35 Burst results for "Andrea"
AP News Radio
Scarred by war, Ukrainian children carry on after losing parents, homes and innocence
"UNICEF says an estimated 1.5 million Ukrainian children are at risk of depression, anxiety, and other mental health issues. In lviv near the border with Poland, Ukrainian children dance with adults trying to bring some joy in wartime, one of the kids playing 9 year old Andrea recalls the day their house was shelled in Ukraine's eastern Donetsk region. We ran out of the house but everything was in a white fog. I was wounded right there, then we didn't see dad. When the fog lifted, he found his father on the porch, motionless and covered in blood, after being struck by a Russian projectile, their foster mother, Nina poliakova, told the AP and three is usually calmer than his sister Olga, but that's. At night, there are still births. Sometimes they are screaming hundreds of kids have been killed in Ukraine for the survivors, the wide ranging trauma is certain to leave psychological scars that will follow them into adolescence and adulthood. I am Karen Chammas
AP News Radio
Source: Investigators examine ideology of Texas gunman
"An employee at a Dallas area mall says she's just grateful to be alive following Saturday's mass shooting that killed 8 people. Andrea gaither was working at a clothing store when gunshots broke out. I could hear my boss saying everyone go out the door. Everyone go out the door and then they open the emergency door and I ran it right out. Gay there says she ran outside to the other end of the shopping center and off mall property. Every time I heard a gunshot, I just thought he's killing people. He's killing people. She says she's counting her blessings. The thing that I'm the most thankful for is that I still get to spend time with my family and be with my family, you know? I'm Donna water.
Why Does the Media Care About the Tennessee House Expulsions?
"They led a protest Now why is this drawing the attention in the media Because the media want to make this into a racial issue As they want to make everything into a racial issue What if this had happened in another legislature and they decided to expel some members also for effectively shutting down the operations of the legislature Nobody would care Nobody would care Now when Pelosi was the speaker can you imagine if you had Marjorie Taylor Greene And Matt Gaetz and a couple of others on the floor of the House leading a protest what would happen What would the national media say about that What would chuck Todd and Andrea Mitchell and all the rest say about that Well here they're saying it's absolutely racist Because the individuals who were expelled were black And there was one white woman And she denied having raised her voice and yelling during the protests on the floor of the House and she was almost expelled by one vote Short of being expelled And so I see what's taking place with the black power fist in the air These are two young guys Kamala Harris is going there I think to myself This is an administration in Washington D.C. that has taken the wrong side when it comes to the litigation against Harvard by Asian Americans who are being discriminated against
Enterprise Ethereum Alliance
The Current State of Layer 2 Bridges
"6 p.m. Monday, February 27th, 2023. The current state of layer two bridges by doctor Andreas Frank co chair on behalf of the EA community projects L two standards working group, we live in a multi chain world, with billions of USD in asset value locked in 100 chains. And the owners of those blockchain assets behave just like they would with assets in traditional finance they are looking for the post the current state of layer two bridges appeared first on enterprise Ethereum alliance.
AP News Radio
Italy: Migrants paid 8,000 euros each for 'voyage of death'
"The death toll from a crashed migrant boat off Italy's southern coast has risen to over 60. Andrea mutato commander of the taranto firefighters rescue divers unit says this morning began with the surface searching operations we found a body on the foreshore, more are feared dead after survivor accounts that the boat was carrying around 170 people, the beach on Calabria's ionian coast is still littered with the splintered remains of the vessel as well as with passengers belongings and a few life jackets were scattered amid the debris. Meanwhile, prosecutors have identified suspected smugglers, who allegedly charged €8000 that's nearly $8.5 thousand each for the voyage of death from turkey to Italy. I'm Charles De Ledesma
BDSwiss Chief People Officer in Cyprus Leaves after a Year
"8 p.m. Friday, February 24th, 2023. BD Swiss chief people officer in Cyprus, lease after a year. LTP GTA master roads the chief people officer at BD Swiss is leaving her cypress based role at the Utah ref cops dot finance magnates dot com's 4 o'clock class quarter's main term quote it quite 6 FAA 6 7 one four 7 F 7 B four D two three B one C 5 C zero D four zero 8 zero 76 one three quote target quote blank caught fork cell tagged and CFDs broker, the senior executive announced on Friday. Master rudis exit comes after over a year on the job. She noted that she will announce her new role soon LTP GT LTP GT who is the BD Swiss HR level masters joined the broker as head of HR in January 2022 she was promoted to chief people officer later in June the senior executive boasts of over 15 years of human resource. And talent experience in the financial industry and has worked with companies, such as primus and pricewaterhouse coopers, PWC Cyprus GTC served at. For over a year and half between June 2020 and December 2021 as the head of HR the role was also based in Cyprus. Before that she was the HR manager at Q 8 trade, a Forex and CFD dot finance magnates dot conference trading platform class quarters can dairy term quote if fate 5 8 zero zero B two CCF 5 four F 5 zero 98 T 7 8 zero D three two AFC 6 F 6 target quote trading platform tag provider. She held the position at the company between July 2019 and June 2020 dot LTP TLT PGT between January 2012. In June 2019, master had worked at AMDA in various roles, climbing to. Become the Europe, Middle East, and Africa talent acquisition project manager in. March 2017 at PWC Cyprus, she served as a senior associate, people and change dot LTP TLT PGT top staff leaves. Admiral's Australia LTP GTL TPG T meanwhile, on Friday. Thomas pantazzi, the head of country partnership at admiral's Australia, also announced that he was exiting his role at the Forex and CFD broker. Pantazis joined the Australian subsidiary as an account manager in February 2021 and became the head. Of country partnerships in January last year, dot LTP GT LTP GT there have been other. Executive moves at the ref cops dot finance magnates docked with target coop blank while rel caught follow copy D whistle tag in recent months. Mark cheres, one of the brokers marketing executives, whistle taffer dot finance magnates, dot com executive Assad whisper modest marks U.S. to marketing manager for Latin America target qua blank what will quote follow caught television last month tagged to marketing manager for Latin America. She raz, who joined the brokerage firm in December. 2021 brings over a decade of marketing, sales, and accounting experience to the. Roll LTP GT LTP GTB D Swiss also recently. Dot finance magnates dot com executive market Sanders under your joints was sent out by quote target coop Blanco rel quat follow quad hired HF markets Andreas Andrea tagged as its new chief. Commercial officer in Cyprus. Andrew brings over two decades of industry. Experience to the role. He previously worked for cyberspace brokerage firms such as iron FX and FX GM dot LTP GT LTP GT on the other hand. Admirals recently dot finance magnates dot com executive esmo Sadler Elise name is June Enrique and osmariel aspects of target coop Blanco rel quat follow quant, one more in all tag as its chief executive officer for Spain. Moriano, who brings a mix of academic and financial industry experience to the new role, was previously the brokers. Spain country manager LTP GT this article was written by Solomon oladipupo at WWW dot finance magnates dot com
THE EMBC NETWORK
"andrea" Discussed on THE EMBC NETWORK
"Look like when it's done. Don't get too attached. Take it to attach to it now. You can also like when you have, I wish you guys could see whether I've got going on, but when you have a big puddle, I have a big trouble going on here. If you pick it up and you tilt it and you let it run. You're going to end up with all kinds of interesting effects, right? So if I put more paint on here, we can just let that all run together. You can take one color and you can just do like a dot and see what that does. It's really just about playing around and having fun with the paint. Kind of letting your intuition take over. Yeah. Like I actually love this. Like the letting it drip. I don't know that I've ever really done this, but this is a really cool, this is a really cool effect that we're getting here. It's not, it's not something that I would normally do, like pick up a watercolor paper and let the paint run, but for this exercise, this is perfect. Because I'm going to show you, this is going to be a video guys. We're going to make something with this. I know, I was just saying everyone stay tuned for one of your future videos because yeah. There's a project coming up. This is how 90% of my ideas happen is by mistake. Really? But so you cover the whole sheet, right? let me ask a big drips all over my desk, but that's fine. It's going to be fine. So once it dries, I did this one yesterday. So this one I did not pick up and let it drip. But this is kind of like how it ended up. And if you're listening and not watching yet, we encourage you to go watch it. No, no, that's okay. But this painting, it's a beautiful blend of all different colors, the whole page is covered. Yeah. So anyway, you can see where I've just got blobs of color and if you add water to your paint when it's on the paper, you'll get what are called blooms. So that's where the paint kind of spreads out and you get darker areas. So all of this variation is what we're looking for for this activity because once you get to this stage where it's dry now, then we go in with a pen and we start looking for shapes in our painting. So this could be like as. Detailed as you want to be or you could just look for giant shapes. So I just get my little pen and I start outlining all of the shapes that I see. In the painting. So you just start going around all of these little marks, and I'm telling you, when I do this, I go into a sort of trance where my brain shuts, it shuts off. For everything except for this. And that was a question I had for you is, have you noticed in your art making evident that you do it for so many good reasons, but is there a personal connection to it for you where it does become meditative or relaxing or like is there a point in this whole journey you've had where you realized this is bigger than just making pictures for me? It's more connected to oh yeah. Yeah, I mean, I think like for me personally I'm a person with a lot of anxiety. My brain is always going and it's always going to like the worst case scenario. Like that's just me. I have said before, you know, people like to say that I have a sunny personality. It's like I have a sunny personality with a big gray rain cloud in my soul. Like I am inside. So for me, art is a way to kind of relax my brain and let some of those fears and worries go. Because you can't focus on whatever it is when you're focused on looking for the shapes in this piece. I think the other thing is that a lot of times when we still have the candy stores, we have three candy stores, but I was running one of them by myself for quite a while and it was very stressful for me. It was. It was hard for me like the not knowing like when somebody was going to call in or the Internet would go down and I would have to fix it. Or, you know, like all of that caused a lot of anxiety for me and I had no time to make art. At that time. No time. So we started making mystery bags in the stores. And I was hand drawing every mystery bag because it was something I could do at the store that was for the store that was also a way for me to get some art in somewhere. Right. So yeah, anybody who shopped at my stores back in the day, you have Andrea art on a still have those brown paper packs. Yeah, so yeah, so for me, it is, it is about my mental my mental health and, you know, I think it's also like bigger picture. The thing that I really love about what I'm doing right now is when I hear from people who are making art with their kids or like just today, I got an email from someone who's taking my class with their mom. And they sent me a picture of them holding up their paintings and their kitchen. And for me, like, the idea that people are connecting through art is that is the most rewarding thing for me. Whether it's with their kid or their parent, or I'll get messages from teachers or from therapists, occupational therapists, speech therapists who are using some of this stuff with their clients, you know, that's important. That's quite an important thing. And I think that kind of feeling of importance was what I was missing when it was all just about selling candy. Which we still sell candy and that is important too.
The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated
The Secret to Donald Trump's Success
"That. There is a blob. And one thing I love about never given inch is that you weave the ultimate message is beware of the Chinese Communist Party as our enemy. That's number one, take away. Number two is Iran's right behind them and Putin is a wolf, but behind this all is the blob, the Washington D.C. blob, and you recount a story of an interview with Andrea Mitchell. And I've known Andrea for a long time, where he said mister secretary, I'm wondering he said, Andrea, you're not wondering. And I love that. And now that it may be the secret to Donald Trump's success with America, is they know there's a D.C. and they know there's a rest of the country. And everyone in D.C. is either with D.C. or they're with the rest of the country. Is my diagnosis correct, mister secretary? Yes, I think you're right. They can say now that there's this bigger space, there's 75 million people, even in this last election who voted against this Washington blob that you referred to, the book talks about this establishment, how it interacted with our administration. I haven't known Andrew Mitchell for a long time. But she was just sitting in a State Department that day. And I write about this. She says, miss secretary, I'm wondering, and that kind of sarcastic wondering, she wasn't wondering, she didn't even need to finish her sentence. She wasn't wondering she was trying to bang away to create space between myself and president Trump. And I wasn't going to let that happen. And so I had a little fun that day too.
How Democrats Have Responded to Other Attacks on the Capitol
"But I want to remind you as they talk about this today endlessly That there have been other attacks on the capitol building and what the Democrats did about it Our friends at American spectator wrote about this not too long ago And I've talked about it before in 1978 Jimmy Carter commuted the sentence of Andreas figueroa cordes a Puerto Rican communist Who participated in a shoot up of the well of the House of Representatives From the visitors galley He did it He said on humanitarian grounds given that the man's terminal cancer diagnosis the next year Carter took the unpardonable step of pardoning court as his three comrades In that 1954 action that wounded 5 congressmen they shot 5 congressmen From the gallery and Carter Carter pardoned the three that were still alive and commuted the sentence of the ringleader That's how much they care About protecting the capitol building on the last day of his presidency Bill Clinton granted a full pardon to Susan Rosenberg who was she 16 years into a 58 year sentence for possession of guns in over 700 pounds of explosives Did that happen on January 6th I remember the weather underground in numerous of its succeeding splinter groups Rosenberg allegedly participated in the 1983 bombing of the U.S. capitol as a member of something calling itself the armed resistance unit
Zeke Emanuel: Bring Back the Masks
"Zeke Emanuel remember Zeke Yeah he's a real anyway on MSNBC yesterday about China and the travel ban yet China's about to spread this pandemic a second time I know what communist China is doing everybody does Cut 17 go What measures do you think we should be taking against China And that is a fool that should have been retired a long time ago Andrea Mitchell Absolute clown Start from the top please go What measures do you think we should be taking against China Travel ban a negative test result What is it Is an effective way A travel ban isn't going to end the negative test results are just going to their delaying tactics They're trying to get us information They're not going to help Individually for your viewers Andrea the best thing they can do at the moment And I know a lot of them are resistant is masks N95 really high quality How many more times do we need scientists real scientists Real experts Surveys even now out of the government Let's say masks don't do anything How many more times ladies and gentlemen
Malaysian Investors take part in Indonesia Investment Forum in Penang
"9 p.m. Friday December 2nd, 2022. Malaysian investors take part in Indonesia investment forum in Penang. Penang, Malaysia, December 2nd, 2022 ACN newswire, a total of 95 Malaysian investors took part in the Indonesia investment forum, which was organized by the ministry of investment investment coordinating board bkm of republic of Indonesia and the consulate general of the republic of Indonesia KGR I Penang in Penang, Malaysia, Tuesday. Promotion director for Southeast Asia, Australia, New Zealand, and the Pacific region of the ministry of investment investment coordinating agency bkm sir rivia sion. Sid quote the ministry together with the Indonesian consulate general in Penang received information that many potential investors in Malaysia were interested in investing in Indonesia, particularly in medan, north Sumatra, and in Indonesia passed new capital city Ike N quote therefore, we have come here to directly meet and talk to the investors about the potentials. Malaysia is among the top ten investors in Indonesia, with investment over the last 5 years, two zero one 7 two zero two one reaching U.S. 6.76 billion was chosen as the location for the event because the city is a manufacturing hub in Malaysia, hosting excellence in industry 4.0 through which it is expected to increase awareness and interest of Malaysian investors in investment opportunities in Indonesia, Malaysia is one of the biggest investors in Indonesia, mostly in Sumatra. And we hope the investment can be expanded in other locations, especially in Ikea and consul general of the republic of Indonesia in Penang, bambang suharto added, is home to 300 MNC's multinational corporations and 3000 SME small medium enterprises as various similarities and closeness with Indonesia, namely the geography. Community diversity and culture Indonesia, as predicted by the OECD organization for economic cooperation and development will be the 5th. Largest economy in the world by 2045, and offers great opportunities to Malaysian investors to invest in Indonesia and grow together with Indonesia. The event also presented a number of notable speakers, including assistant deputy for investment acceleration strategy and policy at the coordinating ministry for maritime affairs and investment. Ferry our bar pissarro head of the Indonesian investment promotion center in Singapore Andrea buchar tandem industrial estate business. Director sought Francis wye OCA and the medan industrial park development and operations director, M height of ten Gale, ministry of investment BK p.m. investment coordinating agency email info BK p.m. dot gov, I de copyright 2022 ACN newswire. All rights reserved. WWW dot ACN newswire dot com.
AP News Radio
Haaland sends Man City top with late winner against Fulham
"Erling Haaland returned from a two game absence to score an injury time penalty giving ten man Manchester City a two one win against Fulham Holland entered the game as a sub in the 64th minute and scored on a header before the goal was ruled offside by VAR He received another chance when Anthony Robinson hauled down Kevin De Bruyne in the box Julian Alvarez opened the scoring for city in the 17th minute but a red card left Manchester with ten men Andreas Pereira's penalty leveled the score in the 28th minute City leads the table by one point over arsenal which plays on Sunday I'm Dave fairy
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Caller Vocalizes Their Right to Ask Questions About Elections
"I agree with everything you said about the elections I've been watching them since 1976. The day the night of the election when they shut down in Atlanta and they sat down in Pennsylvania and a lot of my talk at night our time. I knew there was something wrong. But I have a right to feel that way. I have a right and I'm so sick and I'm so fed up with this empty suit of a president telling me I'm a semi fascist. I am a middle aged soon to be older, woman who's just trying to do right. Right. And she writes in this world. And I am so set up with the gaslighting. I'm so set up with January 6th. I think it was Andrea Mitchell. I think maybe last Sunday, I saw snippets goes on CSN BC, watch this quote. Well, this talk Pelosi thing happened because of January 6th. Oh my God, you guys grow up. Do you remember what happened the summer of 2020? Do you know what they did to our city in Minneapolis? I won't go in Minneapolis anymore. I used to work there. I am career there. I was there all the time. I won't step foot in it. And I tell everybody not to go there. And then a woman who is going to do a convention there. I don't go to Minneapolis. Right. Hey, Julie, can I say something about what you pointed out about Andrea Mitchell trying to connect the Pelosi attack to January 6th? Forget Andrea Mitchell. You know who did it last night? Joe Biden. The president of the United States. It's hard. What about connecting January 6th to the summer of 2020? Doesn't anybody understand that maybe those people who were in D.C. were so frustrated watching what happened in Minneapolis and in DCD for that and in Portland and in Seattle and nobody talks about that. What about how they must have been feeling? Watching this happen to our country and our quote great leaders who love to gaslight us. And yet everything's about January 6th.
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Katie Hobbs Will Not Debate Kari Lake in a 'Spectacle'
"Arizona Democrat Katie Hobbs is going to sit down with PBS for 30 minutes, but won't debate Carrie Lake. Here's cut number one, listen to Andrea Mitchell over at MSNBC asking Katie Hobbs why you're not willing to debate your opponent. You have refused to take part in the loan debate with Carrie lay, giving her 30 minutes to present her ideas without any pushback. You said you don't want to participate in a spectacle. But how is it productive to give her a platform where she will not be challenged? Well, I think you said it yourself in the intro that all three top Republicans are election deniers. How do you debate someone who refuses to accept the truth who doesn't live in facts? And it doesn't do any service to the voters in terms of deciding looking at the contrast between us and how we're going to govern if all she's going to do is shout over me interrupt me and spew lies. And in fact, PBS is also giving me the same format that Carrie Lake has, so she certainly will not go unanswered. We've looked for opportunities for formats where I can talk directly to voters. They can hear directly from me without the spectacle that Carrie Lake is going to create. And we're going to have the same opportunity here that she is as well.
Stephanie Miller's Happy Hour Podcast
Bob Cesca: Lindsey Graham's 15 Week Abortion Ban Is Wrong in Every Way
"Can I just say that tweet, Andrea junker said, I've said it once I will say the thousand times. The treatment for an ectopic pregnancy a septic uterus or a miscarriage that your body won't release is abortion if you can't get those abortions you die. You die. So that's right. For Lindsey Graham or family research council or anybody to say, oh, this is none of this is medically necessary. He was also saying that fetuses feel pain at 15 weeks, which is absolute disinformation, total nonsense, contradicted by all the experts. It's not, I mean, you don't need to be an obstetrician or a fetal biology expert to understand or to go to Google and Google it and find out that fetuses don't really feel pain until the third trimester sometime between 25 and 30 weeks because the pathways aren't fully formed yet. And by the way, in the third trimester, you can't have an abortion unless there or before row was overturned. You couldn't have an abortion unless there was a threat to the life of the mother or some sort of catastrophic medical emergency. So what Lindsey Graham is saying to justify this politically ridiculous plan that he's got to propose this legislation. It's wrong factually. It's wrong politically. It's wrong on every level. And so naturally it's a Republican who's proposing it.
AP News Radio
2 decades later, 9/11 self-professed mastermind awaits trial
"Nearly two decades after his capture and Pakistan the self described mastermind of the September 11th terror attacks is still in legal limbo As of the 21st anniversary of the terror attacks Khalid Sheik Muhammad and four other men accused of 9 11 related crimes sit in detention in Guantanamo Bay Their military tribunals constantly postponed the latest a pretrial hearing scheduled for early fall canceled Another disappointment for relatives of the nearly 3000 killed like Eddie Bracken whose sister Lucy fishman died in the twin towers The whole world is looking at us and saying what are they doing after all this time Gordon haberman lost his daughter Andrea and says he hopes to live to see the outcome I have to know I promised her I would follow this through to the end One attorney involved in the case says their attempting to reach an agreement avoiding a trial Julie Walker New York
Build A Life After Loss Podcast
"andrea" Discussed on Build A Life After Loss Podcast
"One small step at a time. Let's get started. Hello, welcome to episode one 67. I have Andrea hips with me here today and I'm excited to jump into that interview with her and talk to her about all the good things she's got a lot of goodness for us today. But first I want to introduce Andrea Andrea hips is a certified divorce coach and an author who helps parents all along the divorce continuum resolve their divorce debris and create beautiful two address families for their kids. She's the author of the internationally bestselling book, the best worst time of your life for practices to get you through the pain of divorce, which outlines the four practices you need to create wholeness and healing for you and your kids before during and after divorce. As a regular contributor to our nation's divorce recovery conversation, she's been featured on NBC, ABC Fox and The CW discussing how we can do divorce better for the sake of ourselves and our families. Welcome Andrea. Thank you. I love being here and I love seeing your face. I love seeing your face too. Andrea and I met as we were working on her divorce summit that's coming up and which one reason why I invited her to come on today and share some of her story and some of her experiences and give us all the good stuff. I love, by the way, I love the title of your book. The best worst time of your life. You know, that's how a lot of people describe it with divorce on the back end. They certainly don't describe it that way when they're in the middle of it, but on the back end, they're like, you know what? That was awful. And I really like who I've become now. I'm sad that it took divorce to become that person. Isn't that the truth? I have often thought about that. When I went through my divorce, many years ago, and I could have used an Andrea during that myself, but. Definitely on the other side of that, I was like, wow, why did I have to wait so long to deliver myself? It's just weird to me and it continues to be weird to me that pain is typically the preferred invitation of the world to get us to go to the places we needed to go to tidy up the areas we weren't willing to look at. Yeah, it's so true. So what brought you to this work of being a divorce coach?
Stephanie Miller's Happy Hour Podcast
Ben Gleib Feels We Could Be Looking at a Blue Tsunami
"I am really hoping and predicting a blue tsunami between roe and everything else. I don't know how you're feeling, but this mainstream media punditry that Republicans have already won the House. I just, I don't buy it. Do you? Well, that's starting to change. No, I don't buy it. That's starting to change even on meet the press yesterday. There's a whole segment that Andrea Mitchell kind of very slowly spoke her way through. Explaining that maybe that's changing. I mean, you're right with row. And now with this and with the Jan 6 hearings, I think the tide is turning. I think it really could be a big blue wave. I think Kansas bodes very well as a bellwether for this. A deep red state that comes out despite so many Republican attempts to skew that vote. It ended up passing the upholding of abortion protections in Kansas. Yes. 60%, and that is after they tried every Republican dirty trick to suppress that vote. So I really probably was 70 or 80%. They were doing robocalls saying that a voting yes means voting no, they were putting out misleading ads on television saying what would happen if this past, they did it on a they did it on the primary ballot instead of doing it on the main ballot because more Republicans turned out because it's a closed primary there. So independence and non affiliated voters can't vote in the primary there. All of those things designed to make Republican turn out more and it still 60% victory for common sense and human rights. I think the Democrats are the parties of common sense and human rights these days. Yeah, the party of. Yeah, absolutely. That's something.
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Historian Michael Beschloss Suggests Trump Should Be 'Executed'
"A guy on meet the press, I was able to stomach about 5 minutes of meet the press yesterday, Andrea Mitchell was guest hosting. She's a little more a little less awful than chuck Todd. And one of the guests was a historian, Michael beschloss. He posted a tweet Thursday evening. Recounting historical figures who had been executed for sharing U.S. nuclear secrets with foreign governments. And then former CIA chief shared the tweet with his own approving tweet. So let me, let me make sure you're understand this. A major historian and MSNBC contributor. And the former CIA director. Suggested that Trump should be executed. Executed. That's what's passing for political discourse now. In August of 2022
AP News Radio
DeJong lifts Cardinals over Yanks 4-3 in Carpenter's return
"Paul de young's two out two run double off of Yankees really pitcher clay Holmes rallies the Cardinals to a four to three win to young now has 6 runs batted in in 6 games since his return from triple-A Memphis Earlier in the year I might have dreaded an opportunity like that but now I'm thankful for an opportunity like that after everything that's happened this year So just really happy to be back here and contributing the way I am St. Louis has won a season high 5 in a row Josh Donaldson drives in to for New York as they drop their third straight Andrea polan tosses four shutout innings in relief to pick up the win the Yankees fail to go deep for the first time in 20 games I'm Mike Reeves
The Paul Finebaum Show
"andrea" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"Maybe there are, but again, we're also talking about financials here and what is going to be able to drive up the money that they'll eventually get in oh, by the way, now you got to divide it up by four more schools. And that's one of the things in play here. And I know we've gone from, all right. The cities and the television markets and now the name brands and what's going to be able to provide the most bank for your buck, so to speak. Who's going to do that among those 8 in order to be able to get both the SEC and the Big Ten to where they want to go? And by the way, is one of those 8 Notre-Dame because I don't think one of those 8 is Notre-Dame. And that, of course, is the big unicorn you mentioned unicorns. That's hanging out there, that I'm sure both conferences would love to add and don't necessarily want to work together to try to figure that out. They're both trying to get Notre-Dame. If I'm the ACC then and I look around, what can I do at this point to solidify my relationship with Notre-Dame that takes him out of the running for anybody else? That is the biggest question that the ACC has faced going back to 2020. Remember in 2020 was the pandemic and the ACC decided to have this one year partnership with Notre-Dame in football, right? They were going to play an ACC schedule and it was going to be for that year and it worked out great. It was Notre-Dame and cleansed the ACC championship game and both teams made it into the playoffs. And going back to that season, which was under a different commissioner, John swafford. There were folks inside the ACC who wondered, why did we do this? We had all this leverage, and we just let them come in here, take all our most valuable stuff and walk out the back door. And now they're still grappling with the same question except it's worse because of what's happened with the SEC and the Big Ten, the leverage is completely gone. So what can the ACC offer to Notre-Dame that say, the Big Ten can not offer? Well, the fact that all of Notre-Dame's other sports are parked in the ACC right now, the fact that Notre-Dame is involved in the full partnership and has a 5 game league schedule with these ACC teams, the fact that they've been great partners for what a decade now in terms of what they've been able to do together with all other sports plus the football scheduling partnership. And of course, they're going to have to put together the financials that show how beneficial it would be for Notre-Dame if they were to join the ACC in terms of what the money would look like. But even then, is that going to compare to what say the Big Ten could possibly offer. So the ACC is in a very difficult spot right now because they have been trying to convince Notre-Dame to come. And they did have some leverage. Now they don't have the leverage anymore. So it's become even more imperative for Jim Phillips who came from the Big Ten who has ties to Notre-Dame to try and figure out a way to get this done because I think we both know as I just mentioned, the Big Ten of the SEC would love nothing more than have Notre-Dame joined, but remember the ACC is the one that Notre-Dame has the partnership with right now. What's interesting to me too, we're talking to Andrea adelson. Is it Notre-Dame's TV contract with NBC runs with the 2025 season? Because we keep all acknowledging this is about money. Does Notre-Dame still have in your mind value to NBC if they are solely if they're stand-alone. Absolutely a 100%. They've had value to NBC this whole time as a stand-alone. And the discussion point about Notre-Dame always revolves around what will it take for them to give up independence. And if you're NBC and you see what's happening here and you want to try and protect one of your most valuable sports properties in terms of what you're showing on TV, well, maybe you're going to step up a little bit at the negotiating table when that deal is done. That's why I don't necessarily think that Notre-Dame is any rush to join a conference. I think they want to still wait and see how this whole thing is going to play out. What could NBC potentially offer? What could a partnership with the ACC look like? What could a partnership with the big time look like? Oh, what could a partnership with the SEC look like? And what does the playoff going to look like, by the way? Because having access to that playoff as an independent is also extremely important to Notre-Dame. So it's more than just, I don't know, should we give up independent or not? Independence or not, there are a lot of other factors at play here. And I do think that Notre-Dame continues to be extremely valuable to NBC. And if I'm NBC, I want to continue to show that to Notre-Dame, especially when it comes time to talk about whatever a new deal might look like. I keep saying this NBC is like Justin Timberlake in this. I use the boy band comparison all the time. They're Justin Timberlake. Why join up with the nsync guys and take a 5th of everything when you can get everything for yourself and do it the way you want to do it. Andrea, in the next 5 years in your mind, what is the ACC end up with? Do they end up in your mind sort of pairing with somebody else? Or do we end up with a big 12 PAC 12 type situation? Well, that is a huge unknown. And I'm really struggling to hazard a guess because it feels like every day there's a different little bit of information or a lot bit of information that comes up. And I've posed that question several folks inside the ACC. Well, why not just a type of partnership with those who are left in the PAC 12 and you can also have coast to post the way that the Big Ten is going to..
The Glossy Beauty Podcast
"andrea" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast
"Is Andrea blyde, the CEO of live crime. Welcome Andrea. Hi, thank you so much for having me. Andrea, it's been a minute since we last spoke. But, you know, for our audience, many of whom are beauty insiders, they know that you've been a beauty junkie and you've been at many different corporations like L'oreal and the body shop. But how did you first kind of in start engaging with this category and why were you interested in it? Well, I started my career in the startup world and in fashion. And fashion and beauty actually operate very, very similarly. And I got the opportunity to go to kiehl's and it was an amazing, amazing job and role in the early days of building their ecom business. And I was really interested and that kind of propelled me into the beauty category. And from there, I just really loved it and never wanted to go back into the fashion world. But I actually went to fashion school and thought I was going to do fashion for the rest of my life. Like being a designer or a merchandiser, I wanted to own and own my own fashion brand. That's incredible. That's really interesting. How would you say that that's similar or different to running a beauty business? Which is what you do now. Well, I think in fashion, you know, you launch things and then it lives for shorter periods of time, especially I worked in the denim world. So you add some core items, but I would say the majority were trend driven and what I love about beauty is you launch things, some of those things stay around for a very, very long period of time. So it's so exciting you constantly get a reinvent how you remarket core product and retell that story. So I like that in beauty, your products live with you for a lot longer. Tell me a little bit about that because obviously lime crying has a history and we're going to get into that in a second..
The Paul Finebaum Show
"andrea" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"ACC, perhaps the PAC 12, maybe the big 12 can't really compete anymore because they're not going to be in the same ballpark as where the SEC and the Big Ten are and Jim's answer to that today was essentially well, just because you have the most money doesn't guarantee that you're going to be the one that's winning all the championships. Well, if you look at it from a football perspective, that may or may not be true. Yes, okay, Clemson has won a couple from the ACC and Florida state in 2013, but who's dominated the national championship conversation over the last couple of decades. And moving forward, who do we think if we project out is going to dominate what that conversation is going to look like? So yes, it's a concern that that gap continues to grow and the ACC in fact, Jim Phillips said today is going to be hiring at some point a chief revenue officer whose job is going to be to look for different types of revenue streams to bring into the ACC because, look, nobody in his league can argue, oh, everything's just going to be fine. There is a huge gap that's only going to widen. So the league needs to take some proactive steps now to be able to figure out ways that they can try and at least close it in the short term and get a little bit closer in the long term or a lot closer in the long term. Yeah, the saying is he who has the gold makes the rules, but in college football, it's he who has the gold gets the players and he who has the players wins the championship. So there's no question about that. Andrea always a pleasure. You're one of the best in the business. It's a pleasure to talk to you. Enjoy your cold cocktail here very soon and everybody give her a follow of course. She's awesome. Thank you so much. Thanks for the kind word. I appreciate having you on. Absolutely. Andrea adelson, they're at a adelson ESPN covering all things a, C, C yeah, it is a fascinating place for the ACC to be right now. The thing that is holding them back is also the thing that is keeping them together. That is a wild place for them to be right now. Because their 5th in attendance, their 5th in revenue, like they're behind the big 12 right now. But they're being kept together, even though they probably have the most poach able teams in all of college football. The FCC was going to expand, but the Big Ten was going to expand again and they were going to go poach teams. You know who they want? They want North Carolina. They want Virginia tech. They want Clemson, Florida state and Miami. They don't want to go west any further. There's nobody there of value anymore. SEC already took them. ACC is in a really, really strange and interesting place. So I appreciate Andrea jumping on with us and giving us what Jim Phillips had to say today. The commissioner for the conference on the Atlantic coast side of things..
The Paul Finebaum Show
"andrea" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"Andrea adelson joining us here covering the ACC meetings. Andrea, welcome to the show. How are you? I am sitting here in a rocking chair in Amelia island, Florida with a nice breeze and future future cool drink in my hand. So I'll get her to be better than that. Well, I would argue having the cold drink now is fine with me. Listen, no one's listening. No one's listening. So you had a chance to sit down, you guys were, you know, the press corp had a chance to talk to commissioner Jim Phillips from the ACC. You had a chance to talk to him as well. It sounds like there's no vote yet on the scheduling and divisions, but it sounds like they're moving towards something, which is hilarious and awesome because they've only been doing this for a decade. Oh, you know, I have been coming to these meetings for the last ten years and every AD that came out of their last meeting. I said, well, well, no, he didn't take a vote. I'm like, it's ten years. Someone take a vote. You have been talking up this, scheduling model with a three permanent opponent, then you rotate through 5 every year until you start back over, it feels pretty straightforward to me at this point. What are we waiting on? And the answer to that and from the commissioner as well is, well, you know, we just want to make sure we're really, really, really, really sure. And then we promise, we'll take a vote and we'll make a decision and then we'll stop talking about it. So this decision is literally ten years in the making. And they don't feel like they need to do it right this second. As long as they do it in time to make a schedule for the 2023 season. So I'm going to figure at some point this fall. We'll have a final decision on that. Yeah. Do you get a sense of what the negative drawbacks are, what they're concerned about in terms of keeping the division. I know the coaches and the coastal want to have an easier path to the championship game. I get that. But what are the negatives to doing away with divisions? Well, certainly there are some coaches who have strong opinions about this. And they may or may not be in the coastal, your guess is right. Because it obviously gives them a better path to a championship game. But I've also heard from some other coaches, just about, you know, the importance of being able to say you're a division champion and how meaningful that has been for their student athletes to be able to celebrate and accomplishment like that. And it also makes the tiebreaker scenarios a little less messy than when you don't have divisions if you've got like a three year or four way tie somewhere up at the top. But the coaches can complain all they want. They're not really going to have a say on the matter. Ultimately, the athletic directors are going to decide in every athletic director that we've talked to and the commissioner basically said it's headed in this direction. We feel like it's in the best interest of the conference moving forward to be able to create better and more appealing matchups get seems to play each other more often and the one thing that Jim Phillips said today was, you know, we want to make sure we're taking this to the television partners, IE ESPN to get their feedback and their take on this because ESPN ultimately will be able to say these are the types of matchups we like because the ACC is looking for a more national marquee type spotlight game we saw that work for them without divisions in 2020. So again, they took it to the 80s and coaches. Now they want to make sure the television partners are all on board and then they'll be a vote. Andrea adelson joining us here from ESPN covering the ACC meetings and yeah, the coaches who say they don't want to get rid of divisions because it's an easier path to the championship. They're sort of giving away the game by saying that. That's like showing people your hand at the poker table. You tweeted this out and I find this to be fascinating because of the ACC's positioning within college football and one of his quotes Jim Phillips today that you posted on your timeline is quote, I think it's time for us to look at alternative models for football. If we're ever going to do something and I hear about the future of football taking care of the sport of football, this is the time to do it. What does he mean big picture in terms of the ACC's role in all those decisions? Well, certainly, he believes that the ten FBS commissioner and Notre-Dame athletic director Jack swarbrick need to get together and try and figure out what is a sustainable model for college football specifically moving forward because let's be honest here. College football is not run like every other sport. That's under the NCAA umbrella. In fact, college football, championship isn't even under the NCAA umbrella, right? Now the cow's wall playoff runs that and Ohio State Athletic director gene Smith said last week, well maybe the CFP should run FBS football only because of where things stand in particular to that sport with the restructuring. We're seeing the NCAA, the transfer portal, all these questions about NIL and tampering and enforcement because college football is so different than all these others and oh, by the way, the amounts of revenues that are being generated by these television contracts that are geared 99.9% of the way for college football means that it's completely different than trying to figure out how you're going to govern and oversee volleyball, for example. I'm not picking on volleyball, but that's a true statement. And so Jim just thinks because of where the NCAA is right now with some of the transformation committees, looking for a new NCAA president, all these other issues that they've been talking about here, not only at these meetings, but all the other league meetings across the country. And I'm sure the SEC will talk about this their league meetings in a couple of weeks. If there's going to be a time to rethink of everything because they're already doing it on an NCAA level, well, yeah, everybody should be involved in trying to figure out what's the best path for a sustainable college football moving forward. Andrew, I'm not going to go into the details of the grant of rights and all the TV contracts stuff for the ACC, but it does feel like on one hand, I think fans can complain that that feels like it's allowing the conference, maybe to get left behind from a financial standpoint, but it's also keeping the conference together and we heard Jack swore book talking about how there's so many teams that are trying to get out of their conference. What does the future of the ACC look like when it's compared to the SEC, the Big Ten, even maybe the PAC 12? Yeah, I think you hit it right on the head that for right now the grant of rights is holding everybody together. And they are tied in contractually through 2036 and the grant of rights means that essentially, if anybody decides they want to leave, well, all their television rights stay in the ACC. So imagine how much money a school would lose if they decide, you know what? This gap is like too big and I need to go to a conference that's going to put my program in a much better financial situation. It's cost prohibitive to try and do that right now. And we haven't even mentioned what the buyout would be to get out of the conference. So yes, the grant of rights is holding the ACC together, but there's no question that among the discussions that they've had here. And we asked Jim Phillips about this today, is that growing financial gap with the SEC and with what the Big Ten is set to earn from their new television contract. So at some point down the line, does this mean there might be another restructuring of collegiate athletics because that gap is so big and conferences like the.
Wisdom From The Top
"andrea" Discussed on Wisdom From The Top
"You know, you hear a lot of companies and businesses saying, how can I help? How can I reach out? How can we create more diverse businesses and it seems to me that microloans are a an important part of that, right? That expanding out microloans. Absolutely small entrepreneurs is where you actually create more black owned businesses, more Latino owned businesses, more women owned businesses. Absolutely. I mean, I am just proud that we can double down triple down. You tell me how much more relevant grameen is today than it was even coming into this moment in history, really. We were born out of bridging the inequity. The income inequality, the inability for black and brown women to have equal access to capital. We were born out of the fact that women are disproportionately under invested in that $1 out of $23 before COVID-19 when the economy was good, was being given to a woman entrepreneur. Pretty unacceptable. 4%. So when you bridge that and now you look at obviously the health pandemic, which has disproportionately affected families living in poverty. The economic impact on small businesses and micro businesses and then the moment that we are in the very necessary moment we are in in terms of fighting for and making a change now in eliminating systemic racism and inequality. We're in that mission. We always have been and I think that the role and the need is even greater than ever. So many, many things have to be changed, but one of the fastest ways is to give them equal access to capital and the American Dream. I read that like 99% of your loans are repaid, which is pretty great. So I mean, it's amazing. Yeah. Amazing. But you may face a future where it may not be that high because of the economic crisis. And that may be fine, I guess. I think it's expected. I mean, I have to say that when I'm stunned at is that of the new loans that we've issued because people have wanted more money than new loans that we've issued since April 1st. It is over at 99% repayment, which is just extraordinary. And inspiring. But certainly some of our members who are in some of our more distressed businesses who have been challenged with health issues themselves for those members we have been giving them relief, giving them a longer time to pay. We have actually stood up a fund to give assistance to those who have been affected by COVID themselves, but in the hospital, it has been heartbreaking work. Guy, we've lost 35 members now as of this morning over the last four weeks. I do think that it speaks to the low income predicament of multiple generations living together, no place to isolate, so even if tested, positive, very difficult. And 25% of our members have either been affected or had someone in their family impacted with the disease, but we believe that if we can fund these entrepreneurs, that will be the rebuilding of America. When you think about Andrea, your career and your in your journey as a leader in your successes and failures and what you learned from those and also, you know, your opportunity to get better at what you do. Do you think that you that you have leadership skills from the beginning or that you actually learned how to be a leader? I think that I've learned how to be a leader, you know, I was born with certain attributes and DNA that have helped, I think that I'm not really afraid. I have a lot of courage to be bold and sort of stand apart. I think I have empathy, to listen and understand the point of view of others, and I'm a big believer in pathetic leadership. And hopefully, people would say, you know what? She's pretty authentic. Doesn't mean I'm always going to agree with her, but there's the different agenda. And I think when you bring those three leadership aspects, empathy, authenticity, and encourage into this moment, it is a foundation for leadership strong leadership. As Andrea Jung, president and CEO of Crimean America and former CEO and chair of Avon. By the way, when Andrea took over at grameen America in 2014, she pledged to take a salary of $0. Today, rounding out her impressive resume, Andrea also serves on the boards of Apple, General Electric and Daimler. Thanks for listening to the show this week, the music for this episode was composed and performed by drop electric. I'm guy raz and you've been listening to wisdom from the top from luminary, built in productions and NPR.
Wisdom From The Top
"andrea" Discussed on Wisdom From The Top
"Like, okay, Andrea, you know, this has been a tough week or a tough month, and I have got to symbolically find myself and rehire myself and come back almost a different person. But how do you do that? It's little and big things guy. You know what? I ran this meeting this way. We didn't make the decisions fast enough. Starting next Monday. I mean, I have got to change the process. And we're not going to go two weeks to make those decisions or have 5 people have to be in between the proposer and the final sign off. So we're going to have to actually change that. So that's one. And it's all the way to this strategy just because we said it just because we told Wall Street, this is what we're going to do. If we need to reconsider that, we have to be bold and say, no, you know what? New CEOs come in all the time and change strategies. And it's okay for them to do it. He or she is allowed to do that. Existing CEOs are going to it's a little more difficult because it's something you said to months ago, two years ago. Yeah. But if it's the right thing to do, you have to do it. While you were the CEO, who did you go to to kind of check in and make sure that, you know, that you're doing it right. When you're running this Fortune 500 company, I mean, it's a pressure cooker. And you are held to a different standard because you are a woman and an Asian woman, one of the few in out of the Fortune 500. And it's like most of these companies are run by old white guys. So who did you lean on during those times? I'm a big believer in having a leadership coach. I was very lucky to have several over the course of my career who were extraordinarily helpful..
Wisdom From The Top
"andrea" Discussed on Wisdom From The Top
"Andrew's tenure was marked by incredible growth and success. But also by declining revenue and some tough structural challenges. But as you will hear, it was those hard experiences that helped her figure out what kind of leader she wanted to be. Andrea grew up in wellesley, Massachusetts, her parents were immigrants from China. And even though she was the only Asian kid in school growing up in the 60s and 70s, her parents instilled her with a strong sense of cultural pride at home. Luckily, you know, I was raised with very proud parents who really taught us to be enormously proud of our heritage. I remember in the fourth grade, we went to a paper plant and came home, proclaiming how extraordinary it was to watch paper. Being manufactured and I remember my parents saying, well, you know that paper came from China. And we had neighbors who were Italian and we used to run over there on Friday evenings to have spaghetti and meatballs and come home because mostly we had rice and my parents would say. But wait a minute, Marco Polo brought pasta back from China. And so we grew up where everything fantastic was innovated by the Chinese over the long course of history. So we were taught to be very, very proud of our heritage and that is a gift that my parents gave us from a very early age. And I don't think that goes away. Do they have high expectations for you? I mean, did you expect it to go to university and be the best student and be doing this job and all those things? Absolutely. I mean, there's so much written about Tiger parents. I was raised by Nick extraordinarily brilliant woman who believed that women and girls could do anything that boys could do and that education was hugely important..
The Paul Finebaum Show
"andrea" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"But wherever you go, go. Breaking news from the coaching carousel, and this is official. This isn't just some report. Penn State acknowledging that James Franklin, who was rumored for pretty much every job in the country has agreed to a new ten year contract two months ago when the SC job opened. He was the favorite for it. He was the hottest coach in the country. And then he's pretty much lost and his talk is cratered, but apparently it did not affect Penn State. They believe that he is their man, and he has a new ten year deal to boot. And we welcome all of you back. Andrea adelson will talk to her about a couple of other things, but Andrea, I'd be remiss if I didn't ask you to get for some reaction to that breaking story out of the State College, Pennsylvania, good afternoon. Hey Paul, what a way to use leverage to your advantage, am I right here? Because yes, he was listed as the FrontRunner for a lot of the jobs and I know that Penn State hit a rough patch, but his name has come up over the last several years for some of the big coaching jobs that have been open. And so for Penn State to make this type of commitment right now to him indicates to me that they believe in what he's doing and they knew that there would continue to be suitors for him. And they wanted to be able to lock him down so that they didn't have to deal with these types of rumors and speculation year after year. And Andrea, I think sometimes we in the media get hung up on what did you do last week? You tell us, do athletic directors pay as much attention to that as we do? Sometimes they do, and we will probably talk about that in a few minutes. We're getting ready to, yes. Another job. But in this case, no, because of the way he has brought Penn State to a place where they are stable after what happened at the end of the joke paterno era. And they are in position to at least compete in their division in the Big Ten. Now obviously we all know who the big dog is on that side of it. And it's tough sledding when you have to go up against Ohio State and Michigan, every single year, but Penn State had been better than Michigan. Since James Franklin has been there. So for me, it's not really about what's happened in a couple of games this year. It's about the culture he's established and the way he's brought credibility and stability back to that program because of the way things ended under Joe Paul. Talking to Andrew adelson, the big game this week, Florida Florida state, what we thought maybe it would determine Dan Mullen's future, but it didn't even do that. Andrea, I know you lived down there and follow those schools very, very closely. Let's talk about the situation at Florida first and your reaction and where do you think this all leads? Well, I was scheduled and I still am scheduled to go to the Florida state board a game thinking it could be Dan Mullen's last game. I did not think that Scott Strickland would make this decision before the season ended. I really thought that he would wait to see how it played out. But it got so toxic around the program in terms of the fans and the boosters who are sick and tired of not just watching the product on the football field struggles, but the way Dan handled himself in the media, the way he carried himself the way he represented Florida that I don't think Scott Strickland had a choice ultimately, but to make this decision without the final game being played. Where does this all lead is a great question. And I have to think that Scott already has his favored candidate list because it's not as if he woke up on Sunday and was like, I'm going to make a coaching change. It has been 5 straight weeks of poor performances and growing anger in Gainesville and around the state about what was happening with this program. And I think people have talked about the stoops brothers and bob and whether he'd be a candidate, I'm not so sure, bob wants to get into it. Mark is obviously done a terrific job at Kentucky, but you know, there's another name. I just talked about leverage with James Franklin. Billy Napier has played this entire situation for himself really well, because now he's probably going to have three suitors coming after him, LSU, Virginia tech and Florida for his services. And he has coached under some big name coaches like Nick Saban and Davos Sweeney, who believe in him. He's obviously done a tremendous job where he's been. He's got the recruiting chops and the offensive capabilities to get this job done. But it's a big job, Paul. And there are a lot of check boxes that have to be made for this higher to go as smoothly as it needs to be. I don't know if he is the answer, but I won't be surprised if that two Florida goes after. Yeah, at this hour, it does seem like Billy Napier had not it seemed like from the moment Dan Mullen was fired that Billy Napier was the guy. And the reason why I think it's important what you said, Andrea, this is not going to be a three way coaching search. I firmly believe, and I'm curious what you think. There'll be a coach in there by this time next week. You can't waste you can't wait any longer. You have to get a coach in there at the top of the week because recruiting is chiseled down to about two weeks at that point. No doubt. And that is why I know Scott Strickland feels a sense of urgency. Also for himself, Paul, because he's under an order in amount of pressure to get this higher right. He mishandled the situation with the women's basketball program there, and he still dealing with the fallout from Matt. He still has angry players who are currently on that team..
Mental Illness Happy Hour
"andrea" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour
"That. It's amazing how many of us once we are able to pinpoint where that trauma comes from in childhood, how difficult it is to get an acknowledged by the person that hurt us or even to acknowledge it ourselves to give weight to it. This is from the love survey filled out by a person who calls himself, remember Clapton solo in the live version of crossroads, question Mark I do. It's one of the best guitar solos ever. And I heard him in an interview say that he actually had intended to start it on the downbeat, but he accidentally started it on the upbeat, which gave the entire solo a different feeling, but I mean what a great example of happy mistake. I love the mumbling huffing sound, my cat makes when he lies down on the floor in front of me, wanting me to pet him. I love breathing in the autumn air for the first time after months of summer heat. I love the episode with Andrea Abbott from 2015 and how vulnerable open and humor as she was. That is a great episode, and her last name is spelled ABB ATE, which you would think is pronounced debata, but it's pronounced Abbott. I love how you handled Andrea being a misses Andrea Abbott being a scientologist. It was a perfect balance of being respectful and standing your ground at the same time. I love making my coffee with half a spoonful of cinnamon mixed in the coffee grounds. I love when I get to my kickboxing gym after a super depressed day. And suddenly realized that I feel so happy and peaceful, conversing with my friends and being present and using my body in a meaningful way. I love what my cat wakes me up every morning, even though it's way too early to give me a kiss by licking my nose. That's so sweet. I love that my boyfriend and I can be really playful and silly together. I love putting on warm and fluffy socks when my feet are cold, that is such a good one. And just finding the thickest socks you have such a good feeling. I love it when walking feels effortless. Like I'm floating in a line with a universe. I love feeling excited to go to my first support group meeting on Friday. Oh, that's so awesome. That's so awesome. I hope I hope it went well. I love when I can be still and smell my boyfriend's hair and skin and just relish it without being plagued by worries. I love that I can feel such great admiration and love for other people and that I don't use the absurd standards I apply to myself when looking at others. And I love that my sister and I have overcome our past conflicts and that for the first time in our lives, we can enjoy each other as equals and true friends. Aw, that is so. It is so sweet. Those were great. Thank you for that. This is from the shame and secret survey filled out by a woman who calls herself I am an impostor. Well, boy did you find the right podcast. She identifies as bisexual, she's in her 30s, was raised in a pretty dysfunctional environment, was the victim of sexual abuse and never reported it. I feel like I walked through life with writing on me that only predators can see. I was drugged and raped in my 20s by someone who had been my friend for years. I was right raped again by my boss, who knew I needed my job as I had small kids and no income apart from mine. I convinced myself we were having an affair to make it easier to live with medley. But that man destroyed me. He left me with internal injuries, external injuries that healed, and memories that never seemed to fade. She spent emotionally abused. I wasn't wanted as a child and was sent to a way to live with relatives until it became embarrassing and they had to take me back. I was brought into my parents home and used as a cleaner and babysitter for their other kids. I have a memory of having a cup of tea thrown across the room it made because I used too much washing soap when I washed it. Things like this, plus verbal abuse being told I would never be anything, but a whore or a scrubber, cleaner. They were everyday occurrences right up until I was around 25. I had left home at 18 straight into an abusive relationship, but the verbal abuse still came from my family. They call me a liar now and say it never happened. And he positive experiences with the abusers. My mom treated me like her best friend, confiding in me and telling me I was her favorite child. Her behavior never bore this out, but I feel obliged to look after her and help her. I feel immense guilt when I don't do what she wants or needs to the point of making me sick. Wow. Darkest thoughts. My darkest thoughts center around revenge to everyone who has hurt me in some way. I have complicated and well thought out plans of disgusting ways to torture and destroy them in the most painful way possible. Darkest secrets. I had a sexual affair my husband doesn't know about. It was sex, but it was vile. It took BDSM to the most extreme and I am ashamed to say I loved it and still crave it now. It went on for about 6 months, and I'm so conflicted because I hate my rapist for hurting me, but my affair partner did worse with my consent and I enjoyed it. I'm so fucked up. Sexual fantasies, most powerful to you, extreme BDSM is how I usually describe it being degraded to the nth degree being hurt, being used is nothing more than a fuck hole, sharing this makes me feel like a disgusting human who deserves every ounce of abuse I've had in my life. You are not a disgusting human. Your brain reacted the way most of our brains reacted to our abuse. When if anything would you like to say to someone you haven't been able to?.
Mental Illness Happy Hour
"andrea" Discussed on Mental Illness Happy Hour
"So when they started this group, adult children of alcoholics. So it was a spinoff from Al anon. So Al anon is meant more for the families, spouses of the alcoholic and what this group that started to build children was they realized that the issues that they were dealing with were a little bit different than having a spouse or a loved one. And so when they started this group what they realized was that regardless, even if the details of their upbringings look different, that they had these common characteristics in common. So this was as a result of them realizing this, they came up with this list. And I do not really tell all of them. So you don't have to relate to all of them to be an adult child. So don't try to talk yourself out of it like that. Okay, so number one, we became isolated and afraid of an afraid of people and authority figures. I don't relate to that one. Two, we became approval seekers and lost our identity in the process. It's very common one. Three, we are frightened right angry people in any personal criticism. Four, this one's spot on. We either become alcoholics, marry them or both or find another compulsive personality, such as a workaholic to fulfill our sick abandonment needs. 5. We live life from the viewpoint of victims and are attracted by that weakness in our love and friendship relationships. We have an overdeveloped sense of responsibility and it is easier for us to be concerned with others rather than ourselves, this enables us not to look too closely at our own faults. 7, we get guilt feelings when we stand up for ourselves instead of giving into others. 8. We become addicted to excitement. Now, I didn't understand what that meant at first, but now I do and it's the little Andrea sitting on the stairs, getting rev up looking, listening to her parents. The other way I see it happen is whenever I'm out and about, and there's some sort of police activity going on. I have to stop and watch. You know? Okay, number 9, we confuse love and pity and tend to love people we can pity and rescue. Ten, we have stuffed our feelings from our traumatic childhoods and have lost the ability to feel or express our feelings because it hurts so much. 11, we judge ourselves harshly and have a very low sense of self esteem. Okay, number 12, this is the one that I most when I read this, I was like holy shit. We are dependent personalities who are terrified of abandonment, and will do anything to hold on to a relationship in order not to experience painful abandonment feelings which we receive from living with sick people who are never there for us emotionally. 13, alcoholism is a family disease. We become para alcoholic, that could also be codependent and choke on the characteristics of that disease, even though we did not pick up the drink. And then 14 para alcoholics or co dependents are reactors rather than actors. And so the way that I take that is, you know, like this situation with Brian number one, right? Like I was reacting to something in my past. I wasn't acting in what him breaking up with me. So a couple weeks later, I see this woman at the meeting again. The woman that said the thing about the book. We run up to her at the end of the meeting and I go, I tell her I'm like, I just read that book. It's amazing, both of them. She looks at me and she goes, that's great. But I just want you to know that just reading this book, that's not going to be sufficient that this is going to take you years. It's like driving by the gym and going. Oh, now I'm physically fit. Years to work through, but if you do the work, you said you have to treat this as seriously as your alcoholism. And I remember thinking years like years like lady, I'm 28. I'm basically a senior citizen. I need to have this fix like yesterday, but at most two months or so. And I just remember thinking, I just really hope her childhood was like way more fucked up than mine. You know? And so I decide I'm like, okay, I'll take you off from dating, and I'll read this book. And I'm sure I'm going to be good. But just like learning, you have cancer doesn't make the cancer go away. Simply realizing that my issues in romantic relationships were a result of my unresolved childhood issues. It didn't change shit. And so enter fucking Brian number two. Did he arrive with fanfare? Yeah, exactly. I sure did on our first date. I right before I left, I had shaved my legs and I cut my ankle and I didn't have any band aids. And so I was thinking it would finish before, and it didn't, so I went like the DIY route, and I took a little piece of toilet paper and put a little spit on and stuck it on my cut. It worked for me in all prior attempts, but this time it did not. So I walk into the sports bar, which is with blood just all over my age. What a metaphor. And I'm just like, hi, I'll be right back. I got to get a band aid..
Shut Up I Love It
"andrea" Discussed on Shut Up I Love It
"Shut up. I love it. I love this podcast especially listening on mute. I just wish they would take their own advice and shut up. Shut up. I love it. This is joe cabrillo here with my co host. Sasha filer and this is shut up. i love it. Podcast when we invite a special guests to talk about something or someone. Underrated underappreciated misunderstood reviled. Forgotten love but also hated at the same time. Anything of the kind. Joe who do we have in the studio today. We have comedian and writer andrea. Listen burger welcome. Hi.
Goodbye to Alcohol
"andrea" Discussed on Goodbye to Alcohol
"But if you're an introvert which i am You tend to feel often under lots of pressure to perform incoporate. you know. You've got your presentations. You're socializing oldest. And then of course once social life also and a lot of introverts do come to rely on alcohol as a coping mechanism. So that was really interesting and a few are amid bursts. In you feel like you have to drink to cope. I'd really recommend this book. Because she she talks about the power of feeding It's all the good qualities of an introvert very it's a real boost to morale. Few do fail introvert Especially in early surprise because we we just tend to want to hide sometimes. So that's that's great vote. So let's talk a little bit more about your work because i think though be seven compensations i you about challenging conversations. Not challenged could bay. You need to give your boss and back. It might be like the way that a colleague is behaving. It might be the christmas party where you got cornered by. Somebody has had too much to drink. Perhaps more senior than you. How do you handle that difficult conversation all the way through to. It talk a lot about mental health and wellbeing and i believe for organizations to get the very best people. We need to acknowledge that health and safety is more than hard hats and hi- his and safety is also about mental health. It's about psychological safety on. It's about making sure that peak in a good state again not becoming therapist but being able to have conversations so that we can help you get the help they need. That scenario the is really started to five casalan Obviously i'd had my own experience suicide idea. And i realized that we spend such a lot of our time at work and we don't talk about things that matter. You already highlighted the alcohol almost part off the workplace the social aspect of it. But you don't ever recall having a conversation with some day he passes drinking a little bit too much Who frequently because we don't so the work idea is really about encouraging people to get comfortable with the uncomfortable and talk about still that matters. Yeah i love that. Andrea is brilliant. Just the the fact that you giving people a structure in a framework so yeah..
Baby-Led Weaning Made Easy
"andrea" Discussed on Baby-Led Weaning Made Easy
"All right hi andrea. Thank you so much for joining me today. Low thank you for having me. I have been dying to interview since i got introduced to you and elimination communication. Which i think is like maybe the strangest thing after baby let winning or perhaps more strange baby led weaning and i mean no disrespect your field but like tell us what elimination communication is. Because i think it's wild if it's true that it's really possible it has so possible. I've done it with all five of mine and we will definitely talk about that. Probably i think we call it easy for short so basically it's infant potty training not relying on diapers as a toilet from as early as birth but people do it between zero and eighteen months and it's all based on instincts so Similar to baby led weaning. You've got a baby who is developmentally. Ready to do certain things..
Gaslit Nation with Andrea Chalupa and Sarah Kendzior
"andrea" Discussed on Gaslit Nation with Andrea Chalupa and Sarah Kendzior
"I've never seen anybody and the climate crisis this way and for me it's a it's definitely what i needed to reignite my own passion for where we are because i think sarah and i have been feeling this trauma that we've all gone through with the pandemic and the threat of fascism under trump and then the violent who attempt and all the gas lighting. That has come with it and so it's very hard to stay centered and to find your ground stake your claim in this world and build a world that you want to live in and preserver world for your children so they can grow up safe and not have to risk their lives by speaking their truth and so i think your book was very much a reset for me in terms of a map of getting in touch with my soul again and just feeling that. Oh yeah greater connection to all things andrea that just means more than more than i can can communicate on this little audio device. You know i in so many ways i am. I don't want this to sound too. Like hippy deputy. But i think that the spirit of the earth guy whatever you want to call. It is finding cracks in the system to share a different story. A different truth and i think that the pieces of art and the spoke by madeleine jubilee saito the poems the essays. The interstitial quotes in in so many ways. I think of each of them kind of as a crack in the system. That is letting some of that truth breakthrough and i hope that it lands for so many more people the way that it did for you as not shying away from the truth but schering at an away that feels grounding rather than something that makes you want to put your head in the sand I think because we are so connected with the planets living systems. Of course we feel this right. Of course we feel how much pain is unfolding on the planet. And that's not a bad thing. It's a good thing. Not that i wish pain on anyone but if we couldn't feel it that's actually what's scary right that speaks to this sort of such profound disconnection and this is also part of why it's not just a book of essays. It is a book of of poetry As well because we need space to breathe and to feel the kind of inundation of facts which is often the primary kind of encounter people have with climate. Communication is a really hard place to be without. I think that space to to be still in to breathe and to know that. We're not alone absolutely. I think in terms of history your book introduces a lot of interesting history. Tell us about the scientist. Eunice newton foot. And why does she matter. Yeah i love this story. And the story makes my blood boil So eunice newton fight was as far as we know the first woman in climate science. And she's a name that i had never heard of despite studying this topic starting in high school until just a few years ago because she had largely been written out of the history books in eighteen fifty six. She published a paper about some research that she had done very simple experiments. She was not a professor shoes. Not part of a or a research institution as far as i know. She did this experiment in her backyard. Wealth an air pump and thermometers and glass cylinders that she used to test the difference between what she called common air and carbonic acid gas which is what carbon dioxide was called in her day and what she found was that the jar that hod carbon dioxide in it got hotter and retained that heat longer and she kind of fear theorized on the basis of this experiment that an atmosphere with more carbon dioxide than it would result in a hotter planet. This was eighteen fifty six and she published that research about three years later. The irish physicist. John dahl who was a university professor and kind of had all of the resources that come with that did and a more sophisticated set of experiments on the same topic. And it's his work that is credited as the foundation of climate science. I did my graduate work my phd at oxford. And there's a ten dol- research center. We don't even have a photograph of eunice newton foot and yet ten had had a paper on color blindness in the same issue of the same journal that eunice published her research. And so we don't know for sure if he knew about that work but as we right in the beginning of all we can save We could imagine yunus saying to herself. Just said that Which i think so. Many of us have had that experience And the really interesting thing about eunice. Newton foot is that she was also involved in the early movement for women's suffrage in the united states so she was an attendee of the seneca falls convention and signed the manifesto that was created there as did her husband. Interestingly enough john tyndall opposed women's suffrage. You just like you kind of women get severed. Who am i going to steal my ideas from. Yeah this would be very bad. Very bad So we don't know a ton about her but we do know that she was faithful to science into using science to understand our planet and she was committed to gender quality of some stripe. So we like to think about her as a perhaps the first climate feminist well if you wanna learn about that and more please check out all we can save. This book is helping me so much right now and i know it will help you and so two more questions and then we will release you back to your important superhero work to the wild. Yes and So what advice do you have for. People living in rural areas especially people stuck in what we call voter suppression hostage states like quote unquote red states. Where their governments actively working voice in them at through climate crisis denial. What advice. do you have for rule based folks on Addressing this issue. What power they have in their hands to help make a difference shore while i'll say this as a life long georgia So i feel like i was living in in one such hostage state until very recently obviously Looking forward to hopefully a shift in terms of our governorship and our next election We will see how that goes And so i guess you know. My advice is very much based on what we have experienced here. Which is that organizing can make impossible. Things possible and in particular The organizing that is led by black women. So if you've got time give time if you've got money give money but no that that is is the pathway..
Dr. Drew Podcast
"andrea" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"True. So that's it that's the trifecta right and it's in all of its interpersonal inter. Subjective you have to have that supportive caring attuned other than knows what the faulk they are doing to to do this work. And and Beware everybody. A lot of so-called professionals are really not trained to do this work and and that's fine they can see bt and things like that it can be quite effective in certain things but not this not this and i feel so grateful because i think that right. I think that most people are not they are not able to have the have the resources to have the therapist that can work. Because i i feel like you really have to find somebody that knows this shit like the back of their hand and most therapist do not you know so. That's why i just feel so lucky. That i had this opportunity you know. They have to done their own work. Two hundred percent of it. And it's not something you can do without. I mean there are few people that are sort of naturally gifted. And kinda kinda do it. I come across those once in a while. not me. I were to eleven years of therapy. Don't don't don't think. I had the i had severe codependent and bad boundaries and i was not properly hooked up to my primary affects dates. I a lot of empathy and a lot of knowledge but it was not hooked up properly until the work. That's what it is. You know limb. Let me dial back a little bit of want to hear something about the environments. You were treated in thoughts about you and by the way shoutout to juicy scoop which is why we together. Good christian service. She always says that. I could not guys juicy scoopers out there. I i heard the two of them. You're on her show. I guess about two weeks ago and you're talking about therapeutic boarding schools. Had their made the comment that she'd asked her audience. Was there anybody that ever got sent to one of these schools. That turned out. Okay and so then. I shot her message. I was like. I love to come on juicy scoop and i think he'd be a better fit for dr drew. Let me see if i can get you one. I did not expect to hear anything really. Why why. I don't know i'm andrea. And so yes. I want you to know that. When i received the email from gary it was a spiritual experience. I mean my whole body was vibrating. Hope it ends up. Yeah me too our our world. My hope is this will go well beyond the the corolla world. This is the stuff that a lot of people need to hear. Maybe maybe heather will push it out to little bit. Yeah let's work on her. But did you respond. I forget you response was at that therapy. Schools were useful to you or the now. Yeah yeah so let me just back up a little. You know so i found out. My mother was an alcoholic. When i was seven. We were out to dinner. I could tell that something was wrong. I later asked my mother What's wrong and that's when she told me that she was an alcoholic grew for her. Yeah yeah And so then she ever do anything about it. Yeah yeah and so. She sheds her heart. Yes yes sir. Yeah no she. She know what happened. Was i started to act out at twelve right. And that's when things started. That's when she was able to get hurt drinking under control but sometimes though having an alcoholic parent where kid that's acting out and the and the alcoholic perkin identify the gene. It could be helpful. It was right. Because and i'm grateful for that right so i get scapegoated essentially and Yeah so i i. I'm grateful for that. Because i think that that's why i was able to get sober so young so otherwise we might still be in it So yeah and. I started drinking in the sixth grade regular pot smoker by eighth grade and yeah so forties after my fourteenth birthday. I got sent to the karen foundation adolescent program. They did and aerosmith actually donated a lot of the money for it so they have a huge platinum record and the best thing about it. It's since changed but you could smoke cigarettes if you had a parental consent so that was the shit we're we're in more werner's pennsylvania original karen funding and so so that was a rather traumatizing experience though because The initial manifestation of the disease of family dysfunction was separation anxiety from my motto Yeah so that started. So that's when. I initially got scapegoated. So i started. I wasn't able to spend the night away from home. And then that translated into me having to sleep into bed with with my mom every night and so at nine. I get sent to therapist. And i remember asking my parents years later when i was a teenager. I'm like hey. Did you ever tell the therapists that like you were an alcoholic and dad fought all the time and of course not and do you think the fighting in addition to being fearful that mom was gonna whatever and the trauma having an abandoning father and the trauma. The cattle control mom. All it's dramatic matic but do the fighting have a big effect to doing a thousand percent. I mean i would be more than people think. It was my first addiction. I think was to one of the a laundry list traits for adult children as we become addicted to excitement and i truly believe that my first addiction was to dysfunction in my home i remember sitting on the stairs like being a little girl sitting on the stairs listening to my.