36 Burst results for "Andrea"
Fresh update on "andrea" discussed on All Things Considered
"Culvert crisis. Creativity you still need Teachers and you still need students Cooperating school, Cuomo says New York City schools have submitted a second supplemental reopening plan to the state Health Department for approval. He's ordered every school district to inform parents and teachers about how virus testing and contact tracing will work and how schools will make remote learning accessible to every student if needed. For NPR news. I'm Desert Diorio in New York. Asian markets are trading lower this hour. The Asia Dow Down a fraction this's NPR. Live from Kait VD NEWS. I'm Kate Wolf. Virtual schooling begins in Oakland and in some districts tomorrow, But Kkot Sarah Hussaini reports, officials with the Oakland Unified School District are still negotiating with teachers about what that learning will look like. The two sides, which have been in talks since early last month, are still hashing out just how much time teachers will be expected to prepare and teach, especially how much they'll teach life on zoom. Despite the uncertainty for students and their families. Andrea Dooley, who has two boys at Oakland Tech and as president of the parent Teacher Student Association, says she isn't too worried. Oakland Tech is a huge school, so it is often already a little bit hectic in the first week where kids don't have all their textbooks and don't have their class schedule set in an email. Oakland Unified School Board president Jody London said she's hopeful that the two sides will settle soon. I'm Sarah Husseini kick you in the news. The ninth state Prison staff member has died from Cove in 19 complications. This time for the first time, a correctional officer at San Quentin State Prison, 55 year old Gilbert body, Bobby Polanco worked on San Quentin's death row and had been fighting Covad, 19 for over a month. He died early this morning. California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation Secretary Ralph Diaz said in a statement issued today that Polanco was the best of CDC are over 250 staff members at ST Quentin tested positive for the virus..
Phil Schiller advances to Apple Fellow
"Super late breaking news here. Phil, Schiller is stepping down as apple senior vice president of worldwide marketing to be replaced by his deputy Greg Joswiak quoting CNBC, Schiller will continue to work at apple as an apple fellow the company said and will continue his role as the boss of Apple's APP store and company. Events Schiller will also continue to report to apple. CEO Tim. Cook Schiller has worked at apple since nineteen, eighty seven I'll keep. Working here, as long as they'll have me, I bleed six colors, but I also want to make some time in the years ahead for my family friends and a few personal projects I care deeply about Schiller said in a statement Schiller's departure from his formal role on Apple's leadership team comes following several other notable departures over the last couple of years including head of design Johnny. I've PR, boss Steve Dowling and retail boss Angela errands. But apple also made an addition to its exact team in that same time period with John John Andrea the head of artificial intelligence and quote.
ACC sets 11-game fall football schedule
"The ACC has made a lot of news today and eleven games schedule Ten conference one non conference over thirteen weeks the first game somewhere. After the first weekend of the season, and there will be one division of the big story out of this as Notre Dame. Andrea. Adelson covers the. ACC College football for ESPN, and we are delighted to welcome Andrea to the program. Andrew thanks. We knew this day was coming. We didn't think Notre Dame was going to be left at home. But your reaction to everything we have we have found out here in the last hour. Notre Dame being discussed as an ACC member for this just one year only it football is something that has been under discussion for the last several months says the ACC coaches, athletic directors, and Obviously League membership and Jacks war break at Notre Dame try to figure out the best scheduling model for US moving forward in order for us to try at least play a season with some uniform scheduling and a little bit of equity while also trying to eliminate long-distance around the ACC, it's impossible to do that. But at least they can try and bringing notre. Dame into the fold and obviously helps the ACC in terms of the number of MARCI Games now in the conference and it helps. Notre Dame because they're able to fill out an entire schedule, they're going to have opponents that are following the exact same protocols because that is in the ACC policy everybody's got to follow the same medical and testing and health and safety protocols and Notre Dame is eligible for the ACC championship game. This year without the divisions, it's going to be the top two teams based on conference win percentage Notre Dame would be eligible for the Orange Bowl. They don't make it into the college football. Playoff. So alive folks inside the League feel like this is a win win even though it's just for this one year this is kind of a a dream scenario of seeing Notre Dame's football in conference.
Andrea Bocelli, Who Had COVID, Says Lockdown Humiliated Him
"From covert 19 Italian opera singer Andrea Bocelli's criticizing the government's handling of the pandemic. Here's NPR's Sylvia Poggioli. The superstar made the comments at a conference in the Italian Senate organized by opposition politicians described as covert deniers, Bocelli said of the locked out I felt humiliated and offended. I could not leave the house even though I had committed no crime. Nearby motel. Salvini, leader of the populist League party, refused Parliament staff request that he wear a mask. But Kelly's comments stunned observers on Easter Sunday he had sung at belong Cathedral in a concert for hope. In his government critique. The 61 year old confessed he disobeyed locked down rules because he didn't think it was right or healthy to stay at home at his age. In May, Bocelli announced he and his entire family had tested positive for Cove.
Andrea Freeman discusses her book "Skimmed: Breastfeeding, Race, and Injustice"
"I'm Jim Taylor skinner and this is the electorate I'm this episode? A have a conversation with Andrea Freeman. She's a professor at the University of Hawaii and author of the book skimmed. Skimmed, this book, which chronicles allies of America's first reviving set of identical quadruplets, the false sisters, the quadruple tra, born in nineteen, forty, six to any faults of Bratcher woman who had lost her ability to hear in seek as child. Pulling the birth of her quadruplets, the white doctor who delivered them saw an opportunity he sold the to use the sisters for marketing purposes to the highest bidding formula company. There was an exploitative relationship that fall quadruplets for the rest of their lives. GIVES US A book about Race Poverty Exploitation and food policy. Answer and I opened our conversation with her, describing the story of Anti foles and the birth of her quadruplets Foltz was a block and Cherokee woman she lived in reads Phil North Carolina and was married to a tenant farmer. Everybody called P. to his twenty years older than her. She lost the ability to hear and speak in childhood, and she had six kids already when she learned that she was going to have triplets, so because of the high risk of the multiple she went early to the hospital spent a few weeks there, and on the night of their birth she found out there was another little girl hiding behind her sisters, and she had the first recorded. Recorded surviving identical black quadruplets, and so the girls who were very adorable, became instant celebrities. There was reporting about them all over the country. Universal Studios sent a camera person the New York. Times reported it and suddenly Andy May, who was not used to the spotlight became famous. Yes, she had the unfortunate luck of having a really terrible doctor. Right to just put simply he was unethical. In every possible way to premises, was Dr Kleiner, yeah Dr Fred Cleaner he loved to speak vocally about his support of Hitler. He maintained segregated waiting rooms, and he took advantage of the fact that he delivered the quadruplets to begin experimenting on them on the day of their birth. He had theories about the healing powers of vitamin C, and he injected them all with. A fairly large dose on the day they were born then he decided that he would name the girls. Even though anime had picked out her own set of names, and he gave them all the first name Mary, and then the names of his wife, sister, aunt and great aunt, the next thing he did was auction the girls off to the highest bidding Formula Company to Become Their Corporate Godfather. So what was anti doing all of the time? Did she have any say as to what he was doing, so I know about the naming things with the naming she was. was trying to think of names and I think she was going over names with our sister or someone on our family, and they couldn't decide, so he took it upon himself to come up with a name. The name Mary like you mentioned, but all the other decisions are being made. Did he even consult with her I? Know this was nineteen forty-six, so she probably felt that with this white doctor, you know she was black and Cherokee the. She didn't have a lot of choices. Exactly so there's race and class wrapped up in there and no doubt gender and. You know every kind of oppressive element there is that he basically felt that he could do whatever he wanted, and she didn't have the power to stop him, and also her her abilities, and you know she could not speak or here, and he just completely took advantage of her. So do you know about the deal? He made with the with the Formula Company in relation to I mean. was there any justification as to why formula was needed? Because she actually breast feed, she could, but in those days it was not encouraged. Really for anybody is not like now, but especially for. Black Women and poor black woman. There would be no expectation that she would do that, so it's just one of the distinctions so like back then pet milk, the milk which you would, you talked earlier and formula. They were one in the same, okay, so. You talked about this earlier. This was basically just sugar and milk, so it wasn't very healthy. No, it wasn't very. It should have been given to two babies I. Mean Right, yeah, so so the deal that he cut with a formula company. It basically change the trajectory of their lives, so not only was marketing deal, but they were kind of entangled in this for their entire lives. There was something about him, not only did. He cut a deal with the companies, but there's something about the land. They had a house built on land that I think he owned yeah the way that he had the deal made, and he had his sister-in-law, who was also the first woman to ever be a state chief justice. She was the trustee of this deal and he organized it. It so that he and his family would benefit so pet milk purchased some land from his father in law, but the land was just you know Barron and hilly and impossible to actually get anything out of but he had a house built on that land with a nursery with a very large window, and then put an ad in the newspaper, so people could come and pay to look at the girls on the weekends, very reminiscent of human zoos and then he had pet milk pay for nurses, and the nurses were his nurses, and through them he was able to maintain access to the girls throughout their childhood and continue his experiments
Everybody Do Less
"We opened the show as Rachel with some opening Jabirjabir. My question for you is. Do you WANNA, kick off the ship or dropper, or would you like me to you do it? secretly hoping you would say that right. You should have just told you told me you were kicking it off and I would have not known I wouldn't have thought about it. That's the first piece of advice we're giving on. The show is just say what you want to happen. Instead of hoping, the other person will read your mind. So I. WanNa talk a little bit about the video game animal crossing New Horizons. Wonderful. Wonderful and has. Exaggeration to say it's gotten me through the last couple of months. It took me a second to get into Rachel. You're playing at before me. which will emma happen with any game ever again? It's never yeah. Yeah. Yes, it's never happened before. It will never happen again. But you were playing it Andrea was playing it and I just I. Don't know I was just like. Man I don't know if it's for me and then I I picked it up and I haven't put it down since and I I like check out the read it. I follow instagram account like I'm just so deep in the world of like. Learning, about it's not even just like playing. Animal crossing. You know it's also like learning about the universe and how it works. And I just WanNa talk about it as A. Transcendent. Experience. I mean I wonder if I would be having as transcendent of an experience with if it wasn't during like quarantine, right, you know but I kind of suspect I would because I'm not someone who when the pandemic isn't happening I'm like out. biking. Yeah! So I don't actually know that there is an I'm playing it so much enjoying it so much is because of the circumstances the world. However I will say that it allows you to hang out with people in a way. That's really nice like we've hung out on each other's islands. We'd like gotten together for little like animal crossing. Get togethers, and that's just like a nice thing to do. Do in a world where you can actually hang out in real life, you know. Yeah, it's very sweet and wholesome, and yeah, just were were limited and sort of the activities that we can participate in right now from a distance, so having a theme or an activity to do to sort of like be the root of your hang out, and then you know on the hang out you're. Chatting and catching up a bit, but you have something else kind of it's. It's nice to be able to do that when you can't go physically do a thing with somebody.
U.S. says China backed hackers who targeted COVID-19 vaccine research
"This evening. The US accused Chinese hackers trying to steal American vaccine research, a major new escalation to tell you about for the first time the State Department order. We got Chinese consulate here to close over spying charges NBC's Andrea. Mitchell has late details. Flame seen in the courtyard of the Chinese consulate in Houston, overnight appearing to show documents burning after the State Department ordered the consulate to close by Friday only hours after the US accused to Chinese hackers working with China's government of trying to steal research on Kovic. Vaccines, treatment and testing from US companies and others around the world. Houston firefighters responded, but were not permitted in the State Department says the closure is intended to protect American. Intellectual Property and Americans private, information and Senate Intelligence Chief Marco. Rubio tweeted China's Houston Consulate is a massive spy center. Forcing to close is long overdue. We're going to take action to protect. The American people protect our security, our national security and also protect our economy and jobs. The administration dramatic action comes as president. Trump has slap tariffs on China for unfair trade practices and blames. Blames China for not alerting the world to the corona virus. It's a shame that it happened. It shouldn't have happened. China should have stopped causing Democrats who have also been warning about Chinese hacking to worry. The today's action is also an attempt to divert attention from the COVID crisis china-made mistakes. They've needed to be called out for them, but the president is trying to deflect attention from his mistakes in the United States that have led us to have. The is step Tolan the world. China's Foreign Ministry called the move an unprecedented escalation and promised to respond with firm countermeasures, raising fears of an escalating feud between the world's two largest economies.
Corey Feldman Exits Sexual Harassment Committee Following Sexual Harassment Allegations
"Going on? Sorry. Felons have been kicked out of sag after Sexual harassment committee following sexual misconduct allegations against him. He stepped down from the committee last month, and now he's lashing out at the union leader he believes forced him out over her accusations. Thiss happens to be Andrea Zuckerman from 90 to winnow Capri. Oh, yeah, cart. Terrace. Yeah, okay. Yeah, she's a union leader, he tweeted would never harm another innocent human for my own pleasure of my life depended on it. I've lost all faith in the this president as I believe she's trying to gaslight me to ignore Children's rights in new contracts. Oh, boy, That's not great. It's not great, but the
"andrea" Discussed on The Nod
"March thirteen, twenty twenty Briana was shot and killed by police in Louisville Kentucky. In what's been described as a botched raid officers barged into Taylor's apartment under a no knock warrant and fired multiple rounds. No drugs were found the no knock warrant in question was actually for Taylor's ex boyfriend and his friends who live miles away. It had already been detained by the time. Please enter Taylor's home. As maddening as honest death is most Americans hadn't even heard of it until nearly three months later as the national unrest around the deaths of Egmont arbitrary and George Floyd's began to unfold. What all the stories of those killed and brutalized by police are important. Brianna isn't the first black woman to have hers reduced to a footnote in the larger narrative. Why are the guests of black women at the hands of police received so much differently, and what can we do to change that? Today to help us understand. We're joined by Andrea J, reaching the author of invisible, no more police violence against black women and women of color. Andrea Richie thank you so much for joining us today. Thanks so much for having me, so let's jump right into it and start with your book invisible. No more. Can you tell us a bit about it and like what inspired you to write this? One inspire me to write invisible. No more was the work that I've been doing for the past couple of decades, documenting or around litigating around advocating around and just generally Around black women girls, Queer and Trans People's experiences, policing and wanting to provide some context for the individual cases that we were hearing about so for instance thinking about Brianna Taylor. If you looked invisible, no more you learn that. Unfortunately she's far from the first black woman who was killed in a no knock drug raid. You bring up Taylor and I know there's definitely this feeling when I look at her case. In the cases of other black women would been killed at the hands of police. It seems like they don't get as much attention as the cases of black man who had been killed by the police. But the thing you point out your book is that that's not a feeling that that is reality. He talked to us a bit about that pattern. Yeah I think the title of the book is both a statement of fact, a demand an aspiration, right? It's a statement of fact that hosts Sandra. Bland black women's experiences of policing are no longer invisible. In the way they were pre twenty fifteen often say that before twenty fifty nine. I feel like I'd be talking underwater constantly about violence against women and girls, and it just wasn't landing, and then all of a sudden in two thousand fifteen. It's like my. My head popped above water, and suddenly there was also a lot of other voices speaking in same same thing, so in that sense. We're at an unprecedented level visibility of black women's experiences of policing. I would say that's true for Briana Taylor. There's a way in which we still have a long way to go for black women's experiences to be at the center of our consciousness around this issue to be informed by Black Women's experiences. That's the next step we have to move past visibility to action. Why do you think there's been such a difference between the reception? Of Brianna? Taylor versus Church Floyd. Our understanding of police violence is definitely shaped to the experiences, a black man who are assumed to be straight and not Trans Right. That's the story of state violence that we hear that with the media reproduces that we produce the telling stories to each other in such a way that even when black women's experiences happen in broad daylight on camera in the same way, the happened for George Floyd. Are Invisible in some way when you look at the incident report for Briana. Taylor's killing. It says no one was injured. And that's just an extreme example of how invisible violence against black women is. Here's a black woman who died in a hail of bullets blood out in her own bed in her own home where she was sleeping. Police report says no one was hurt the last reason i. think it's invisible is because. If as a society, we had to contend with state violence against black women that's informed by both anti blackness and gender violence right beside more than we would have to contend with anti black women violence in our communities. Contend again with the fact that this nation is built on violence against black women's bodies and black and Trans bodies and we're not ready to do that. You know there's this theory, though I think we've all heard that part of the reason why there's such a big difference between the response to be honest anthem response to George. Is that free? Honest wasn't caught on camera quick. Do you think about that I unfortunately point people to a lot of videotape? Black women dying on camera to police Natasha McKenna is a ten minute video of her being. tased to death by police there's. Video of Doina Johnson, a Black Trans woman, being brutally beaten in the police precinct that did not inspire an uprising in the same way that Rodney. King stood. They don't WanNa. Keep repeating kind of the the degree of violence, but what I want to say is that there's no shortage of videotaped evidence of police violence against black women I don't. Think that's. The entirety of the story is something. They also feels especially Kinda unique about Brianna Taylor's case is that it's almost become this this inescapable meam as of late like people I've seen weird social media posts like even sometimes dance challenges like it. It's kind of taken on a life of its own ultimately is that type of attention is? Is that helpful or harmful? I think that it recreates some of the narratives that produce the death of black women. I think it's recreating the notion. The objectification of black women that in this case Brianna Taylor story is an opportunity to make. A clever pun or acute mean and we've lost spree on his humanity in that. We've lost the fact that she was a sister. She was a daughter. She was an emt. She was someone who was full of joy of laughter jokes the life of the party she was. Multidimensional Person Right and I think we just need to be careful that we're not turning visibility in the way that black women have been made visible in ways that are harmful produce more violence. Who that was? Yeah. Andrea. Thank you so much for joining us today series easy. Conversation for folks who want to read your book invisible no more. Where can I find it just more of your work? Visible no more is available I. Think for Free Amazon this month, so in the wake of Brianna Taylor the publisher, and I want to make sure that it was available for folks to read I. I wrote as a resource. I wrote as a gift. To. The Movement to young folks in the front lines at Ferguson of one hundred for black lives. I wrote for Y'all so now it's free. and. It's up on Amazon. You can go to the website invisible. No more book dotcom. Andrea thank thank you so much. We really appreciate it. Are. y'All. Go pick up Andrea's book and get your read on. That's all we got for today. We'll see you next time on a new episode of the nod..
Justice for Breonna Taylor with Andrea J Ritchie
"March thirteen, twenty twenty Briana was shot and killed by police in Louisville Kentucky. In what's been described as a botched raid officers barged into Taylor's apartment under a no knock warrant and fired multiple rounds. No drugs were found the no knock warrant in question was actually for Taylor's ex boyfriend and his friends who live miles away. It had already been detained by the time. Please enter Taylor's home. As maddening as honest death is most Americans hadn't even heard of it until nearly three months later as the national unrest around the deaths of Egmont arbitrary and George Floyd's began to unfold. What all the stories of those killed and brutalized by police are important. Brianna isn't the first black woman to have hers reduced to a footnote in the larger narrative. Why are the guests of black women at the hands of police received so much differently, and what can we do to change that? Today to help us understand. We're joined by Andrea J, reaching the author of invisible, no more police violence against black women and women of color. Andrea Richie thank you so much for joining us today. Thanks so much for having me, so let's jump right into it and start with your book invisible. No more. Can you tell us a bit about it and like what inspired you to write this? One inspire me to write invisible. No more was the work that I've been doing for the past couple of decades, documenting or around litigating around advocating around and just generally Around black women girls, Queer and Trans People's experiences, policing and wanting to provide some context for the individual cases that we were hearing about so for instance thinking about Brianna Taylor. If you looked invisible, no more you learn that. Unfortunately she's far from the first black woman who was killed in a no knock drug raid. You bring up Taylor and I know there's definitely this feeling when I look at her case. In the cases of other black women would been killed at the hands of police. It seems like they don't get as much attention as the cases of black man who had been killed by the police. But the thing you point out your book is that that's not a feeling that that is reality. He talked to us a bit about that pattern. Yeah I think the title of the book is both a statement of fact, a demand an aspiration, right? It's a statement of fact that hosts Sandra. Bland black women's experiences of policing are no longer invisible. In the way they were pre twenty fifteen often say that before twenty fifty nine. I feel like I'd be talking underwater constantly about violence against women and girls, and it just wasn't landing, and then all of a sudden in two thousand fifteen. It's like my. My head popped above water, and suddenly there was also a lot of other voices speaking in same same thing, so in that sense. We're at an unprecedented level visibility of black women's experiences of policing. I would say that's true for Briana Taylor. There's a way in which we still have a long way to go for black women's experiences to be at the center of our consciousness around this issue to be informed by Black Women's experiences. That's the next step we have to move past visibility to action. Why do you think there's been such a difference between the reception? Of Brianna? Taylor versus Church Floyd. Our understanding of police violence is definitely shaped to the experiences, a black man who are assumed to be straight and not Trans Right. That's the story of state violence that we hear that with the media reproduces that we produce the telling stories to each other in such a way that even when black women's experiences happen in broad daylight on camera in the same way, the happened for George Floyd. Are Invisible in some way when you look at the incident report for Briana. Taylor's killing. It says no one was injured. And that's just an extreme example of how invisible violence against black women is. Here's a black woman who died in a hail of bullets blood out in her own bed in her own home where she was sleeping. Police report says no one was hurt the last reason i. think it's invisible is because. If as a society, we had to contend with state violence against black women that's informed by both anti blackness and gender violence right beside more than we would have to contend with anti black women violence in our communities. Contend again with the fact that this nation is built on violence against black women's bodies and black and Trans bodies and we're not ready to do that. You know there's this theory, though I think we've all heard that part of the reason why there's such a big difference between the response to be honest anthem response to George. Is that free? Honest wasn't caught on camera quick. Do you think about that I unfortunately point people to a lot of videotape? Black women dying on camera to police Natasha McKenna is a ten minute video of her being. tased to death by police there's. Video of Doina Johnson, a Black Trans woman, being brutally beaten in the police precinct that did not inspire an uprising in the same way that Rodney. King stood. They don't WanNa. Keep repeating kind of the the degree of violence, but what I want to say is that there's no shortage of videotaped evidence of police violence against black women I don't. Think that's. The entirety of the story is something. They also feels especially Kinda unique about Brianna Taylor's case is that it's almost become this this inescapable meam as of late like people I've seen weird social media posts like even sometimes dance challenges like it. It's kind of taken on a life of its own ultimately is that type of attention is? Is that helpful or harmful? I think that it recreates some of the narratives that produce the death of black women. I think it's recreating the notion. The objectification of black women that in this case Brianna Taylor story is an opportunity to make. A clever pun or acute mean and we've lost spree on his humanity in that. We've lost the fact that she was a sister. She was a daughter. She was an emt. She was someone who was full of joy of laughter jokes the life of the party she was. Multidimensional Person Right and I think we just need to be careful that we're not turning visibility in the way that black women have been made visible in ways that are harmful produce more violence.
Hollow Trees = Habitat
"Their numbers new yard by dumping those out good to know. Thanks for the little PSA, there. We needed to hear that. So as Dr Surkov mentioned you know you don't see how the trees as much or at least as frequently in sort of urban suburban areas where people live. But they're much more prevalent in probably far more common than most of us even realize in the wild, and it's really important, and I'm going to say this is sort of like a rhetorical question. Did both of you know that hollow trees? A hollow cylinder technically is far more structurally sound on physics level than a solid cylinder I do not know that yet by Lucan because I ever follow in my backyard and. I decided that the gave. Every no, you frequently trifle care you into cotton down. You'RE A. Follow maybe should come down. Again by looking for and suddenly, if the true and you know that from an Apple Pie. Metal fight. EPSOM the five that they feel some the video while our own bone Bloomberg's armful of the follow by the way. Yeah, and so again here we have a situation where we have structural habitat something that's very simple to provide as long as you keep trees on the landscape, and I see it all the time I walk around my neighborhood at night, or in the evenings, and you can see where trees were hollow, and people have filled them with either concrete or foam or something. It's like they they. They haven't quite figured out that if they maybe want to keep the tree, it's probably best just to let that go. And plus the rotting in and of itself returned some of those nutrients that were locked up in the hardwood, and it's it's IT'S A. A natural process in the life of a tree and I would bet that a lot of the big trees you go out into the woods and see all these ones that people get really excited about Many of them are hollow to just had a guest on talk about ancient trees, and they were saying it's really hard to estimate because every time they go in with a core They just meet a spot that goes, and it goes right into this hollow chamber within there. So this is a really important habitat, just in terms of structure alone in my hat's off to you Andrea for sticking your hand your head or your camera. into these areas I grew up with. A raccoon family and one of the hollow trees in my neighborhood and. Want WanNa do that with angry Mama in there. Yes I guess maybe have some of the golf was. Afraid from a wooden the. I. Thou-. What's the about the mile from there? There was a vital. Several. Other than I. Know counter any particular dangers. One. Fella my head Initially I was the EPA. Why though cameras? Lab and then we'll give you fifty. Feature. Inside and boom keenum. There a cell phone with a flat live. In. The follow. Your, no yeah, and it's pretty effective. Anti Predatory Defense there for the stick insects, but in thinking about both of your study systems I mean
Did You Know Flying Snakes Exist?
"You know what a Chris Oh Pelaya Para DC is. Chris O. Pelaya Paradisea Yeah. It's a flower that grows from a bulb. Lindsey you WANNA take a shot. Find. Say That again. Kreis Oh, Palea, paradisea, some kind of disease or something. All good guesses, none of you are right I. Swear I'm not making this up. According to a paper published this week at Virginia Tech. In South and Southeast Asia. And Mason this is GonNa Freak you out Ono every day. It's bad news with you yesterday. Earth is not bad news. This is spectacular, but it's GONNA freak out. Flying snakes no flying. He flying snake. Awesome I it is spectacular and people thought they didn't exist. And these researchers found him, and they fly through the air, and CNN's been talking about it all week all week long. This has been the story I can't believe you have not heard about flying snakes now think about how people freak out when snakes slither. Can, you imagine? Flying in you like you're you consider yourself to be a world traveller? But here. Are, you ready! You gotTa Google Window I. Do Okay So. If you just Google Paradise treats. Nick will come out, but it C. H. R. Y. S.. O., P., l., e. a. and then paradisea just sound like it sounds it's. This isn't one of those things where what when it was so cold in Florida. The lizard were falling out of the trees, and they were flying lizards. Their little was known about how much these snakes fly before a team of scientists from Virginia Tech published this paper on Monday. Experts say these snakes glide through the air. They make an undulating motion as they move through the air and they can just Zappia right in the neck. This is brutal. Eileen six Google it. I'm looking at video of it that is, it is absolutely terrifying. How terrified no, with all the countries? You've visited that you could be attacked by a flying snake. Can you imagine a snake flying you? Yes, it's spectacular. It is not spectacular flying stakes. Come on, man. Scare the hell out of video. If you get attacked, play a flying snake. Wow Yeah. I'm looking video. They fly. That's crazy snakes. Would've thought it was making that up if you didn't Google it, this is the this is the year flying snakes. It's the year Hornets the murder Hornet. It's the year of swarms of locusts. Right Oakland sticks the year from Hell. Let's be honest. Earthquake's coming on the San Andreas Fault Yeah. We're GONNA. Get Mace! You're going to be sitting in your. Fancy Venice Pad, getting stoned and all of a sudden a flying snake is gonNA come flying through the window than an earth. Her hit yours absolutely. Get a crack in half your. Dogs and cats living together into the world kind of stuff flying
Hagemann-Jaguar + Newman Volvo Wagon
"He added on got to get on a church on mandate it on man, thanks for tuning in and thanks for telling friend. Welcome car cast ma'am. Met The motivator. The Andrea Hello there I'm doin well around. That's car stuff. usual some buildings and things. So Let's see. Did you see my sweet Volvo Wagon? With Art Design Package. was laughing. It's a good like Arctic blue. It's a nice color. An Interior is on that thing Volvo. Did something with their styling department? couple. Couple of years ago and they got their shit together. Like everything looks pretty good. Everything looks good. Everything's Nice Yeah Volvos Nice, went and saw Leno's Volvo Wagon. Volvo over it is shop. The other day took sunny with me. It's funny. You. Say that the dude in the shop. Right next our shop. They have a door. Right where you park and a little platform and that's spray paint. Shit before they fixed their compressor zone and the guy just happily stands there. These. Fifty one inches away from your hood and he just sprays. Black Kreil on all day and I always think. So it should explain to move it up the lawn ten feet like you're just. There's a brand new car parked right there and you're just spray painting such a thing as over spray. Yes spray and try scratch the little dots one at a time off the front of your head, and you see the little the little cloud, this sort of migrating towards your hood and. I don't know I feel like he should have a little better situational awareness like his spray paint zone, which is not a spray paint, so and it's just A. It's just a landing in front of a door. It's outdoors. Like he should move it on over a little bit. Yeah, he has a parking lot by the way. Yeah, maybe he should go to his parking lot and do a spray. Yeah, where's this guy? He's. He's five feet away from the hood of your Volvo. Spray painting parts all day. Car Back that's that's his. That's his move. He had probably. Wake it up a little bit. Yeah, the question is I always ask is if that's his brand new car sitting there, does he? Does he do that? And I'm I'm going with now and his thing I. Don't want to be the guy that'd be like. Hey, man, maybe maybe walk this thing down to the you know ten feet. or where where were you WANNA go? Like maybe go to your parking lot. Will they have an entire parking lot in front of their? Big Parking Lot right so he could do it there. Although might drift
Dr. Anthony Fauci says states like Florida have reopened too quickly
"One of the nation's top expert says. Many places may have opened their doors to quickly and can now be paying the price here is more from ABC is Andrea Fujii, Dr Anthony Fauci saying Yates, with severe outbreaks may have reopened too quickly, telling 5 30 eights podcast 19. Those states should look at shutting down despite the guidelines, and the recommendation is to open up carefully imprudently. Some states skipped over those and just opened up too quickly. Dr Fauci saying politics is partly to blame for the outbreaks that if there wasn't such a visit, nous That we would have a more coordinated approach. Dr. Fauci also says states with spiking Corona virus cases still can contain them by pausing. They're reopening processes rather than shutting down a second time altogether. He says. A range of people affected by the virus from those with no symptoms to those who end up in the I C u or die makes his pandemic very, very difficult to get under control.
Indiana mother and daughter charged with COVID-19 wire fraud
"Thursday. Money Mules in Indiana, Chris Davis reports on the mom and daughter Duo arrested for check fraud. Washington State has lost millions of dollars in unemployment benefits that people didn't deserve. And some of that money has gone to a Hoosier mom and daughter from Fort Branch Rose Ann as a really low is the mom and Andrea Rene Pit. Lynskey is the daughter. They were getting checks from Washington state that they didn't deserve in their bank accounts, cashing them and then giving part of the money to the person who orchestrated this scheme. And he has not been arrested yet, says U S Attorney
Professor Ruqaiijah Yearby Discusses Structural Racism in Health Care
"Welcome to the healthcare policy podcast on the host David Cosso. During this podcast rookie year be professor and member of the Center for Health Law. Studies at Saint Louis. University School of law. Joins me to discuss the effects of structural racism in healthcare, Professor Year be welcome to the program. Thank you for having me on professor year. Because bio is of course posted on the podcast website briefly on background listeners are likely well aware of the US has had a long history of persistent and substantial disparities in healthcare, access, delivery and outcomes. For example, the black to white infant metality ratio has never dropped below two to one. Over the past two decades, the healthcare research and quality has publishes disparities report. In it, a third of disparity measures have shown no improvement in nearly one in six have worsened. Or largely explains healthcare disparities or health inequities is structural, institutional or systemic racism, though frequently less overt structural racism, the fair to provide equal benefit to racial and ethnic minorities is embedded in healthcare, education, employment, environmental housing, transportation, and numerous other governmental policies as a result, structural or endemic racism, 'cause minority population, suffering far greater disease burden, and has results significantly higher mortality rates. As I've noted recently in previous PODCASTS, due to higher rates of on and under insurance that have led to higher rates of comber biddies covid nineteen related deaths among African Americans and Hispanics are far greater than among Non Hispanic whites. George Floyd before he was killed had recovered from covid nineteen infection. This will recall structural racism was the theme of my January ninth discussion with Andrea Freeman, regarding her recently published book scam, breastfeeding race and injustice with me again and discuss structural racism in healthcare. His professor year be so professor with that. I opened with a brief and I'll admit somewhat blurred definition. Of Structural Racism I know you distinguish between structural. And Institutional. Can you explain this difference? Yes Oh structural racism is about the ways that our systems are structured particularly to advantage the dominant group in disadvantaged minorities. It also includes ways that organizations and institutions work together to create standards and policies that benefit them while harming minority and so we can see an example of this particularly in the healthcare sooner in the healthcare system when we look at access to healthcare, many predominantly African. American neighborhoods, predominantly immigrant neighborhoods do not have access to hospital care and that is so important doing Kobe nineteen, because that's where many people are receiving tests and treatment for covert nineteen and so the fact that we don't. Place hospitals based on need or need for health care rather we structure our system in a way that access to healthcare is based on ability to pay then benefits though who have jobs that have health insurance that can pay for health care, while it disadvantages racial and ethnic minorities who tend to work at low wage jobs, but do not have health insurance and cannot pay off for health care. Thank you I do have a question about hospital locations in. We'll get to that. Let me ask as a follow up question regarding critical race theory, somewhat similar fries actually possibly shocked that a week ago today the health affairs blog. BRIEFLY DISCUSS CRT in a post by Michelle Morrison and others. Can you give us a brief definition of what is critical race theory? for me. Critical race theory is about critiquing how. Has Been used as another means to harm minorities, particularly as I think about it anti-discrimination law when we look at historical articles about this we see they. antidiscrimination law has been set up to facilitate and support the existing social structures. When you look at anti-discrimination law in the area of employment you are looking to prove that an individual or that institution allowed policies that harmed individuals and. And so it never gets to the point where you're challenging the structures or the systems of employment, they can stay the same. We only look at individual perpetrators who have done some harm. So when we think about employment that is so relevant now in covert nineteen, because a lot of the wage, workers are being deemed as essential workers under covid nineteen, but they're not being provided with math. They don't have paid thickly. They do not Count under worker's COMP. They do not receive unemployment compensation because. Those are do not apply to them and so let me give you a specific example so the fair Labor. Standards, act. was passed back during the new deal time in nineteen thirty eight, but that was also the time of Jim Crow, and so it left out. Many workers domestic workers who include home care. Workers agricultural workers as well and so. What the? Standard acted was. Provide for a minimum wage overtime pay and limit the work week to forty hours, So. Most of these workers are not covered We're not covered by this actual act when in two thousand and fifteen. They did actually begin to be covered under fairly. Standard to act Then you see a shift again and the structure of employment, and so no longer are they considered employees companies shifting to independent contractors
"andrea" Discussed on Hellbound with Halos
"On the. <Speech_Music_Male> Walking they feel <Speech_Music_Male> lonely. Don't feel <Speech_Music_Male> like they can connect <Speech_Male> with anybody. <SpeakerChange> That's like <Speech_Male> them or <Speech_Male> anything. The only one <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> at suffered it right. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Yeah, exactly. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Yeah Yeah <Speech_Male> 'cause they depression. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> mean this is this <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Male> me right? <Speech_Male> This is only happening <Speech_Male> to me. I'm the <Speech_Male> only person in the world. <Speech_Male> When if <Speech_Male> you know <Speech_Male> after everything <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> happened to me <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> or you Andrea? <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> You drive <Silence> <Advertisement> state over. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Nobody <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> knows who you <Speech_Male> are. <Speech_Male> Nobody knows the <Speech_Male> shit. You've been through <Speech_Male> your a <Silence> whole new person, <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> you know that's <Speech_Male> why <SpeakerChange> like <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> at the beginning when <Silence> <Advertisement> we said own it. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> If <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you own it. <Speech_Male> There's no reason <Speech_Male> why you need to <Speech_Male> reinvent <Speech_Male> the wheel here. <Speech_Male> Just own <Speech_Male> what happened <Speech_Male> in. Make yourself <Silence> a better person from <Speech_Male> it. <Speech_Male> In <Speech_Male> I think that's <Speech_Male> pretty amazing. What <Speech_Male> you do in <Speech_Male> what you're doing <Speech_Male> and. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> In. Where can people <Speech_Male> go and find <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> if they wanted to reach <Silence> <Advertisement> out to? You do <SpeakerChange> one on <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> one. <Speech_Female> They <Speech_Female> can go to my <Speech_Female> website. It's <Speech_Female> called psychic <Speech_Music_Female> cheerleader dot, <Speech_Music_Female> com. <Speech_Female> A <Speech_Female> can also go <Speech_Female> to my podcast <Speech_Female> website to find <Speech_Female> out more about me or <Speech_Female> my podcast. It's called <Speech_Female> brilliant series <Speech_Female> zillions <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> Dot Com. <Speech_Music_Female> And <Speech_Female> then for <Speech_Female> social media <Speech_Female> I'm on <Speech_Female> pretty much everything, <Speech_Female> but <Speech_Female> I'm praying. <Speech_Female> Active <Speech_Female> on in <Speech_Male> stick around <Speech_Female> on my hand <Speech_Female> and <SpeakerChange> my handle <Speech_Female> is psychic trader <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> there. <Speech_Male> I will have all those. <Speech_Male> Links <Speech_Male> in the show notes <Speech_Male> for everybody as well <Speech_Male> but. <Speech_Male> What's up with the cheerleader <Speech_Male> thing <SpeakerChange> to do used <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> RETREA leader? <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> Did. <Speech_Female> Later <Speech_Female> age eight <Speech_Female> all the way through my <Speech_Music_Female> second year of <Speech_Music_Male> college. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> That's <Speech_Music_Female> yeah. <Speech_Music_Female> uh-huh! <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> It was something that my <Speech_Music_Female> mom really <SpeakerChange> wanted <Speech_Music_Male> you to do. <Speech_Male> Okay. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Speaking <Speech_Male> knowing a little <Speech_Male> bit of your history. <Speech_Male> You <Speech_Male> stay with us. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> Interest. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Female> My second <Speech_Female> year college <Speech_Female> was when I actually said <Speech_Female> I finally got <Speech_Female> the courage to say I'm not <Speech_Music_Male> doing. <Speech_Music_Male> So. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> You wanted to <Speech_Male> do it <SpeakerChange> candle. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> I <Speech_Female> wanted <Speech_Female> to please <Speech_Female> my mother. <Speech_Female> It was a lot easier <Speech_Female> to please. My <Speech_Female> mother tend <SpeakerChange> to <Speech_Male> then to disobey <Speech_Male> hurry, so it's like <Speech_Music_Male> the it's like the lawyer. <Speech_Male> The <Speech_Male> lawyer that's got a <Speech_Music_Male> son. <Speech_Male> Goes to school <Speech_Male> just because. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Right Governor! <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Governor Yeah. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> Speaking of <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you guys need <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> a governor out there in Portland <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> because. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Ask. <SpeakerChange> Thank <Speech_Female> you have my. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Well <Speech_Male> Andrea. <Speech_Male> Look at. It was a <Speech_Music_Male> pleasure talking <Speech_Music_Male> to you and. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> We'll keep in touch <Speech_Male> with you. Continue <Speech_Male> doing the great things <Speech_Male> you do. <Speech_Music_Male> Appreciate you spending <Speech_Music_Male> time with us <Speech_Music_Male> the last hour so <Speech_Music_Male> here and connecting <Speech_Male> with our listeners <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Male> them. Let them know what to do. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Thank you so <Speech_Female> much for having me. <Speech_Female> I really shaded <Speech_Female> them. Thank you for <Speech_Female> allowing <Speech_Female> me to share <SpeakerChange> my <Speech_Music_Male> story.
"andrea" Discussed on Hellbound with Halos
"Take her around and and and show her all historic sites. You know she's just read about them or heard about them and. I've only seen the empire state building once I probably kind of know what it looks like, but you know if I was downtown in in New York I. Don't know that I would necessarily know which one it was or be able to clean it out to you so. She would be able to. National She's wife. Talking about my husband, be a completely exactly. See you know how it is in Soda You. Do you know how long it rolling called Buston Ball? Yeah, that's right, so Andrea. Yes. We've been looking forward to this talk with you. You probably knew because you're. So you, whole time that solely and I were anticipating coming on with you and talking with you and. Being one of our first video episodes, which is awesome Thank you for doing that with us. you probably were sitting at home? Go and look at. Those guys are really excited about me coming in this is going to be great, you know. Very communicative to and you know you're just. You're really open to my story and I do appreciate that. Will you do have a good story? And it's very compelling and interesting in definitely want to get into that what I want to start with you is Where did it I like to I it sounds redundant, and we say this and a lot of the podcast, but where is start like? was there a penny all the sudden with you Andrea that you were like? Maybe I need to go and do this, or is this something that to his carried with you your whole life? A, little of both.
Florida shuts bars and beaches as COVID-19 cases surge
"A surge of new coronavirus cases in Florida forcing officials to reverse re opening Andrea Fujii reports some beaches are now closing for the fourth of July and some bars are shutting down again seven states shattering new case records this weekend including Florida the state senior Lee nine thousand new infections on Sunday Pensacola making masks mandatory but so far the governor refusing to issue a statewide order saying younger people are driving up the numbers you're seeing it in those groups who are less at risk but you're seeing them test positive at much higher rates and with the Republican National Convention scheduled to be held in Jacksonville more than two hundred doctors signing a petition urging the city's mayor to
Boston City Council passes budget in tight vote
"Councillors Pass a budget for the fiscal year beginning July 1st, here's W. B C's Carl Stevens. For those who voted yes, and those who voted no on the merits proposed budget. This was not easy. It was emotional. Counselor Andrea Campbell said the budget doesn't address racial inequities, and she called on her colleagues to send a message with a no vote could send a strong message to the American administration. But a timid response to the organizing and calls
Bill Cosby granted appeal in sexual assault case by Pennsylvania Supreme Court
"Pennsylvania's highest court has agreed to review bill Cosby's twenty eighteen conviction for drugging and sexually assaulting a woman at his home in two thousand four the appeals court will consider whether it was appropriate to allow evidence of assaults against other women into the trial involving Andrea Constand here's Cosby's wife Camille I'm very very pleased with it's not a hundred percent but now I'm looking at something that is possible possible for vindication that is the goal bill Cosby is less than two years and with three to ten year term at a prison outside
Prof. Andrea Freeman Discusses the Food Security Crisis & the Pandemic
"On this episode. I have a conversation with professor. Andrea Freeman Andrea. Freeman is a professor of law at the University of Hawaii, and she joins me to discuss the global food security crisis, which has been exacerbated by the pandemic. We'll talk about why fresh produce is rotting and farm fields while food banks across the country have shortages and longlines that stretch for blocks of people just waiting to receive food. We also talk about the longstanding clause within the country's food policies which have been instrumental endorsing our food security issues. Problems of the country has grappled with even before the corona. Virus outbreak. So, without further ADO, here is my conversation with Professor Andrea Freeman injury-free. Welcome to the guests, thank you. Thank you so much for having me so one of the things that's been consistent about the coronavirus outbreak is that these existing vulnerabilities and shortcomings are systems that are being revealed and kind of amplified and one of those things of course is our food, insecurity problem and I think one of the things that stood out to me when this whole thing began was how quickly it became obvious, and how quickly foodbanks became overwhelms you know. Know we saw these lines for food banks around the corner. Do we have a way of quantifying because I think people are under the assumption that most Americans had food security before the pandemic, and now you know things have just kind of tipped over, but that's not true, so do we have a way of quantifying what our food insecurity levels were before the pan-demic, and what they are now right, so you really just hit the nail on the head as far as this problem. That's already been here for a long time is. is now being highlighted in its surprising just that people are surprised, because before the pandemic, there were thirty eight million people who were receiving food stamps, and well. They're not literal stamps anymore, but we're receiving snap. Even that wasn't enough, so that was worth thirty eight million people who were receiving assistance that was not enough, and most of them ran out of the amount. They got two weeks into a month. And so now we have millions more people who have suddenly lost their jobs who are not able to access unemployment right away. Away. WHO's checks? CanNot this one time? Stimulus checks are not stretching to food for their families, so the problem was always there a now. It's being multiplied exponentially. Yeah, and I'm glad you mentioned snap because that's a really important part of this picture. Because another assumption that I think people make. Is that oh? You know people who have food insecurity. We've got food stamps. We don't call them food stamps anymore. We call them snap, and they use EVT's cards I. think they're called. I think the assumption. was that if you had that? You no longer had an issue with access to food or being able to buy food, but it's really measly right I. Think on average was something like one hundred and twenty seven dollars a month. Yeah, I mean they amount that is allotted to families is so small. There's a chart for snap, and they use the very lowest amounts so for adult mailed something like forty four dollars a week. So, we have this kind of subsistence survival level. And that leads to a lot of problems which are not just hunger, but also bad nutrition. Poor nutrition, even before this was the greatest cause of preventable deaths United States and a lot of that comes from people. Having a stretch dollars to food got is filling, but not nutritious right right and I wanNA talk about that, too. Because that's really significant with the particular problem, we're having right now. Which is the pandemic right? But I wanNA talk about snap again because I know that there is a families. First Corona Virus Response Act which passed right. What was the increase snap or eight percent or fifteen percent but the? The problem is it did not stretch to every family actually left out forty percent of the households who received snap, so it something, but it wasn't enough. How did leave out forty percent I? Don't understand because what it does. Is it leaves it up to each state to apply for the additional money and to jump through the hoops to get it, and so the process is complicated, not every state is doing it for every household. Yeah, it probably is related to the fact that we do not have a coordinated national response. which would help right if you're living it up to the states, you know things like this are not applied evenly and this problem. This is another thing that was a problem before. Because we have things like work requirements and snap that make it really difficult for people to get their assistance, even when you're eligible, and states could apply for waivers when they have really high unemployment, but not every state would do that because of a political philosophy, a way of looking at food stamps, and so the people who just happen to live in those states wouldn't be able to get their assistance. Assistance when needed other states, they would have access to it
"andrea" Discussed on The WoMed
"No I can just talk a real life mermaid today. Her name is Andrea. Del I know I. Keep saying I'm excited for every episode, but I truly am. This has been such a cool journey, and I hope you guys get as excited for each episode. Is I get to share them with you? I love getting to connect with people Andrea is an incredible voice in the nursing community, and for people living with disabilities. It's hard to know what to say or how to ask the questions, but it's important to start the conversations I really hope you enjoyed this episode as much as I do. This week's nursery energy moment was sent to me from at Valentine Al-Jabi. She writes Hi de I have a great end e moment for you that I did last week I was a covert unit taking care of my patient. Since the hospital has a no visitors, allowed rule, and my patient has been scared and unsure of what's going on also related to her dementia. Her daughter is an ICU nurse at the same hospital and they told her she is not allowed to go see her mom swallows caring for her. I texted the daughter and asked if I could facetime her so that she could. Could see her mom and the look on both their faces was absolutely priceless. I love stories like this and we need to keep sharing be stories, so thank you Valentine for sending that into me. It's so important to not lose our sense of humanity, and to try to connect now more than ever be at working through this pandemic or connecting through to unlearn centuries of racial prejudice I have a new challenge for nursery energy. How are you going to show up for the black community? How are you going to educate yourself? How are you going to advocate for black people in healthcare community? Let's sit with that. Anti Hyphen so excited to talk to. You don't know if it was on like an e. news like did like a instagram blast to, but I found you through nurse Tammy Edge. You decide like all the most amazing things to say about you. And I found your page and I'm like this girl is freaking awesome. Old Thank you I love nurse Tammy on my Sassi's amazing. We need to get this girl well, though because. Thousands sitting there. I forget what the count is now. It's like sixty to sixty five days now. Yes? I. Don't understand I'm like I would be screaming from the rooftops. Yeah, like fix me. Figure something out. But. We're not here. Talk all about nursing. About Andrea Dell's. How am I saying your last name Correctly Delta? Yeah, ooh goodness! People. Ask me all the time to try and be very conscious of of how I say names because I feel like I just WanNa. Make sure everyone's name is correct. Yes, but like my last name is literally two syllables. Dowell in Zell I get. died and even seeing the in the middle there correct. So I absolutely love your instagram page I love your for yourself as a mermaid. A wheel thrown like where where did that come from I? Love that. So a lot of women in wheelchairs, general or wheelchair users <hes>. Themselves as Mermaids, because we're still very active on land yet. We're free water like there's no restrictions in water. Rates! We're MERMAIDS, right? mermaids can't walk on read. No, but we're on chairs and we're still getting around on landrace. Oh, yeah, I was miss. Wheelchair New York two thousand fifteen all I should know this. That's awesome. Thanks so I just said my chair was thrown on the Mermaid. WHO. Of that. Love that okay, so I want to talk about this now. You're Miss Wheelchair, New York. That's so cool. How was that competition like so? It's a small competition and we're not like a pageant per se where all about advocacy community like we promote community within disability atmosphere as as a whole, so my competition was really just proving what I'm able to do for my community and how undoing? As a whole for New York City But New York state. Yet competition was kind of it was it was nerve racking I think anything you go into? That's new is nearby and I've never done pageant world. Didn't I was very new to advocating and being an advocate having this voice, yeah. You know. Winning title. Everyone's like I. I was shoe in, but at the same time I didn't feel like that. The girls are amazing. I were who I was up against. They all have a waste. They're all making an impact in the world in a way shape or form and I just stood out, and I'm just grateful to have my name among that cohort of two thousand fifteen missile New York contestants. That's amazing. Is that where you developed your instagram following from a good percentage of a yes? percentage. That's amazing. What is that been like for you just to kind of have that voice now like? Media. I feel like not only. Am I being seen for WHO I am? <hes> but I'm being seen in a disability light like I'm opening that that vision that a lot of people tend to shy away from. Saying. Here's my life with a person that has a disability add still extremely active are still doing things that. Every person can do just in a different way.
"andrea" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"Is Kelly with too broad talking politics part of the dumb custody of podcasts? And I am on today with Andrea Mercado. Who is the Executive Director of New Florida? Majority am I saying your name close to right. Yes it's Andrea mcardle. Thank you Andrea. Okay Hello Andrea. Hi. How are you Well you know every day's kind of the same and yet totally different right now. It's a loaded question these days. I know he has. Yes so I have all sorts of things. I want to ask you about Florida. But let's start with just a an overview of what is new Florida majority. And what is it that that the organization works on New Florida majority is a building political power of marginalized communities in Florida. We really worked to advance an inclusive and equitable unjust democracy for all so where community organization and political powerhouse on. Really you know focused on. What does it take to change the state Into a state where all along and so that seems like a project that requires a lot of work in a place like Florida. We've been hearing a lot over the past few years in Florida about things like voting rights and voter suppression. Can you talk about? What PRE CORONA VIRUS WET? Some of the projects were that you were working on. I think you know Florida is home. And it's a place with so many contradictions. It's one of the largest states in the country largest battleground state where elections time and time again. Come down to these like razor thin margins and it's also a place of deep inequality the biggest income inequality gaps in the country on Miami is considered to be the most unequal city in the country with some really heightened affordable housing crisis and a huge immigrant population. Ed Caribbean Emigrants Black Emigrants in addition to immigrants from all over Latin America. And it's a state with sixty seven counties fourteen media markets so a lot of diversity between Miami to Orlando to Jacksonville our Panama City. So so many ways it's like can be representative of the diversity of our nation. I think new Florida majorities focused on advancing racial equity and Florida's a state with a long history of racial inequality Florida had the highest lynchings per capita and was part of the confederacy on in a lot of the racism. And inequality is perpetuated by our laws and so we were honored to be a part of the fight for amendment for voter rights restoration on which ended the unjust exclusion of voters Conviction you essentially locked out of voting for the rest of your life and thanks to the leadership of returning citizens like Desmond. Mead in the Florida rights restoration coalition and we were able to collect a million petitions to put that on the ballot. It one in two thousand eighteen and so you know as an organization who really believes in democracy We've been working to realize the promise of amendment for and go out there and register record. Numbers of people will be registered over seventy five thousand people to vote since twenty eighteen election and we work on issue areas to defending our right to have an abortion or for advancing immigrant rights and changing the conditions for women who are incarcerated the dignity campaign so we take on a whole bunch of issues but really at at its core where about protecting and expanding democracy. So at Florida was one of the states that was guzzled to have the presidential primary on March seventeenth right after all of the corona virus pandemic in the. Us was really picking up. I I live in Illinois which is another one of the states that had a primary that day and so there was a lot of Sort of confusion continues to be confusion moving forward that haven't had their primary shot about how best to handle it what to do how to make sure everyone had access. Can you talk a little bit? About what the situation in Florida looked like and what what sorts of problems there were. You know what what you would have liked to have seen done. Yeah I mean look. We were in full-on get out the vote That's kind of Korda. What we do as an organization and so we were out there. Making sure people knew there was an election making sure people were motivated and mobilized to go when the Krona virus pandemic was escalating and so people we literally were canceling volunteer canvases and from one day to the next calling people off the doors and pivoted into phone banking and texting and really pushing the state to put people's safety first and foremost. I'm we actually ended up suing the state. I'm together with organizations like the advancement project in Demos Dream Defenders really saying that the state should expand vote by mail given the circumstances and should allow anyone who wants to request a vote by mail ballot to get one and to be able to make their voice heard participate in democracy by voting by mail and we lost that injunction the emergency injunction that we were pushing for but I think a lot of our concerns. I mean we just found out. I think it was late last week. That to poll workers in Broward County actually tested positive for krona virus And I think the country is looking at really important elections critical elections this year. I think we have to figure out. How do we get an eligible? Every eligible voter of Obama all ballot and give them an opportunity to participate in our democracy. I mean I think protecting the elections in November and the elections leading up to November is is critical. It seems like in Florida. Despite all of the problems in the confusion That there was a a pretty high voter. Turnout are you. Are you seeing energy? You know leading up to that and then continuing that makes you hopeful about the the direction that Florida is going. The way voting might happen in November. Yeah I think this is so important to emphasize is we saw more people. Turn out to vote In Two thousand twenty than we saw in twenty sixteen in this primary and I think it's a good signal that there's a lot of energy around the election this year. I think we have to be mindful that how show up for people in times of crisis impacts whether they're willing to participate in in our democracy and we've seen that time and time again. During our hurricane relief work I mean as an organization building independent political power. Something that central to our theory of change is that politics. Democracy doesn't just happen on election day. It's a year round project and you know just like as we're preparing for a hurricane we need to show up in communities that oftentimes feel like politicians aren't speaking to them An politics you know. They're they're feeling so marginalized from the political conversations. We see that as part of our mandate to reach out to folks and engage them and to do the education on why it's important to fill out the census and how that determines money for our hospitals in our schools and why it's important to to vote and I think this year that's going to be as critical as ever is to make sure that we're checking in with folks and seeing how they're doing and this crisis I mean. We had voter registration canvassers. That can't be out there. Registering people to vote at laundry mats and bus stops in schools but are making phone calls every day. We've called over fifteen thousand people in the state to ask them. How are you doing a what do you need? You have. Food have lesser job. Will you call Governor to Santa and demand that he take stronger action to protect our communities? Will you registered vote by mail? And we've launched a website on Florida Corona action work as a place where people can access resources but also raise our collective voices to demand that you know. Both corporations end elected officials. Really step up and protect people in this time and I think that that is going to be critical when we're looking at turn out in the fall that organizations that have built the trust and the infrastructure and momentum will prevail when when he comes down to election day you mentioned the census and doing education around the census. You talked about what you why that's important. Organization is focusing on the census. And what is that education campaign? Look like now that you can't be out knocking on doors to talk to people and encourage them to complete the census. Yeah I mean. I think there's a lot of people out there that are skeptical of giving government their information and rightly so I think those fears are based on folks experience and history. And you know we're out their education Letting folks know either by phone or online that the census is a is determined on the resources that we get in our communities in how people feel about our weather. People fill it out will determine funding and resources for the next ten years so it really couldn't be more important and you know I think we think it's you got work isn't just can't yes. We have to do it online. We have to do it on the radio. I see so many organizations doing the work of doing it in multiple languages but we also need to pick up the phone and call people because the digital divide is real. You know there's over thirty percent of households in the state of Florida that don't have Wifi at home and you know. Maybe they have a smartphone. But they don't have unlimited data and I think the we have. We can't forget you know we need to just reach out and call folks and try to talk to them and reach out to our families and our friends and make sure that they're filling out the census in and just check in with people as well and see how people are doing. You know there's a a really hard time for so many people and get really appreciate just that that phone call or text to let know that you're thinking about them and so there's been a lot of focus over the past few weeks on states and because the lack of action by the Federal Government to address the pandemic and Florida. I think in particular is one that I've been watching so we're recording this on Thursday April second and it was just yesterday. The Governor Santa's finally issued a stay at home order So what what do things look like in Florida? Right now And what would you like people to be encouraging the The governor's office in the state legislature in Florida to be doing to help people in Florida. Yeah I mean it's been really incredibly frustrating to see governor. Sandisk bury his head in the sand in the midst of the most serious crisis that we've ever faced and he refused to shut down the beaches. During spring break across the state. He refused to show real leadership and communicate The seriousness of this situation and it the result is lives will be lost There are you know people dying. Our our elders are frontline workers. You Know Fam- family And members of our community and we also in Florida have the lowest unemployment rates in the country. There are millions of people who are losing their jobs and Florida were in the Have the distinct privilege of being in the bottom four in terms of unemployment payment. Florida only gives you.
"andrea" Discussed on The Road to Rediscovery: A Life-Learning Journey for Growth
"It was amazing. It was really the best tens on faster class I ever took. And everybody everybody in the cast and crew just like long wanted experience. Andrea wasn't experience. No one can take that away from you and I'm sure you you you've learned an immense amount of just not even just acting but of life in in watching and studying her for those ninety days on mazing amazing artists in an amazing amazing than being really extraordinary I feel so blessed that I had this experience you know We all have our impressions of who we think people are when we see them on. Tv or in their characters or maybe not in their characters but on TV but You know no matter. What those impressions are that. We have of those people. None of it compares to win. You truly authentically meet them face to face in the same room such as you have and for you to make that a testament to a her as a human being for something that I already felt at that. She is as a human being That just that just solidifies in confirms what my thoughts originally were of her From the limited exposure I've seen of her on on the screen. So thank you so much for sharing that you're listening to life stories and metaphor. If it's two things I love stories and metaphors my listeners can tell you I mean even in my solo episodes. I always draw some sort of visual metaphor analogy or example so I can listen to those all day and I can listen to your stories all day. They they they were very very tremendous so Thank you on behalf of the listeners. I thank you for sharing those stories injury. My pleasure thanks for having me awesome for sure. Yeah it's been our pleasure for you coming on the show as well and like I said for our listeners. If you like to reach out to Andrea We will have all of her info in the episode show notes including a link to her website. Yours Truly Andrea Dot Com and Andrea search dot net. And like she said you can just Google Andrea suit and find her information as well so thanks for tuning in and listening. If you haven't done so yet I invite you to subscribe via apple podcasts or anywhere you get your favorite shows and he's feel free to leave a rating and a short review. We're all roadies on this journey of life and it sure feels good having with thanks again for listening. We'll try to see the road to rediscovery is an AJ shark production..
"andrea" Discussed on Never Not Funny
"Boy I wish I could I just I don't I don't have the hotter in your twenties and stuff when you go to weddings a guy who can like somewhat dance. Yeah I've always been like. If I had a son I would teach them how to get very laid in their twenty s. Okay well you have a daughter so sure okay. We'll go so everybody needs to learn from the parents. I guess now Olivarez two reasons to go to your house. I guarantee your guests here on this literature question. Jimmy has you know I do work at a bookstore. So and as an author as well with my down his throat with his whole pre Lou. Because he's on skype. Or whatever is on Zoom I if he was in the room I would be throwing this. Oh He's not you. I mean I was trying to get you talking to the guy literally said full herds. This entire thing got it. We weren't listening to you because we were having a conversation on this. Show only got it. But I was trying to save you from Elliot. J. J. R. R. Tolkien is my guess guys. When I read my guess you will a. I'll just say no then. I thought that's who I was thinking of and I wrote down J. K. Simmons. I knew I knew was wrong. That's great but that's who I wanted to write down. What are you sure you weren't thinking J. K. Rowling I'm telling you I was thinking of. Jk I was thinking of this. Tolkien fellow Because I know the other one is a woman right. The wrongs a woman. So I'm not. I know enough of that around. When you're trying to say I knew what I was doing but I knew I also knew it was wrong and I wrote this down. For humor's sake I also wrote down the The game of thrones guy. 'cause I couldn't think Martin right so I wrote that down across outlet you can see that. They're felt noted that's not who it is and then wrote down the token but I wrote down. Jake is all right. Well we'll find out GARIN. We'll find out if you're right or wrong Right after this what Let's check in with let's break here break. Let's take a quick break. We'll be back right after this. Hey guys matter. Dates for a Andrea. Savage is on twitter and instagram at Andrea savage she's also on TV and Net flicks her TV show. I'm sorry is a fantastic. Watch if you're looking for someone to watch started at the beginning season one and I think he's in two on Netflix. Maybe three or maybe. That's what they're working on now. Not sure okay. So season three is in production although on hiatus the moment obviously but check out. I'm sorry and then check out our podcast to it's available wherever you get podcast. It's called Andrew savage a grown up woman Hashtag buttonholes. That's the name of it. We tried to talk her out of it and it didn't work. So that's what you can search for on Apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your gas no dates really to To mention right now we can tell you that as we said before podcasts upon twenty twenty has been postponed until October tenth. So play ten ten twenty twenty. We are all well. Ellie was very excited when he realized that. I don't think anyone else's excited about it but I hope you can join us Streaming Live for twelve hours on that date. And if you have tickets if you bought tickets for the May event know that your tickets will still be valid for October. And hopefully you can make it out and look for an email from the El Portal..
"andrea" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Be Andrea and D. C. Hey Andrea how are you I'm sorry I'm better than I deserve what's up and inherited IRA that I have to cash out and I guess I was wondering what exactly could do a money that I have after the tractor okay how much is in it they had about forty thousand and after taxes it'll get like twenty five thirty are not required to cash it out you are required to take required minimum distributions are in days on it but you don't have to completely cash it out now depending on where you are in your baby steps I might recommend that you do because there's no penalties on it only taxes now what where are you guys in your finances are you in getting out of debt or what's going on with you I have one nine market today okay yeah our time here okay well you can probably just get out of that go to time sure exit team and dump it will be a better plan yet more but I mean that at actually have done that that takes a little bit of time waiting on I'm and then after that process right yeah it takes about a year year and a half something like that all right good okay so you don't really need to use the money for that though right correct okay and you don't have any data do you have your emergency fund in place yes okay are you putting fifteen percent of your income towards retirement yeah you're doing great okay you got kids yeah okay no need for kids college baby step five do you own a home yes you have a mortgage on it yeah baby.
"andrea" Discussed on Live Happy Now
"And prepare yourself to accomplish those goals Andrea Andrea. Welcome back to live happy now. It is always a pleasure to have you on the show. Thank you and it was always a pleasure to be here because your messages I followed up and I really love what you put out on social media of the articles in the various podcasts. I really appreciate it. We'll thank you you know as we were looking at the Beginning of a New Year and we wanted to do something that talked about setting goals versus setting resolution. So of course you claim to mind again. So so I thought that we could start by having you explain to us a difference between setting a goal and setting resolution. You know for me. And there's a a lot of personal experience you know I once was a teenage girl and I remember those resolutions. That said I have a boyfriend. You know at the same time I was at teenagers. You know and as I have vowed to end in my education and in my life what I realized I was. I was a statistic. And that's statistic is the one that you know. Your listeners are going to be reading a lot this week how many days it takes before the resolution. I shouldn't fails and I wanted to know how to do that differently. and luckily my life's work. Help get me there. And so a resolution listen to me aligns more with just a declaration or an affirmation where is a goal is actually elite attached to something that you have in your mind that's already in process end or you want to put in process and you began to you begin to think through. What do I actually have to.
"andrea" Discussed on This Movie Changed Me
"Took my master's degree in prison over the course of six and a half years in fact my old burglary hang out is just outside side this campus. I live like an animal store are used drugs. Had it not been for the Honorable Elijah Muhammad Outta surely been in an insane asylum or dead or possibly even the murderer one of you. So what has Mr Mohammed trying to do. He's trying trying to get us on God's side so that God will be on our side and help us fight our battles when the Negro the so called Negro in America gets on. God's side listens to the teachings of the honorable. Elijah Muhammad WanNa get off of drugs. They want to get away. From a life of crime you'll want to get away from committing adultery and fornication then he would want to get off the wealthiest healthiest. He would want to get a job he would want to own a living and take care of his family and his family would respect him for the only means that you're taking care of your children. That's what what it is to be a father. Father doesn't mean that you had some babies anybody can have a baby. Having a baby does not make you a fallen anybody can go out and get a woman but not anybody can take care of. That woman is another word for co-responsibility Andrea Jenkins is an activist and poet and the first openly openly Trans Black woman elected to office in the United States when she watched Malcolm X. in her early thirties in Minneapolis at a mall see herself was coming coming to terms with her gender identity. And what she saw in Malcolm struggle around his own identities modeled for her that she could be transformed. And that you didn't have to be afraid aide. Andrew and I spoke in front of a live audience at the Wonderful Parkway Theater in Minneapolis after the interview. Injury told me that it wasn't until she was on stage with me Eh. Thinking through her answers processing that she finally realized just how much this movie has changed her welcome. Everyone thank you for joining us to this. This live taping of this movie changed me. Yes be recorded so the applause is very helpful. Thank you and I'm so excited to be here with Minneapolis. City Council Vice President Andrew Jenkins to talk about Spike Lee's Malcolm X.. Six when Tony One of our producers reached out to see if he'd be interested in being a guest for the podcast. We had no idea what movie would choose. And I was thrilled to hear that. You Pick Malcolm X.. And I want to read a little bit of what you wrote in your email back to us explaining why you chose it. You said growing up as a kid. I remember being frightened by the way the the media portrayed figures like Malcolm X. as he was always associated with hate this movie gave a fuller picture of WHO Malcolm X. was and depicted him in a more humane main way than the media. Did what you said really resonated with me because it reminded me of how I felt when I watched it for the first time as a teenager. I felt like I was discovering a history. I never learned in school. I grew up going to public schools in Miami and I feel like I learned release superficial. Cliff's notes version of the civil rights movement which included mostly Dr Martin Luther King Junior But Malcolm X. a tiny little blip right. Yeah and they were on the opposite sides of each other that was always the portrayal and you know. Would this movie shows is that. That's not the full story. The the movie shows a life in the story of the man with multiple identities. He was first born Malcolm little in Omaha Nebraska. Then in his twenties he was known as Detroit Red and finally only he became Malcolm X. Shabazz the Muslim American hero and revolutionary and the movie shows that the full story of Malcolm X. is far more complicated hopeful we'll transformative and as you said beautifully human to quote from one of my prophets Roger. Ebert who wrote this when he first saw the movie back when he reviewed it in one thousand nine hundred eighty two. And if you haven't read the whole review I highly recommended. It really is amazing. He said walking into Malcolm X.. I expected an anger film. The Spike Lee has made. This film is not an assault but an explanation and is not exclusionary. It deliberately addresses all races and its audience white people going into the film. Make SPEC to Malcolm X.. WHO attack them? But they will find a Malcolm X.. Whose experiences and motives make him understandable and finally heroic to understand the stages of Malcolm's life is to walk for a time in the steps of many African Americans and to glimpse where the journey it might lead some powerful stuff while I'm getting emotional right and can about the film right now? You will cry in this movie again. You'll try so so before we go too far into the movie. I'd like you to take some time and just close your eyes and I want you to think about out for about ten seconds. The first time he saw the movie who you were with how old you were where you were all the memories that you have and I'll just chime in when those ten seconds seconds are up. What memories came up for you? Wow as probably as very early thirties. Like maybe thirty one. You're living here already. I was living in Minneapolis. Maybe I saw at my South Dell or somewhere like that great mall go. They're you're off bright. My I want to see it when my partner at the time. Interestingly pretty sure I was much more masculine presenting At the time and yeah there was just this feeling of pride was kind of like I don't know did anybody experience Black Panther Elia in the theater. Yeah it was like a sacred space right. Yeah and particularly black space right. Is that what that it was like. It was very much like that. It felt very much like that. Even though at south deal was a little less maybe in the black is that had been at that point right but I think it felt like being openly expressive serve ones blackness was a pain Right and I think for much of history prior you know that was not now the case I mean there is a very complex history of being being black in America and I think Malcolm really addressed at a really beautiful way trying to re reimagined. The narrative that had been shaped around blacks in America and creating a sense of pride a sense of determination. So I'm not here this afternoon as Republican Democrat not as a Mason L. Tell us that as a Protestant last in Newark Catholic not as a Christian nowhere to not as a baptist nor methods in fact not even as an American because if I was an American the problem that confronts how people today wouldn't even exist so I had to stand here today as I was when I was born a black man before there was any such thing as a Republican or Democrat. We were black before there was any such thing as a mason or an elk. We were black before there was any such thing as a a two or a Christian we were black. In fact there was any such place as America we will and after America has long passed from the scene. There will still be black. Watch this movie last week as I was getting ready. Eighty per this conversation with you and this may be weird because we have met before today but I felt like you were there with me watching it because I kept Yep thinking about your own journey as an African American transgender woman many identities you hold right poet or historian activist City Council member. The name of you and the distinct chapters of your life All of this. I watched as they saw Denzel. Washington portray remark amax on screen. And it reminded me of what Atallah Shabazz one of Malcolm X's daughters Roach. She writes it in the port of the book. And the book autobiography of Malcolm X.. She writes my father's life and it stages of personal metamorphosis and enlightenment stand as a confirmation of how one can through witness and transformation ultimately claim one's own divine path and he was curious to know how this movie whether consciously or unconsciously shaped your own path like your own claiming of your own divine path as he thought about many chapters on identities of your life. Most again right. We're an emotional space. We can do it. This is on being Studios right we're allowed to go there. There's some oh settling on healing one of the things that impacted me the most about this movie. It was less about Malcolm X. in about Denzel Washington and how he became became Malcolm X.. Yeah right like he literally. There's a point in the movie when spout halfway through. And you're like Oh my God that's an ex- yeah and so I was really transfixed by the shifts And right yeah because I think I have experienced many of those in many many ways some that almost mirrored that talk a little bit about that you know well. I was never in penitentiary but my a father was for about fifteen.
"andrea" Discussed on Inside the Studio
"So Andrea Bocelli. Welcome to inside the studio. Thank you very much and we are joined by your son Matteo. Hi Hey good to have you both here. We have so much to talk about so much to cover a seizure first album of all new songs in fourteen years many guests on it at Sheeran. Do a Lupu Josh Grogan as well as Matteo this how did you ever land this guy shot from your own son? Well honestly it has been the most operation because the Mateo said immediately. Yes so I just been very easy. Mateo sings would like to sing future. He's student now at a different cemetery in Italy for me. It was better to wait for some more. But we received this beautiful Song Really Beautiful Song and For the reason we sold the occasion is this and now we are here and of course. The song is fall on me. Matteo tell me you grew up. Obviously hearing your father saying When did you start to take seriously the idea that you might want to pursue music yourself? let's say that. I'm always been rounded by in music in my life and I started to play depend on since so was six years old and it was singing. Yes since I was a child and so let's say that I studied music since I was a little boy and studying singing since three years. 'cause by always told me that is important to wait the changing of the voice. 'cause otherwise could be. I mean even dangerous for your vocal cords. And so yeah. Let's say it since I always. I mean always been rounded by music and studying singing since three years is started piano at six under. You also started playing piano around the same age. Did do not yes. I stated piano for many years I stopped oxycotine and then I began again later and I finished just sending the program but now there's no time to play and unfortunately now I play only just for fun. I was interested to read use said that this album is a return to some of the feelings of you've said being a young man playing a piano bar. You played at a piano bar when you were younger. Begun to play in the piano bar when I was eighteen years old then. I tuned during the period. The university and I stayed in played just for fun to stay with my France. David he has been a really beautiful period for me. These piano bar years you were singing and playing or yes piano and voice and so what kind of songs pop repertory Genera Battalion Repertoire and Samsung of Frank Sinatra for example recharges St wonder although classical pop repertoire. So this album see was produced by Bob Azran known for his work with Alice. Cooper Pink Floyd Kiss Louis now. How did the two of you come to work together in the idea of Bob Measuring it comes from my label. it has been a very good idea because We we were together very very well immediately from from the from the first meeting good artistically and also friendly so I stated piano singing but I. I should have to study English speaking well. The recording some of the recording was done at home at your home studio. Is that right? Yes yes my house is very important to do this. Because if you can record at home you can decide the best moment to record when your voice is in good shape when you are the best atmosphere to to record it. I see what time of day is your voice at its best. It depends on in general the evening. Okay so then. Being at home is easier so I wanted to ask you about the album title. See I'd read that you'd said this is a period. We're going through right now where we too often say. No yes is the word you say you have your first kiss. You agree with somebody you WanNa make someone feel good correct. Tell me more about this. Everyone was looking for a good title for this album and It's difficult to find the title for like this and Day almost my first song called me by phone and told me Daddy. I have the name for the album. You have to call this see and I answered Si perfect because it's really the the most beautiful word of the world. Let's talk a little about the songs themselves. Let me ask you about we will meet again with Josh Grogan. Who Co wrote the song? He has called this a duet almost twenty years in the making going back to Moment in not. I know Josh from along time. Somebody told me that he was fun of me just before to become famous and then we we met each other and now we are friends so when when it's possible to work together. I'm very happy to do it and me. What was the recording of the song? Like not pay recorded in my house so we all the column possible. The result is on the the record. And of course you sing with Ed. Sheeran on this record but this is the second time you've worked with him. The first yes because he came to my house for perfect and he decided to make it. Wet Me this beautiful infamous and I remain completely surprised from his personality. He's a musician but he's also very humble man very simple men and For me it has been a beautiful surprise and beautiful appearance to work with him. Matteo your father has said that you guys had to maybe explain to him who Adjourn was or why you were so excited. He was coming to record the song yet. It say that Before was planned to do this. Debate BETWEEN DEADEN and Sharon. I was already a big fan of him and I remember first time. I saw him life in life when he was opening concert. Data Swift's concert in Toronto in Canada. And since that they remain a very surprised buddy bugged him about his talent and has he was saying my dead such a humble and simple guy in. That's the first thing that impressed me at first moment when I met him. 'cause when you met him in seems that you know him since a while no he treats everybody the same way and I think that's amazing especially when someone got a success so big non because usually people change and I think will you feel that he remained completely the same person and of course I mean. He's an amazing heart is love his music and right now. He's my favorite artists and he co wrote the song he sings with you on this new record Amazon tunnel today. I'm going to do a very bad job of saying that. I think okay okay not as bad as I thought..
"andrea" Discussed on Inside the Studio
"He went on to do the telecast and I went back to history class, but for superstar like Ed Sheeran singing with Boccia a chance to open up new territory both stylistically and globally. Sheeran reworked his song perfect last November, two new versions one with beyond say and another with Bo Celli. We visited in Tuscany in order to record perfect symphony. That songs been streamed one hundred fifty two million times on Youtube, which if you're keeping score at home is not quite half the population of the United States, but it's pretty close. and. It definitely helped. Make sure be most streamed artist of twenty seventeen. Sheeran repaid that favor by co writing AMMO Sultana Tae is due at with both Kellyanne see. Perhaps the most interesting tracks on see the do Aletha Duet, if only and vertigo featuring Raphael Glossy on piano, if only puts the emerging dance pop queen, way into share, ballad territory I mean. The lyrics are eaten about turning back time as Goulash. Like the Celli he's Italian star, he cuts across genres Vertigo, though start small with just butch Elliot's voice and glossies piano, and then keeps climbing grand staircase after grand staircase. After grand staircase. We're GONNA need another staircase. But and his son Mateo told me about working with these collaborators, and also why it took ten years to assemble an album of new songs. There are definitely times when Buccellati prefers to let the music do the talking. But? Here's what he had to say. So Andrea Bocelli welcome to inside the studio. Thank you very much, and we are joined by your son. Matteo Hi. Hey good to have you both here. We have so much to talk about so much to cover a seizure first album of all new songs in fourteen years. Many guests on it at Sheeran do a Lupu Josh Grogan as well as Matteo. This. How did you ever land the sketch shot from your own son well? Honestly. It has been the most. Operation. Because the Mateo said immediately. Yes, so I just been very easy. Mateo sings would like to sing future. He's student now at at the Conservatory in Italy for me. It was better to wait for some more. But. We received this beautiful Song Really Beautiful Song and for the reason we sold the occasion. Is this. And now we are here, and of course the song is fall on me. Matteo tell me you grew up obviously hearing your father saying When did you start to take seriously the idea that you might want to pursue music yourself Let's say that I'm. Always been a rounded by in music in my life and I started to play depend on since so was six years old. And it was singing. Yes, since I was a child. And, so let's say that I studied music since I was a little boy and studying singing since three years 'cause by always told me that is important to wait. The changing of the voice 'cause otherwise could be i. mean even dangerous for your vocal cords, and so yeah, let's say. It since I, always I mean always been rounded by music and. Studying singing since three years is started piano at six under. You also started playing piano around the same age did do not yes. I stated piano. For many years, I stopped Ach Sixteen, and then I began again later, and I finished his just-ended program, but now there's no time to play and unfortunately. Now I play only just for fun. I was interested to read use said that this album is a return to some of the feelings of you've said being a young man playing a piano bar. You played at a piano bar when you were younger. Begun to play in the piano bar when it was eighteen years old. Then I tuned during the period. The university and I stayed in played just for fun to stay with my France David. He has been a really beautiful period for me. These piano bar years you were singing and playing or yes. Piano and voice, and so what kind of songs pop repertory general? Battalion Repertoire and Samsung of Frank Sinatra for example. recharges St wonder. Although classical pop repertoire so. This album see was produced by Bob Azran known for his work with. Alice Cooper Pink. Floyd Kiss Louis now. How did the two of you come to work together? In the idea of Bob Measuring? It comes from my label. it has been a very good idea. Because we, we were together very very well immediately from from the from the first meeting. Good artistically and also. Friendly I know so. I stated piano singing, but I I should have to study English. Speaking. Well, the recording. Some of the recording was done at home at your home studio. Is that right yes? Yes, my house is very important to do this. Because if you can record at home, you can decide the best moment. To record man. Your Voice is in good shape when you are the best atmosphere to to record it I see. What time of day is your voice at its best? It depends on in general the evening. Okay, so then being at home is easier so I. wanted to ask you about the album title. See I'd read that you'd said this is a period. We're going through right now. Where we too often say no. Yes, is the word you say you have your first kiss. You agree with somebody you WanNa make someone feel good correct. Tell me more about this. Everyone was looking for a good title for this album and It's difficult to find the title for not like this and Day almost my first song called me by phone. And told me Daddy I have the name for the album. You have to call this see. And I answered SI perfect because. It's really the the most beautiful. Of the world. Let's talk a little about the songs themselves. Let me ask you about. We will meet again with Josh Grogan. Who Co wrote the song he has called this a duet almost twenty years in the making going back to moment in not I know Josh from along time. Somebody told me that he was fun of me just before to become famous. And then we. We met each other, and now we are friends so when when it's possible to work together I'm very happy to do it and me. What was the recording of the song like not pay recorded in my house, so we all the column possible the result. is on the the record and. Of course. You sing with Ed Sheeran on this record, but this is the second time you've worked with him.
"andrea" Discussed on Inside the Studio
"A lot of Boccia, power comes from the Bel Canto style of singing, which emphasizes emotion in its brightness as much if not more than technique. Bel Canto Translation. Beautiful singing has its roots in Italy. Two hundred years ago, so it's not exactly rock and roller, even pop music as we know it, but as I'm about to explain, it's had a crucial influence on both going back to a time when opera singers were still pop stars in America and continuing right up to the last power ballad, you heard assuming that the last power ballad you heard was aerosmith's. I don't WanNa miss a thing. The story of how Celli rose to fame in the early nineties is an interesting one that involves at least tangentially Bano. Celli was born in Tuscany in nineteen, Fifty, eight with congenital glaucoma, though he didn't lose his sight until age twelve when he was hitting the I during a soccer game while keeping. He started playing piano when he was six one singing competition at fourteen and earn money while studying law at the University of Pisa by Playing Piano Bar. But, but shelly was a lawyer for just one year. In Nineteen Ninety two, the Italian rock singers Zucchero Co, wrote a song called Misery Ira with Bono who was in those days wearing those wraparound shades and working persona called the fly during U2's zoo TV tour. Zucchero had the idea of duets with the famed Italian operatic tenor Luciano Pavarotti and in order to convince Pavarotti to do it. He cut a demo with an unknown tenure Andrea Bocelli. When Pavarotti heard the demo, he said. Why do you need me? You already have the right singer at which point Zucchero reportedly responded. If I can't have you I'd rather burn it and through the tape into a fireplace. There were other copies of the tape of course, but that's soap opera worthy flourish worked. Zucchero cut the song with poverty. And he showed his gratitude to boot Shelly by taking them on tour in nineteen ninety-three. We're the to duetted on misery. The tape in the fireplace. Bid Is hardly be last too good to be true detail in this story. Here's another. Zuko also wrote. Amari Comma La, Serra, which Celli Sang at the San Remo. Festival the Italian Song Top petition in Nineteen Ninety Four Celli won the newcomers prize. But. You didn't win. Did so highest score ever recorded in that category. And that's all. He came the debut single. The. Title Track of his first album. The following year, he was back at San Remo where he introduced conto. Petero the Buchele Song. You know even if you know nothing about Andrea Bocelli. That's the one that was everywhere for a long while including in several episodes of the Sopranos. Sopranos Creator David Chase. It's blamed at once this way. If Carmella and her friends were real people living in New Jersey, they would've loved that song heard it all the time and been playing it all the time. And adding to the ubiquity of that song. Celli recorded an English version called time to say goodbye with British singer and actress Sarah Brightman which became a number two hit in the UK and a number one in Germany. where it holds the record as the biggest selling single of all time. An interesting thing about that song is the way of partake of classical music without being it. And this gets to the heart of bookshelves appeal. He has one foot in today and another in the comfort of tradition. For me. I grew up with a dad who loved classical music and played opera on Sunday mornings. So I hear contemplated as a childhood memory, I don't actually have. One definition of nostalgia is the memory of things. Is They never were? And again it's key to Bucella appeal. Here's how David Chase described the significance of that song in the Sopranos. What that Song meant for Carmelo was I wanNA be anywhere, but here I don't want my life I want a different life, and that means nostalgia for the old country Andrea is always portrayed in the media, gentle sweet, and he's blind. He can never hurt anyone. He's the complete opposite of Tony Soprano. Someone she could. Mother nurture, and who would always say, thank you instead of. That's what we're having for dinner. That captures the way Chelsea's music can represent the world better more full of beauty than the one we live in. It gets right to the IMO appeal of Andrea. The loving the longing, the heartache, the romance, all the fields all at once all the time. which brings us back to the Dolphin tradition, how channels European operatic emotion into American pop music. Probably the clearest example abysses Elvis Presley's. It's an hour never. Elvis cut that song in nineteen sixty after he got out of the army. And the song is really just a solo meal with different words. A Solo Mio is a Neapolitan Song written in eighteen, Ninety eight, which became a huge hit for the Italian operatic tenor in Rico. Caruso in nineteen sixteen. And it's now or never isn't even the first time. Somebody put different words to a Solo Mio and turned it into a hit. That would be Tony Martin who brought it to number two in nineteen, forty nine when it was called. There's no tomorrow and that's actually the version that helped inspire Elvis. So the Bel Canto style in American pop goes in all sorts of directions. You can hear it every time. A metal band make song your mom might like like Motley cruise home, sweet home, guns and roses, November Rain Jovis living on a prayer, but it also turns up in unexpected places. Here's Barry White describing its impact on him as a teenager after he was locked up for stealing tires. In jail, he said I heard. It's now or never by Elvis Presley and it was awakenings like somebody hitting me in the face with a baseball bat when I got out I. Swore to myself never again. And thus does Bel Canto have an impact on disco. Once you start hearing things this way. All sorts of connections can begin to open up. Take, the first single from Pacelli new album see fall on me a duet with his son Mateo. It starts off a slow and stately. Piano Ballad. About a higher power, God love something from above, and it reminds me just a little. Of Nick Cave talking about some of the same things at the same tempo fifteen years ago in into my arms. It's ridiculous of course, although so is the idea of Barry White. Having his life turned around by Elvis Presley's. It's now or never. But certainly an ever-growing list of popstars is lined up to record with Andrea. Bocelli Tony, Bennett Selene Dion. Ariana Grande Day Jennifer Lopez Nelly Furtado Nicole Shirt Zinger in now. Josh Grobian? Ed Sheeran and do a LEEPA. There's a lot going on here. Artistic apparition certainly, and in the case of Josh Grobian, a debt being repaid. gropings break came at age seventeen. He stood in for bocce Elliott Grant Rehearsals in nineteen, ninety nine singing the prayer with Selene Dion Introducing his new duet with Bo, Celli. We will meet once again. Grow been called himself a terrified pimple, faced and blissfully naive kid that day as he put.
"andrea" Discussed on Inside the Studio
"Your host. Joe Lee this time out. Things got a little. Mo Old. School way. Old School as I sat down with Andrea Bocelli. He told me about his early days in the piano. Bar is singing Frank Sinatra stevie wonder songs and also about recording his first album of newly written songs in fourteen years which features. Ed Sheeran do a leaper in many others and which was produced by Bob. Azran who also helped make kisses destroyer and pink. Floyd's the wall and many other classics and Classic Rock Celli has sold more than eighty million albums worldwide. He seems both pop opera. Sometimes not recognizing any difference between the two and always bringing to mind a time and place other than now often. That's a Pre rock world in which Broadway show tunes dominated the pop charts and there's so much drama in sentiment imbo. Kelly's music that it surprising. It took him fourteen albums in twenty one years to get to a collection of songs from the movies twenty-fifth cinema which contains not one but two film themes made hits by Andy Williams Moon River from breakfast at Tiffany's. And where do I begin from? Love story a global artists long before the music industry became focused on such things. Celli does where do I begin as a Boston? Nova with lyrics in Italian and then again with lyrics in Spanish sick Harlequin Nago own. It sometimes seems Celli. Who's done just about everything? Except record with Metallica. Though I really wouldn't put that past him and so. I saw this clip of you on an Italian television show. Were you making entrance unrolling Blades Beatles? Yesterday it has been a joke because it was a very stranger broadcasting. The asked me to enter in the studio in the most strange way I tried to say. Okay I come with my horse. This was a little bit not enough and I said okay. I try my rollerblade. I know that you ride horseback. You Ski that you rollerblade and still when I saw this because the host actually bumped into you. I thought what's happening here. I was not a good Mixture putting authorities skater. But he is well. We was not very good. I think it's better to sing for first idea. You had a childhood nickname for your fearlessness. In English translated the earthquake me I am. My mother called me like this because it was very lively. No always movement okay. I never stopped and then I liked the most dangerous things and I like to do so. Some of the spirit still survives into adulthood. Then he has a little bit a now a little bit less. But I did many stupid things in my life. I jumped with Parachutes or horses and in the many things. I I I was a little bit crazy.
"andrea" Discussed on Inside the Studio
"Your host Joe Lee. This time out, things got a little Mo.. Old School. Way Old School. As I sat down with Andrea Bocelli. He told me about his early days in the piano bar is singing. Frank Sinatra, Stevie, wonder songs, and also about recording his first album of newly written songs in fourteen years. which features Ed? Sheeran do a leaper in many others, and which was produced by Bob Azran. WHO also helped make kisses, destroyer and pink Floyd's the wall, and many other classics and Classic Rock. Celli has sold more than eighty million albums worldwide. He seems both pop opera sometimes not recognizing any difference between the two and all ways bringing to mind at time and place other than now. Often that's a pre rock world in which Broadway show tunes dominated the pop charts. And there's so much drama in sentiment imbo Kelly's music. that it surprising, it took him fourteen albums in twenty one years to get to a collection of songs from the movies, Twenty-fifth Cinema, which contains not one, but two film themes made hits by Andy Williams. Moon River from breakfast at Tiffany's. and. Where do I begin from Love Story? A global artists long before the music industry became focused on such things. Celli does where do I begin as a Boston Nova with lyrics in Italian? And then again with lyrics in Spanish. Sick Harlequin Nago. Own! It sometimes seems Celli who's done just about everything except record with metallica though I really wouldn't put that past him. And so I saw this clip of you on an Italian television show. Were you making entrance unrolling blades? He's been a joke because it was a very stranger broadcasting. The asked me to enter in the studio. In the most strange way. I tried to say okay, I come with my horse. This was a little bit, not enough and I said okay I try my rollerblade. I know that you ride horseback. You Ski that you rollerblade and still when I saw this because the host actually bumped into you I thought what's happening here? I was not the good mixture putting authorities skater. He as well. We was not very good. I. Think it's better to sing for. Stadia you had a childhood nickname for your fearlessness in English. Translated the earthquake me I am. My mother called me like this because it was very lively, no always movement. Okay I never stopped, and then I liked the most dangerous things. I like to do. So some of this spirit still survives into adulthood, then he has. A little bit a now a little bit less, but I did many stupid things in my life I, jumped with parachutes or Horses and in the. Many things I. I I was a little bit crazy..
"andrea" Discussed on Never Not Funny
"I'm gonna watch this thing. I will watch it in the family yet. No alastair free to watch what he's going to be real. Kids are going to be a kiss so it scares me. It's an evangelical that has that much power control over government. Of course you do wake gutter. This skirt wake up. You have to watch t._v. So just open your go gorilla. That's how are we gotta. Go you gotta go. I gotta go <hes> september thirteenth september thirteenth season two of i'm i'm sorry is coming out on net flicks very excited and also i have a podcast that will be coming out <hes> a couple of weeks after that. You're the one i'm the one who has a new podcast coming. They're only allowed like four a year. So i've got the false lot regulations by four years. All of us could have started back in the day <hes> title title for him. There is a title it's called andrea savage a grown up woman hashtag holes and bad you can't hear or say but holes without laughing <hes> <hes> can i pitch a quick here it what i think savage af i mean that is like the perfect title that goes back in the ice tea see he. It's you're talking about. The hashtag bottles isn't cutesy. Bottles are very cute. They're very in for two thousand nineteen. It depends which battles you're looking at. The mills run the gamut butts in the movie cats. I hope so c._g. Attitude ask do but they do have human butt cheeks talks jennifer aw movie movie back bigger than the game of thrones. It's called come out. I pretty sure it will be coming out october first. You've got some hot guests lined up. I do have some guests one of them. I'm looking at right eight now. James pardew rights on i do. I've got some great gas. I've got <hes> jon. Hamm's coming in mila kunis snake shinoda from lincoln park got june squibb. Who's turning ninety this year she that older yeah i've got. I don't know i should paul shearer your god june rayfield judy greer. I dunno fun. People basically supposed to be a celebration. Eh theme of it is just because you're technically a grown person doesn't mean you have to be fucking lame so i'm inviting with the exception jimmy pardo people that i think are technically grownup able to function in society but are still funny and cool weird and different and just you don't have to. I feel like my biggest fear of growing up was going to be you have to become boring and i'm finding that that's not the case but i know there's a lot of people who are scared by who do reach out to me who are like from my show going. Oh you make it not look horrible. Some kind of going off that it's hard uh-huh finding making is hard yes to figure out like what lane urine like. How much is it a chat. How much is it comedy. How much of it's real caller. It's snow joke and i thought you guys were honestly jokes and now i you know bogart right now. You're going the wrong way. Admire prized by surprise. You guys have been able to pull this. Thank you so much. Thank you <hes> but it is. It's a hard and i'm a little nervous. I'm not gonna lie. <hes> should be take crowded field. I can't do anything but you got jon hamm and he doesn't do every podcast. They'll play. He's no. He does absolutely great guy. <hes> good luck with the podcast. Thank you <hes> average af look for it. Thank can not the name savage andrea savage boy did you miss really rolls up the time blue be savage af hashtag bottles af i like the name yards by the way yeah what andrew savage grown-up woman okay that seems legit and then hashtag potholes undercut it a little bit typo. When i received the confirmation records they screw up you thought that she just went rogue started coming up with new title cut and pasted hashtag butthole document demint type. What about your bottle. I haven't i have separate documents. Only exclusively.
"andrea" Discussed on Keith and the Girl Comedy Talk Show
"Andrew, Twitter account is at Andrea comedy, enjoyed this one. All your mom's dog. Thank you something to keep in mind everybody. All your your moms know about you porn. I was so I well, I'm seeing a guy who has a kid and I like this is the first time that I've been with someone that created another human. I'm like, he did that because you fuck without God. So you're an adult relief. Right. I have a letter here asking for help Amelia Kenton, Keith, Andrea. I assume you play a large role in this as well. The new spin show. What do we do now by the way, has been great hesitated about getting VIP. I know Keith, I'm an idiot and I'm seriously glad I opted in. I have a difficult decision I've been dealing with and I could really use some advice. I struggled for a long time with self harm cutting, but have been relapse free for long enough that the scars are now white, which is probably as good as it'll get do have two distinct vertical as in down the arm, not across scars, and those clearly scream suicide and not self harm. Wow. Can you to remove those? Got balls and now face with figuring out what the hell to do about how many arms look. I wear long sleeves around everyone except a few close friends who know about this. That means that I've spent the entire summer sweating worse than a whore in church. Even around strangers, I'm self conscious about this. It was just a bad time in my life was really sick. Now I'm med managed sick and I don't want stairs, or comments or bullshit from people. If I shouldn't think of any that I couldn't think of any better way to get attention for myself, which it was never about wanting attention hearing that feels like absolute shit be because it's a reminder of the times I was asked if I was sure I didn't quote ask for it after being raped, just don't know what to do about this. We keep wearing long sleeves because I hate now I hate how I feel with my arms uncovered. Do I fuck it all and tell myself to stop. Wearing long sleeves because I hate, I do I say, sorry, do I say, fuck it all and tell myself to stop caring, how people react though. I tell myself to fuck off because I'm the one who put myself in the stem situation, both long sleeves and showing arms are uncomfortable, not sure which is worse for me, you'll they're both really smart and wonderful. And I think you have seriously good advice. Anything thrown my way would be appreciated. Thank you, a million Amelia you fucking rock. Like you are wearing on your arm. What everybody else is doing to themselves on a daily basis. And the reason people feel uncomfortable is because you're a reminder that that's really happening, so I get it. I totally get it. I have a scar down my chest and I could see people looking at it and it's like, I almost want them to ask me because otherwise you just staring and just uncomfortable dumbest way to kill yourself. That would be the most rock and roll away to try to kill yourself. Holy shit..