richard can't to ABC news you do it right by staying on top of knowing when it's time to stay in your deck if your fence Los is here to help you do it right with the supplies you need in the know how to get it done plus we even help you save because now when you buy one gallon of select bell sparks tear stained ceiling look at the second one fifty percent off via mail in rebate whatever you need to make your outdoors even greater do it right for less star with lotus offer valid through seven thirty one exclusions apply see store for details myself.

Austin Serret president Ignacio Gomez George Richard Amherst College professor Texas Los Angeles ABC lotus one fifty percent three minutes one gallon
"amherst college" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

04:50 min | 2 years ago

"amherst college" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Buddy. He didn't come right moved on. This feels like this is going to eventually be gone and fingers crossed. Is he Andrew usually most never sells anything like you. Don't react if something bothersome typical radio guy. You know? Right. But I'll tell you this this tune here, we have this is really get into up to the point is we gotta stop it. Feel bad. No, no. You're not. You don't have those emotions. Giving up protein shakes this morning. You missed out green. I heard they were I. The Lon nine line. Terrible. Protein is bad. It wasn't terrible tomorrow. Protein. Like that try them for three years ago. Then there would be awful. I will bring pancakes for three team, Andrew, including you. I will bring pancakes in tomorrow. Are they as good as the protein cakes? Now, do you guys will like banana every helix, but I'm Dan, right? Who's actually tastes like? But I think it does we have we not freeze that we have frozen pancakes banana pancakes from the company from they've been in there since last June. So it might be a little freezer burn. But you gotta like it'd be fun. We'll be okay. Let's say, Pat. Right. Defrost and taken the the deli ham. It's got along. Slime? I just you know, just fry that all of mold just fry off throw that right in the pan polo butter on OB. Okay. Teasing enough cares. It's five days. I can't eat something. You know, the physical freeze a hate. I trust me. That's just don't do that. I can't get your free software. It stays good night. Not freezer. Burn jones. I can't do it. No. Well, then then yes, it's got to whatever you've had need to throw it away. How many containers? Why are they really pancakes though? Not really. Okay. Wait a minute. It's not like we're going. I hop around. Whether or not there now. They're not traditional pancake, healthier healthier moves a Mike. You read the nutritional charter on the protein bars out on the pancakes. But on the one I had very similar. Fiber. I'm looking forward to this fiber, y'all got to use the microwave it's high fiber and it's highway protein in there. It's low calorie low fat health it gives you energy to Mike. So what I'm going to go for nutrition, the guy who is bats have got every year wasn't gout all this stuff. But you've had it before basically dogs on too much red meat and raw. Shellfish. And he's wobbling around the guy. He's the guy. Who's the nutritional content that you can trust me? Yeah. Right. Audion good hands. Give me that state. Glenn raw last night. I'm sure you date, dude. I gotta tell you op driver yesterday. I swear I was going to call you. I was on a road. I couldn't take the pitcher. I'm driving Elliott because it wasn't like standstill traffic and a little van in the middle lane. I'm in the left lane. And it says it's used lettering on it got gout, and it's got a phone number on it. That's. I wanna take a picture. Oh, I'm sure it is. All right. Mike driving. Cellulitis? Yes. It was this go around the this get the facts, but maybe moose in his defense. He'd be completely incapacitated. If he didn't eat healthy. He just be overrun by out. Yeah. And other diseases. He didn't take this could care less. Maybe you shouldn't have red meat at every meal. Well, it's raw once a week. I read that's not true yet is I have a lot of fish and a lot of Ed you don't gain weight. You're not a heavy guy. You're thin guy. Always training TASR constantly train. I get it. Fretting over radio guests. I'm always helps your metabolism. Can we get the Wesleyan? Wait. Sleep. And we get the Amherst college a question coach on that type thing. Nice job this morning gave the heads up. The coffee machines are out here both of them. But if you go to another. WFAN is machine. But..

Mike Andrew WFAN Amherst college Pat Dan Wesleyan Glenn Elliott Ed three years five days
"amherst college" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

AM 1590 WCGO

08:53 min | 2 years ago

"amherst college" Discussed on AM 1590 WCGO

"No, one can wrap it up like you. I love it. And and also tune in because you're always just right there to just nail that latest issue. Like right now this just happened on. There was an executive order signed to protect free speech on campus. And what they're gonna do. I Trump is is promising to say we're going to give you federal funding research dollars. If you don't protect us, and we were just talking on the break, those research funds should not be there. Anyway, I should not even be a string. But he's taking a stab at making. Ensure that that that kids have say the kids are. Yeah. And I think for Donald Trump on this again, I think they're going to be just Wales of indignation from the academic community. Actually gonna argue watch that a executive order like this that seeks to guarantee freedom of speech, not just for students. Many professors have come under the gun from their universities for not saying politically, correct thing. I'm one of them for for that matter. But what are you saying is that you know, everybody has a right to speak freely. And this is really a threat to the comfort people. We just talked about in the previous segment your needs to be comforted. Does not Trump my need to tell to tell the truth to be able to say what I think even if it may I tell my kids guys every semester. I tell them that you are going to be exposed to uncomfortable ideas. Here you're going to be exposed to things that challenge what you believe. Because if you are not exposed to those things, you get an education, everything is just the echo chamber, right? If your comfort level, and meaning what you think, you know, what you think you believe can't be challenged or even at some point ritual necessary. Then we don't have real freedom. Now getting the feeling from the academic who's going to be big with? I guarantee the academic community is going to say we are endangering people's lives by allowing people to speak. Freely. We are going to cause waves of of snowflake college kids to commit suicide because of the hurt feelings that's gonna come now. But it needed to be done. I'm glad it's done. And then again as somebody who has first hand suffered from this idea that speech that makes people in comfort is dangerous. I think it's absolutely necessary. I think I think it came just in time, but the people at Amherst. Well, I chance. Gotta look over that article. What what they're doing at Amherst college in Massachusetts released a new what they call the common language document for its students that lays out definitions about everything from capitalism to drag queens. Actually now is redefining words. So that they mean what the progressives want them to me not what they mean. Title. This is common language guide. In other words, whatever capitalism or transvestites or home of homosexuality, or any of these things, huge document big document. Whenever these words you discussed on campus. These are the ways we must discuss them. So in other words, you are only allowed to speak of capitalism. Critically the definition of capitalism in this guide. This common language guide. Asserts that capitalism is destructive eight is environmentally unfriendly it threatens minority communities. So again, if you're an economics professor talking about capitalism, every time you talk about capitalism you have to include. It's degradate the degradation. You can't talk about it solely as an economic movement or solely system that America practices, and you certainly can no longer simply extol the virtues of. Capitalism for increasing wealth, you have to follow the definition of capitalism through the social progressive lens. Now, again, my say when this was sent to a bunch of faculty and students and immediately the college Republicans young college Republicans protested among other things that this is an unfair deputy of capitalism. Some administrators some bureaucrat immediately came out and said, oh, well, this is just a draft. We made a mistake in circulating, right? Which means that they got caught they didn't expect people to get angry that fast. Oh, man. We'll everything they do in this like legal and illegal they deem it as the that. It means a highly is term to describe a certain persons presence in a nation without government issued immigration status. They don't bring crime and all about immigration. Well, yeah. Just on this on this note since we just visited this with the executive order. His his fighting words were were unique. And I thought they were kind of refreshing. It's nice to hear somebody say this because presidents usually aren't bold enough to say this, but he brought onstage Hayden Williams. And he was a conservative activists who was attacked while working on a recruitment table on campus at the university of California, Berkeley, the video went viral conservative cited it as further evidence of the stifling, which we've all seen and and obviously there's loads of evidence to show that that's true. And they are like you said before it's so eloquently, they are manipulating to basically depri-. Unless you have kids in college, and even still many kinds of you wouldn't even know that from talking to them. I. Where'd you go by now? Do we listen? Darn it. There you go. Ups you back. Vanished on me for. I was saying that I don't think parents know, exactly how willing and able college in the university of our to try to stifle your kids speech. The first amendment is very very much under threat and college campuses. And the argument is basically one about feelings. It doesn't matter. What you say? It doesn't matter. If what you say factual, it doesn't matter if what you say is based on the book your teaching that day, if someone hurt by it, you could get in very big trouble, and that is across mock campuses across this country. And where did we get the idea that free speech zones? On our fantastic way in this country to determine when you get your God, given right? And when you get your God, given right? You know? Great question that I've made this point before on your show publicly that most of the universities in this country are public universities, which means that they serve the public. They are stay in Wisconsin. I'm part of a system the university Wisconsin system that makes us all state employees. The state of Wisconsin does not have the right to circum feed. The the US constitution. These are not privates. Howard's a private college. Harvard wants to try to with your free speech rights. They have much broader latitude than a public university does. And yet here we are at our public universities cracking down on speech because you know, it makes people uncomfortable. Everything makes somebody a comfortable, and why is it that? Our universities are not the slightest bit interested in protecting our conservative and Christian school students from being uncomfortable. Much of what liberals say makes me uncomfortable. Progressive say makes me as a Christian and a conservative uncomfortable. Knowing gives a rat's rip about my discomfort. It's almost as if you know, this this this whole speed censorship is to protect and coddle sensitive liberal kids. And that's it. Yeah. You know, one of the things that this executive order does that that not too many people have talked about is that it orders and orders and directs twelve grant making agencies to use their thority in coordination with the office of management and budget to ensure that institutions that receive researcher education grants, promote free speech and free inquiry promote it it's going to affect the thirty five billion dollars in grants. And I got this from the beginning guys. And you know, this is true. The only thing that universities pay attention to is budgets. So if not only the feds did this more more states did this if more state and every state could do this state legislature passes simple built the free speech Bill, which basically says if you do not actively promote free speech speech, then you don't get your states on either. I mean, nothing will bring the universities to he'll like that. Boy. That's a great statement. You're right. Hit them where it counts in the pocket book. And so this is what Trump said of of this kid that he took on stage with him. He said he took a punch for all of us. And we could never allow that to happen. And here is enclosing with Hayden. Here's the good news. He's going to be a wealthy young,.

executive Donald Trump Wisconsin Trump Amherst college Amherst US university Wisconsin Hayden Williams America Harvard Massachusetts Bill Berkeley professor university of California queens Howard Christian school
"amherst college" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:52 min | 2 years ago

"amherst college" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"News Radio students at Amherst college. Are breathing a little bit easier this morning after a night that had many on campus on edge the campus. Put on lockdown on reports of a potentially suicidal person with a gun on the grounds. Police later found the person on harm. And the shelter in place was left. Head astronaut nikei egg is getting a second chance to fly to the international space station. It comes five months after his first flight ran into trouble and was aborted. Shortly after launch life doesn't always work out the way you. And more often than not what defines you is. How you bounce back from that great wisdom there from astronaut Nick, hey, by the way, Haig and fellow rookie Christina cook will launch with a Russian cosmonaut on board. Izzo us this afternoon. Okay. Excited for that. Facebook finds itself the focus of a federal criminal probe in a data deals. ABC's Aaron Katersky with more on that from New York. Federal prosecutors in Brooklyn are investigating the agreements between Facebook and big technology companies that allowed companies like apple and Microsoft more access to Facebook user, data than disclosed Facebook said it is cooperating with the investigation which was first reported by the New York Times and confirmed by ABC news. Facebook has already come under scrutiny over sharing data in ways that deceived consumers? Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg last week announced plans to move the social media giant toward more private communications Aaron Katersky. ABC news New York lawmakers in New Hampshire are pumping the brakes. On a proposed red flag law for gun owners, the house criminal Justice and public safety committee voted to retain a Bill that would allow the removal of firearms from individuals posing danger to either themselves or family members or others. An earlier vote to approve this Bill and send it to the house floor had secured six yes. Votes to fourteen no votes as supporters cite the state's high suicide rate among young people and said the law would only be used in cases of extreme risk. Opponents argue such measures undermine our constitution with NFL free agency in full swing this morning. A rare pigskin trae goes down between TV networks. Swap for CBS NBC. The two networks are switching rotations for the broadcast of upcoming Super Bowls CBS which was supposed to broadcast the event next in twenty twenty two will instead take the 2021 broadcast. It allows NBC to align. The big game with its twenty twenty two. Broadcast the Winter Olympics and intern CBS won't have to go up against the big sporting events. NBC CBS and FOX typically rotate the annual Super Bowl broadcast as part of a deal with the NFL Matt piper. CBS news. Stay informed.

Facebook CBS NBC Aaron Katersky ABC New York NFL Amherst college New York Times house criminal Justice New Hampshire Izzo Matt piper Olympics Mark Zuckerberg intern
"amherst college" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

03:30 min | 2 years ago

"amherst college" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Leeann tweeden up eight hundred two two two five to two. Let's get your calls on this rig system. That has such a mass. Go ahead there. Dave. Hey, guys. How are you? Oh, man. That's what it is. You know, you said it it's it's a rig system that's been rigged by capitalism. Well, hold on. Hold on. It's been hijacked by capitalism. Right. The capitalism is what's trying to trying to muscle the system. The rigged part is something a little different. I think I really do. Rick. Rick part is greed. Rick part is fueled by greed people's greed, the people's need for money property and prestige and power to maintain that power. Right. The power elite of this. Oh, yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. So okay. So hold on there. It's really interesting because it starts to parson two different things. So you're saying the desire to be at these institutions are about that the the overwhelming need to be at these these these to get these parents, I don't think the about USA. It's a mom saying my daughter's prestige in money you get with that label. That. That is true. True completely. I think that's why we're seeing this pushback with the millennials and the and the generation that's coming after the millennials with this democratic socialism. And I don't socialism has some negative connotations because it hasn't worked in certain societies. But it is working in fourteen other countries. But what I think what we need to change is the rhetoric is that we're trying to ameliorate our society. Okay. We need to start to flatten that socioeconomic triangle. So all those who are created equal can share in the ring. Many better quality of wait. Wait, wait. Do you mean equality of outcome or equality of opportunity? Those are different completely different. Yes. The opportunity we all we all agree with that. Nobody disagrees with our all in with the problems of socialism is a quality of out. That's right. That's not fair. Well, I don't know if people fair it's fair. Be desirable. Right. Made a fly. It does not work though. Well, that's because not fair because people resent it way, people go I'm better at that job in somebody else gets the opportunity Maria quickly. Go ahead. Hi, I'm just I just have a comment. You know? My fiancee's son has been pre accepted to Harvard Yale and my God, he's an LA unified school district teachers and they're from Highland Park. And. He's just you know, like where are we going to get the money? So that she can go to school. Well, I'll tell you what the schools are needs blind, mice school Amherst college needs blind. They they will take it. So so you may want to be he's getting it all these schools. I guarantee you some of them are needs blind. I don't know. What you mean mean, no matter what what if you can't get in your in the if you can't pay for it don't worry about it called needs blind is blinded to your ability to pay. Now, if you can't pay they'll they'll get you. But if you can't pay come on him Amherst college, that's the way they are. Never had you don't. At no, it's some ninety KABC..

Rick part Amherst college Leeann tweeden Dave LA unified school district Highland Park Harvard Yale USA. Maria
Opinion: How 'The Godfather' Sparked Imagination In Afghanistan

NPR's World Story of the Day

03:18 min | 2 years ago

Opinion: How 'The Godfather' Sparked Imagination In Afghanistan

"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from Comcast business having the nation's largest gig speed network was just the start. Now, they're providing gig fueled apps and solutions that exceed expectations and help businesses perform Comcast business beyond fast. It's hard to forecast the influence work of art may have fifty years ago. Mario Puzo wrote the book and his basement after his first two novels at one splendid reviews, but sold poorly in nineteen sixty nine he wrote the godfather one of the more than thirty millions of copies sold wound up in a pile of books on the street in Kabul, Afghanistan in the mid nineteen ninety s all western literature from surveys to Shakespeare to will Puzo had been removed from the library during Afghantistan civil war. Afghans would buy the books to burn the pages for heat then tie the covers around their feet has makeshift shoes. A young student aimed Zalmay you are. So a copy of the. A godfather and placed it in a heap of books. He hold off in his arms for about eight cents. Zalmay says because it was a paperback wouldn't make good shoes. So he decided to try to read it. He didn't read or write English English education had been forbidden under Soviet domination Basell. My still had his father's old English Pashtoon dictionary and translated the novel in secret word by word and he loved it. His all the godfather is a story of tribal rivalries. Blood grudges and family loyalties, the Taliban came to power nineteen Ninety-six. All my says, he learned to look away from their religious police who often beat people on the street for imagine disobedience because he recalled a passage from the godfather were done, Vito Corleone councils, never let anyone know what you were thinking and producer Peter breslow. And I came to Kabul to report on the war in two thousand and two Zalmai was are indispensable interpreter and guide after he told us how. Loved the godfather we began to call him council. Gary and Tzali like Sally named straight out of the story. I remember night in the hills of Bamiyan where the Taliban had blown up statues of Buddha and left behind mass graves Tzali told me to look into the sky and said when you live in the mountains, like we do the stars become your neighbors Zalmai, you are came to the United States after Peter, and I returned and graduated from Amherst college in two thousand six he studying for his PHD in geology at Indiana University where Tzali and his adviser help a group of geologist analyze images from the Mars science lab. I think Mario Puzo would appreciate how an old copy of his book about blood and love wound up on a pile on another side of the world. Just in time to nourish your young man's imagination. Art can lead to the most amazing places.

Mario Puzo Zalmay Comcast Taliban Kabul Peter Breslow Tzali Afghanistan Vito Corleone Zalmai Amherst College Bamiyan Indiana University United States Afghantistan Geologist Buddha Shakespeare
"amherst college" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

04:42 min | 2 years ago

"amherst college" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Ngelo who teaches whiteness studies says that those who say that taught to treat everyone the same denying black people. They're reality. Now, you can go. This is garbage that I got no problem with this. You can you could go on the internet and pick up rubbish completely free. You could go to a you. Go to any one of zillion. Why? Websites, and here that if you treat everyone the same your dangerous white person who's denying black people that reality you don't need to go and do six years of whiteness studies at a so called higher education institution and run up a six figure sum by borrowing huge amounts of money at predatory loan shark rates from all these college loan lenders. You don't need to do that. It's just it's the biggest structural defect in America today. It ensures that people finish doing whiteness studies when they're twenty six or twenty seven can't get hired because nobody thinks whiteness studies is anything. No, one cares. Whether you've done aced, whiteness studies, you can ace whiteness studies. And he's still going to be flipping buggers except the machines will be flipping. Doug is now and all you'll have is a six-figure call. At predatory loan rates that and his where we tied back together means you will have later family formation. You will get married later. You will have children later. A you will have fewer children, which is why we have depressed demographic rates. And which is why they say we need to have mass unskilled immigration to do the jobs Americans won't do at some point. I'm so tired so tired of Republicans never actually addressing anything that matters of so called conservatives never addressing anything. That matters. We all we have huge structural defects hair. And the Democrats make all the running on them. The Democrats may goal the there's some stupid story today. Always like the scoop, it's him. It is images this Amherst college, also, Massachusetts oddly enough. In other words, this is the college. The west supposed to institute grade. Thirteen to prepare people for student leaders at Amherst college eager to avoid perpetuating. The harmful stereotype that only women menstruate. I mentioned this a couple of months ago because it happened in British grade schools, the the the government said, you know, you have to teach little children in in middle school that that because of all the transitioning that's going on now because there's no point being a man in today's society because all the transitioning you sometimes have go through transition into boys. And so middle school is have to be told that little Jimmy may be having his time of the month for the next four days. And so you're not to giggle at little Jimmy when he brings in his feminine products because we shouldn't be calling them feminine products for because as student leaders at Amazon college this first sentences student leaders at Amazon college eager to avoid perpetuating. The harmful stereotype that only women menstruate. So instead, they're not going to. Link menstruation to women they gang refer. They're going to divide people into students who menstruate and students who don't menstruate and the students who men's rate can be both men and women and the students who don't menstruate can be both women and men. So so we are supposed to now institute grade thirteen in order to better prepare people for borrowing a six figure sum to spend six years. Undergoing social engineering like this who the hell, do you think votes for Alexandria? Oh, Casio Cortez. We've got two generations of this rubbish. What do you think it's going to be like when there's a third generation, you know, either you have to get so so so Democrats have just redefined the two sexes out of existence. While Paul Ryan is congratulating himself on his COPA tax Bill. Mark signed for us your calls straight ahead. You're listening to the network. Rush.

Amherst college Doug Amazon college America Jimmy Ngelo Paul Ryan Casio Massachusetts Alexandria Mark COPA Cortez six years four days
"amherst college" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

02:28 min | 2 years ago

"amherst college" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Easy to find blog all kinds of cool stuff there as always. The lady almost getting smashed under the snow the zombie people. We were talking about earlier literally zombie people dead people living in people's houses and the song of the day. It's another Queen song. And I know this will be boy men approved. I got I usually check them out every Davin check out yet. So and also you've been doing good this week. If you haven't. Do it because of the bohemian rhapsody? Can you can give us a preview of what next week theme is going to be no because it's not Monday morning around eleven. And also check out Rockies pictures from his a hiking trip out. There is pretty close to twelve thousand page views so far. In a day. So check them out got some cool photos mean my buddy John went out there for what four days of backpacking fun. So now, you need the internet to check out all this wonderful stuff. Right. But while we're out hiking. We are not have internet, and that was for basically three days and say, so what's the longest you've gone without in the age of the internet. What's the longest Ed fingers has gone without having access to Email and websites. Not. Oh, shoot. I'm trying to think maybe like a week when I was on vacation or something. Internet access week sounds right? Yeah. And even if I didn't use it, I wouldn't have missed it. It was one of those deals where the only reason I looked at it was because I was bored. Right. You know what I'm saying? I didn't need my injection. I would just be sitting there. You know, even when you're on vacation sometime you just board you sitting around having a beer or whatnot. They grow around. See what's the sand? I've done like a week in the Bahamas. And when me and my wife went on our honeymoon. We didn't have it. And that was in when we get married anyway. But yeah, we were on a cruise ship. We've been on cruiser several times and why you can get it. If you want to spill twenty five dollars a day. And I I don't need it or imagine, Ed. The internet going down at a at an establishment where our young people thrive for gay college campus. And that's what happened at Amherst college. Amherst college is experienced a catastrophic technical mishap last week..

Amherst college John Davin Bahamas twenty five dollars three days four days
"amherst college" Discussed on The Product Podcast

The Product Podcast

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"amherst college" Discussed on The Product Podcast

"So much for coming. My name is Yana kina. And I'm here to share my journey from a data analyst to product manager with you before we get started a really quick. Disclaimer, this is just my story, and it's highly colored by my personal experiences, and therefore reflects my personal opinions. I does not reflect the pinions of my employer. So this is my Ernie after I graduated from Amherst college with a degree in economics and French I joined analysis group and also group is an economic consulting firm, and my specialty there became health economic outcomes research, which is largely looking at health economic claims databases and analyze you meant to determine whether particular treatment is more cost effective and also to assess the cost of particular illness. So this was very for to us because it allowed me to build out. A good toolbox technical toolbox of such as our SaaS sequel and also give me a rigorous understanding of statistical analyses one day. I got a phone call from Google recruiter to come an interview for a role on the diversity team. I've always been very passionate about diversity. And this was a role the combined, my double passions of analytics, and and diversity. So it was a no brainer. And so I joined joined that team at some point during this role. My job changed from providing individual analyses to building scalable, data solutions.

Yana kina Amherst college Google analyst product manager one day
Mexico, Chicago and Dina discussed on Tom Sullivan

Tom Sullivan

00:37 sec | 3 years ago

Mexico, Chicago and Dina discussed on Tom Sullivan

"Family of a college student who died on spring break in mexico says he was killed by the thirties in mexico were saying that's not true next thing in government told the boston globe that amherst college senior andrew karolyi was found dead on train tracks but his body did not show any signs of violence is family accusing mexican authorities of dragging their feet in the investigation the suspected gunman in last week's shooting of an atf agent makes a brief quarter parents in chicago fifty federal agents pakhtakor room here in chicago during twentysevenyearold or nesto go dina's his appearance on a charge of forcible assault on a federal.

Mexico Chicago Dina Assault Boston Amherst College Andrew Karolyi ATF