36 Burst results for "Anne Marie"

"anne marie" Discussed on Between The Lines

Between The Lines

07:08 min | 9 hrs ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Between The Lines

"Marie slaughter, her new book is called renewal from crisis to transformation in our lives, work, and politics. Following on from the China point Emory, as you all know, it's the EU's biggest trading partner. So just keeping with the theme of this security competition with China, do you think that Washington can win overnight how to hedge against Beijing's more expansionist tendencies after all, the French, and you've made this point before and in other major outlets, the French have more than 1.5 million French citizens in their South Pacific territories, and they have about 8000 troops stationed in the South Pacific. So what are the prospects like of the Americans winning over the Europeans to bounce against China? So the Europeans will support a global set of rules on technologies that China will probably oppose. And the Europeans will are certainly pushing very hard to make clear that invading Taiwan would be very costly. And indeed, the EU has ratcheted up support for Taiwan and all sorts of ways. On the other hand, I think most Europeans have a more global view of the most important issues. In other words, I think there's great support in Europe for the view I put out there, which was great power competition right now is very 20th century. It's not that we don't have to push back when China pushes on us. I'm not suggesting disarmament or anything like that. I am saying that the existential problems of this century are far less likely to come from states than to come from the interaction of humans and nature. Okay, well, let's conclude with America, you've argued that before the U.S. can pursue a grand strategy abroad, there needs to be a stronger consensus at home that something must be done. But from afar, you know, we're in Australia. It's quite evident, the U.S. is frighteningly polarized. Deeply divided. You look at all the available public opinion polling. It shows that public confidence in virtually every major American institution religion, the courts, the media, military, intelligence, that's fallen dramatically. Many of us say that the standard of U.S. leadership from Donald Trump to Joe Biden, it's wildly perceived to be mediocre, so why should allies like Australia be confident in U.S. leadership? I think allies should be confident in a new way of leading and basically solving problems in the world that does not require the United States to be at the head of the table anymore. The tables around table. And we really do have to come together in all sorts of ways. I think it's critically important that the U.S. is at that table. And that we are working very hard with many of the countries certainly including Australia that we have a close relationship with. But solving the problems we're facing is going to take governments. It's going to take it's going to take provinces and cities as well. It's going to take business. It's going to take civic groups. That really requires both different ways of governing globally as can't just be the UN and the basically the great powers that one World War II. And it can't just be one nation or even a group of nations. So I hope the U.S. leads in pushing very different forms of leadership, both regionally and globally. I think of course we need to be trusted as an ally. We have very close ties to countries that we have long relationships with. But we need to be thinking much more boldly about what problems the world's faces and how we collectively solve them independent of great power rivalries. And Marie, lovely to spend time with you again. And always with you, Thomas it's always a great conversation. Anne Marie slaughter is author of renewal from crisis to transformation in our lives, work, and politics, and we'll put a link to our website. This is between the lines with Tom Switzer. Well, we all too often hear the democracies as suffering from across of confidence that our political institutions lack trust in the general community. How many Australians do you think are satisfied with our democracy? What about public trust in our political class? Well, it's at record low levels. So how do we better restore faith in our democracy? And reset political behaviors and standards. Glenn bonds is co chair of citizens for democratic renewal, a group dedicated to better Australian governance. He's also the governance editor of IDE spies. Hi there Glenn. Oh, Tom, great to be with you. And Luca bell Jonah ninis is co author of the a, B and C of democracy. That's cats in the sack. It's just put out by black ink books. How do they look at? Thanks, Tom for engaging with us again. Now the new democracy foundation, it released some polling surveys about the state of our democracy, what did you find out? Well, I think the most surprising thing was that overwhelmingly, 91% of the Australian population believe that Australian politics is tribal and competitive. And that there should be a better ways of engaging with people in terms of public decision making. And look at what about your solutions to change politics in Canberra. It's really obvious. It has to be a sort of an awareness of conversation around what could be a solution or a set of solutions that might improve this partisanship or minimize this partisanship. What about the issues though, I Glen that you think are not being addressed by politicians and government? It could be a very long answer to that question, Tom, but I'll try and be brief. The overarching issue relates to just what Luca was talking about. And how do we deliver a long-term decision making that people can trust? I think firstly, there's an unwillingness by politicians to seriously and comprehensively address the behaviors that lead to that lack of trust. Secondly, our processes need to be changed to lead to transparency and evidence based policy formulation. I believe something like 60% of government decisions at the federal level are made under delegated legislation at the moment and not even comprehensively discussed. Thirdly, we need to sort out what should be done at the federal state and local government level with clear accountability for revenue raising dispersal and service delivery..

America China Marie slaughter China point Emory South Pacific Taiwan EU Australia Anne Marie slaughter Tom Switzer Beijing Donald Trump Joe Biden Glenn bonds citizens for democratic renewa Luca bell Washington Jonah ninis democracy foundation Europe
Fresh update on "anne marie" discussed on Between The Lines

Between The Lines

00:44 min | 9 hrs ago

Fresh update on "anne marie" discussed on Between The Lines

"Well, U.S. foreign policy has had many doctrines over the past two centuries. There's the Monroe doctrine of 1823. It pledged the U.S. to keep foreign powers out of the western hemisphere. Classic speeds of influence policy bar rising great power, isn't it? And some might say we're saying that kind of conduct by China in Asia today. The Truman doctrine in 1947, that pledged the U.S. would contain Soviet power and preserve freedom wherever it could around the world. The Nixon doctrine in 1969 right at the height of the Vietnam War. The U.S. would rely on friendly regimes to police their regions on America's behalf. Then there was the Reagan doctrine in the early 80s. It declared overt U.S. support for the anti communist resistance movements. And following the 9 11 terror attacks, 20 years ago, there was the Bush doctrine. Support for regime change, preventive war, and democracy promotion across the Middle East from where the Islamic Terra sprung. So what about the Biden doctrine? Well, my next guest, one of Washington's most distinguished thinkers, has recently pinned an important essay on this question for The New York Times. Anne Marie slaughter is CEO of new America, a Washington based think tank. She served as the director of policy planning in the U.S. State Department under president Obama. She was the first woman to hold that position. Her latest book is called renewal, from crisis to transformation in our lives, work, and politics. And Marie, great to be with you on ABC radio. I'm delighted to be back. Just how do you describe the Biden doctrine? Well, I think many people think that the Biden doctrine is support for and promotion of democracy against autocracy around the world. And this week, the Biden administration will be hosting a virtual summit for democracy. There's some hundred countries who've been invited. That is certainly a reasonable interpretation of Biden doctrine, but I actually think if you look at all of Biden's foreign policy initiatives in his first year, it's very hard to make the case that there is only one Biden doctrine. He definitely wants to be China, but he also wants to solve global problems, like climate, like pandemic, and there's also a way of looking at his foreign policy that really says there's something for everyone and there is no one doctrine. Yes, we'll have particular importance to an Australian audience is Asia following on from what you just said, do you support the Biden administration's decision to more or less follow the Trump administration's tougher policy posture towards China? In part, you know, I think that there's a fundamental contradiction at the heart of Biden's policies, which is he understands the gravity of climate change and really if we go under and Australia is also an island nation, not that all of Australia will go under, but certainly will be affected by rising sea levels and all the and is already terribly affected by desertification and fires, of course. You know, if that's our number one priority, as I believe it should be and global health more broadly and then a set of related global issues, then focusing on ratcheting up kind of a tighter and tighter foreign policy and are tougher and tougher foreign policy against China is taking our eye off the ball and is actually counterproductive. Well, you make the point in your New York Times SIM or a quote what difference does it make whether the United States beach China if our cities are underwater, the Gulf Stream stops warming, Northern Europe and the United States and hundreds of millions of climate refugees are on the move if we destroy the biodiversity on the planet if millions more people die from serial pandemics. That's what you signed The New York Times. But how can the United States persuade China, which let's be Frank? It's addicted to coal. How do we encourage them to embrace more concerted action towards slashing emissions during what frankly is an intensifying security competition? Well, we of course did reach an agreement with the Met cop 26. The lower emissions. But I think our approach has to be much more that we are going to compete with China not to be the most powerful nation or even the democratic nation versus the autocratic nation. Or we're going to have built back better in China is going to have built and road. I would challenge China to a global competition as to who can develop green technology faster. Who can cut a mission faster, but more importantly, who can innovate faster on an entirely new green economy that lifts both our economies, but is also good for the world. So I would take that competition and turn it to global advantage in ways that it might not play, but it would be better than fueling Chinese nationalism that actually justifies a whole set of actions in China that we don't approve of. But it hasn't Washington hurt its competition agenda against China by pulling out of the TPP. This is the trans Pacific partnership trade deal. Now with the Democratic Party, your party believes the trade has been very good for the U.S. and the world generally. Why won't President Biden reverse Trump's decision and rejoin the TPP, which is in a way, keeps China out of that free trade block in East Asia? I think it's fair to say there are many people in the Biden administration who would love to do just that. I think it is extremely difficult and problematically congressionally. And right now, and I do support this, you know, President Biden's top agenda is to get the domestic infrastructure bills passed. He's done the physical one, but we have to really build up our entire social infrastructure. And so to try to rejoin TPP would create a whole new set of divisions in Congress and within the Democratic Party. I think he wishes that Trump had never pulled out. Of course, it was the Obama administration that negotiated TPP. But that's just a hard political domestic political calculation that I certainly understand why they're making..

Biden U.S. Biden Administration China Anne Marie Slaughter U.S. State Department Abc Radio The New York Times Trump Administration Washington Asia New America United States Beach Nixon Reagan Vietnam Middle East Australia President Obama Marie
"anne marie" Discussed on The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice

The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice

05:24 min | Last month

"anne marie" Discussed on The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice

"I felt like a now brecciated. What's cool about it is that they're all these ideas out there and self help books spiritual teachings and law of attraction and all that stuff that we're going to somehow erase all of that down the spiral low vibration stuff and we're going to arrive at this magical place for everything in life is just perfect and that doesn't exist. That's that's a moving target. That sells lots of books. Certainly i would probably do well to just put out there that i'm going to teach you to perfect life free of problems in in live in total abundance all the time but once you get into this practice and once you get more knowledge of our purpose in this environment you come to understand that. It's not about perfection. It could be about ongoing improvement on any topic that you wanted to be and it can certainly be about more joy in clarity which are far more valuable to me than material abundance at this point yes you can have material abundance absolutely. You can have anything that you aligned with. I completely believe that. I have lived that and continues to live bat. However joy unclarity. When you place joying clarity as your top priorities the abundance becomes a an appreciated byproduct of that. You're not looking for material thing or an experience to bring you joy anymore because you know how to manufacture it on your own and there are a lot of people that don't understand that people here that so why don't joy i wanna lamborghini. I wanna know if. I have those things. I'm going to be so happy that people have those things aren't always happy in fact sometimes downright miserable because they believe they're replacing so much pressure on the having of those things. They're doing a lot of things that separate them from joy and able to have them in order to have them so this isn't about limiting what you experience in life or anything like that but it is about operating with vibrational flow meaning if you're flowing through a downward period see what it's going to offer you. See what the gifts are in the clarity. And the thing that i like about going down. The spiral is that you then get to see what still lurking down there in that lower vibrational field. What's waiting for you. What transgressor energy. What unwanted person circumstance reinvent is still informing that period for you and you get to clear that stuff in this practice and it does it. Gosh life just get so much better when you're not fearing going down and you go down and you see the value and you enjoy and then joy and appreciation of it takes you right back up at say. That's what attracted me to the health practice in the face towards the fat bat. It wasn't waking to make your life. Mazes did what you did. But it's we're not going to make her facts but you did in a way the facts but it was undecided that life is life and we had to go over here to go down and it's navigating your way through that and that's the stick gift of taya is that he gives you the vision to dude out.

lamborghini taya
"anne marie" Discussed on The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice

The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice

03:21 min | Last month

"anne marie" Discussed on The Stream of David: Channeled Spiritual Guidance and Law of Attraction Advice

"So that's that is the why of every aspect of life is this. Polaris vibrational flow. That comes through and when we stick ourselves naturally in this down flow for a little bit prolonged period. We start to see things unravel we call it a spin out and we talk about in this practice coming to a place where you're never going to solve polarity but you can experience it in a very different way. And that's the magic of the practice is because you get to where you're raising your default vibrations so you are in a higher state of being most of the time more source connection more loved more joy more clarity and absolutely more abundance but then when you move through the down flow you learn to experience differently because you're not fearing it anymore. You're not demonizing anymore. And you are able to actually enjoy the down floor spin out. So that's your crash course. In what a spin out as a little crush porcelain spiral so back to you. Anne marie And to kind of just describing As much as you want to the the the thing that you experienced and how you found the joy in it for me going in the spin it was. It wasn't nessin. Somebody emotions that i felt and all these things always manifested from it. You know conflict and situations all these different things like we're going on but at least at the back of my head this time i was like okay so Teach me. I was really intrigued. What's when i come out. I knew i was going to be in place so the fare wasn't necessarily much. I had my tools to get out of it ended. I went straight back to the basics. Mccook and checking in with myself. I'm gentlemen i'm meditating. I'm finding little things to appreciate in in my check ins and just trying to release the fear of of just knowing that something good was gonna come out of it and that was the kind of the mysterio vet That is what made it more enjoyable for me. And never not i was gonna come up against the side a much much. Bats pass them. It's a totally different experience. When you're able to view it from that vantage point absolutely. I mean i to think she when i was in that situation to stick it how would i be if i didn't have my tire techniques or high may and i just kinda see how i reviewed a full and i- ribbons stressed and down about it and victim mode. Wasn't that occasionally. It crept in doubt with it man so it yet story for it was just a nice land kevin. I just feel that that was my final tipped graduate. Tigra shen 'cause. When i finished i was on that old almighty joy high and then to have that fast been out. Get through it survive. It cannot fit like a champion..

Anne marie Mccook Tigra shen kevin
"anne marie" Discussed on The Best Advice Show

The Best Advice Show

02:33 min | 2 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on The Best Advice Show

"I write blog the zero waste chef, and I have a cookbook out fossil called the zero waste chef and I'm obsessed with food and waste. When did you start this journey? It was in 2011. I read about this catamaran that this group of environmentalists built. They used 12,500 discarded plastic bottles. One of their goals is to pass by and bring attention to vast swaths of garbage, mostly plastic debris, carried by currents from across the globe. One of them is twice the size of Texas. A vivid picture of how much we waste. I started reading about it. So I just decided I'm getting off of plastic. I find the best way to reduce good waste is to cook with what you have on hand. So we're taught if we're taught to cook, we're taught, okay, look up a recipe and jot down the ingredients. Now go to the store buy all the stuff, bring it home, prep it, make the dish, put the leftovers in the fridge, plus, do you have all the little bits and pieces? You put that in the fridge. So if you do that a few times a week, then you've got a mountain of food in the refrigerator and there's a chance that some of that's going to go to waste. So I tell people, instead, let the contents of your refrigerator dictate what you're going to make next. So look at what you have on hand and then try to figure out something you can make with it. And you can probably make at least soup. It'll be delicious and you'll save money. You won't have to go to the store for a while. So shop the refrigerator first before you go to the grocery store. And you really will, you'll slash the food waste at home. It's pretty easy. I'll speak for myself. It's easy to get overwhelmed by just the sheer kind of tear that is climate change. I mean, in the wake of the recent IPCC report, it's just like, man, we are screwed, and individual choices seem like they're it's got to be, you know, policies and massive corporations that are going to make the change. How are us little folks going to actually make a difference? How do you convince yourself that that's not the right way to think? Well, I don't think it's either or it's both. I don't think we're at this point..

Texas IPCC
What Cops Are Doing With Your DNA

Slate's If Then

01:57 min | 6 months ago

What Cops Are Doing With Your DNA

"Morning. Everybody for those. That don't know my name. Is anne marie schubert. I'm the district attorney of sacramento county. I remember watching this press conference. Susan was april of two thousand eighteen. The da came out to make our announcement. She's standing in front of a crime lab surrounded by a bunch of cops and he was there to say that finally almost cinematic investigators had found a golden state killer. This man who had terrorized california's throughout the seventies and eighties. There were upwards of fifty rapes twelve murders crimes that spanned ten years across at least ten different counties nor decades had passed law enforcement. Hit dead ends and then regrouped amateur on the internet swap theories and then after more than forty years abroad got him and done it by putting his dna profile on genetic. Teeny apology websites. It is fitting that today is national. Dna we found the needle in the haystack. And it was right here. In sacramento joseph jams. Dangelo was arrested. We'd guilty disturbing twenty six life. Sentences and his case was billed as a triumph for crime solving and genealogy and it marked a seismic shift in how investigators used dna in cold cases. Do you remember what you thought. When you heard that genetic genealogy had been such a big part of that case. I was really intrigued Because i have a biology background before i went to law school and i never thought that you would sort of come together in this way. That's nilo bala. She's a senior attorney the policing project at nyu law school and she studies. How technology and policing come together.

Anne Marie Schubert Sacramento County Dangelo Susan California Sacramento Nilo Bala Nyu Law School
"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

05:09 min | 6 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"One of the reasons. I wanted to hear from ameri was precisely that. She's the leading theorist of how networks of powerful people interact in order to try to make change and to facilitate international organizations. Doing their job. Well emory laid out very cogently and very honestly and self reflectively own perceptions of the power of those networks has changed over time. She is just as committed as she ever was to. The idea that power should be deployed equally that it should be deployed fairly and that it should contribute to an order in international relations that is rational logical and that looks out for fundamental rights and freedoms yet. She herself has come to be skeptical of the way that networks of elite international actors are perceived globally and indeed. She's even skeptical about whether those same networks can always do everything that they set out to do. Successfully in short. Emory is describing a trajectory followed by many liberal internationalists among whom i would count myself in the aftermath of the cold war. Great hope optimism. An interest in the way that international global networks of thoughtful people making rational decisions could make the world a safer and a better place and address long-term serious problems problems that today are clearer than ever on issues like climate yet over the intervening decades since the end of the cold war. We've been mugged by reality. Forced to see the ways in which liberal internationalism and the globalization. It's come with. It has left many people behind and disillusioned many many people on the left and the right with the way. International powers deployed. Under those circumstances. We need new imagining. We need new approaches. We need variety in how powered is deployed. And we need clarity. In terms of the goals for which we are. Trying to deploy power. Emory is at the forefront of those drawing our attention to the need for those things it was and remains a privilege for me to learn from such a vibrant foreign policy intellectual as anne. Marie i hope and trust that. You enjoyed the conversation as much as i did at. I hope you're looking forward. As much as i am to the next several conversations that we will continue to have with foreign policy thinkers about the grand issues of america in the world the transformation of power and what needs to be done in the years ahead. I'll admit to regular listeners. That i still haven't settled on the perfect substitute from my covid. Telling you all to be careful. Be safe and be well but for the moment as more and more of us are vaccinated and we come closer and closer to being able to begin to imagine a safer world at least here in the united states let me say for now think deep thoughts be well and have a little fun. Deep background is brought to you by pushkin industries our producer ismail laborde. Our engineer is ben tolliday and our showrunner. Sophie crane mckibben editorial support from noam osmond. Skara at pushkin. Thanks to mierlo bell. Julia barton lydia. Jean caught heather fain carly glory. Maggie taylor eric. Sander and jacob weisberg. You can find me on twitter. At noah feldman i also write a column for bloomberg opinion which you can find at bloomberg dot com slash feldman to discover bloomberg's original slate of podcasts. Go to bloomberg dot com slash podcasts. And if you liked what you heard today please write a review or tele front. This is deep background. Have you ever wish there was a hiring superhero. Who could make finding great candidates easy. That's ziprecruiter is like minus the flowing cape only instead of fighting crime like other superheroes ziprecruiter fights time by helping you find qualified candidates fast. How fast will four out of five. Employers who post on ziprecruiter get a quality candidate within the first day. that's because ziprecruiter's matching technology identifies people with the right experience for your job and invites them to apply ready to conquer hiring. Make sure you go to ziprecruiter dot com slash background. That's ziprecruiter dot com slash background keeping up with the flood of news. Every day can be stressful. That's why crooked. Daily news podcast. What a day is here. Each day. comedian news and politics reporter. Gideon resnick breakdown. The biggest news stories help you understand what matters and what you can do about it in twenty minutes or less new episodes of what a day. Come out every morning monday through friday at four. Am eastern. listen and subscribe on apple podcasts. Spotify or wherever you get your podcasts..

jacob weisberg Sander Emory noah feldman noam osmond pushkin mierlo bell Gideon emory twenty minutes Jean ben tolliday ismail laborde ameri One twitter Julia barton lydia Maggie taylor eric Skara today
"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

03:02 min | 6 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"Years ago because they they're part of the system that hasn't hasn't delivered for people. Where do you think they're just a strong important. As ever as some days. I tend to think and that these institutions are justa alternative routes as it were trying to get things done when the states don't have an interest so i do i think states are less powerful than they were for sure. Look the united. Nations was designed for a world of sixty states. And it's got two hundred states and it doesn't work the european union for all of its flaws works because it's got twenty seven states and so part of this when we talk about. Global governance is too much too much bureaucracy sir. Victims of its own success. I do think. Governments have less power. But i also think we'll never address our problems unless we strengthen governmental power in lots of ways certainly around corporations. You're never going to get global taxes unless you have governments who really come together and enforce it. I also think if you really look at at at scale governments have a scale that that nothing else can reach. But i government itself has to be reorganized right. You've got these huge hierarchies. They cannot operate in this world of connection and disconnection very well but they are essential and as broken as i think. American democracy is. I'd still rather put my faith in the american government that the any foundation or corporation. What i would say though is coming back to power. Where do i see real hope in this idea of impact hubs. It's more the mayors and the governors. And when i think about mayors that's something any american can think. Oh well wait a minute. I work in the mayor's office if you want to represent the population of the united states if you bring together the staffs of mayors across the country it is far more representatives than the washington bureaucracy. So there is a way air of redressing the power balance. You're still going to have elites but it's not. This is not the davos elite. It is more people coming together around specific issues with lots again. Think about mayors. I think you can redress the power balance by opening opening up these networks sort of sources of power that are more accessible to regular citizens than the kind of calcification of the global elite. Which is what. I think we see. Now i'm very happy that you're able to end with that modestly optimistic picture and i just want to express gratitude for your your brilliance urinalysis. Your generosity with your with your time today really for the whole body of your work we need people like you who are in the inside and then are also capable of explaining it to us and then critiquing.

today european union two hundred states twenty seven states sixty states united states davos american government united american Years ago American washington
"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

08:01 min | 6 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"That. That's all the good side. I have this worry that what we're really talking about is just slightly changing the conversation by virtue of slightly changing who's in the room when the same powerful elites still make the decisions so exxon to activists is great. They might affect the conversation. They don't control the board of directors and they never will because as a numerical matter we collectively have set up corporate governance so that the shareholders who sits on the board are those who own the shares. And that's the big institutional shareholders and. They're not likely to choose activists who would put the businesses into a position of making less money. So i guess. What i'm trying to say is this. I take one of the deep lessons of your body of work to be. We need to expand these networks because the networks are so powerful. That's makes it very valuable to expand the networks. But i also hear you saying at the same time you know. It's not enough. Just to expand the networks. We would need to change the structure of power behind the networks and here sorry for being a bit long winded about this but here it seems to me that the real power behind them is global capital that unlike the cold war where the real power. Where the government's the eastern blocker western block today. It really is the big corporations that just bring so much money to bear so much influence to bear on the governments that they will push decision making in a way that serves their interests which to be fair means the interests of their shareholders. Am i sounding too much. Like you know the young marx there or do you think. Do you think there is something to it So i think again you are correct. I'm trying to be realistic enough to say. Look there's never going to be a world where there isn't an elite and an appeal a power structure or at least we've never seen that no society so that it's so to some extent you just got to accept that you can say hours at least in the united states is deeply corrupt. Made it so closed and the political system does not allow you to change it. But i think what i would say in terms of. So what do you do with these networks. I'd say two things one is. It's as important to disconnect connections that are dangerous or bad as it is to connect folks who you need to bring in so it really is when i talk about strategies of connection as opposed to strategy conflict. Say you've got a map this and you've got to see to use my example of really changed the lobbying laws but more importantly the campaign finance laws. Because that's what kids lobbyists power. Then you're disrupting the connection between corporate america and congress in a way that is going to make it easier for people to get to elect people who will represent their interests and not corporate interest. And you can do that. In many ways and indeed a progressive politics should be about restraining corporate power. Not just spy antitrust or other ways but by really recognizing where are those pernicious connections and again. It's not just transparency. I think you have to rupture them so partly. I think you can really restrain corporate power. That way i think on the other hand a global tax regime. I was just reading a new book. That's coming out by alec. Ross about global taxation one global taxation those. Then you need to connect up All these tax regimes that right now. Tax lawyers and accountants can manipulate so again. I think if you can't you cannot undo the networked world. it's just it is. It's always been true now. It can be global so you have to come up with strategies of connection and disconnection and again the other thing i would say in terms of shifting the power balance. Imagine if you have what. I call an impact hub for every sustainable development goals sustainable development goals or sort of the bible of good things that we would love to see happen. And but each one has an impact hub. That has yes in organizations represented but also civic groups of all kinds investments lots of impact capital and metrics of. How are you advancing toward this goal. So you can create a networks but hubs are where you can actually have people come together where you can also make it much more transparent but equally importantly you can then have metrics of progress that advocacy can mobilize around politics can mobilize around people can be called to account. I don't think it's perfect. But i think if you look at the global alliance for vaccines and they've done that. Yes just say a word more. This is a nice place for us to wind up. About what an impact hub literally is. It's it's an abstract concept abstract gods so so you haven't network which has lots of different people with different interests. I guess they are getting together. In the impact. What is the impact. No so well all right so right now you'd say well. The united nations is is a help at the global system of global governance writer. But it comes together new york. I'll take the this example of the global alliance for vaccines and immunizations. So we have a world health organization and that's a hub for global health but the gates foundation and the world health organization and a group of former pseudo companies and a lot of civic organizations came together twenty years ago and said you know we're going to create an alliance very interesting alliances used to be only states. This is a global alliance of politics. People corporate people civic people scientists universities and our goals going to be to immunize the world's children and so the hub is simply the secretariat. It's much smaller and looser than something like the united nations but there is something. There's a website there. There is a you know a governance structure and they commit than they have they have networks set in many different countries but with a very clear goal of immunizing children and they connect all these different actors. Four measurable impact. So i call that an impact hub. And i can imagine doing that around water. Security and climate change is too big. You'd have to break it up into different different things but lots of environmental goals. Lots of social goals health is probably easier because it's very measurable but it you know so if you say global peace not so much if you talked about good jobs right and what would that take you can again take this tangled 's morass of networks everywhere and start thinking about how. How do you rationalize them. And how do you structure them. Four specific goals. And if i look at the world i think about developing those impact hubs in many different places. This would not just be the north in ways. That would at least give you something to start with. When you're thinking about actually getting these things done it's fascinating. It also feels ever so slightly like coming full circle. These alliances the produce. The impact hubs one way they differ from the old arrangements is that they're not really operating in the same way. As tools of the government's as tools of the states they are as you described them. Ngos corporations the super mega-rich and so i i wanna close by asking you whether you think with some others. That states are sort of receding in this world. Not that they're gone but that they're less important to solving stuff. Then you might have thought of them as being twenty five or thirty.

congress cold war Ross thirty twenty years ago twenty five america alec Four specific goals two things each one united states one united nations today blocker Four one way york much
"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

07:41 min | 6 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"Meant to read but never had time to now. I love books. I like reading them. I like writing them. And i love reading them. Cover to cover. What i like about blinking. I is that it gives me the main points of a book. Which helps me determine whether i am going to go back and read that book in full at a later time. I wish i could read thousands of books a year. But i can't blinking helps me to determine which books i will devote my time in fact to reading in their entirety with blankets. You get unlimited access to read or listen to a massive library of condense nonfiction books all the books you ought an all for one low price right now for a limited time. Blinking has a special offer. Just for our audience go to dot com slash background to try it free for seven days and to save twenty five percents off your do subscription. That's bleakest spelled b. l. i. n. k. i s. t. blink dot com slash background to. Start your free seven day trial. You will also save twenty five percent off but only when you sign up at blink assed dot com slash background ever drive in e you know because once you feel the thrill of electric. There's no going back. And the next generation of eds by general motors are an absolute joy to drive. Imagine an b. They can go from zero to sixty in an estimated three seconds a lower center of gravity. That handles like a dream letting you hug corners for tighter ride and don't even get me started on available towing capacity yet towing in an e and what's that a quieter driving experience. It's about time you listen to your favorite podcast. The way we intended so get ready to charge up and feel the thrill of the road. It's all made possible by him. A revolutionary new ev platform from gm built for power flexibility range. Insuring you keep the good times going. Isn't it time for everyone to feel good about driving a vehicle. They love discover the thrill that awaits at gm dot com. Everybody in maria. What would work. What should we be trying to have in place of the blob. Take the climate change issue which is so pressing that you mentioned. We had international agreements. We still have some international agreements. They don't look like they're enough. That said climate change remains a global problem and presumably any solution still is going to require coordinated global action. So what's going to work such a simple question. What's going to work for a reason. We don't we don't bother with the chitchat. We just dive right in. So i would start by saying any fantasy of world government or even frodo world. Government cannot work because it's just far too complex so if you look at the un system. That's a proto world government with a hard power core. I mean there's the security council is a realist core with an institutionalists wrapping Because roosevelt and stalin and churchill knew full. well that if the great powers were not on board. You weren't going to get anything done. But they thought that there were enough situations where the great powers would either Be on board or would not block one another that it could work and i think i think all things considered the world's been better off with the united nations than without one but today even if you could convene some kind of global conference You it would be crazy to try to set something up that look like a global executive a global legislature the security council the general assembly at an international court. No not that those things. Don't have some place. But i think of the world in network terms. I think you know the chessboard. The world of states and then the the web the world of all these networks and their superimposed on top of each other. And when you're thinking about how are you going to solve global problems with both of those with the state world and the this world networks corporations and government officials and everybody else and criminals. Then i think you need to assume there is no one solution. They're not even probably even five solutions but will let's take climate change. As an example you do need a global agreement. The paris agreements quite important. Because it does set it. Distill scientific consensus says. This is what we're aiming for. You need focal points. And that's a focal point. The states at least they're talking to each other and they keep coming back together and so you have a diplomatic for which is useful Politically i think. The most important part of is the allowance for non-party stakeholders which just means everybody's not a state but who has a huge stake in combating climate change so all. The mayor's all the governor's right. If i'm thinking about how i wanna fight. Climate change governors of states and mayors of cities who actually have the ability to reduce carbon. Emissions are an enormous piece of the puzzle. More so not more so but certainly in addition to national governments and you want to talk to them directly the corporate power is vast last week the activists got to climate activists onto the board of exxon of exxon mobil. If you can change the behavior of fossil fuel companies but also many others to get them to to pledge zero emissions. Then you have many many more levers but you also then need to empower the people who are suffering the most from climate change politically and you need to think about. How do you empower those voices. So that you get the political will domestically all of that is really messy. I think you can. That's why i wrote a book about network theory. You can map it and then you can say who is connected to whom and this. These are bad connections and then you could say and who is not connected to whom who needs to be. And how do we do that efficiently. It can be done But you need a very different way of thinking about global structures and to your point the power that gets wielded sitting in foreign ministers sitting in a you know paneled room in davos making deals it is power with power of movements power digital power. It's all sorts of really messy cons of of power that you have to think about mobilized. Let me ask you about that. Because i have a worry about the good side here. I mean the site is as you say. Activists climate activists on the exxon board amazing. You know bring people into the network who are from underprivileged backgrounds or from vulnerable communities whether globally or locally excellent. We already saw this past year that the fact that there were just a small number but they existed of african americans who were ceo's fortune five hundred companies affected at least to some degree corporate behavior around the georgia voter suppression laws. I as i think of it. Oh yeah.

seven days seven day exxon last week today five solutions roosevelt twenty five percent stalin sixty zero three seconds twenty five percents five hundred companies exxon mobil both georgia davos thousands of books a year one
"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

08:14 min | 6 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"There is no way to hold it accountable to make it transparent to lobby at none of that will work. You actually have to change the power structures but back in one thousand nine hundred forty two thousand four. It shows you where the the american national smiling set was. I'm not gonna talk about the world. This is the american international mindset which was the cold. War's finally over the global governance infrastructure. We and our allies put in place after nineteen forty-five can actually work. He created the international criminal. Court you're bringing people to account. And i was writing saying you know instead of just focusing on these big global institutions. Let's look at these networks because they can get things done and we need things done like if you have all global environmental ministers and they're all beating and they all adopt emissions controls. We could get something done. And that was still a very optimistic vision of global governance since then a again as you pointed out the ceos are more powerful than many many many of the government leaders. And you've also got even civic groups which i admire but you know the big eight civic groups there in those rooms to and you tell listeners what you mean by the sorry the big eight non-governmental organizations oxfam mercy corps care doctors without borders who are great organizations but they have a lot of power because they're very big they're global and in way they kind of represent global civil society in a lot of these rooms of power and whereas there are many smaller non-governmental organizations civic organizations of all kinds who also feel that they don't have power many of them are in the global south. They are upset about the global north but the larger picture i think for many people is just as you said that. There's this deeply networked global elite of people have been government people who are in business people who are at the heads of top universities and top civic organizations. the davos crowd. And i would be counted as one. I'll be. I was to say check check. You also planning into the state department. You ran the woodrow wilson school at princeton. Like that's one of the reasons you were so insightful. About this i think is telling the story from the inside So what changed one one crude way to say it would be ninety four to two thousand four immediate post cold war. Us has a very dominant global position. Mostly because the soviets have just crumbled. Yes and so you know. American foreign policy thinkers like you were trying to figure out what will work right and one possibility is maybe these networks would be a way for us to express power without pushing people around you know. That's that's maybe. What a foreign policy realists the cynic would say about why that looked good. Then what what what turned what you can also see it. Optimistically right mean people were well. Meaning the soviet union was gone. We were hoping to make change in that period of time. That's when the international criminal court was coming into existence. As horrible things happened in rwanda and yugoslavia. But we created the international tribunals for yugoslavia. Criminal trials yugoslav ian for rwanda in order to respond to those Been better had happened in the first place but once they happened at least people are going to be held to account. What's happened over the last now. Nearly twenty years that has made it so clear to you and i think too many observers least those who are outside of the blob that the blob isn't working at. I mean here. I would just say. Donald trump is just a symptom. Yes of a lot of people's feeling that it's not working rather than a than any kind of cause of it. yes. And i would add that. During that same period ninety four to two thousand four the european union is becoming a union right so when i look at net i was looking at network government structures that is the european union it is networks of all their officials and you know we develops a single market develops a common currency. It comes together as a political union so it was a much more optimistic period for the ability to have both law and government capacity at the global level. And i saw these networks if they could be more participatory inclusive and transparent big piece of it. So what is changed. Well the starting point. I think you would say is that hasn't delivered right as i stay. Sit now just have to start from the prospect of however imperfect the un system was and it always was but before the end of the cold war after you still. You had a asian financial crisis in nineteen ninety-seven and the finance ministers came together and stabilized it and see climate change. We have the kyoto protocol. There was still global problem solving capacity. Today you're looking at a climate that is out of control there we can. We have the paris agreement but nobody thinks that is going to get us there. We have a global pandemic the. Who was relatively powerless. If you had to put together private again and public networks and even that didn't work nearly as well you have global tax havens if you are not just even even a member of the elite looking around much less somebody who's been on the losing end of the global economy. You just sense that. These institutions are talking shops at best and these deals that are being cut are benefiting the privileged at the expense of every everyone else. So i think there's not optimism about what the international system is doing. I do also think the internet is is a huge part of this because we now actually have a tangible sense when we think about the world wide web of just the extraordinary complexity of all of with all the these different groups coming together and of course they can come together virtually in income together in the dark web. We have a much better sense of all the crime that is a part of all those networks. So you know my book in two thousand seventeen is about. How do we use networks to fight criminal networks. How do we use networks to undo the power of other networks or simply. How do we see and map and try to control networks. So it's a far more complex world and a much less optimistic one. We'll be right back Let me tell you about a secret weapon for learning new things and getting ahead. Bleakest time to sit down and read lots of books. And when you don't have that free time if you can't read it's really hard to work on yourself or personal development generally. There's an incredible app that helps solve this problem. And i highly recommend it. It's called blinking. Blinking light is actually unique. It works on your phone. Your tablet or your web browser lincoln takes the best key takeaways. The need to know information from thousands of nonfiction books and condenses them down into fifteen minutes that you can read or listen to successful people like business. Leaders are well known for reading a lot of books. Blink is made for busy people like you who want to get the main points of a book quickly so you can start using that information right away and with its audio feature blinking makes it easy to finish its version of book during your commute or your lunch break or while you exercise. Twelve million people are using blankets. Right now it has a massive and growing library from self help books to business books to health and history books. Blink has has the latest titles from the bestseller lists as well as classic nonfiction. Titles you always.

Donald trump oxfam fifteen minutes Today yugoslavia rwanda one thousand Twelve million people woodrow wilson school thousands of nonfiction books european union both Nearly twenty years two thousand seventeen one possibility soviet union after nineteen forty-five big eight civic groups cold war financial crisis
"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

07:53 min | 6 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"The prestige of the court in a certain way it was. I'm i'm thinking back. So we have this whole fight about jurisdiction the court rules that it has jurisdiction and then the united states stops playing but the court does issue a judgment against the united states. And what abe would have said. And what i would agree is international. Laws not going to work just like domestic law. It's not going to get enforced. Because the court has no coercive power it's bought when the government changed in the united states under the clinton administration there was a recognition that this was a black mark against the united states. When they're we are telling others to other countries that they oughta abide by the rule of law. And they just point this and say you're a complete hypocrite and so it became a bargaining chip between the us government and the nicaraguan government and there was finally a settlement and abe would have said. That's the intersection of law and politics. I still think his book. The cuban missile crisis is one of the great works on international law and politics and the monograph one hundred and twenty five pages. I read it. When i was undergraduate in richard fox law class at princeton and it was all about the ways in which you can use law to shape political choices and options so i think he would have said overall that was worth bringing the case it was worth certainly litigating the case and the nicaraguans got something out of it. I'm really interested in something you've written deeply and extensively about one even two full books about this depending on how you measure. Which is the human networks of interaction between real people who participate in the shaping of decisions in international affairs. You know that's the way the real world works and a lot of people don't know about it and one of the things you've done your work to remind people out in the public that this is actually how international institutions often function. I want to ask you to start by just saying a word about how you think. Those networks of humans are shaping power now and then. I'll ask a follow on skeptical question about whether that's a good or a bad thing but let's start with the how because i think this is still not well understood by the general world when people think whereas power international domain. They either well their governments and they're these big strong things or their corporations and these big strong things. You've done a lot at least in in my reading to draw people's attention to the fact that there are humans who do this and they have friendships networks and experiences and political responsibilities and that plays a role s well. The first thing to say is in my generation of international lawyers. People used to talk very openly about a saying from dr a former great international law professor at columbia who talked about the invisible college of international law and what he meant was international lawyers around the world who absolutely came together in places like the international court of justice but also in countless arbitrations read an entire world of international arbitration of states versus states but often corporations versus stays and everybody knew each other and everybody Had either taught one another or worked with one another been classmates said and so this an ad he would say the invisible college of international law right today to say that would be automatically suspect and i think rightly because it was a very closed shop. It was a white male shop But it wasn't just white men. It was of a very particular kind and they went to long dinners geneva in the hague and new york and various places and all knew each other and did believe in the law. So i'm not saying that. They bribed one another or anything like that but it was a cozy world. It was a world of referrals. So once you're in it you know you you recommend other people as arbitrators or of council it's a lucrative world. I think people would look at maybe. The international court of justice of the international bar or the united nations and see that. It's a pretty clubby group of diplomats and understand that there are corridors of power there and deals made that no one has any understanding of what i wrote about in my first book in two thousand four but i really started studying this in Nine hundred ninety four or networks of judges not international judges but u s judges canadian judges south african european judges who were talking to one another in meeting international conferences and exchanging opinions and then these networks very powerful networks of central bankers of finance ministers securities commissioners insurance commissioners. They have the same language they face the issues and they have a very strong professional set of biopsies and if we are going to have an open international order. You have to be aware of who those folks are. You have to be able to lobby them. You have to be able to restrain them. I think there's real. There's good power there but only if it is held to account and made more transparent arguably the that network has those networks that you mentioned have now interpenetrate penetrated with each other and sometimes as a shorthand people will say the one word davos to describe the world economic forum that meets davos and elsewhere. And it's really hard to get invited and it's all the room where it happened and it's a lot of rooms and you know people with power go and are excited to go and you know. Maybe there's something that critics of this both from the left and the right are onto when they say gee. A lot of global geopolitics is being done by a small number of powerful people behind closed doors. And some people have a conspiracy theory about that. And i always say look. You don't need a conspiracy theory about it. You know it actually happens. It is real it is you have to be objective about what power doesn't doesn't deploy is not absolute but it's it's going on there so i i wonder if you would reflect on whether that's okay at all in the first place i mean. Could we make it better. If we made the sessions more transparent at davos no because people would still talk in the hallways or quit now and so. It's not so anyway. I wanna hear your thoughts about that now. That is very right. And i will just say i stopped going years ago. And it's it's it's awful because it is all the room where it happens and it's all concentric circles radiating out from the central hotels but it's also a version of high school. It's like high school crossed with hamilton. Everybody wants to be in the room. Winter it happens at everybody assured. There's there's a party going on somewhere and there is a that much like high school so as you were talking i was thinking. Yes how is it that back in two thousand and four. I could have written a book called the new world order where i really thought that. These networks of government officials again of financial officials but also antitrust officials environmental officials judges. Were were really positive. Because i look at what you're describing now and thing no. There is no way to hold that accountable. It's like the global blob. You're not a there's so much power there that.

new york one first book both columbia today geneva hague two full books princeton richard fox united nations order nicaraguan government first thing one hundred and twenty five pa one word first place international court of justice years ago
"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

08:06 min | 6 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"About power in a range of different forms already and will continue to talk about it. In many many different ways but one of the central areas in which power is exercised in world is the area of international affairs. Power gets expressed by governments it gets expressed by military's gets expressed by international organizations like the united nations and the alphabet soup of other organizations that go with it. All of these forms of power are also exercised by real human beings over the next few weeks here on the show. We're going to be diving deep into the question of power in foreign affairs and particularly the way that international power is changing in the current moment of historical time. In order to do that. We're going to engage some of the world's leading thinkers on power in international affairs. The first guest joining us in this series of conversations is the extraordinary foreign policy thinker. An expert and marie slaughter and raise accomplishments are so extraordinary. There are almost too many to list. She started her career as an international lawyer and is a professor. At harvard law school she went on to become the dean of princeton's school of public and international affairs she worked in hillary clinton's state department as the director of policy planning traditionally the job for a policy intellectual. Who has the big picture in mind and today she. Ceo of new america the public policy think tank with which i have been fortunate enough to be associated at various times throughout my own career in short and is one of the most listened to and respected things about the way power is deployed in our world and especially about the people who deploy that power through networks and marie. Thank you so much for joining. And i'm so grateful to you for coming on the show. I really wanted to talk to you about the big theme that we're focused on this season on deep background. Which is the theme of power. Because you've written so deeply about power and also participated in the shaping and distribution of power In the sphere of foreign affairs international relations over your fascinating career. So i thought maybe one way to structure. The conversation was to begin by asking you how things have changed over the course of your time. So let's start with you know when you first found yourself as an active participant in power. Maybe when you helped. Abe shays to help nicaragua to sue the united states in front of the international court of justice. How did you think about international power and the united states then compared to how it's changed since such a great question and that in many ways the changes in the distribution of power but also the way power is wielded has defined my career in international relations or over my lifetime. We've seen dramatic shifts. I worked with abe representing nicaragua in the eighty s. So we're still in the cold war. And that is the place to start when you studying international relations in the seventies and eighties. Anytime after the soviet union. Really rose. you are looking at a bipolar world. And everything is seen through that lens. Even the case that nicaragua brings against the united states in the world court because united states had mined the waters of the port of nicaragua which is actually kind of astounding. Because we were posted the sandinistas. Why are we oppose the sandinistas. Because they're supported by the russians or the soviets at that point so everything is seen through this lens of you have to massive superpowers who are opposed and they support proxy wars of all kinds. But i'd say that's the cold war distribution of power to superpowers obviously other nuclear powers. France britain china who are very important and then a structure of global governance. That worked when the superpower's weren't trying to block one another today the first thing you'd say as well but there aren't two superpowers and i do not believe that. China and the united states are the superpower of the twenty first century ethic. That's far too simple. There are the traditional great powers and russia's still a great power. I it it's ability to disrupt anyway but then of course you have the rising powers of the returning powers india clearly brazil south africa but also digital powers is just a much more complex landscape of power. The other thing i would start with is look at the largest companies in the world. They are far more powerful than a hundred of the States in the united nations and then lots of civic groups so you have a complex shifting landscape of power that is layered on top of a traditional state system of power and that itself has changed will go more deeply into each of those types of power before we do actually when asked something about how people who wield power in foreign affairs. Individual human beings operated in that bipolar cold war era. Because abe shays at the at the time that you're working with him was a professor at harvard law school. And there you were at the cusp of what will be a career where you to would work for the us government. Was there something strange at that time. Or was it perceived strange or is it perceived as completely normal for you and he to help represent a country that wasn't on the us side in the cold war. Yes the new york times ran. A story called america's accuser. Aves argument which i still use today is there is nothing wrong with holding the united states to its own highest standards but this was appalling the behavior of the united states so it was again this ideal of the rule of law of the global rule of law as well as a domestic rule of law and for somebody like abe who believed in international law. He also believed in the intersection of law and politics. This was a perfectly reasonable thing to do and really a patriotic thing to do. Today people would say well. You're helping an enemy of the united states engage in what we today call fire. Right which is there are a lot of definitions of l'affaire but people often defined it as the use of law legal institutions to push the geopolitical interests of of a party in a conflict. That wasn't really though. Seen as the salient issue. It was more like there's an ideal of international law in the united states are apparently broke it and so therefore it was patriotic to stand up for for for that for that principle one of the famous takeaways of that case. Was that you guys one. Yes right nicaragua won its lawsuit in the world court and us took its ball and went home yes and just refused to allow judgment to mean much of anything in practice talking just for a moment about whether that marked an important inflection point for you in the history of how international institutions like the world court participated in global power. 'cause i guess that was just a huge blow to.

seventies Today twenty first century eighty s. Abe shays eighties cold war new york today hillary clinton first guest united nations two superpowers one india each united states china China first
"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

Deep Background with Noah Feldman

01:32 min | 6 months ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman

"Pushkin your time for some real summer fun here so ditched the boredom and hit up your local mini dealer because the many summer of dr event is happening. Now get a new mini cooper s countryman. All four starting at three sixty nine per month for thirty six month low mileage lease with two thousand nine hundred ninety nine due at signing visit many usaa dot com slash east for details. That's many usa dot com slash east and see what it's like to drive. The most versatile mini ever at the mini summer of dr event. Are you good with people. Maybe you're organized or have a knack for numbers while then chances are you've got skills that could lead to a new career. A google career.

Sacramento DA Schubert seriously considers 2022 run against Bonta

The Afternoon News with Kitty O'Neal

00:22 sec | 9 months ago

Sacramento DA Schubert seriously considers 2022 run against Bonta

"15th Everybody 16 and older. Sacramento District attorney Anne Marie Schubert, reportedly considering a run against a similar member Rob Bonta for California attorney general in 2022. Schubert drew coverage last year for helping to uncover a massive fraud case, including unemployment benefits going toe California inmates. And on Wednesday, Governor Gavin

Anne Marie Schubert Rob Bonta Sacramento Schubert California Governor Gavin
"anne marie" Discussed on The Gratitude Podcast - Stories That Inspire Positive Thinking

The Gratitude Podcast - Stories That Inspire Positive Thinking

03:31 min | 1 year ago

"anne marie" Discussed on The Gratitude Podcast - Stories That Inspire Positive Thinking

"A practitioner. There's just not enough of us on earth to deal with all of the problems and all of the questions of the people on earth. So this is the reason why. There's this huge group called the support crew. This is a group of beings and souls who agreed to come down to earth during this particular timeframe to support the evolution the awakening the enlightenment of all the souls around and it is happening at such a rapid pace that the record usually say there's just not enough so my goal is to do my part in the support team teach and train people who want to learn how to read the records and be successful and sustainable in it beautiful. I think there's there's a quote. But i remember it perfectly. It's it's something like that the fact that the world doesn't need more successful people people needs more he learns and maybe you know what you know the the rest of it. Something like a scene. That quote yes. I'm don't quite remember how it goes but it seemed like the world doesn't need more successful business owner owners that needs more healers practitioners Spiritual workers. I'm not even sure i think i'm i'm bungling it up myself but i do know what you're coming from you know. There's a lot of already money oriented businesses that i'd like to see more heart oriented businesses. Exactly that's that's the does the the idea behind I think it's It's something important that we We need to think about. Maybe it's not about becoming. I know Successful in the way that people use to see success but Success can be something a very personal and different so yet. I have the quote the world as in need more successful people. The world desperately needs more. Peacemakers healers restores storytellers. Lovers of all kind ballet. Nama oh i'm a lover of all kind beautiful so I will be posting the link to your website and To the course in the description thank you very much for being with us and for sharing your wisdom and Your enthusiasm with us. Thank you george. And like i said this was so much fun and i'm so grateful to be on your podcast guest because you're doing such important work. Gratitude is really that key to that magical dream life thank you. Thank you very much gail. If he know that you don't need to be reached to feel abundant ungrateful. Then this course is for you. There are so many courses out there teaching you to get rich and to get rich fast. In my experience being able to maintain a state of gratitude and abundance is far more valuable than getting rich. So i want to invite you on seven week journey from lack to abundance because i would really love for you to experience more and more in your life the first step journeys to click the link in the description or go to george. Benton dot com slash abundance..

How to Best Use Podcasts for Influence and Profit

Book Marketing Mentors

06:02 min | 1 year ago

How to Best Use Podcasts for Influence and Profit

"Welcome to book marketing mentors the Wiki podcast where you'll end proven strategies, tools, ideas, and tips from the Masters Every Week Countries Utah Marketing Mazda, who will share their expertise to help you market and Selma books. Today my special guest is known as the podcasting Queen. Anne Marie Cross loves learning, starting and launching you creative products and being involved in multiple things at any one time. She's CEO and founder of the ambitious entrepreneur podcast network and industry. Thought Leader Academy communicate. Now A- put 'cause production and consulting agency works with businesses to create and produce their podcast series and podcast platform. So they can become known as an influential voice in their industry. She is the author of industry thought leader how to go from. Invisible too influential and profitable with Pud cost all the way from Melbourne Australia and Marie an absolute pleasure. It is to welcome you to the show and thank you for being this week's guest expert and mentor. Thank you season at such an honor to be here with you today I love talking to other part Kosters. We can really get into some nitty gritty hair and especially the fact that your over ten thousand miles away. That's even more incredible. Technology that we have effing Egypt's Today's just amazing. I know I, mean you sound the same as I'm speaking to somebody who is in the next state over so Any Ben anne-marie let's get down to business here. I am outsor- fascinated to know that us. podcasting twelve years ago when podcasting was just getting started it was in its infancy what attracted you to doing podcasting. That takes me back right back to two thousand and eight, and that was when the global financial crisis hit worldwide. I was working in the career industry back then as a career coach personal branding strategist and we had clients all over the world and a colleague, and I was so disillusioned at the doom and gloom that many of the mainstream media platforms. So at that stage which talking print which. Walking Radio and television were talking about the June gloom and it was impacting people's psyche renewed things we talk we knew things would not impossible. There was certainly hyped. So we said you know what we need to be the voice of hope and inspiration amongst all of this Damon Gloom and let's dot in a line radio show back. Then really the word podcast wasn't used as frequently actually for years. Off We did stop podcasting people. What's a? So thankfully, we've gone full circle lots more people. Now know what a podcast is and have one which is wonderful. We did that for two years to really bring different strategies and what people needed to do in order to really position themselves in a tough market place and we did that for two years. He kind of my co-host went one way and. And I continued working war with entrepreneurs and you know brandon getting them online but voice had a podcast as part of my Business Strategy Marketing Rachel of that and Nats. Gone. Full Circle, where I'm on helping other business owners to really set their platforms up but building rage building that reputation as a trusted authority in Italy their revenue using their podcast as a major component to support them enjoying that. An, excellent as you know, I mean most of the listeners hair of authors, nonfiction authors, few fiction authors oldest to a and many of them have thought about or thinking about doing a podcast. If that's the case, where would they stop with this process? Yes, and it's not often where many people think they should start people often tell what piece of technology what bought abased microphone one of the things. That I specially, if you're looking at building rage building that reputation as that go to and in your industry or even if you wanting to elevate the brand winners of your book, You have to stop with your end in mind and guy doing that you're very clear on outcomes and then you can implement the right strategy the right steps to be able to support you in achieving the goal and. One of the myths that I often Sigheh Susan is that your microphone should not be the first thing. In fact message before Michael Model, a microphone is dying to make the difference because if you think about your message are now we have so many more podcasts I mean we're ivory million now, which is still relatively a small number compared to how many blogs and how many and emails going out. On a daily basis, but we want to be able to cut through the noise that we have to be clear on that. The first thing I would say it's you know why doing this? What is the purpose for you from the onset? Now what is it that you want to achieve because there are different components that you put in chewed Euro podcast and marketing strategy that can support you in achieving. That you know not all strategies of time. So what is the end in mind? Then you can implement the various steps to be able to support you in getting neighbor get clear next

Anne Marie Cross Leader Academy Mazda Utah PUD Egypt Damon US. Founder Sigheh Susan Brandon Melbourne Australia Italy Michael Model
"anne marie" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD

NewsRadio WIOD

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"anne marie" Discussed on NewsRadio WIOD

"Broward looks like there will be some work they're done as well hi Michael call me at newsradio six ten W. Y. O. D. coronavirus cases are still appearing in Florida with fifty two thousand seven hundred and fifty eight people infected so far three calories from the disease in the state have passed two thousand six hundred and things are we starting slowly at universal Orlando after weeks of closure the park reopened yesterday have thirty five percent capacity and pet owners are being warned to keep an eye on their furry friends when they're outside not only is the gear mating season but the buffo or cane toads are prevalent during the rainy season and the potentially deadly to dogs they can have a talk to them on their body that they'll excrete through the ground when they get agitated and they feel threatened that their defense mechanism that box and can be fatal defects in as little as fifteen minutes yes W. C.'s Carolyn pare says if your dog X. disoriented has seizures or begins to foam wash out their mouths and take it to a vet right away with Florida's news I'm some fat in the morning and you lick your lips and you wonder what you have for lunch and dinner and that something is chips and salsa and guacamole cool so the motor reduces the QS from tacos okay I got the spot do you is this for you you can talk come on down when my wife Anne Marie and I started jet on jewels fifty years ago the price of gold is thirty five dollars an ounce can you believe gold is hovering over seventeen hundred.

Broward Florida Orlando W. C. Carolyn pare Anne Marie Michael W. Y. O. D.
Power, equality, nationalism: how the pandemic will reshape the U.S.

Morning Edition

05:42 min | 1 year ago

Power, equality, nationalism: how the pandemic will reshape the U.S.

"This pandemic could permanently change the way we live there will almost certainly be more hand washing and more telework in the future but could also cause lasting political and policy changes national political correspondent Mara license has some answers there are a lot of people who think the pandemic could reshape politics in profound ways this crisis is a time machine to the future Anne Marie slaughter CEO of the new America think tank was the former director of policy planning at the Obama state department I think we'll look back and see that this was like the Great Depression or a war and that created political space to make big policy change that seem just too hard even two months ago big policy changes that could rearrange traditional political divisions now that Republicans in the Senate have voted unanimously for policies they have opposed in the past like paid sick leave a guaranteed minimum income student debt relief protections for renters and for gig economy workers of course this massive package of federal help for ordinary people is only temporary but slaughter says it has the potential to permanently change the political debate suddenly in a crisis like this people realize across the political spectrum that unless we can provide a floor the whole economy can crash that paid sick leave is not about coddling workers it's about making sure that sick workers don't come to work and infect others people are equally realizing if workers have no money to spend the economy can't function Democrats have advocated many of these policies for decades but now that Congress has approved the largest federal intervention in the economy since the creation of Medicare they see a new opportunity to push for big investments in modern digital infrastructure like five G. a better public health system universal health insurance that doesn't disappear when you lose your job and a stronger social safety net as he endorsed Joe Biden last week former president Barack Obama was making this argument the vast inequalities created by the new economy are easier to see now the big sister long before this pandemic health professionals teachers delivery drivers grocery clerks cleaners the people who truly make our economy run they've always been essential in for years to many of the people who do the essential work of this country have been underpaid financially stressed and given to local support Democrats aren't the only ones who see a political opportunity in the pandemic the nationalist populist wing of the Republican Party that's been warning about the dangers of globalization has also gotten a boost says conservative JD Vance the author of hillbilly elegy one of the core arguments of the trunk twenty sixteen campaign is that in our supply chains in our manufacturing economy we become too dependent on a globalized world especially China it turns out that if you want to have an economy that could weather crisis you actually have to be able to make some core things yourself whether it's wireless technology whether it's pharmaceutical products whether it's been a leaders and hospital masks and that's exactly the argument that you're hearing from Peter Navarro president trump's pandemic equipments are if there is any indication of the presence by American secure borders and a strong manufacturing base philosophy strategy and believe it is this crisis on trade the pandemic gives a clear advantage to the anti globalists and the GOP led by president trump but on domestic policies and the role of the federal government while Democrats know what they want Republicans aren't so sure says Henry Olsen a fellow at the ethics and public policy center in Washington I think the debate within the Republican Party over what it stands for has been heating up and the pandemic is going to kick it into overdrive that you've got the people who are holding on to the neo libertarian version of the past but there you've seen more and more calls for reform which is moving more in the direction of engaging the Democrats on their core issue which is how do we help people rather than saying the government can't help people there are already lots of splits conservative freshman senator Joe Holly for instance wants to beef up the social safety net he's advocating a European style unemployment backstop where the federal government would pay companies eighty percent of wages to prevent layoffs but other Republicans support nothing more than the current temporary emergency measures and in addition to tea party style protests against the stay at home orders there's also conservative pushback to the exponential increases in federal spending even temporarily but despite those Republican tensions JD Vance says it will be hard for the president and his party to continue to argue that popular programs like obamacare should be eliminated lock stock and barrel I think the appetite for small government everyone is on their own approach to the welfare state frankly was always pretty small and it's going to be even smaller I think over the next couple of years especially since vans when there are at least twenty two million people who applied for unemployment benefits how this debate resolves itself depends on how long the pandemic recession lasts and how popular the government rescue programs turn out to be but until then the pandemic is given both parties an opportunity to appeal to the vast number of Americans who will need help from the federal government for some time to

What's Working Right Now

What Fresh Hell: Laughing in the Face of Motherhood

07:51 min | 1 year ago

What's Working Right Now

"These are some good back to ones that we and our listeners have found useful to sort of set in place to make all of this a little easier and as we were leading off the number one thing. I put something on the facebook group which you should join. Everyone is sharing really good resources and information there and I would like you to go to facebook dot com forward slash. Whatever shell cast like the page joined the group and one of the things that people are talking about the leadoff issue is the Diet thinks so I thought we would start by trying to make anxiety a little easier and I have a couple of things that are helping my anxiety amy. Hopefully you have a couple. Should I lead off with mine? Yeah tell us first of all time and I will say I feel like we're out on the leading edge a little Bit New York so I can say I feel like I've come over the anxiety. I'm flattening the anxiety curve. I think is what I'm saying like the beginning for me was three o'clock cold sweat wakeup really scared. All the time and I will say like the time has calmed me down a little bit which is hopefully helpful to someone. Who's maybe a little bit later on the curve than me but the number one thing that I have cut down on is the constant refreshing of twitter and other forms of social media and like looking at are they epidemiological charts. There is something comforting about refreshing them every six seconds but I have found just stepping away from them is the better choice. I am very behind you. I'm still nearing my peak of being single. Most well informed person about it in the Western Hemisphere. You want to know anything about anything. I definitely just checked twitter and I can tell you all about it. That's your safe-space though. Like information is your safe-space. Yeah I would gently offered to you that in the same way that I was sick to my husband. I need to check the charts because I'm in charge of this like the same way. I need to keep my eye on the ground at all time in a plane to keep the plane flying correctly. I mean I need to check the charts because somehow I'm controlling. This was my mind. I think if you can cut that cord it is probably better for your mental health. You know I haven't been like I'm sleeping fine at night. I'm sleeping like a stone. I think I'm so exhausted but during the day I am perhaps a little quick to lose my patients. I certainly feel like whenever I do. My patients it is a well earned loss of patients. It is I have held my tongue eighteen times not once more but judging from the reaction on my kids faces sometimes to them. It seems like it comes out of nowhere and I suppose that's sort of like me spilling over is probably yeah. You're running a little hot probably. That's probably yeah. It's probably where I'm expressing it instead of a three. Am So I'm going to take the no. Yeah I would generally put in your path that less of cessive checking of the curves is probably better for you. Okay you can put that down. There are some really smart people in charge of it and you obsessively checking is actually not helping in any way and might be making you more. You Know Edgy. Shall we say you know what I'm GonNa do right now with that? I'm going to take that note. Can I explain about that? Yes that's in Showbiz right. So when like the director you did a run through of act one and the directors like amy. I'm GonNa need you to start your cross to the table earlier because if you don't fluffed the pillows by the beginning of that line he doesn't have the cue to say. Why used fluffing the pillows. If I then say we have what I know but I can't do that unless he is very bad etiquette in the theater they give you a note you say okay and you take the note and you might disagree with it and you might pick it up with the director later but in the moment. You don't explain why that request of you is wrong or misplaced. Somehow you take the note. It is something I've been working on with my kids for seventeen and a half years now and it's something we can all do for one. Another right now. Take the note. It's not easy. I'm not good at it and it also always depends on your who you get it from right there. People from you can't take notes and people for Ken. I think. Opening yourself up to try to be like how can I make? This better is worthwhile. Yes other things exiled. They've been helping me. It's like the goofy breathing gifts. You know what I'm talking about. We'll just linked to UNSEE. You can see them but if you go to gifty or any gift site and you type breathing exercise. They're like visual representations of breathing in and out and I don't do great with like the lying down and the voice breathing. I don't know it bothers me My daughter finds that. Make sure she swears it makes her more nervous to listen to like meditation. Breathing tapes weirdly. I'm with her like sometimes it's like I get a wrong voice and it really agitates me but these and I have a kid who gets a little over a what do you call it. He freaks out and I have found that they work really nicely with him. They just serve. Visual representations have had a breathe for five minutes and they've been helping me a lot with my anxiousness Anne Marie who is one of our top fans on instagram and facebook. She mentioned this grounding exercise that I make sure to put up on social media this week which is like fine five things you can see find four things you can hear. Find three things you can smell you know. Find four things you can touch. Whatever it's I'm getting the specifics of it wrong. But it's basically that go through each one of your senses and do a full inventory of everything you're able to hear right now in an immediately grounds you. I've tried it works really well. That's like take the note thing for me because often these things sound so to quote a meese grandma tweet tweet demand like I really don't have time to count the things I can say. I'm way to busy keeping the world going with my mind but I think it is helpful and I always know it's helpful but in times like this I found like oh. I actually really need to spend some time. Every day not holding the scary at bay by scrolling twitter but spending some time in some sort of state of mindfulness or roundedness. And like if you know me. I can't believe my tongue didn't just fall out of my head when I said that but it's been helping me and I would highly recommend it. Revenge the upside down right now in every way I know well we are in the upside down and the other thing that is my touchstone in. This is in terms of like my problem. Which is maybe not everyone's problem with anxiety is like holding it away from me like it's too scary to think about so I let it. Just become this monster in the closet and I go about my day like say day busy. Scroll twitter read. The chart is the curve. Bending and one of the things that I work on and I work on this with my anxious. Kids is like let's name it. What's The scariest thing that will happen? And we've talked about this previously so I won't linger on put like go through it. What are we scared of? You know. There's a related article? I'M GONNA put a link on the Shenoy to this episode at what Russia PODCAST DOT COM or. They might be in your operate now. You can look child psych named Helen. Dodd what an article for the conversation about this whole moment and she points out that free play for kids. It's essential in this moment that free play without us telling them what to do that. We really should take a step back. It's not only okay mom. It is a fact. It's their work. You know little children and she made a point that I hadn't really considered. Which was that you may over here. You see your kids. Play acting this moment in ways. That may seem like something. You really need to clamp down on and that you shouldn't because she says that free play even about this moment can help kids make sense of the things they find hard to

Twitter Facebook Director New York Western Hemisphere Anne Marie Dodd Helen KEN Russia AMY Instagram
"anne marie" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

05:29 min | 1 year ago

"anne marie" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Would say to Anne Marie that the corrections officers union whatever that is they should be the ones who is speaking up and I would also say this if other people don't volunteer for some of these testing these experimental drugs and vaccines I say we forced prisoners to be used as lab rats that they should be the ones anyways guide people volunteering to go I'm going to say that an offer them like some of these nonviolent offenders fiscal I believe is one of them yeah is this really is like a low level yes offer them say look what if you become a lab rat for us take these drugs will cut yet you're sentenced let's let's you know let's think out of the box love it and I always said for the longest time why are we sending out eighteen year old kids to die which is of course a volunteer there's no there's no draft but all these prisoners give him a gun you want to kill somebody go to Iraq go to I mean this is you want to kill somebody don't do what New Jersey possibly go to Iraq to help people here's a Diane in Harrisonburg Virginia lovely place online six good morning Diane good morning Sir good morning burning a great show thank you don't want to start a panic but something that's going on is these governors are shutting down the rest stops and the truck the truck centers their restaurants are closing they're not offering you're not able to give their truckers showers so these guys are unable to run so a local you know local provider there okay but these long distance haulers who were bringing in food and other supplies they're not they're getting their hands strap because also they've got the laws that won't allow them to drive you know drive for ever and ever and there's no place for them to pull over and go to sleep that is stupid whoever's shutting those things down that that would be it let's say you just up Austrian regular driver on the throat you know talking about rest stop those types of rest up she took a particularly trucks now I'm talking the rest stops along the roads Pennsylvania has shut down all of their wrists that's every match where they end up spending the night glad to be there overnight anymore and the tribes at travel centers like the T. A.'s and you know all these other places where they can get their showers and they can get a hot meal the restaurants have been closed and they're not offering showers not allowing showers all right thank you thank you that is that is some relative risk of Russian plus I got a yeah hello this side of the road and you know go to the bathroom relieve yourself right of course but but that's the best case scenario would have stomach cramps you can just leave yourself on the side of the fence but I guess he's got one more call couple caught a break prison Morristown New Jersey on line one good morning Barbara thanks again for all that you do the one problem that I never hear about and maybe I am I had missed it is the homeless problems you know San Francisco has a large homeless population they have shelter in place it will be coming to New York soon because we have a huge population is very ill so bigger than Washington so we have the biggest in New York but in the in the country well you'll be getting shelter in place and because it's a major major problem they've already started out in California San Francisco's on complete lockdown and so is the Hoboken November curfew don't lock still shelter in place well you keep Hoboken yes our seek a mayor of friend I forget his last name Khan maybe no no that's a major what rock wall yeah right now he's he's good chocolates as as it is Hoboken is shelter in place while I would say this even though Cuomo said yesterday No Way thank you to happen you know the more people we speak to a clean this doctor earlier today who thinks it is going to happen I would say it's not inconceivable right I think it will happen yeah I think Cuomo just as want to telegraph and he's not projecting panic where is the blows all my gosh well right shut up if it's gonna happen it will happen and then we'll make the announcement when it does happen here's a good news you and I still come to work according to management well I'm not sure about that if you're not allowed to not work worldwide so these people out here don't worry we will even if you are forced to stay home we have all the technology which we could write we can actually work from home or not we can the technology is available because we don't want to catch the the corona right Savannah Guthrie's home today a bunch of people from N. B. C. will come back and wrap things up on the Bernie and sid show what after these words stay with us for the latest on the corona virus outbreak in the tri state you can depend on us talk radio seventy seven W. ATC all right folks gonna help you out here sorry she took a good listen to this product is going to help you this invite help is that right crash whimsy Subaru we're doing here I'm sorry I thought I was told I invite health Ramsey Subaru knows leasing is not for everyone some people drive too many miles others want to hold on to the Subaru for years a great option for those who don't want to pay new car prices is.

Anne Marie
Kishore Mahbubani says COVID-19 won't stop China's rise

Between The Lines

12:58 min | 1 year ago

Kishore Mahbubani says COVID-19 won't stop China's rise

"These days for China there's been an economic slowdown a trade and technology war with America. One of the few issues of bipartisanship in today's Washington then there have been protests in Hong Kong global criticism of Beijing's treatment of the Muslim minorities not to mention Western anxiety about the role of Y in those five G. networks and don't forget the allegations of Chinese interference in sovereign states across the region. Add to this. The outbreak of corona virus or covered nineteen and silently some pundits and they mainly in the West. They're asking whether we're witnessing communist China's Chernobyl moment what do you think well one distinguished intellectual who profoundly disagrees with all this skepticism. He's my guest today. Kishore Mahbubani is distinguished fellow. The Asia Research Institute at the National University of Singapore a former ambassador to the UN twice and a former foreign secretary of Singapore case. Your has risen several influential books on Asia and the rise of China the lightest one is called has China won the Chinese challenge to American Promessi as published by public phase in New York Keisha. Welcome back between the lines. My pleasure there'd be back now you've heard all these. These dial warnings about China and as I say they mainly come from listeners. What do you disagree well? I think it's absolutely certain that the return of China to his place as the number one economy in the world cannot be stopped because from the year one to the eighteen twenty or eighteen hundred of the last two thousand years the two largest economies of the world were always those of China and India so the past two hundred years of Western domination award. History have been an aberration. All aberrations come to a natural end and China's return cannot be stopped. And that's absolutely set. You say in your book that if Xi Jingping does not put in place San Succession mechanisms. America could win this geopolitical contest and bear in mind just a couple years ago. She overturned legislation on. Term Limits for presidents essentially might himself later for life. Some of these critics say that. How does that promote good governance for China and a sound succession mechanism? That will allow China to Rosza Unabated well I would say that the history of China has taught them when they have strong central government. The people benefit a lot. When this week government they suffer a lot and you look at a hundred years of humiliation. That China's suffered from the first opium war of Eighteen. Forty two right until the establishment of the People's Republic of China in nineteen forty nine. The main reason why they went through one hundred years of humiliation was because they had weak central government so what Xi Jinping has given to China is once again very strong central government this is an asset for China. I think he's going to be around as Vita for a long time. And as long as he's around. I think China will do very well. Okay will you say that this geopolitical contest that's broken out between America and China? That will continue marathon. Rice does that mean that Beijing and Washington a doomed to confrontation. Well the the reason why. I'm producing my book now. Has China one his precisely because I want to avoid a confrontation in my. I think it's absolutely unnecessary for the United States and China to get entangled in this confrontation because at the end of the day the primary goal of the United States government is to improve the wellbeing of the American people than the best way to improve the well being of the American people especially in this call. The crisis is to work with China and not work against China but of course unfortunately the United States has other goal and is the primary goal of the United States is to maintain primacy in the global order. Then that will lead to confront To leading American proponents of containing China. John Shaw. The University of Chicago Have Stephen. Walt whom you quoted approvingly in your book about the perils of American Hubris and exceptionalism but on China I disagree. They say I've been guests on this program and I've made this point Measham and casual. They say that a rising China does indeed threaten the regional status quo and Washington moreover will and should go to great lengths to ensure that China does not dominate the Asia. Pacific your response. Well I think the question is whether or not they can both live with each other In the region if if the United States by the way you know all the countries in this region many of them one the United States will remain strong player in this region. I think it'd be good for the region to have United States. Remain as strong Leah. By United States can remain a strong player without on fronting China. He can remain a strong player by working with China In in in many critical areas. And frankly if you ask the countries in the region What they would like to see they would like to see a strong China and they would like to see a strong United States. But they don't want to be forced to choose within China and the United States and we'll get to this question about choosing later on in the show but I want to stick with America. There is a consensus in the region. That America should stay but Foreign Affairs magazine. This is the Distinguished New York Journal to Achieve. Contributed this month. It faces a range of top. Foreign Policy Thinkers. They're all weighing on whether or not the. Us is in the process of global retrenchment The cover of Australia's leading Foreign Affairs Journal. This month is is called can trust America So Am I right in saying you? Don't think American showing any signs of withdrawing from Asia. Now I see no signs at all America retreating from the region and And I think that very strong as you know policy in America is to some extent made by the president but is also made by the deep state and the deep state has a very strong consensus that they got to remain very strongly Industry region. So I don't see an American of withdraw anytime in the near future but I do I do argue that the United States has got to behave differently. With China net once had One tenth the size of China's of America's GNP retailers but today China's be GNP BB. Dems is bigger than the United States. So you behave differently. Was this animal. What about that? Animals DASA more assertive. Now in your book and you listening to Katia Mahbubani. We're chatting about his new book. Has China one in your new book as show you dedicate a chapter to the question is China expansionist and you say basically China wants to respect global rules and norms but let's face it. It has ignored the ruling from the UN's Permanent Court of Arbitration. That was at The Hague in two thousand sixteen. The high concluded for those of you listening who've forgotten about this this is four years ago. Chana's conduct around the Scarborough Shoal and the Spratly islands it was illegal and let's remember Beijing has continued to build up a military prisons on artificial Alan's at drive out local fishermen and in the last few months case. Short Sean has been bullying Indonesia over the Natuna islands. How is all this respecting global order? Well you know one point. I emphasize said there were people talk of benevolent. Great Powers Turn Benevolent Grid. Power is an oxymoron. So as you know the United States today has not ratified the law. The Sea Convention. So in in some areas as China emerged behaving exactly the United States. The United States would never accept going to a tribunal to judge whether or not the United States valid or invalid claiming any area in that respect. China is behaving like the United States by just as the United States. Most of the time respects most international rules and conventions China. Also most of the time respects most of international rules in confections in many ways. China's behavior and America's behaviour is very similar in the international arena. Your critics would say that. China's maritime climbs a contested by the Philippines Malaysia Brunei Indonesia Vietnam Beijing has antagonized nations log New Zealand Australia with cyber attacks and and political interference. Nightside casual these. Not Diplomatic Wins for president. She hasn't he made some big mistakes. Well I it's it's it's interesting. It's always the rest. That is screaming very loud on this South China Sea When was the last time you heard a very strong statement from militia All of all of Philippines On the South China Sea. Why you're seeing behind. What is happening behind the scenes is a lot of diplomacy that is not reported in the Western media. Now I cannot comment on the side of the tax on Shelia and New Zealand but I I believe it was Edward Snowden revealed to us that if you live in today's world you can assume that anything you put up. There is being monitored completely by the National Security Agency of the United States. So I think what the world needs is new conventions in the cyber area and the world should work together do agree on some set of rules for what you can or cannot do in terms of cyber hacking spoke with the New Zealand professor. Anne Marie Bridie last week on this program and she told us about three investigations into Chinese interference in politics that a currently underway in New Zealand. But we WANNA go there now and finished your point. I was quite struck by a law in in your book. He sure well. You talked about the Chinese reluctance to conquer Australia quote. Future historians will marvel at the fact that even though Australia is geographically close to China. It was physically. It was physically occupied in conquered by far more distant British forces absolutely true. I mean if China was an expansionist power wrenching. Her travel all the way to Africa. He could have easily gone to Australia. Additional Australia. Remarkable accident of history. That Australia was colonized by British forces than not Chinese. I mean future. Historians will marvel. The anomaly visits Tom Switzer. On our in 'em I guess is Keisha Mahbubani the former foreign secretary of Singapore and President of the UN Security Council. He's now a distinguished fellow at the National University of Singapore. We're talking about his new book. Has China one now for some of Iran's listeners in Venice Matas whether your overstating China's rise and I WANNA put to you this very rule weakness in limitation surely because many analysts They argue that there's a ticking bomb in China it's low birthright and the aging population and this is the argument that will reduce the workforce and could potentially break social security system. How would you respond to those critics? Oh that's absolutely no question. That China faces a lot of serious Internal Challenges. Because you know it is to instill a developing country It's CABBIE DYING IF I get it right. It's still about ten thousand dollars. One-sixth debt of the United States has a long way to go before it becomes fully developed country. And that's precisely why China wants to focus on its internal development and not get dragged into an all-out geopolitical contests with the United States. So you notice that China wherever possible is trying to avoid getting entangled with the United States even though the United States clearly is challenging the United States challenging the United States charging China In many

China United States America People's Republic Of China South China Sea President Trump Asia Australia Beijing Washington Kishore Mahbubani UN National University Of Singapo Singapore New Zealand Secretary New York Xi Jinping Tom Switzer
In His Own Home: The Ted Ammon Story

True Crime Brewery

11:12 min | 2 years ago

In His Own Home: The Ted Ammon Story

"Robert Theodore Ammon was born in Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania to Steal Executive Bob Ammon and his wife Betty Lee he news. The first son was born two years after his big sister Sandy. His parents called him teddy and in his got older Ted. The Ammon family had that collect nineteen fifties upper middle class lifestyle. Betty Lee stayed home with sandy and Teddy Betty Lee was an intelligent strong woman who encouraged the two children to be competitive and work hard in school. A school turned out to be pretty easy for Ted who is a pretty bright guy but he also had a photographic memory so so steadying was very easy for him when he was in the eighth grade. His father was transferred East Aurora New York to be in charge of a steel plant. Yes so this was the ideal family. This is how I picture your childhood. The almonds had their family dinner every night followed by homework and they'd go to their various sporting events. Let's Boban was Ted's Little League Baseball coach to Ted was also on the swimming team and he grew up to be very athletic reaching an adult height of six six foot. Four so very tall in high school. Of course Ted was on the football team but he was different than a lot of the jokes because he played the piano quite well and he got excellent grates. He did have several girlfriends throughout his teen years being both a jock in academic he was widely Popular Sandy. His sister would say that she and Ted had wonderful childhoods and as adults they did remain. Close here a bit. He did pretty well in high school. uh-huh here he is an athlete and a break. Y- Y yeah. He had a lot going for him but he heard let girlfriends well. I don't know about a Ladda. He he had several. Okay yeah her nose a lot more than several several more than a lot a lot more than several several psych a handful allot what is dozens. Okay that's the way it is in my brain her think you're embellishing a little bit. But that's okay. It's just how I see it. Subjective now now the other half of this equation that will be talking about his generous rand. Her upbringing was far more complicated than Ted's generous his mother. Marie was born to a California farmer and his wife. Maria is acute moody little girl. She did actually join a convent for a year and then decided it wasn't working for her to during World War. Two Marie was a pretty much a party girl. She went out dancing and drinking. Sometimes Nice flighty. Sometimes the slug some family members who were worried that she might be suffering from some mental illness like manic depression but Marie had no desire to seek mental until health. Help Murray's father died just a few years before her mother died of cancer and that left Marie dependent on her older brother. So Marie married a soldier. They had two children but she was negligent. Mother and her children were taken from her and she got divorced she then Mary Clearance Rand. Who is another soldier and this is a few years later? Right submarine clearance had a daughter named Dally but Marie went back to partying while Dolly was still a toddler so oh Dolly was left with family members while Marie would drink and dance and meet new men she met an Italian man named Generoso and had a short lived affair with him mm-hmm in her long beach apartment and after about a week of hooking up Generoso was out of marine life went back to Italy but then she found out that she was pregnant agnete and it wasn't by her husband so Marie wrote to general so and told him about her pregnancy but he never responded so her fourth child who she did give. Her husband's last name was named Jennifer Rosa after her father but Maria didn't take long to return to her partying ways family members didn't call generosity by her given name either because a lot of them knew that this child had been named after this Italian guy they called her gen or Joe she became very close with her older sister. Dolly after Marie began to leave the two home alone to go out and have fun again. So Generoso was four and Allie was seven when they moved to oceanside California with their mother. Their uncle Al was also divorced by then he lived in a ground floor apartment in a three family house that he had purchased. There were tenants on the third floor and Marie and her two daughters were allowed to live on the second floor without paying rent summary even hired in English housekeeper who acted as a baby sitter for her. Two girls in the housekeeper was kind signed to the girls as time went on they really began to prefer the housekeeper to their own mother. But things didn't go well. The childhood just continued to be problematic. Matic Little Generoso was sexually molested as a child by a man who were mother had trusted as a family friend and then the English housekeeper was fired by her. HYUNG-CHOL AL for having men to the House so quite a mess it sure is and it gets messier. Two years after all this Murray felt a lump in her breast within a couple of years she had metastatic breast cancer which had reached her name. Anne Marie died when Generoso is just ten years old so chandelier she and Dolly. Her older sister went to live with her uncle. Al In the meantime he had remarried he lived in an exclusive Laguna Beach neighborhood. Dolly show general. Sir Sir Photo for biologic father. WHO's a sailor named Generoso? Now this is the first time generosity knew that her mother had not been married to her father and she. She resented her mother for lying to her for failing to protect her while sure but they said that from that time forward generoso was a different girl she it was determined to be strong and to be rich. She didn't ever want to have children of her own either. She decided that her mother's death had been a good thing and now she it was free to live a better life. Uncle Al's new wife on March was a smart and financially well off woman generosity admired her her and ended up having kind of special friendship with her March said that she wanted generosity to live with them but the house was really full and there was a a lot of friction between Genera and her cousins Generoso was prone to temper tantrums and she could be very jealous devious and manipulative in her mind. It was her way or no way in Dolly had been a fairly troubled teen also maybe not to the extent that China Rosa's but eventually Dolly was sent to live with her older half sister. Terry Terry's husband and their two kids and Santa Clara California an aunt. Marge had a rich friend who lived in Laguna beach with her husband and their two children. These folks had an eight bedroom house on a horse ranch so jane the woman who was living in house offer to adopt generosity and generous moved in with Jane and the family. She became very good at horseriding more than good actually. She competed shows and she even one ribbons. She also began to do well in school so seems like she's coming out of her Funchal Obita. She seemed to really thrive there. She learned to play the piano. She got braces to fix her teeth and she seemed to have things going pretty well. She had money she. Her loving parents foster parents appearance. Whatever and in a state with their own horace right? So you'd think everything was great and she could be quite charming coming but she was continuing to have a frightening temper big tantrums to whenever anything wasn't going her way and as generous entered late adolescence she had really changed from the sweet girl to a really rebellious troublemaker. In nineteen sixty seven. Jane Call generalises half sister Terry and told her that Generoso was causing trouble with the other. Kids generous was demanding jealous and she just seemed like she could never have enough material possessions. Jane and her husband couldn't controller. They were really tired and kind of desperate to be relieved of her. Terry was well aware of how it felt to be abandoned. She'd had a similar childhood and she felt sympathy for her little sister so she agreed to take her in and and remember Terry was already parenting Dali. Her husband was a high school English teacher. who was very patient and good with the kids? Terry and her husband had two kids of their own two daughters Julian. Amy and their house was pretty comfortable. They had four bedrooms and two baths but it wasn't anything like the estate that generosity was coming from and it wasn't good enough for her. She was really unhappy about being there and became came angry and very resentful. She no longer lived on the estate and she had to leave her horse behind. That really pissed her off. Life wasn't fair to her. She she said and she was just kind of angry at the whole world. When Dolly was eighteen she got her own apartment in San Jose? She moved out of the House the Teri and her husband had Dolly soon became promiscuous and got herself into drugs. terrier also been sexually abused as a child and when Dolly moved out Terry became very depressed and as she sent deeper and deeper into depression. She generosity butted heads almost seemed like generous new. The Terry has some weaknesses and was using against her and then Terry's husband began Genaro says that influence on the younger daughters. They sire getting away with do things and they themselves got into trouble right so this is just difficult. And it ended up being really heartbreaking for Terry who had only wanted to help her sisters sisters but she and her husband finally had decide that they just couldn't handle generosity and terry wasn't feeling well. The house was just kind of getting out of control. They told generous that the situation wasn't working finally and she was given one month's notice to find a new place to live generosity. Orosa cried but Terry promise that they would continue to help her however they could and generosity finally said she understood but you know this was her fourth big rejection. She'd been abandoned by her mother. Her uncle Jane Reagan who owned The estate and now tearing her husband so she was sad but you know really building. This deep seated anger so generous ended up living with another family who were friends with her aunt and this family had two teenage daughters others of their own and they lived in Los Angeles so things are okay at this house for a while. The family found generous to be very creative and pretty talented anted artistically. But she was Moody's Hell.

Terry Terry Anne Marie Dolly Generoso TED Uncle Al Robert Theodore Ammon Laguna Beach Jane Maria Murray California Pennsylvania Betty Lee Sandy East Aurora New York Bob Ammon Teddy Betty Lee
"anne marie" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

KIIS 102.7

03:39 min | 2 years ago

"anne marie" Discussed on KIIS 102.7

"And now a different track also name lonely this is my love Anne Marie is got heat if it makes a chart it'll be the first time since nineteen ninety eight the two hits with the same title were on the countdown simultaneously spice girls Meredith Brooks did it with the stop this is love Anne Marie now lonely eighty forty on the verge me just AC forty please do so and use the key because it was the signs tonight.

Anne Marie Meredith Brooks
Eloise Albert Pujols, Paul And Homer discussed on Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

00:31 sec | 2 years ago

Eloise Albert Pujols, Paul And Homer discussed on Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt

"Eloise Albert Pujols reached another milestone high fly ball that Albert hits well to right center field that one's caring and that Paul is just cleared the wall out there around in right center field and he hits an opposite field Homer right there is fifteenth home run of the season KTLA on the call that was to host six hundred and forty eight career home run giving him at least fifteen homers in the first nineteen seasons of his career he joined Barry Bonds and hall of Famers Anne Marie and Frank Robinson on

Eloise Albert Pujols Paul Homer Ktla Barry Bonds Anne Marie Frank Robinson
What a Ruling Against Qualcomm Means For Smartphones

WSJ Tech News Briefing

06:18 min | 2 years ago

What a Ruling Against Qualcomm Means For Smartphones

"A I blockchain smart cities, the digital transformation happening now makes the seemingly impossible doable at Deloitte, we help clients, harnesses, powerful technologies to improve business and the world Deloitte dot com slash look. Again. This is tech news briefing, im Tanya, Gustaf's reporting from the newsroom in New York Qualcomm is hit by a ruling on antitrust violation. It's a ruling that could shake up the smartphone industry. That's what we're talking about after these tech headlines. Google cloud. Alphabet inc. Cloud computing unit is joining forces with data management company, Informatica, the goal is to help businesses draw more value from their data. This is all part of a push by Google into the enterprise, information, technology market. The move will couple Informatica data management and integration of tools with Google cloud services, including data storage platforms, and market analytics tools. This will enable commercial users to more easily leverage massive amounts of data for Houston, a machine learning and other advanced digital capabilities. And according to the CIO journal, the tools are already available in Google cloud, and prepping data to feed into them has been a bottleneck for many companies. The peril to always global business is growing as foreign partners back away from the Chinese maker of networking equipment UK based chip design company. Arm holdings is suspending its business with wall away following Washington's blacklisting of the Chinese tech giant meanwhile, mobile phone carriers in Japan and the UK have suspended, launches of Galway, smartphone, models over concerns that US curbs on exports to the company, a spokeswoman for arm says the company is complying with the latest restrictions set forth by the US and having ongoing conversations with the appropriate US government agencies to ensure they remain compliant. Apple said this week, it was changing a material used in its butterfly keyboards and expanding its keyboard repair program the program. Previously covered first and second generation keyboards but now includes coverage of the third generation introduced last year. The ones on macbook air and high end macbook pro models at the same time. Apple upgraded its line of macbook pros users of all generations of the apple butterfly. Keyboard have reported missed key strokes and double presses of keys for which apple has apologized. When asked if it would continue to use the butterfly keyboards in future models. Apple declined to comment coming up. What a ruling on antitrust violation means for Qualcomm, as well as the smartphone industry. Blockchain smart cities, the digital transformation happening now makes the seemingly impossible doable at Deloitte, we help clients harnessed these powerful technologies to improve business and the world Deloitte dot com slash look. Again. Qualcomm, unlawfully suppressed competition in the market for cell phone, chips and used its dominant position to exact excessive licensing fees. That's according to a judge's ruling this week. The Wall Street Journal's and refer totally has more chipmaker Qualcomm violated US antitrust law, and strangled competition, according to a ruling handed down by a federal judge in favor of the Federal Trade Commission. Twenty me now from San Francisco. With more details is Wall Street Journal reporter as a fish ayso. This case against Qualcomm was brought in early twenty seventeen tell us about the judge's decision in what she found here. We'll she founded Qualcomm is actually violated as you trust law. That is it was charging too much for licenses to patents based on its monopoly power in or alleged monopoly power in the market for for mobile phone ships. These ships that kind of provide the ability for your phone to connect you sell hours. That was the essence of the ruling. Now, what are the repercussions for the company, which is planning to appeal mean companies planning to peel? So the reprecussions aren't fully clear quite yet. But if it did have to go through and implement this decision the injunction requires Qualcomm to renegotiate or negotiate licenses with its existing customers existing license fees for its patents, essentially, it would being Qualcomm would potentially have to kind of start over on Goshi. She Asians with a lot of its existing customers and get perhaps lower rates on those on those royalties. So it could be a big deal for Qualcomm revenues for businesses. A whole if this goes through, and this also comes after Qualcomm reached a settlement with apple in a somewhat similar lawsuit. Apple around the same time the FTC brought its case in two thousand seventeen. Arguing that Qualcomm overcharging for its license fees, and gauging and other practices, or anything competitive, and essentially didn't allow apple any other option than to use Qualcomm chips, so that thing was resolved, those companies came to a deal last month in the middle of April, where they agreed to basically drop all litigation against each other, and settle their differences. But the FTC's case still went on might this ruling impact other chipmakers as well. I don't think so. I mean, this is Qualcomm has a unique model in the chip is other chip companies typically don't have a business structure where they have one arm that produces chips and sells them to different suppliers. Like the people who make their cell phones, and another arm that purely licenses technology to others who want to use it. So, you know, another manufacturer who wants to make that cell phone. Was license that thing. They don't other chipmakers don't have that kind of structure. So it's, it's kind of neat to Qualcomm, actually, and the effect of this ruling, probably isn't going to be that brought that's Wall Street Journal reporter ace Offit joining us from San Francisco with more on a ruling against chipmaker. Qualcomm as a thank you so much, like thanks again, to the Wall Street Journal's Anne Marie for totally reporter ace Offit has more at wsJcom wrapping up the tech news briefing for now. I'm Tanya boost does reporting from the newsroom in New York. Thanks for listening.

Qualcomm Apple Deloitte Google The Wall Street Journal United States Reporter San Francisco New York Arm Holdings Informatica Cio Journal Houston Tanya Alphabet Inc
Climate intelligence has to come before climate tech

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

05:43 min | 2 years ago

Climate intelligence has to come before climate tech

"Does marketplace podcast is brought to you by the university of Florida Warrington college of business transform your future with an MBA from one of America's top ten universities. Learn more at Warrington dot ufl dot EDU slash MBA. And by the Michigan economic Development Corporation Evan. Lyle of rush enterprises is a big fan of Michigan as he put it the future mobility is going to be decided right here in this state. Visit planet dot com to find out why that's P L A N E T M dot com. The first step in adapting to climate change is information from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Ali would. This week. We're kicking off our new series. How we survive about the technology of adapting to a changing climate and the first step in adapting is understanding the scope of the problem that is a huge effort involving huge private companies like Microsoft and Google IBM plus startups doing climate risk modeling, but measuring information on the scale of the entire globe is really the job of for lunch. Nasa. Eucalypt supersonic. Earlier this month NASA launched its third orbiting carbon observatory or Osceola three it's a hundred million dollars worth of sensitive measurement instruments attached to the international space station. It monitors carbon dioxide on earth, and how that's impacting weather and climate patterns its tagline is watching the planet breathe and one measure of the planet's health plants and Marie L. During is the project scientist for Osceola three. So this has been important because plants pay a really big role in the natural carbon cycle, the uptake a lot of carbon dioxide out of the atmosphere while they're growing, and it goes back in when the leaves fall off indicate so knowing how well the plants are doing their jobs is essential in trying to figure out what's happening with warming. And Osceola three just one part of NASA has annual one point nine billion dollar mission to focus on the earth mostly related to climate. The agency is studying water sea level, natural hazards, the carbon cycle and air, basically, the whole SHA. Bang. Jim graph is deputy director for earth. Science at NASA Jet Propulsion laboratories NASA has a critical role. It's not our role to make policy. It is our role though to provide that when you're making policy that data that you're using is accurate though. It's one thing to start collecting data. It's another thing to keep the machinery working instruments are up there for a long period of time and the instruments where out so we have to have the commitment to make sure that we can replace them with comparable or better instruments as they go forward and to get the best possible data the mission needs to run for years. A lot of what's happening on this earth is not a snapshot. We can't not understand the trends unless we're able to make the measurements over a long period of time back to Anne Marie L during and her plants she says right now when we try to make predictions thirty years out there are several diverging scenarios if plants continue to take up carbon dioxide humans or meeting. And kind of damp in the growth rate that'll end up with one scenario if the plants and the ocean, don't take up as much of the human emissions, our growth rates could increase and will reach a different point in twenty fifty than we would have otherwise. And in order to find that out we need sustained funding for NASA's earth missions and lots of other efforts are going to need money to not just public but also private so tomorrow on the show. We'll hear from investors who believed that adapting to climate change is both necessary for survival and good business. And now for some related links one of the big questions about climate intelligence is absolutely the role of artificial intelligence. If you episode you'll hear from Microsoft about its efforts to apply to modeling and understanding the scope of climate change, and there's a very timely story in the New York Times from Sunday about various artificial intelligence efforts that are being applied to climate adaptation and to recovery from extreme weather events. Also on our website marketplace, tech dot org. There's a link to a story about how in the UK the university of Sheffield help create a connected sewer control system. Look some add up. Tation tech is down and dirty people. That uses a I to detect and manage rising water during extreme weather and flooding, and then it can automate weekly open and close various gates to keep sewers from overflowing. The UK's national environmental agency said that country will have to spend a billion pounds a year on flood management. If it's going to avoid the worst effects of climate change, and that whole neighborhoods might have to relocate because of flooding that's gotten worse in recent years in other climate news this week Ireland became the second country in the world to declare a national climate emergency. Last week. The UK has done the same and New Zealand may follow in the UK that means reducing carbon emissions by eighty percent by twenty fifty. It's less clear what that means in Ireland. But getting back to our point about the money one assumes that funding should be involved. I'm Ali would. And that's marketplace tech. This is APN.

Nasa UK Osceola ALI Microsoft University Of Florida Warringt Nasa Jet Propulsion Michigan Rush Enterprises America Evan Ireland Anne Marie L Jim Graph
"anne marie" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"anne marie" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"She'd be happy. The very very quickly to your mom wants your mom's name. Anne marie. And Marie one word or to to with an a on the end or no. On both of. Yes. Okay. And marie. I will send her a signed copy of killing the us as little grizzly. She gonna be okay with that. She can handle it. She grew up. Bill o'reilly. Thank you so much, brother. Thank me. We'll talk to you next week Bill O'Reilly from Bill O'Reilly dot com. We have hopefully something very exciting to announce next week with Bill something we've never I've never done before. I don't know Bill is ever done before. And it's it's going to be really really exciting. And you're involved, Stu. I am lots of people are going to be really fun. Hopefully, we'll announce that next week. All right. Ours. Ours X chair. What can I say about exchange other then thank you? Thank you. Thank you for making. Remember that? Remember, I've tried so many different shows. Remember that blue chair that we had in Philadelphia that was like a billion dollars. And you know, it was it was it was like riding a bike. I've tried all kinds of chairs because I'm sitting in for three hours. Try try all kinds of chairs to keep my back from killing me. I love how you just described sitting for three hours of this hard thing that you had to get through in your life. Now. I think I go to my office, and I've got a couch. I gotta sit down on the couch. All day, sometimes sometimes food into your mouth. Yeah. Thank you for using an instrument. Like a shovel. Okay. Makes me some tougher. Anyway. No come on. You can get really uncomfortable in the wrong chair. X chair.

Bill O'Reilly Anne marie Philadelphia three hours billion dollars
Lyft Sets High Stakes for IPO

WSJ Tech News Briefing

04:44 min | 2 years ago

Lyft Sets High Stakes for IPO

"All eyes remain on ride hailing company lift this week as it remains set to go public. It's been hard at work conducting a road show to market shares which lift will price on Thursday. The Wall Street Journal's Anne Marie for totally has more lift is expected to price. Shares above its target range of sixty two dollars later on Thursday ahead of its trading debut on Friday joining me in our studio with more is Wall Street Journal reporter Corey dri. Bush Corey lift lost nearly a billion dollars last year. But this is a highly anticipated IPO, why are there so much investor demand is so part of it has to do with just this is the biggest IPO we've seen in years and as most shock market watchers. Remember at the end of twenty eight teen we had a pretty brutal fell down, particularly in tech stocks. And a lot of portfolio managers have some cash on the sidelines. That are ready to put it to work. This is an exciting grow. Oh th- story. Whether or not you believe they're very close to being profitable. There's that potential that a lot of investors even speaking with are buying into. So I as I've mentioned investors we've talking to have who have attended the Rhode show say they entered wary of had big twenty eighteen loss. But it seems like lifts co-founders have really done a good job suasion, those fears, and I guess they've emphasized that part of the reason for the loss is because they're making quote, unquote, focused investments such as bikes and scooters that they believe will pay off in the long term, and many investors it appears to be paying into that. And we're hearing demand is not unexpectedly high but high enough that we've heard that the underwriters and the company is going to be pricing. Chairs above expectations. But what about those concerns over profitability, which you mentioned, what are we hearing from lift about that lift has been showing and talking as a mention during the road show about how it's there is a big big opportunity in the in a ride sharing space that right now ridesharing makes a accounts for small percentage of total miles driven in the US. Meaning that's a big chance to grow. And another thing that we talked to investors about is how maybe several years ago, there was this thought that it was a winner take all market, and that Mujber obviously lifts larger rival could be the winner. Who would take everything belifp market share has been growing a lot? And that even as their losses have also been growing they've been capturing about a third. Third or so of US marketer and the ride sharing space, which has gone to the point where you don't hear. When you when we talked to investors about their worries it's less that about lifts viability. Because Donald the sump shin is lift will be here to stay which I think is important when these investors are also thinking about where to put their money that they're not they're not taking a huge risk that lift could be quashed by Uber. It's we're taking a risk on how quickly can become profitable. And you're right. We can't really talk about lift without talking about its biggest rival Uber. So what are we hearing about what lifts IPO this week? Could mean for Uber as it prepares for its own IPO litter this year a lot of folks have and by folks, I mean, like analysts and portfolio managers. I've talked to have drawn comparisons to other publicly traded rivals who may be IPO close. Together, for instance, Trulia and Zillow and the fact that lift is getting this big premium looks like or is on track for big premium we've reported that they're planning unless something drastically changes. But the plan is to price shares above the targetted range on Thursday, the ideal hope based on the underwriters is that though shares trade up in the stock market opening. So if lift is going to have this big premium that should bode really well for Uber. Also command a big premium. So this all should be good news, presumably for Uber. But that being said we haven't seen their financials yet. So it's really hard to make a judgment

IPO The Wall Street Journal Anne Marie United States Corey Dri Bush Corey Rhode Reporter Mujber Trulia Donald Trump Zillow Sixty Two Dollars Billion Dollars
Jail nurse accused of poisoning husband reportedly wanted to marry inmate

Brian Kilmeade

03:42 min | 3 years ago

Jail nurse accused of poisoning husband reportedly wanted to marry inmate

"Her name is Anne Marie. She's forty. She lives in Iberia, Missouri and she's accused of fatally poisoning her husband. So that she can marry an inmate. It's a love story. It's a love story. My friend. Missouri woman she used poison to kill her husband. So that she could marry a man doing life behind bars for murder. Yeah. Yeah. We're really looking forward to the conjugal visits. I guess I guess police say that Amy Murray she's forty from Iberia poisoned. Her husband with antifreeze placed his body on a bed and set it on fire. According to FOX five Atlanta after starting to fire last December Murray, then went to McDonald's with the relevent year old son and dogs. To the new station there. That's an actual natural next step right there. And once you set your husband on fire, you go get a burger try and take the whole family and the pets. I'll get the mic Griddle, exactly. Dads on the grill. Let's get amid Griddle. Yeah. Now, the court documents showed that at the time Murray was having an affair with the prisoner at the Jefferson County corrections center, you mean, the married man had no idea. Well, and his wife was going to jail to hook up with an inmate. She how do you hide that she worked there is a nurse? And that's where the affair started. And and she just could not get this guy out of her mind. Apparently, you know, once you've met someone like that. Now, you're never going to get rid of it. Now, according to the documents in recorded phone conversations Murray told the inmate Eugene Klay pool. She didn't want him want want to be married and her husband her husband anymore, and she could marry play pool because her husband was dead. Yes. And out of the picture. Yes. She Shaw she had no idea that that those conversations were recorded. Really? She's a she's a smart cookie. Now Clayton has been locked up for eighteen years in a deadly stabbing of a seventy two year old man who won one point seven million dollars in a lottery game he was arrested in December of two thousand the pair also talked about getting an attorney to spring clay poll from prison early. She was already working on escape plan for this guy. Hurry, how bear better lawyer. And then let's them we can hook up. Well, bottom line is. She saw good thing. And she wanted a better life, and she knew that better. Life was going to be with the guy who was behind bars. And and she just knew that this was where she needed to be. She was a woman who knows what she wants and was willing to take matters into your own hands. Exactly, exactly. I think she's got a really good head on her shoulders. And we're sure all the luck in the world uh she's going to be in prison now. Yes, she is where murder way to go. I mean, maybe she'll get a life sentence as well. Amazing. But it's amazing to me also. Oh that a lot of these affairs. Lot of these relationships with start after these people are already behind bars. It's just incredible how because people are lonely. Yeah. They start becoming pen pals with inmates who are alone as well. Yeah. And if you're a lonely woman on the outside, and you get a few nice letters somebody saying nice things in paper. You might fall in love. I mean, come on Charlie Manson had a girlfriend if you're dumb enough. Yeah. Charlie Manson had a girlfriend out there who was attracted to what he had going. And that's just weird. And crazy. It is. It's mental something, obviously, there's something there that they're tracking to that that is their norm. But I could fix him Mamiit's. He's he's serving a life sentence. I can change, but I can fix him. I I can man he's never getting out, but I can fix him.

Amy Murray Anne Marie Missouri Iberia Charlie Manson Mamiit Murder Jefferson County Corrections C FOX Shaw Mcdonald Clayton Attorney Eugene Klay Atlanta Seven Million Dollars Seventy Two Year Eighteen Years
What self-made millionaires do that most people don't

The Frankie Boyer Show

04:42 min | 3 years ago

What self-made millionaires do that most people don't

"Marie sabbath. One is our favorite cash. She's the founder of Addy's, and it's a business consulting firm, and she's given more than two hundred thousand individuals. Representing fortune five hundred companies across the globe added polish to help build their organizational organizations prophets. She's written a book it's called Disney's etiquette. One hundred one ways to conduct business with charm and savvy, and she is with us today and the question and the new book is in is is. I'm tongue tied today. In what self made millionaires do that. Most people don't fifty two ways to create your own success in-. Anne marie. Welcome back. Always a pleasure. Oh, Frankie it's an honor to be back. You're one of my favorite. Oh, you're so kind, but the truth is, and when I look at someone who is successful, the first thing, I think of the first thing, I think of is what are they doing that? I'm not or how did they get to that place? And you actually have some wonderful examples of this. And you've you have some solutions for us to create our own success. I sure do. And what's interesting, Frankie is when writing this book what's up and billionaires through that. Most people don't I was stunned at what the courts are to achieving a seven figure. It's so easy. I it sounds like an infomercial. But it's really easy for infants. You're now only three percent of people actually write down their goals. Three percent now. So that by itself tells you why people achieve the status because you, and I know when you write something you think something you're a third of the way. They're yeah. Absolutely. Right. It I can circulate there. I can tell you another one. We don't think big enough. You are right. Thank they. And I call that stretch goals. Now, I'm not saying you need to say, I'm going to build a skyscraper. However, what you could say is when you're looking to buy a condo a home or upgrade asking yourself. What can I afford? How much am I gonna save and stretch your goals about what you can do bypassing a lunch three times a week? So the key is it's really little things that equate to the big picture in life, and this actually applies to achieving a financially free status. That's what this is about. So. We shouldn't be envious. We should just dig in and start listening to what some of the traits are in some of the the wonderful things that you have created for us in the book. First of all, thank you. You say. Write it down. How do you want us to write it down any particular way often every day some days? Well, everybody does their own saying I have someone a server I met last week. I laugh because I asked him you write down your goals. He said don't laugh at me. I said I don't laugh I want you to be successful. He said every morning, I look in the mirror, and I tell myself what I have accomplished and what I intend to accomplish that day. And I said have you ever video yourself? So that you can go back and give yourself credit for what you have done. He said tomorrow morning is the first time some people do it like that. It's not right. He gets out. He has to hear himself. What I do is. I write down my goals once a year we guarding what I'm going to accomplish that year. And I don't even look at them again. I know I'm working on that's number to a lot of people create vision. A vision port is something that they see all the time. And what happened the most important thing? No matter how you choose to document or have those goals in front of you. They have to be there heard things experience is tell no one except someone who is your brain. Trust advisor. Someone who believes in you one thousand percent. Most people talk to walk rather than walking the talk big.

Marie Sabbath Addy Frankie Anne Marie Disney Advisor One Thousand Percent Three Percent
Starbucks pairs up with Uber to deliver to coffee drinkers

WBZ Midday News

00:34 sec | 3 years ago

Starbucks pairs up with Uber to deliver to coffee drinkers

"Dollars, it cut from the police budget this past summer, and if it doesn't the paper says the city will run out of money to pay police at their current staffing levels by March. A patriots fans are quite familiar with travel to the Super Bowl less than two weeks away. Now, many are already snapping up game tickets and booking hotels and airline tickets CBS's. Anne, Marie green tells us not surprisingly you'll have to pay a pretty penny to attend the game looking at fly to the Super Bowl in Atlanta. Get ready to spend some big bucks cavalier agents, say even on a budget expect to shell out about seven thousand dollars for everything that includes seven hundred dollars for air. Airfare hotel room outside of the city runs about twelve hundred dollars for three nights and fifteen hundred dollars for food and entertainment. Oh, yeah. And least expensive tickets for the game. Or they're going for about thirty six hundred dollars. Patriots. Of course, play the Rams on February third and predicting the winner of a game before played can sometimes be pretty tough predicting the score even tougher but a pastor at a church in he can main did just that couple of days before the patriots win over the chiefs on his churches, outdoor signboard the morning sentinel with the story about Reverend Mark Tanner who on Friday asked US Secretary to post the message God doesn't have a favorite team. But the pastor does and they put up the score to patriots thirty-seven chiefs thirty-one the pastor's not claiming any kind of divine intervention and is not really a score for the Super Bowl at least not yet. But he is predicting a patriots victory. Eight check in with John Metaxas at Bloomberg see how the business world is going and how Wall Street looks today. John. Hi, good morning. Ben will stocks are falling as trading resumes after. The three day weekend. Investors seemed to be focusing on concerns about trade with China. It's a reversal from Friday's three hundred thirty six point gain for the Dow right now, the Dow is down two hundred thirteen points. Nearly one percent the SNP and NASDAQ each down more than one percent housing numbers are just out existing home sales fell in December to just under five million. That was less than expected down six percent. From November down ten percent from a year earlier. But still there's a thought the US housing slowdown down maybe postponed fed rate hikes last year, led to concern that home prices might retreat from record highs. But now with the fed probably on hold for the next few months. The housing metrics are expected to improve. I'm John Metaxas. Bloomberg business on WBZ. Boston's NewsRadio coming up a one time worker at the White House moves to a another high profile house one New Year's resolution. You never hear is for someone to be pain-free in their joints. This dan. I never hear it because we feel our joint pain in

Patriots John Metaxas Bloomberg Chiefs United States DOW CBS Reverend Mark Tanner Anne Boston Atlanta White House Marie Green BEN Rams Secretary
Trump administration plans space-based missile defense system

WBZ Morning News

00:39 sec | 3 years ago

Trump administration plans space-based missile defense system

"NewsRadio. And the Trump administration is calling for expanding defense. Technologies in space to better protect the United States CBS's. Anne, Marie green with more. Visit the Pentagon this morning where we're expected to learn more, but a new space based missile defense system. It is reportedly aimed at protecting the US against existing threats from North Korea at a Ron it's also supposed to counter advance weapons systems being developed by Russia and China a reportedly calls for putting sensors in space to more quickly detect track and defend against incoming enemy missiles, the president calls the plan the neck. Next step of

United States Pentagon CBS President Trump North Korea Marie Green Anne Russia RON China Newsradio.
Kevin Hart Ponders Homophobic Tweets Yet Again, Apologizes to LGBTQ Community

WBZ Morning News

00:43 sec | 3 years ago

Kevin Hart Ponders Homophobic Tweets Yet Again, Apologizes to LGBTQ Community

"Job of hosting the Oscars comedian Kevin Hart addresses the controversy over some of his past homophobic statements on his weekly radio show CBS's. Anne, Marie green reports and Kevin Hart officially apologized to the community and reiterate, he's not hosting the Oscars. He stepped down last month after past homophobic tweets and comments from heart surfaced yesterday. Heart said, he's not homophobic, and has never been any also said he doesn't have time to properly prepare for the Oscars which airs in about two. Two weeks nonetheless, he has been pressured to reconsider specifically from Ellen Degeneres heart also says the social climate has changed since he wrote those jokes. It's nine oh, seven we take a I

Kevin Hart Oscars Heart Ellen Degeneres CBS Marie Green Anne Two Weeks
U.S. Auto Sales Put Up a Big Number, but Show Signs of Strain

WSJ What's News

03:20 min | 3 years ago

U.S. Auto Sales Put Up a Big Number, but Show Signs of Strain

"And we had seven years of uninterrupted growth following the recession. And it was finally analysts were saying executives are saying this is the year that sales are going to finally started decline in demand is going to go down to a more normal level. It's autos cyclical industry. But what happened is sales stayed above seventeen. Million which we didn't expect and now moving into twenty nineteen. We're wondering if something similar could happen this year, and we can have a strong year these results as you say are better than expected considering ongoing threats like trade tensions and for GM factory closures a lot of these challenges though are continuing into the new year. So what are automakers most concerned about? Now. What are they expecting for twenty nineteen right? So rising interest rates are probably one of the largest concerns and that plays into affordability. So new vehicle prices keep going higher and higher and it's not easy to get a loan and even to lease a car that's gonna expensive. So the worried is that it's gonna become more difficult for the average American Sumer to go out and buy car. But if the economy stays strong, which it will what we see with low unemployment, you know, there's a chance that twenty nineteen could be strong as well. Let's talk about some of those. Positive economic factors that could impact car sales in good way. We have as you just said low unemployment, strong, consumer confidence. So it's not all bad news right now, it's not all bad news and the executives I've talked to their forecasting that twenty nineteen might have at the high sixteen million sales. So a little lower than what we're seeing. But they're all saying, you know, what if the economy stays, the strong, and we keep rolling out new products and the SUV's in the pickup trucks that consumers are really craving. We could see another year of seventeen million Adrian what else can we expect from US automakers in twenty nineteen? Well, I think the thing to watch is GM announced layoffs in November. And that they were going to close several North American factories that to us said that there's something something stirring in the economy, and they see some sort of downturn. So I think what we're watching for is more automaker. Here's to start stopping production at certain plants extending downtime for their workers. And maybe we're going to see a few more plant closures or layoff. So we're kind of at a tipping point in the industry. And I think the sales are telling things are strong so far but twenty nineteen could really be the year where things take a turn. All right. That's Wall Street Journal reporter Adrian Roberts joining us via Skype from Detroit. Thank you so much Adrian, thanks for having me. And that's what's news. I'm Anne Marie for totally in New York for the Wall Street Journal.

Adrian Roberts Wall Street Journal GM Anne Marie New York United States Reporter Detroit Seven Years
FCC pauses review of T-Mobile, Sprint merger

WSJ What's News

00:23 sec | 3 years ago

FCC pauses review of T-Mobile, Sprint merger

"The Federal Communications Commission says it needs more time to review information from sprint and t. mobile regarding their proposed merger and that it's pausing the agency's informal one hundred eighty day clock for reviewing the deal. The FCC says the clock will remain stopped until the companies make all their submissions. And third parties have time to review them. The review is expected to continue into next year.

Wall Street Journal Federal Communications Commiss United States Reporter Anne Marie Campo Flores Hurricane Florence New York FED Eric Morath Sprint Five G One Hundred Eighty Day