18 Burst results for "Andrew Kramer"
"andrew kramer" Discussed on WTOP
"Recently been opened against him, and this good extend his term as well. So for now, 2.5 years, But there certainly seems to be a risk that that would go on for longer. It's remarkable situation that you have the most prominent political opposition leader in Russia in prison, and it's a really unfortunate statement about what happened to her. Russian democracy in the post Soviet period that there was this hope that the country would become freer and more pluralistic. And and then here we are, with the most outspoken opponent of the Russian president in prison, so it's been a long path for Russian democracy. And now it's not a good time for that. That effort of reform and change in the post Soviet politics of Russia that is New York Times reporter Andrew Kramer in Moscow. He conducted the first prison interview with opposition leader Alexey Navalny Cramer. Joined us on Skype. Two new polls take a look at former President Trump's impact on West Virginia politics. One survey on election results finds a slight majority 44% believe the 2020 elections were legitimate, something Trump refuses to acknowledge. But the poll of 400 registered voters found that 43% believe the election of Joe Biden is somehow rigged. The Metro News West Virginia surveys has another 14% were unsure. The results basically mirrored the respondents, parties. Another Metro news poll finds Trump is still very popular there 55% view him favorably only 36% view President Biden the same way pollsters spoke to 400 registered voters in late August. A margin of error was not listed. How are they doing with equitably distributing the covid shots. Nearly three out of every four shots given at the federal government's Covid Vaccination center in Cleveland, went into the arms of white people. It comes from site by site data provided exclusively to NBC News by FEMA. At the same time, black people were given less than 11% of the shots. Despite making up nearly half of Cleveland's residents, Asian Americans got shots at a higher rate Hispanic people at a lower rate than their share of the local population. And a full dataset covering vaccination centers in almost 30 states suggests President Biden met his promise to fight the virus with equity in some parts of the country, but not others. Those leading the vaccination program tell the network they've really tried hard to reach minority populations and equity was the watchword all throughout Got the results in the Nat scenarios games on this Labor.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on The PewterCast : A Tampa Bay Bucs Fan Podcast, Buccaneers
"Did you listen to Oh it was hannah storm and somebody else they had a you can if you watch the games like thursday game monday night game You can either listen to you. Could either listen to the broadcast. Whoever was doing it on the major networks or it could do spanish or you listen to hannah storm in someone else beth moen's or somebody. Yeah i listen. I listen to it for the first game and It was good. I liked it. It was it was but you know by the second drive. I didn't even notice who was talking to me. It was just andrea kremer. Thank you. I guess is sandra kramer. Who is fantastic. Remind me I've got to tell you my. I've got an andrea kremer story with from it all right so andrea kremer Was doing this was a story about the legalization of sports gambling. Okay new jersey and delaware and she had done The peace for real sports with bryant gumbel on hbo And so we had andrea kremer on with patent aaron. This is when i was. I wasn't i was still the i was filling in for their normal producer. Who was who was on vacation. I think he had just had. I think his wife had just had a baby so he may have been on paternity But we had andrea kremer on. And when i got injured kramer on the phone. I said you know you're going to be talking with pat and aaron and pat. He's gonna he's gonna be the one that's got the real deep voice. It sounds like he's from. Boston and aaron is kind of the nasal one. Who's the gambling degenerates. So all of the really tough gambling questions are gonna come from erin all right so everything was so far. Yes and so. I get andrea on the air with them and the first question that gives is of course about how this affects him and his goes she goes she goes. This is aaron right and and he goes. Yeah and he goes. Oh it's because. I had to ask because my sources tell me that aaron is quote a gambling degenerate. She used my my me as a source for the what it did was. Aaron was really nervous. Because this is andrea kremer. This is somebody you grow watching on. Espn and now. She's on a show and it put aaron right at ease. He got so relaxed. It just was so great to watch him. Interact with andrea kremer. And of course if the end she goes air and be good. And i've i've used that drop for aaron the entire time that i was there. So but andrew kramer just an absolute sweetheart at a hell of a reporter and so good..
"andrew kramer" Discussed on WSB-AM
"Says Infections are up 10% in a week. Some of the five year vaccine is arriving too cold to use noted that the temperature actually got colder than minus 80. Went to minus 92. We locked those trays down. General Gustav Purna of Operation Warp. Speed says it's affected shipments to California and Alabama. The FDA is now reviewing whether the vaccine is compromised. Health care worker in Alaska's hospitalized overnight After an allergic reaction to the vaccine, doctor Linde Jones and Bartlett Hospital in Juneau says she developed a rash, elevated heartbeat and shortness of breath. She's been dosed with epinephrine during the whole time. She was She was still enthusiastic that you got the vaccine. FDA recommends people with serious allergies Hold off on vaccinations for now. This morning, the president of France test positive for coronavirus. Emmanuel Macron had shown initial symptoms of covert 19. He took a real time PCR test, which came back positive. The palace says he will self isolate for seven days but will continue to work quarter lane cop says the prime minister suspect he's been exposed and will isolate as a precaution. After months of inaction. Congress rushes to finalize a $900 billion covert relief bill before Christmas break. Reporter Nancy Cordes says a deal's in sight. It would include another round of stimulus checks also $300 a week in federal unemployment benefits for the next four months. Along with $80 billion for schools and billions more for vaccine distribution. President elect Biden calls it a down payment and promises more aid. Next year. A nor'easter spread snow, sleet and rain along the Eastern Seaboard reporter Andrew Kramer watches the sledding at the Philadelphia Art Museum. You'll always find people here running up the steps like Rocky.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Go out into the city of Pittsburgh and speak to the fans about this football team. So during the week will be prior to the game he was out and about and he was talking to women, and he says they really had specific questions about the game. And I'm like, Wow, you're just blown away by how strong the fans are here in this town. That's all he said. No, that's it. I heard it. I heard it live. I was like women. Yeah, all right, so he actually issued an apology, he says. I made a reference to a couple of women that I met in Pittsburgh who was so impressed with me who was so impressed me with their football knowledge. And I wanted to tell their story. I know the way I phrased it insulted many. I'm so sorry. And he says I'm sick about insulting any fan, but especially female fans and journalists, Cris Collinsworth so he'll keep his job. He grabbed it in saving paid graveled sufficiently right? He didn't. In fact, it was way over the top with his apology. Well, NBC, So look if I offended anybody, I'm sorry. All right. So on the heels of that it is worth mentioning talking about how women know about football. But there was going to be history made in Minnesota, talking about Michael and Ellen minutes sorta coming up on Sunday the Vikings are taking on the Jaguars and Beth moments. Who was a very solid play by play lady. There's a lot of college football basketball anyway. She will do the first ever Vikings play by play first time a female. It's been done once before a Viking game by females. Hannah Storm and Andrew Kramer did a Vikings Rams game. But that was only on Amazon. So bet more wins this Sunday in Minnesota, first time ever a female will do the play by play for a Viking NFL game on the heels. Of the Kris Commons worth comment. It's very, very exciting. Speaking of females, HBO has a new documentary out. It's called Transferred Trans Hood, and it's all about transgender youth. And how the you know these kids. Are being forced some of them in some cases into, you know, changing their sex, and they don't even know what's going on. I'm talking about four year olds, four year olds that there's a trailer out of this. A video of this show this documentary. And the video shows these people gathered in a convention hall and one lady pushing her four year old kid out. It really is so bad. Take a listen. Today we shoot it to recognize, honor, love and celebrate. Anyone here who would claim their identity publicly as lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer or questioning intersex pan, sexual, a sexual or any category that I've left out? Is it a boy or a girl? Thank you. One third and Diamond girl. Okay, you could tell them that Oh, Phoenix would like you to know that.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Pandemic is not letting up. And there's a possibility that kids are not going to go back to school full time or maybe it all this fall. So where does that leave working women is they're discrimination going on in the work place because women are traditionally the caretakers. With us to talk about this issue is Andrea Kremer. She's a regular on Karen Conti show. She's a lawyer here in Chicago, and she has written many books on breaking through biased communication techniques. For women to succeed at work is a great book. It's going to be coming out again with the second revised edition this September, and she has worked vigorously. Tio removed discriminatory barriers for women for years and years and years. Andrea. Welcome to the show. Thank you for joining me. Thank you so much, Karen. Glad to be here. So let's let's talk a little bit about the Let's talk about the issue of the example is the woman in California. She was substance, said she was fired for having noisy kids in the background and she filed a case for gender discrimination. Let's just assume for purposes of argument. That her facts were correct. That's that's what her boss, her boss said, Ma'am, You know you're a good employee. But you got these noisy kids and Rod zoom and you can't control them and therefore you're fired. Is that gender discrimination? Well, Ah, if if that's all the information that we have, um, it could very well be gender discrimination because of the Children aren't in school and with the the locked down in the se at home motors, the around other people, necessarily of the Children, so more things. It is a problem. We have to keep in mind, though, that as you pointed out, it's really fixed Pacific and so her with me get, too was just a child are there. This is an excuse to get rid of her become of her being a parent. You know, there was an article New York times this week to go to Mommy. First, I think is the name of the article. But it basically talking about how mothers have reduced their work hours 4 to 5 times more than fathers and that this is of concern because we all know that if a woman in the workplace is reducing her hours, she's probably not as likely to get raises. She's probably not. Is likely Teo to move up in the company ladder. So help tell us what do you do You anticipate that this pandemic due to the fact of the childcare problems that women are going to have it? And men and men do you think you think that this is going to adversely impact women in the workplace? Well, when the when the lock down order started, I was optimistic that perhaps maybe it would result in some Reena goes from traditional thermal rolls and that men would be taking on more risk with respect to the Children. But as his drag don, that doesn't seem to be what's been panning out of Give you an example care. And there was a study that asked Who is the parent? That is Spending the most time with helping the kids with their when school when I line in March and more than 50% of the men on the primary responsibilities of educating their kids, and only 3% of the mothers said that that was infect the dad who was doing it. So yes, connect here and so The problem we have is the kids do go to the moms first, Um and many of the mothers are in a situation where they there is nobody else who could give them a hand. So if this, in fact is a problem, and we're looking at maybe some long term detriment to women, What advice would you give to women? Let's say, ah, woman is working remotely. Working remotely, and she's got kids and she's gotta be there for the kids because the husband's not going to do it, or he's got a job that requires him to go off to work. What is it that you think a woman should do with her boss in her job to make sure that she doesn't have an adverse impact to her career? The way you set example there that the husband is the accident. My father is absent and in a lot of situations, he's not and where he's not. The mom ought to be doing some serious negotiating with the father to make sure that they're splitting the responsibilities more equitably. But if she's at home and he continues to leave, and they don't have Child care, and there is no other way then she may need to figure out times. Then it would be more convenient to deal with calls with clients or customers or supervisors. It may be that Ah, she had to deal with the Children when the Children need their for attention. But then she could turn to her work later in the evening. And so there may be some accommodations. If it turns out that there are no other accommodations, one of the things that Congress did with some the Corona virus. Ah, legislation is that they did. Ah Ah pass an act called the Families First Corona Virus Response. The act, which is only effective from April 1st until December 31st of this year, where, um employers and you have to be more than typically more than 50 employees, but where employers would be required to have paid thickly for their employees or partial paid sick, leave or give them Some paid of family and medical leave, feel that certain employees who just can't find a way to manage with their Children and their responsibilities, men and women would have some Uh, you know, would have some support through the family First Corona virus response. That's a short term solution for some people. You know, one of the things that you know, I'm an employer. Ah, very small employer. I know and do your work for a very large law from you're an international lawyer in your job, But you know, I here's how I think of this. If I have a good worker if I have somebody who's just a good employee was good lawyer Good assistant. What paralegal doesn't matter. I want to keep that person and I work around their problems as long as they're willing to work around my issue. So if I need you at a certain time, and I give you a long enough lead time to make arrangements, I would really like you to do that. And I like you not to say Well, you know what? That's after five o'clock and I just don't work after five o'clock. Well, I'm accommodating. You buy Maybe not calling you for two or three hour period during the day when I know you're with your Children. I'm gonna let you go. But I am going to insist that you make up for that by doing something that maybe is not exactly on your job description. So my point in that is accommodations going both ways. You know you You're a good worker. I don't want to fire you. I like what you're doing, but you have to accommodate me and I have to accommodate you. And I think if if you start out that conversation, what can I do to make up for the fact that I'm not going to be available and have that open discussion? I think I think that starts the process in the on the right foot. It definitely does accept that. There's a fundamental Assumption in what what you just said, which is that I'm a good employee and want to accommodate each other. The problem is that because of bias is very often the women who have Children, especially small Children are but perceived to be less valuable. Employees are perceived to be left committed to their jobs. And so this woman who filed this loss Suit could be more committed to her job than everybody else in the in the organization, But her direct supervisor believed that she was not committed because who have Children in the background And so because of bias Sometimes, you know, no matter what you do, you could be perceived as being not as valuable. That makes a lot. Yeah, And that's really what it's really what the litigation I assume is about Andrew Kramer. Thank you so much. For joining us. You are the author of a couple of books. It's not you It's the workplace. Women's conflict at work at the bias had built it and also breaking through bias communication techniques for women to succeed. It work coming out in a second edition in September available where working people buy that book. It's great anywhere. I'm lying at this point, their favorite their favorite online retailer, please Go ahead and pre ordering. All right. Thank you so much. Take care, and we'll talk soon. Thank you. Bye. Now, Bye. You're listening to W g n Stay tuned. We'll be talking about the constitutional issues revolving around the pandemic. What makes.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on WTVN
"Governor Mike DeWine, continuing his call for all Ohio wants to wear a mask and practice social distancing, he told Uta Em's marked much bishop. In a lot of cases of covert 19 have come from those traveling out of state, especially to one popular vacation spot, everybody Myrtle Beach, but I'm not laughing, but I know I would have been contagious because every county I'm looking at somebody who traveled to Myrtle Beach. Seems like when they come back and they're in there. They're they're positive. The governor says. A lot of the other case has come from people who went to a large gathering such as a church, A funeral or a pack bar. 12 bars and restaurants across Ohio are in danger of losing their liquor license is a restaurant on the west Side of Cleveland, is one of 12 holders of liquor permits in Ohio that will be dealt with by the State Liquor Control Commission for violating state protocols for Corona virus. They could have their liquor permit, suspended or revoked in greater Cleveland. Lou Cheetahs Mexican restaurant on West 1/17 was sighted. They'll have a hearing in August, also receiving citations for businesses that putting bay This comes after there were social media reports of extremely crowded conditions at some of those places in the island resort town. I'm Tom Moore Marion Police, arresting two suspects involved in the shooting of a teen and adult early Friday morning with the teen suffering serious injuries. Andrew Kramer and Zachary Harder, both 19 years old, were arrested Saturday on warrants for aggravated riot. Police are still looking for a 19 year old Miguel Gonzalez Samarian. He faces two counts of Polonius assault and one count of aggravated riot. I'm Sean Gallagher, keeping you up to.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on The Power Trip
"A situation. That's no fun. No but this is. This is sports. All right saw Super Saucy the Major League Baseball Player Association expects to counter. Mlb's economic proposal by the end of the week according to ESPN. Now the new proposal would include more than one hundred games in a guarantee of a full prorated salary for the twenty twenty season. I am confused. Same according to the athletic the NBA is working at a multiple multiple. I like Malta. Mix You guys start up. Knock lady very delicious. Did you guys have appeared? You know what I'm talking about. Yeah multiple multi multi multi multi mobile. Yeah have a sponsorship. Well good mix. How the largest star get free to? Mikey likes a protein shake. I'll give you one of those shake you up the NBA is worked. Ah now multi-phase medical slash safety protocols towards the restart Play let might be coming back and the waitress to play. The current projections have in market training camps in July than camps and scrimmages in Orlando than resume play late July early August also from the athletic NBA players and staff who are currently outside of the United States are now allowed to reenter the USA via the US Department of Homeland. Security issue. Jim Carrey's and Andrew Kramer yesterday the Star Tribune reported that Garrett Bradburn zoom call with twincities reporter. Says he's been working out at Adam. Phelan's Jim in small groups and last before you rent me again. But just don't underst- What is the biggest non story ever. I'm not ripping you understand. It's just so we're we're so craving sports news like guys working out together. It's like did you hear they worked out for God's Sakes this is rock bottom rock bottom. It's like right. Bradberry worked out breaking news. Now I'm not ripping new. I saw it explode on twitter yesterday to like. Wow he got together with him mind blown. That'd be cool though. If you said Gary Bradbury's working out without he's decided he wants to be a receiver breaking news that the story. No Bitch okay. I don't want to. It's toward us here. I just couldn't believe how much vikings reporters were losing their minds over that little nugget. That was just worthless. GotTa have it so you guys know this answer. Why can they work out but nobody else can work? I don't know but all gym's close. Yeah Yeah I don't know corier. All Gym's closed. Jim swatted down. The street been close for like two months now his deal one of those ones who don't want to go back to work on my neighbor. He's pissed at me right. It's the swinger guy you're Moscow mules all those. I don't care and they're really good. You chapter is drink. That makes thank. You Again. Makes a few of them if you want me to. What else remains a Moscow mule? Wealth is capable of mixing together very good at making Moscow. Mules he makes a really good old fashioned. He gives a good old time great stuff. Thanks man yeah that has to be A. I'm running out of ink and the guns tastes. Pretty good if.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on Axing The Future
"To me. It's one of my favorite filmmakers since I was about eight or nine matthew inspection to monitor and the world welcome gail puts up. What's up? Thank you so much for having me. I'm happy that could jump on this. Podcast hopefully answer some interesting questions and just chat so yes. Thanks again for having dude. Let's start off. Can you tell us a bit about yourself for the paper? That might not know too much about. Yes so My name's rally mode filmmaker based in Toronto Canada Which is essentially like the hub for a lot of film here but Yeah I grew up here outside. The suburbs I I kind of still live in the suburbs here and I stay at home because it's close to the airport and stuff but For for me like I. A filmmaking has kind of just been the entire thing that's always been there in my life so For me when I first started filmmaking. It dates back to like when I was eight Essentially like I grew up watching youtube videos and so By watching people I was like. Hey I kinda wanna make my own videos in so I did that starting around eight nine years old and I had like I've been through so many phases like I've done gaming. I've done like action movies. Which is kind of where I learned editing and then I fell on travel During high school because during the time I started to do film making a lot more because I was just like board and I was playing like video games every day like it was getting to a point where like in grade twelve which is our last year I am. I didn't really know what I wanted to do. Like with life and I thought that I wanted to be a lawyer than I realized that it wasn't for me And the only thing that was constant throughout my life whether I did it a little bit or lot was filmmaking so I applied to some universities here I got into one Ice data semester only because It just wasn't for me. The people in the program watched a lot of videos in movies but never really made things outside of of class and so. I didn't connect well because I was just. I learned everything from Youtube honestly and I know a lot of people do that now and For me you to was like that place where I could go to and just like learn anything and so when I picked up aftereffects like if I wanted to learn how to do. A lightsaber factor an explosion. I would go out and search and find the tutorial usually like Andrew Kramer. I don't know if anyone knows them. But Shadow to Andrew Kramer and final cut king and quarter digital but yeah I would just learn an effect and then by learning it I would learn the software and so I just got better with Phil Editing and I found a purpose in travel because I was just not doing anything productive in life circuit dreams as a kid. What do you Wanna bail out as a good question China think trying date back what I don't know I know in High School for sure it was law. I think in the beginning I wanted. I was very heavily focused in sports like That was the only thing going on in my life during like middle school. High School It was sports and Video Games. So for me I always thought I could potentially get into to playing football or soccer But I that dream. Kinda died during high school But that was genuinely genuinely all I did in life I was just playing either sports or video games and just going to school but Yeah maybe something in that I I knew either that or like some sort of art but I never like I genuinely never thought of video at any point growing up as like all. I'd love to do that for the rest of my life or something even though I think that is what it is now. Yeah that's that's interesting. I've I've actually found so I've interviewed about three or four photographers now. And they've open like they. They didn't see themselves during photography that I wanted to do a form of odd but I really decided photography light of notice. That's quite a bit of a pattern. That's interesting yeah so for you do you want to. Are you trying to pursue Because we don't know each other that well but I got I would love to know like where where your head's at. Do you want to go to school? Fulltime for filmmaking. Or but I've I'm I'm no a Lotta guys. Photography Industry that have been to film school dropped out and photography like sites like that but I I kinda hope to one day potentially do like a work similar you in Jordan. I don't know if on a good end. The filmmaking POFF 'EM I've done a bit I used to achieve a bit and stuff but it's photography that really interests me say my goal is to one day be able to travel the world and create maybe even films and take fired is. Yeah. That's that's a good good dream to have I feel like Yeah I didn't I didn't even realize how I don't know I don't take it for granted any day in like a very happy with being able to Kinda just create things with brands in mind but them giving me that freedom to Kinda just created the way I want and got in trouble But yeah that's that's awesome. Awesome what do you do? You love what you do now like. Ooh Giovanni like I wish I did they so you just loving what position. You'RE IN I. I think I think I like go in and out of Reflecting I I think for me. I'm super grateful for the opportunity in where I'm at but I don't regret any decisions. I made either unlike the kind of path I'm going down I think the only thing that Kinda scared me lately is just trying to Erlich falling into the trap of You know Putting up box boxes in what you can create in how you create it because I feel like I just do that within my head. You know what I mean like. I'm like oh I don't know if someone's GonNa like this instead of just being like Hillary push the envelope and try something new even though people know me for a certain style for example So Yeah I think I'm happy with where I'm at right now because a lot of the people who follow me I mean they're they're creators themselves but they're also supportive they like. I feel like they like when I'm pushing the envelope and doing new things so I don't know I'm very happy with with that yet. Again official alike hell because I think that's another patent talking about patents of others. They like 'cause like I said like. Oh grew off like they weren't soup interest like they. They always liked photography and videography but they never really wanted to be it and then add that just like I'm so happy. I tried to go down this path exactly because I feel like it's with art. It's one of those things too that it can't be forced at times and I'm I'm happy and even like I remember Peter MacKinnon for example I remember him chatting at one point. I don't know what video he was saying that like. He didn't really like do it for money for a long time the longest time in the beginning it was always just like putting things out for fun in the same with like Casey Nice debt. Who's like a huge inspiration to me? Like he was the reason. I think I like a really pushed myself Especially when I was trying to just make make enough money to move out and pay bills in and make it fulltime. So yeah that's awesome. I've I love Casey and I said as he hasn't made horsing too much recently which is sad. I think like it's when I look at him in like Peter and stuff. It's it's crazy. 'cause they have the balance so many responsibilities And I I think that's what I realized who is like even though I have some responsibilities for the most part. When you're young feel you can relate to this too. It's like you're kind of just you know taking care of yourself and your family and a few close people but you know as you get older you meet New People in your connections branch out and so there's a lot more responsibility and yeah so one of the things I love about your films that your like ability and you just really great. I don't really know you but it feels like you're really good at being yourself. Did that kind of just come. Naturally you did you. Did it take to like learning to bare yourself? Yeah I think I think it's definitely I think it's always a learning process And the I think I've I've I've grown to love. The sentiment of just like everyone else is being themselves. You know everyone else has taken so you might as well just be yourself type thing and even though that's like Super Corny or whatever like I believe in that fully Because just it's it's a lot of work to to put up a something that you're not you know what I mean and It doesn't mean that you know even if your life isn't crazy There's still a lot of beautiful things that you can highlight and even the simplest things in your life Shared in the right way will touch in connect with many many people and I. I realized that that was like the missing thing that wasn't working with all the youtube channels. I've created in the past. You know 'cause making videos when you're eight to how I'm like twenty one now. It's like I'm such a different person but like I think it took me those steps of dislike trying different things to find what I love to do in like how I love to do it and The missing thing was always. I wasn't being vulnerable vulnerable in real enough with like myself and with You know people in general and it's such a scary thing you know like being vulnerable sharing things about yourself or or in that way. It's like you're putting yourself out there but The the thing you always have to just remember just focus on all the people who do connect with it. Because it's you know at least one person is touched by what you make in some way than it was worth making in the end. I feel like How do you feel about that do you do? I don't know like what. What's the when you do photography is it? Hard to kind of put your vulnerabilities in there. Or I really know 'cause 'cause I'm twelve years old. I'm Kinda still discovering like Kinda what my style as and kind of WHO? I am in the photography industry like of. I guess I did kind of PICK UP DEAD. Stott doing photography. Oh my dad's camera. All's like six or seven like an adjust now kinda discovering like what? My true style is say I'm still not really reckon up discovered it and I think it will come soon but at the moment. I'm just trying to figure out what my what my style is going to be. I feel that I think too. I don't look back a lot on some of my older videos. But the you know the there's always that like one or two nights where you go back and watch stuff but when I go back and watch like my videos and made..
Did the Trump quid pro quo begin even earlier than we thought?
"Got reporter. Eric Lipton here from the New York. Times tonight to talk about a piece of the scandal that we really have watched coming down this pike. That appears to now be pretty well and truly confirmed. We highlighted this on the show on Friday night. Was This David Ignatius column in The Washington Post raising the troubling prospect that the scheme for which the president is now being impeached. This Ukraine scheme which has basically been caught. This year might have been not the first time he did. This might might've been round to basically that Rudy Giuliani and president. Trump might have already done this once before in Ukraine with with almost the same script with the president who preceded Vladimir's Alinsky. David Ignatius was writing about it at the post last week New York Times reporter Andrew Kramer had reported boarded on pieces of this In an article times published in May of last year but now Mark Mazzetti Eric Lipton and Andrew Kramer have updated with the story and it sounds like yeah what has happened in Ukraine ahead of Zilenski. Getting in there the guy who had the infamous phone call with trump. What happened there with the previous yes? President seems very much like a first draft of what president trump has been caught for in this impeachment inquiry. Now quoting from the Times tonight long before a telephone call with with Ukraine's president that prompted an impeachment inquiry. President trump was exchanging political favors with a different Ukrainian leader who desperately sought American help for his country struggle against Russian aggression near the end of two thousand seventeen just as the Ukrainian government was trying to get final approval from the trump administration. The sale of Javelin Antitank weapons the prosecutor secured general then working for the crane president. Petro Par SHANECO quote had begun freezing cases in Ukraine that were relevant to the Mueller investigation including an inquiry inquiry tracing millions of dollars that Ukrainian political figures paid to Mr manafort quote in two thousand seventeen shortly after Mr Giuliani visited. Kiev President Pora Shaneco prosecutor-general took control from an anti-corruption bureau of a criminal investigation related to Mr Manafort same prosecutor general took further steps APPs to slow walk. The Ukrainian cases related to the Muller Investigation in November of two thousand seventeen. He gave an official order to freeze those cases in April of twenty eighteen. That same prosecutor-general would later. Coordinate closely with Mr Giuliani to promote an investigation into former vice president. Joseph R Biden so this year in two thousand nine hundred nine president trump is being impeached for demanding these bogus investigations of Joe Biden.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on KQED Radio
"The gas is journalist Andrew Kramer he covers you train for The New York Times and then stay with us at eight o'clock for spooked if the Halloween spectacular from snap judgment this is KQED FM San Francisco KQ we I. F. M. north highland Sacramento welcome back to political breakdown I Marie's Lagos here with Scott Schaeffer and today we have a Stanford University is Michael war here with us he's senior research scholar at the woods institute for the environment and director of the climate and energy policy program that was a mouthful Michael service fancy way of saying you are you really become one of the go to experts on this whole wildfire utility crisis in California and we really appreciate you coming in thanks for having me on so like I said you've been everywhere even like in The New York Times you've been on KQED you rat advise the governor on this stuff how did you get roped into all of this well I come to this because I care a lot about energy climate policy in California and recognized after the napa cinema fires in twenty seventeen what a huge threat this was to all the work that have been done over the last decade two decades really to make air cleaner in California and then make California leader on climate change so I got interested in the problem and the more you learn about it the more complicated the cats in the more layers and so it's become you know that I like that there's a another Spencer thank you think people should know but don't well I think there's a lot of confusion about how to keep communities safe you know and and there is there are some pretty clear answers there that involve hardening homes and even just the five feet around homes and having communities take action together because even if I make my home safe my if my neighbor's home isn't safe the heat from that home igniting might burn down my house things like that I think I think people are really looking for answers about how can I not have the fall in the bay area in northern California which is like the most lovely time of year yeah yeah be a time where you feel dread and we need to work our way out of that situation so probably because I think there's a lot of pessimism right now and it's understandable we've had now the third fall in a row of really scary conditions now these blackouts are happening I mean it what offers some optimists Michael like is this a problem that we can solve our way out of when we talk about the utilities on climate change and everything I think we definitely can and and we can do it in ways that are actually really good for California the kinds of the kinds of changes we need to make it to our communities they aren't free the cost money but the also generate tons of jobs for Californians here for for Californians maybe they don't have a college degree that really struggle in our job market and they'll make our homes more comfortable you especially if we help low income folks make these changes which we need to to keep the whole community safer you can't just have the rich people do it that doesn't help you you run this wildfire task force the governor Newsome put together I talk about that in you know to what extent were the recommendations that they came up with have they been you know embraced well you know we our goal was to figure out how to manage the costs that the state has experienced over the last couple of years and especially to sort of develop a plan for the next decade or so sort of until we think the utilities can do the things that they need to do to really reduce risk and some of our recommendations were adopted by the state especially we we made this recommendation to create sort of a wild fire fund that movie I think was there should really think of as like an insurance policy and with the idea that we wanted to protect rate payers and victims from the impacts of fire make sure that rate payers don't see rates go up a lot from a big fire make sure that victims are any any more some people perceive that also is protecting the utilities from the costs right well I think you know the impacts of that do you have do do positive things for the utilities to and that's that's true the utilities that were most in danger at the time that we were working were at a sand and San Diego gas electric the southern California utilities which were threatened with kind of a big financial hits from ratings downgrades and we averted that I think that's a net win for customers because if the utilities are not investment grade ultimately customers pay so let's talk about the chaining Christina that's what you and I like to do together talk about teaching and there's a lot of I think especially from media outside of California but I think even within the state a lot of sort of confusion about how we got here and I know that there's a lot of blame to go around you mentioned home hardening in forest management but I would love to really talk about P. Jeannie and state regulators who I think are rightfully getting a lot of fingers pointed out them in this moment can you talk just sort of the structure of them I mean why is it because I one thing that I think people don't understand is like there's a lot of like we need to make the shareholders you know feel pain that the repairs have been paying their rates and we all thought that the utility was doing its job and but it isn't every penny that they have really from us repairs to begin with we talked to talk yeah level so so utilities are heavily regulated by the state in which they operate and that's to protect rate payers because they're a monopolist to provides an essential service so you don't want someone like that having free reign to charge whatever they want so since they were created utilities have had their rates sat or approved by utility commissions and what that really means is that utilities can't charge customers money unless the commission approves that and that also means that the spending plans that utilities undertake have to be reviewed in detail and approved by the commission and their opportunities for all stakeholders to get involved and argue about what's appropriate so does that mean that everything that P. Jeannie and any other utility has or hasn't done that they should of is really also you know part of the part of the blame their belongs with the CPC I think there is shared responsibility there and but but I also think that the utility takes the lead right so the utility comes to the commission with a proposal and everybody argues about that proposal there was a big mess in northern California right that the the P. Jeannie didn't see this coming at them neither did the commission this being wildfire that they were called the caused by them yes they you know after the San Bruno accident which many folks may remember this terrible gas explosion that killed eight people on twenty ten yeah there was a big process at the PC to think about the risks that utilities faced an wildfire was identified in but I think no one envisioned this kind of catastrophe where we were burning down thousands of houses where the cost was utility fires so the governor's been everywhere this week and he kind of talked about this a little bit and talking about P. Jeannie and and the sea Piercy despite our fundamental differences between PGD it I what I think is decades of mismanagement that predate the currency L. to be fair and the QC that frankly was a little too cozy respectfully over the last few decades to the utilities to predate this administration that we still confined areas we work together and so in the spirit of your question I think we found out that balance so it's interesting I mean I think that as the governor alluded to there's a lot of people who look at say the executive compensation at P. genie in the bonuses that get paid out and you know the shareholder profits I mean they're guaranteed a profit margin of around nine to ten percent depending on the place right but there's also you know the fact that like you said that this this wasn't being sick coming I what I wonder how you just assess the way you think the politicians have kind of been talking about P. genie is it fair are they being too hard on the utility not hard enough I think the utilities are a lot of criticism like let's be clear right they did not see this risk coming at them even after the Butte fire in twenty fifteen they they fail to take strong evasive action does a very destructive fire and after that they should have re evaluated the situation and they didn't so they deserve a lot of criticism could you say the same about San Diego gas electric or you know after the before the San Diego fire in two thousand seven I think that well I think yeah you know San Diego didn't totally see this coming but the but what to their credit after that fire they said we need to reinvent how we run our system to keep our community safe and they didn't let their there was no second fire after that two thousand seven fire and I think that's highly significant at the same time I worry that we're getting too concerned about blame we need to focus on solutions here like we need to get things going on the ground changes happening so that by next fire season we are in a better place as a state can we do that with out these power blackouts I think at the power blackouts are gonna be a feature of California's energy system for at least the next several years maybe more than that is our way to mitigate that yeah I I I I think there is you know we need to look in a very systematic way who is being blacked out and then develop programs to provide those people with effective backup power we also need to harden the grid so ultimately we can blackout fewer people but to be clear San Diego keeps people safe by still blacking out sections of their grade thirty thousand send your customers were off line during the recent Santa Ana event it was a day I mean that's a very much smaller utility right I mean the area they cover a smaller so they're black out imprint her foot print is going to be smaller I'm if you're just joining us you're listening to political break down from KQED public radio I'm Marie Salada goes here Scott Shafer and we're talking with Michael Warren he is a climate and energy expert at Stanford so we kind of alluded to this but you talked with the San Bruno blast and it's important to note I mean a couple just like point of fact here we haven't mentioned P. genies in bankruptcy partially because of the last two years of fires that they are blamed for and they were taken to court not just in terms of the regulatory issues after San Bruno but by the federal government there a felon there on felony probation one of the things that the national transportation safety board said after.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Estimates on termite elimination and would damage repair mighty mite termite dot com red flag warning today through four to spare the air date two temperatures in the upper sixties to mid seventies this is fresh air and if you're just joining us my guest to Sam Esmail and he's the creator and lead writer and director of the USA network series Mr robot which is in its fourth and final season you love movies does not telling yourself represented in movies make you feel left out or distance from what you love now it did the opposite I thought I was not normal and the people in the movies for and it just made me aspire to be them it did so the so the reason why I think my Avenue of the reason why I light love movies so much is that I could escape into that world and and pretend I am those people people that we're normal people that were more accepted good looking people who were you're connected with other good looking people and and who are powerful and successful and charismatic and could talk to each other and and it was it wasn't until later when I be you know I started watching Kubrick films that I realized so you can actually talk about outsiders to you could actually channel the person that I knew I was deep down as well and that's when I started to kind of realized the power of what in terms of like what I could bring to it as a storyteller and how I can bring my experiences to resign because at that initially it was just all about escapism and then it became about something channeling something something more real inside me when you were watching movies and inspiring to be the attractive people who were friends with other attractive people who are some of the people your spare room to be life Michael J. fox back to the future off Montiel the karate kid getting Elizabeth Shue I'm actually a weirdly lives which is also in boxes well she's in the sequel back to the future part terra or Bill Murray and Ghostbusters the the the you know and then I would watch like the French connection I was obsessed with the knives obsessed with gene Hackman and even though I you know I my concept of of of of good looking wasn't I wasn't I wasn't not sorry about that but it was just about the energy right gene Hackman was a bad **** in that movie and and he was gonna go get the bad guys in these awesome car chases and you know so yeah those are the people that are or even I'll tell you this a few good men weirdly enough I was twelve years old and I saw that movie didn't understand all the court room lingo but I was obsessed with that movie and Tom Cruise that you know the way he sort of approach his personality on if you remember the film but his personality was so outspoken so charming he was cocky but in this fun way in this endearing way and I just remembered so desperately wanting to be like him in that cell what about Jack Nicholson saying you can't handle the truth well but then Tom Cruise you know bring them down and it was it was so I was more a I mean as much as I love Jack Nicholson and you know and he's obviously you know someone I someone I admired and and and is on the right was Tom Cruise being the side being on the good side I was never actually it's weird because I think of Elliott does is morally ambiguous character it's not quite the hero is will you know you know described as an anti hero and I do love that about the character but I think as a kid growing up watching the movies I was always on the side of the heroes always on the side of the person who who who wanted to do good even if they didn't realize it and so yeah I was at that yeah I was more on Tom cruise's side Daniel cafe I guess is his character's name was a frustrating for you that your parents didn't like movies they didn't they don't care about moving I don't they like them or not but they didn't care they didn't go you didn't go with them so that was a lie something you are obsessed with was something you couldn't really share with them it was very it was incredibly frustrating I mean not that you know that doesn't even you gotta remember they they can care about anything related to American culture so yeah movies they would drop me off at noon at the movie theater a buy one ticket and then I would stay until ten PM and I would theater hop on and you sneak into other movies or the multiplex yeah and see for movies and then and then they pick me up at ten PM at night and I was eight nine when I was doing this ten they wouldn't even come into movies you know with their son who's that young and they're just rather than spend the money they would just pay for my taken leave me there so did you get to see adult things that you would not yeah I mean I remember I saw robocop when I was really young I think was nine and I don't know if you've ever seen robocop scene the scene where they should just torture rollers character and shooting limbs off with a gun and kind of laughing about it and it's her rific and yeah I was I was nine years old and I think I'd bother to go to karate kid part two saw Carly can part two and then snuck into stock in the robocop so what impact of that violence have on your young mind well you know I I you know both to that I was I was obsessed with slasher films too so Friday the thirteenth nominal street size all gore and I I don't see to me via and this is this is the weird thing about people I know who are scared of watching horror films you know adults that are here once in our phones I never took the violence in films that seriously they never scared me you know to that extent it was almost I loved the vessel the visceral experience of it the the sort of high stakes of it but it was never something that actually permeated me pass out into some deep fear or anything like that I just remember loving the impact that that could have on someone and so of course then as me just being a young person was a spy and be a film maker thought how do I use that as a storyteller to give off that same experience so I'm experiencing right now so was there a pivot point lead thought not only do I love movies I'm gonna make them it was the T. I. I hate to bring the story out because it sounds like I'm I'm dissing on Steven Spielberg and I don't I don't I don't want him to think think that but but if I'm being honest and and again I'm a huge fan let me just preface this by saying I'm a huge fan of Spielberg in level a lot of his films and I would but I would say that when I saw ET and I remember it was the first movie is on the movie theater and and I remember everyone in school talking about it and and more and I remember just wanting like yeah I had not been allowed to the movie theater and I remember being like that and and because back then movies are coming out on video for a long time so it's gonna be years before I could see it on on VHS so I finally convinced my parents to let me go see it and I was so excited I mean again it was about I remember hearing what that was about it was about aliens about a little boy who encounters aliens and I just I was is it action adventure film and so I was really excited and and then I saw it and I remember being really bored again this the first time in the movie theater and I was I was bored because I did not feel that visceral experience that I had watching French connection or any of the bad slasher films of watch I didn't I it was more of a drama I mean you know ET is more of this sort of lovely friendship between a boy in an alien and it was it wasn't it was sort of not was expecting but I do remember just being this egotistical little kids I remember walking on the movie theater disappointed and thinking I can do better than that and I remember that was the first thought I had about being a filmmaker have you met Spielberg I have not I got what you're gonna say we are a look I'm a huge Jurassic Park fan I mean that was a ride that I still remember they still go on every once in awhile pop that movie on Schindler's list is obviously a masterpiece so Spielberg for listening I'm I'm a fan Sam Esmail it's just been great to talk with you thank you so much likewise thank you Sam Esmail is the creator and the lead writer and director of the series Mister robot which is in its fourth and final season on USA network tomorrow on fresh air as the impeachment inquiry gains momentum our guests will be the New York times correspondent in Ukraine Andrew Kramer let's talk about the impact of president trump's dealings with Ukraine on that country the difficult balancing act facing Ukraine's new president and my president trump says Ukrainian officials tried to sabotage his campaign I hope you'll join us fresh tears executive producers Danny Miller our technical director and engineers are to them our associate producer for digital is Molly CV nest river Chaura directs the show.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on The Indy Mogul Podcast
"Amazing musical montage right and he moved into until like doing some commercials and things like that but he was signed at. Ca Before Arctic was a part of the conversation at all and then Kinda realized that he wanted to hone different skills really did his homework and then kind of used his team to kind of put things together but he wouldn't have had those resources or those skills frankly or the the money to live if he hadn't started in Youtube Man's Mickelson lean if he never made a movie off creates Indiana I think also maybe can look this up but I think I think I think there's like a nickel or something. Eh One Nichols. I think it had something like that yeah. I think that there's there's two things here to talk about. Digital that one. I think beyond on youtube there's all sorts making a viral video. I think David Sandberg's a great model of that to come out with a short fill lights out as viral on facebook. Everyone's seen it. It's the one with the lights. Searching up enough in the hallway gets tapped to feature historians amazing for that. He's I think he's in like Sweden or somewhere with his wife and they got a call from the paramount or one of the big studios and it's just very surreal and strange experience because the short thumb goes viral do Annabel and Suzanne was just came out so I think he's a good example of a studio movie but beyond just kind of viral shorts I think for digital a lot of those people are are kind of on their way up or cutting thirteen. You guys are good examples of that shirt. Yes both did online web. Series shows that got you representation and now you're on your way up to that year we are had the Glasner and yeah we see a real clear line from the web series to the TV show Adam Ruins every everyone everyone a lot of people that directed that as a web show directed that as a TV show was a video TV show of digital show and just picked up by HBO Yada. Yeah previous guests doyle was actually an actor on Berry. Joe Is also a writer and director on the so-called bonding swept show that netflix might say insecure raise awkward black girl and then it comes out with a great yeah fantastic I think as the budgets examples are great having you also mentioned on the does does he have a company. He's been wrapped yeah not a movie coming out but he's he's working on his feature films and stuff like that. Andrew Kramer so eating firm movie from that Guy Kramer I. I love that Guy I while we tell you talk to them. All the time. Actually Kramer is a great example of going up. You know maybe if he doesn't want to direct Mandy man that does that do does via fax tutorials gets Star Wars. He does the opening sequence with the yellow this that's crazy. He's the fairytale for for be affects artist well but I I'm wondering 'cause I mean he's awesome. He's the biggest celebrity in the FX far and he's just so freaking funny. Okay Alexandra Cranford did serious sad version of the story where all he wanted to do is make film and he still hasn't made his film despite how famous and I would say that there's a lot of one of the biggest conversations youtubers trying to transition into or any kind of digital trying to transition into features and there's a a big man is a big gap from digital world to narrative world where for no reason I disagree actually. I think that there is a system. There's a transitional Hollywood system should bend a little to do what works in the digitals but they are not willing to bend and then they'll never remit but if they can meet in the mental I feel like just seems so obvious I think I think that's true. I think part of that is because Hollywood isn't making they're only making a hundred million dollar movies right so you you can compromise to a certain extent but like when you're making a huge franchise film. There's gotta be an army of people that a person is ready to the lead right so like you're dealing with committees. You're dealing with department. Heads in the scale is so drastic that from going from prison who did literally everything themselves to building out a small team to a thousand people all of us. That's such a huge growth spurt. That like takes a very specific man but there's people that are doing digital says that did go ninety seven. They're not doing everything himself sure that's true but where is the gap between them and Net flicks. I'd say it's IT'S A. It's a pretty big up. I I think the lower level of production more and more people are starting to come in. I think you see it more in the acting side. Though you see a lot of low level content with influencers starring the thing that all actors or pulling their hair the about the fund started taking excellence Scherf by my pajamas fine stores movie exactly have lives in their actresses and and we hear all the time that like when like people are looking at how many instagram followers the insure so have both done plenty of work with influencers dot booked because committee on the high end right now. That's not really happening on the low end like small productions. I know a lot of guys that Russian companies that that is the model is let's take star influencers installed smouldered of content and put it online branded content and you know. I think the nature or show what an influence races this is different too right because like it could be a personality or it could be a channel college humor and makes plenty of branded content through but you know though nowadays the Snoop Dogg might be considering influence absolutely I think you have two different sort of a weird one to bring up just because is it is new and but I think we both got into that route like ten fifteen years and I think there is something to be said. If there's no it's what is the new the absolute newest thing that you can get into early that there isn't a traditional set so you could even argue like maybe two different different digital. There's GonNa be some guy. That's really good storytelling. That's the person of the VR world they'll be. Maybe they can transitioned into narrative something right yeah. Arranges ain't worked with this. Now has a big job doing VR video game. I knew a girl that wants to be a documentary filmmaker to start at periscope. One of the things you like doc would just read the news everyday. Her scope had a nice voice was like before the more would read the news for an hour every day and I think she got the Guardian congratulations. You're doing things well what we're seeing. I do believe it's a small blip that might go away but we're seeing a lot nowadays before we started recording that scripted scripted podcast you're looking at it used to be the pilot presentation or the short film as proof of concept of now even cheaper than that in scripted podcast literally. I was just talking to yesterday he was like do you know anybody that has like good narrative podcasts thing that we're all trying to buy like three or four meetings in the last month that are like yeah narrative podcasts yeah yeah hold on find replace because of war and because of black is a great example they literally got a TV show out of that and that was originally script a feature script. I got rejected everywhere and then they were like you know what we're going to put a middle finger up to the studios and just release it as our own podcast but the guy one of the two writers was actually a sound tell sound engineer so he could do like cinematic score storytelling defects and then go from there to a TV show scrapie fenway mister robot was also feature scripting they got rejected like every by everyone forever turned into hit TV Sir so going back to the beginning. The rejection is like such a huge part. Hardiman astronaut being irked by that is is part of the common things between these five methods before we go into things we did mentioned so we're like the main things that really can tied together. No matter what you're taking what are like the the truths that you need the number. One thing is make right like you have to practice your craft. You have to get the better you have to have things to show people that like you can be the most charismatic capable brilliant person in the world if you can't prove it to anyone then there's nothing they can do. You people are here to help you EV. Everyone comes to Hollywood because they love making movies love watching movies. They are fans. That's the thing like it's hard to live your so when you have to love it right and there's this added that like no one will hire you to make something unless they've already seen you make that exact strict yes mostly true unless you are accidentally finale and the lottery for directors. I mean I hear this all the time. It's like literally people will look at your real and be like we have a car explosion version seen in this video that we wanna. Do you have a car explosion seizure so watch ten reels like that person has a coach is in like cinemascope in ours is GonNa. You mean yet vertical. This is not an exaggeration. I have done a lot of cat food commercials and I was up for a dog food commercial and didn't get it because I hadn't worked with dogs. Oh my big different trim. I and I support easier you guys but the guy but I support for different. That's true herding cats training if I thought you were too so one is just make things. Do you need to build a show proof in the pudding yeah. Is there anything else well. I mean it's so obvious but like perseverance is just like any failure. Just look at it as film school like I think I used to be an engineer for four years before I moved here so then I allowed myself like another four years of being here without any big success because I was like well. That's like my film school. It's really easy to look at the lottery ticket winners and say like oh well. I guess I win the lottery. I gotta go do something else but ninety ninety nine percent of the people that are working in business and making a living like also didn't win the lottery so and keep making it love the process to write like rejection is going to be part of the game making things things is going to be part of the game. If you don't like the beginning of the journey you're not gonna like the end right like the differences in your life between like just starting out and being scrappy and like being a huge success. The work doesn't change as much as you think so. You may be have more money. Maybe you're a little more comfortable. Maybe people have heard of the things that you're working on. I say that from experience to come up with the college humor days you know working on the university humor staff on serious national national commercials. I it doesn't change that much still the same deal the same stuff on set you still trying to find some waking up early. You're still like you know battling with people to try and get your vision realized. You're trying to explain yourself. You're fighting for the creativity and it's because you love it and that never ever changes so yeah. We'll say one other thing that I'm realizing more and more the longer do this. Is that thing. A lot of people go into business saying they wanted direct rate. They want to be like the tour or whatever and the be all end all of everything and just along. I do this the more I realize that like being a good editor being a good producer being DP or are good writer for me can sometimes be more satisfying like directing is just one part of it and it's become less and less important important for me to have like the name as the director credit on things just more important things. I'm excited man kissing. You have to be a great collaborator right. We talked about lone wolves. We talked about.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show
"You've seen far recently out shape I have, and he's done anyway, study was hacked a few minutes later. I will say this, that did get the juices flowing. Everybody air Negra said it was the most fun. He's had for brief period in the I will say this in the seventeen years, that I've done the NFL not we're gonna believe it or seventeenth season, coming up crazy graduate, so and the eight years that I did the daily grind of NFL total access. Nobody made me late home. More than Brett farve or woke us up Royer. O was as close as anybody te'o with his sit ups and his push up that whole. Yeah. And, you know, eighteen million reasons not to do whatever he did. And as I meant all that Teo would occasionally keep us late, but no body kept me late more. I'll never forget one New Year's Eve where again far was on the annual Willie won't me situation and he was playing New Year's Eve on a Sunday night game. And, you know, Souza's at a party when he getting out when you get out, and I'm like, I'll be there soon. And the whole crew was just like we got I mean, everyone was ready to go. I mean, it's a long football season at the very least New Year's Eve can we just at least have New Year's Eve, can we just at least one night, but it was a Sunday night football game. Andrew Kramer got the sound bite from far right after the game him saying on coming back, and we all celebrated like it was New Year's Eve. And we all looked around, like why don't we don't need to wait for his press podium press conference center? Let's go. Let's go is like the one time he actually did us a favor to get us the hell out of. Work. How many teams would take far right now for the nineteen seasons zero teams you think bucks would take far teams zero teams would take far zero point zero as their starting quarterback. Full blue tar ski, the man is the man. He came on the show, better shape than half the no still is a rocket arm. Chris, not everybody's like Brady. Good..
"andrew kramer" Discussed on Chicago's Business Authority
"Grind of NFL total access. Nobody made me late home. More than Brett farve or woke us up Royer. Teo was as close as anybody te'o with his sit-ups in his push up that whole. Yeah. Yeah. You know, eighteen million reasons not to do whatever he did. Go to all of that Teo would occasionally keep us late. But no body kept me late more. I'll never forget one New Year's Eve, where again far was on the annual Willie won't me situation, and he was playing New Year's Eve on a Sunday night game and Souza's at a party when you get out, when you get out, and I'm like I'll be there as soon as and the whole crew was just like we got. I mean everyone was ready to go. I mean, it's a long football season at the very least near z, can we just at least have New Year's Eve? Can we just? But it was it Sunday night football game. Andrew Kramer got the sound bite from far right after the game him saying, I'm coming back, and we all celebrated like it was New Year's Eve and we all look through round. Where like, why did we don't need to wait for his press? Podium prescott. Let's go. Let's go is like the one time he actually did us a favor to get us the hell out of. Work. How many teams would take far right now for the nineteen seasons zero teams? You don't think bucks would take far teams zero teams would take far zero point zero as their starting quarterback? Full blue tar ski, the man is the man. He came on the show, better shape than half the no still is a rocket arm. Chris not everybody's like Brady played till they're fifty. Enjoy water skiing behind yacht, pal because no one else Brett farve back in my life. I'd me too. Who wouldn't as begin a Tom Brady a little news on Instagram yesterday? He posted a will Jif of him throwing their backyard presumably with Josh Gordon. That's great. I hope he's on the straight narrow and Gordon still suspended by the week possibly possibly. He could come back before training camp is not a backyard backyard. Our target looks like a school porno at Tom Brady backyard. Asala. Well, I mean, does he have to two different soccer? Nets set up on one end of the field with a bunch of school kids plan. Rich. But this is great news. I mean, hopefully. That's exactly what the patriots need. Yeah. And Brady and the patriots is exactly what Josh coordinates. Yeah. Hopefully he's on his back. Yeah. Right. Was on the path back to Detroit here. Wines reporter, Michael Harrison is podcast, Matthew Stafford apparently played last year. The end of last year with some broken bones in his back. Shays. Confirmed by Ian Rapoport, Matthew Stafford. Just give you some context of what he is dealing with last season out of out of all the quarterbacks that are in the NFL that have been here for. Jesus is been ten years, yet, it's been ten years. I think I think so. Sanchez sanchez. It's coming up. That is not wanna playoff game. Just good dude. He's a good did good dude just boy. And as Tariq. Oh, said last week that two thousand nine no matter how much you know, Red Wings fans. Love the Red Wings and Tigers fans loved the Tigers and. You know. Pistons fans love the pistons nothing would compare to aligns parade in Detroit. Wow, that's that's wild..
"andrew kramer" Discussed on The Indy Mogul Podcast
"Remember from back that you're an effect from here. It's in action now absolutely yes. It's very be. FX All you know it's like a slightly glossier. You know slightly younger skewing be. FX legos specific the effects absolutely I think one of the things a lot of a lot of reach on the ask like I want to start making content content. How do I jump in. I WanNa make something the only on web series. It's like like find a company that wants to support that content and it makes so much sense to me that that tangles doing digital web series now because that's what crystals are aw. I guess you know it's like I always tell people like there's going to be a day. Where Sharman has an animated TV. Show about disarming pairs has nothing to do with toilet paper absolutely and they just run around you know I I mean all cartoons in the eighties like they made the toys I yeah so like a company designed transformers and then they're like how are we gonNA kick. It's to buy it and then they it created. Show that is fascinating so you're saying it's basically been going on since the beginning of time for kids tougher merchant absolutely. I don't what kind of content you WanNa make and hear all the advice online. Don't sell out sal company that wants to make especially when you're just starting out you know because it's the idea of having someone read your script and like finance your feature. I think is harder and harder it. It didn't really happen absolutely but I think well that's harder. I feel like it's easier to get money from a brand something he can still cut your teeth and can you can still make something that's ninety eighty ninety percent what you want to make you know absolutely no. It's all about selling it like in. You know if it's good to have would fit a shoe somewhere and usually brands. Don't want it to be too commercially. We hear that all the time when we're talking to brands is like. Oh do you want us to put the the box here and then like because they know that audiences are very there will share sensitive and they can smell bullshit from yeah no we we do ah patrol onto it smells like Bush which smells anything like it I just I don't WanNa do it because it makes us. Look bad to do that. Exactly yeah okay cool okay so web mm series shows we talked about the effects we talked about oh okay so it's not as though you are working on also some some bigger clients as well all too yes that we can't mention on mentioned right now so looking got a TV pitch out there. That is a robot plot centric other things. I've been getting more into robots and building things actually do stuff so I guess that would be the big difference from the B. Effects Days. Building props look cool and now I'm really excited about building. Things actually do shit yeah or smash. Things are so kind of getting the aesthetics about literally the mechanical insides absolutely which always wanted to do but it didn't know took practice and so I've kind of been evolving more into like a pop science type person so we still use all that film making things aesthetic to make our pop science stuff look awesome yeah but we're not talking more behind the scenes and so we've got a TV show idea that you know would be unreal TV which would be awesome which I'd be the host of a producer and then we're working on a new digital series for a very big cool clients that also has dangerous machines involved involved so that one it's close by the way we can't mention this right now because it's public and the MDA's and all that stuff but let me just say it's a giant Bryant. It's like a huge brand heard brandon. You've absolutely hurt him. I don't care where you are. In the world. You've heard of this brand and I'm really excited for Eric and I oh you should be too is the reason why I'm saying this. Even though you don't know what you're wishing for sent some positive way since vibes to the workshop rank you feel from the Internet okay cool glad to hear you're doing well glad here working freelance freelance life man that's life. It's good tells not yeah no not real real okay well. Here's my question then so I think as far as DIY FO making goes as far as like pioneering really the beginning of Dia I seriously I think of you when I think of like the beginning of diy talking. Thanks yeah we were the first to have like a really a brain dead core yeah. Dang you guys were you guys were and I as somebody that grew up in like I made the poor man. Unsteady camera made like the poor man's deal all the all the delay rigs there. There's a lot of people out there that remember making a lot of that stuff. My question is is where it does. DIY filmmaking fit into the world of filmmaking today because obviously whole lot has changed right and like the major changes and is diy like propylene the building diy equipment building. Is it still relevant today. Yes I think absolutely it's amazing golden age of art art direction in building just like you know the cause play movement and everything and three D. printers all that stuff is never been cooler to be like like basically anyone could make movie quality stuff and like if you look at the stuff that was in movies back in the day. You can make stuff. That's better than that now like your garage practically exactly and if you look at cost plays twenty years ago versus now it's it's night and day. We didn't entirely we didn't that we know that term when we're doing the effects like I look back now and you can almost almost a lot of could be 'cause play show yeah. We're making marvel stuff and things like that but that wasn't even a term back then so I think because play movement is huge. Just the prevalence of Internet communities in like the prop replica forum was around but is just huge I mean just for example like for the new star wars movies the the Fan Artie builders are the ones that built our to for the new movies because there there weren't the people that built the old versions like weren't around anymore or the amateurs had surpassed professionals so they're like when Jj needs and you are you too like they went to the fan community and now they make the official ones that happens buddy that works over at star wars a loose foam when he was talking about how you know like they pulled they pulled Andrew Kramer to work on the Visual Effects Yeah four stores and that's insane and then crazy right and it's like I think a lot of the diy community. I don't know if the special effects visual effects in that way count but I think they do that. Figure it out yourself make it yourself and then Sunday the pros tap you on our like okay by the way like your Greg you should just make thing for the actual movie absolutely I mean the technology and the community building aspect of the Internet has just risen all all sort of like quote unquote. DIY filmmaking amtra filmmaking so much compared to when we start indy mogul and I think you know there was some there's some quote you guys can find line the better one but it was it was the real one is something like filmmaking won't become a real art. Form Intel cheap is like a pen and paper Pencil and paper the idea is that it's like anyone that's creative can make it immediately accessible to that level as opposed to being something where there's there's always been a gate of like you can't fill make unless you you go to film school because then you need the you have a ridiculous amount of money. You need a unit camera. Any sort of consumer camera could not make a good image where now that's you can shoot stuff on a phone movies the theater that's in China so I think I think from an artistic element it it's so much better and I feel very fortunate to have been at the forefront of sort of popularizing popularizing democratization for absolutely hundred percent and to anyone can do it now absolutely technology in the social aspect of just catapulted that from mcgeer perspective. I also think it's great. I think there's less that you need now so back in early be effect effects days in moguls as you know. We had a cheap dolly. There wasn't a cheap camera stabilizer table eiser. Gosh I feel so freaking old right now. Have this conversation I I made the poor man's steady him because the other option for poor man steady cam. I am was like two point five grand. It was like three thousand at the time yeah I made the slider because yet to get a slider under I think it was under twelve hundred dollars at the time impossible impossible and so that that was your only option and we were trying to make cool films and so now which is this is great is so so much more is available prices. You can get things online. There's so many like cheap companies right exactly and but a lot of them are are fine or there are certainly better than things you could make at home from home depot parts and and so now I think the diy realm for equipment and things is just like really specific kind of what you have to. DIY is a lot more narrow Arrow which is good. If you WANNA make good films you know I feel like really those are just tools to tell your story. It's not is fun. I guess to like get dirty and make stuff. It's not like Oh my gosh I made this. Three thousand dollars. Steady Cam with fifteen bucks right. ABC Piper Steel absolutely but I think that if you are a person that likes to build things now you can just build crazier things because you're start like before you had just had home depot had word and skateboard wheels and things like that now you can start you can buy a lot of really cool parts for cheap off the shelf so you're starting higher up and so I I couldn't I didn't have the knowledge to build something like this crazy. Kim robot behind us back then but even if I did have the knowledge back then the part tourney billable. Let me pause right there if you're listening to the podcast there's literally like A. Diy most control arm like a bolt behind us. Yeah we'd like to me is like the pinnacle uh-huh filmmaking coming from a diy fell making master so just in case. You're wondering what he's referring to back there. That would normally be like a two hundred fifty fifty thousand dollars very exciting things. I wanted to one thing here. As far as DIY filmmaking goes yes comparable results before you were trying to make the Legos like literally the blocks now. It's like you have a bunch of really awesome parts exactly as you can start to put together absolutely now the DIY component comes in like combining those parts of it seems like absolutely and access to knowledge communities. You can just learn so much faster so like I'm not an engineer. I didn't go to school for any of this electron eq stuff but I can look I can find youtube videos right find really obscure obscure niche forums and ask questions and like there might be ten people in the world that are making these weird. Diy Diy motion controller rigs but there's a facebook group for it and there's ten of those people can talk regularly published it together absolutely yeah so I I..
"andrew kramer" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Who's like standing there with his arms crossed like no, I will not battle for this position. Well, they're going. They're going spread. So I'm interested to see what happens with the tight ends. Because we got some really great recruits Brevin Jordan of phenomenal freshman season all conference freshman will Mallory was a high profile recruit at the tide position. They got another good recruit. At the tight end position. That's not really with the spread offense is known for him up wide. We're back. No. We're not back until we beat Florida. Not back until we'd be Florida. You have much confidence. They're going to do that. Dude. Florida's good. That's good. Florida's good. Here's the rub Florida's good. And I don't know what to expect from Miami. Because I don't know the the the style that they're gonna play. I don't know what this coaching staff is gonna do. We lost a lot of great players in that secondary a lot of leadership into Kwan Johnson Sheldrick, red wine. So I'm concerned about the safety. Plus, you guys like the HBO real sports piece that they did on Manny that Andrew Kramer did on Manny. Because they're telling the story of a Cuban American coach who doesn't know any Spanish all he knows is way low Ella. That's all he knows how to say. Infant might dude. My dude, I'm right there with him. Although I'm listening to a lot of j Galvin lately. And I I know a lot of words like Negocios socio. I don't think that's a word. I think that's business Powell in two words. Well that right. Yeah. And Negocios socio. He does that a lot. His thing. And he always such. Like, it's just like his name. I liked that part of the big bad bunny fan as you know, old on. None of you guys saw the HBO real sports special. I don't sit down and watch TV the same way. I understand that. But I didn't even know what happened at any time in my history knowing university of Miami. If the coaches on one of those national shows where they're profiling the people who are interested in the program are interested in that show. There's no reason to have Manny Garcia on a National Pro-Am any excuse me. Many. There's no reason to have many D as on a national sports program unless you're just doing the Cuban-American angle. What other reason is there? I mean, he left temple and that sent shockwaves throughout the nation. No, maybe because of his appearance with people. They wanted to really am down. Guys are way too hard on. That's why I didn't watch the piece. I'm like, he was no honestly didn't know. I honestly I knew that they were working on a piece. I didn't know that had already. Aired guy didn't see anything on Twitter about it. Sounds like ruin the end of it. Then you didn't speak Spanish, he doesn't speak Spanish. Well. His grandmother says all he knows is well aware we learned that when he was with people. What are you going to do about that, Dan when you have children? How are we gonna pass down? Spanish. Yeah. Yeah. That's how I learned it. That's how I learned Spanish just because my grandmother didn't speak English, and she was living with it. But that's the same thing with me. Like, I spoke Spanish because my gra- I'd go to my grandparents house, and I speak to them in Spanish than and go home, and it speak English. But I don't foresee myself speaking tons of Spanish, and if I do then they're gonna have broken Spanish. So how do we pass down the language? Dan, Bauer is studying Spanish right now. So that we can speak Spanish in the hell. Yeah. You got to get them to listen to Jay Alvin because actually span with your children. That's exactly what you Spanish was actually my first language. I was fluent in until about three, and then I stopped going no myabe without either as much, and then I totally forgot it. So you got to you have to hammer the send that's fairly amazing, Mike that what you got from your grandmother was Cleveland Browns fandom, but not Spanish, I got it from her, and then I stopped going as much this we either. Although I know a lot more Spanish today than I did maybe last year because I'm listening to a lot of Spanish music, given to give him one thing you should have lost from your..
"andrew kramer" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"On the red and the orange lines as well as a commuter rail. Thousands without heat in Rhode Island has national grid works on a gas outage. Celtics beat the heat at the garden and the Bruins on an extended all-star break, a desperate. Search continues this morning for a missing woman. Olivia Ambrose was last seen outside of Boston bar on Saturday night. WBZ's Ken MacLeod tells us her dad was out handing flyers in the area panel hall last night, but yours. Twenty-three-year-old Olivia Ambrose vanished. From nearby Hennessy's on Saturday night while out for a night of dancing and live music with her twin sister, I don't even think she had that many drinks didn't say goodbye to anybody. And that was the last number. Indeed Libby dropped off the club. Surveillance cameras. Just minutes past eleven after friends say a man she'd been chatting with was kicked out by bouncers. She never returned to where apartment in Jamaica plain and called no one Ambro says from Wenham, but recently, moved to Jamaica plain anyone who knows anything is asked to call Boston police damage to a church and Barbro Sunday night is estimated at one hundred thousand dollars to got a call from the alarm company that there was a problem at the immaculate conception church. The praise responded and tried for eight minutes to get into the room where the fire was but were overcome by heat and smoke. That's when fire crews arrived. The Marlboro fire department says a sub zero weather was turning water into ice. One firefighter was treated for a hand injury and released the cold snap over much of America is testing the mantle of people who work outdoors reporter, Andrew Kramer, spoke with some in Philadelphia. Array is a damage prevention specialists. Gotta find these underground utility lies freezing, my pain is freezing. I'm trying not to freeze. But at least he came to work ready for the conditions. The keyword is layers man seven layers, no less, no less than seven layers. Ronald Brown who we found nearby delivering food packages. My hands are getting face gets numb but duty calls duty calls. You just gotta do what you gotta do. Philadelphia's forecast is a lot like.
"andrew kramer" Discussed on The Pat McAfee Show 2.0
"That'd be a fun tandem there. Anyway. I got calls to make to get this thing done. I think digs though. I think you do prove pretty vital. Job in that oath thing. I got info. Would have to find a spot though. I don't know how we five twenty twenty is too. But you got the focus on one thing. I it's like there's a lot going on up there, by the way. So it's that's spotter it with my glasses on them, basically a hawk. So when we are you trying to work your way into the shot. I mean, if I if I'm standing in front, all you guys waving like that other fucking. Yeah. Yeah. I am. A good guy. Don't take shots. It seems quite a shot unwarranted. But whatever. All right. So that's the plan. Right. You know, what you know, what I've been flying around for months shaking hands people from all these places not one from Amazon can't wait to get on a flight. Have that? Fucking great. Good idea there gourmet spat. Anybody might gourmet is not a ninety five year old man now almost. Because you can't speak into a microphone. I gotta eat this thing number. I got the shit end of the Mike's on here. Okay. With it. It's not that bad. You. I wanna let everybody know. I offer job five years ago. I did really offer Gordon's job five years ago. He because I was just going to stand up and he was a torn manager and I enjoyed working with them. And I think he was trying to not have me quit football at that time. So he was like, no, no, no, no not was. Yeah. Yeah. He was like, no, no two phone conversations. Let's think about this again. Yeah. Yeah. The fuck up click. It was real. It was a real thing. And then Gorms wasn't work for Fox Sports radio. Great show. Now are here that shows. Great freaky. Every time. I want on that show. I thought this shows great. You're great. You're great. I loved having you on because boy you brought it. I we needed a few times we need it. No. I think it's an interesting thing the. The daily talk show thing. I think this is the same thing with broadcasting. I think people feel like it's supposed to be done a certain way. And I just in my head. I'm Mike it, isn't you can tell me all these stats. Tell me what have worked. But my job is to tell you what I think will work. Yeah. And it's that's the if it doesn't fire me or or go back to the usual shithead do. Do. Big moneymaker for my head. I'm thinking for the last like fit since you've mentioned it in my hand. Like how I consider myself a pretty smart human. I mean normally dumbest in a room. But commonsense wise pretty quick I can't believe I've never even thought of that. Because you're saying an ultimate ultimate broadcast or me with Andrew Kramer. I believe in. I'm not for that. Which is nothing against that. I'm just saying they have the capability of putting up two different games for people to watch and pick their announcers. So it's you with whoever you want each week, not not, you know, paroled criminal. But you know, somebody that has knowledge of the game or that is a funny friend that knows the game people can people can decide to listen to the McAfee. But I'd rather just be the guy. He's on that show. Eventually eventually, I feel like it's split down the middle on this just you for sixteen now for we'll call it because it's Thursday night. Let's just call fourteen weeks of you alone in a booth called Thursday night games. That's play by play commentary. That's fun. Phil fun fund failed commercial back play by play commentary, and you do it. Well, you can also mean that you play in the drums guitar with my goddamn thing. Obviously somebody in there would help you could also throw to the field. There's still be people on hall where people in the field to thank you for the good idea on the sideline. You throw to Gorman on the sideline. I got experience in that negotiate..