21 Burst results for "Ariba"
"ariba" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times
"Thank you. And pasta can say ariba 20. And that's it for this episode of the times daily news from the LA times. Tomorrow our first annual holiday special come for the anecdotes, day for me saying very nice things. Our show is produced by Shannon lyn Denis Guerra, Casa Brazilian, Melissa caplan, Ashley Brown and angel carreras. Our engineers Mario Diaz are editors Lauren rap. Our executive producers are hash min aguilera and Shawnee Hilton and our theme music is by Andrew Ethan. Like what you're listening to, then make sure to follow the times on whatever platform we use. Don't make us to puccio podcasts. I'm Gustavo Rihanna. We'll be back tomorrow with all the news in this madre.
"ariba" Discussed on If I Were You
"Graduate or give vault says i said do i drop this unsheathed mench to blue ball in the holy land and focus on my real life man. I'm thinking even though i know it's unlikely never to amount to anything or do i throw caution to the wind and put my fingers in many pies's i like am i weird for this ariba. Ds been listening to you guys since day. One all right shoutouts x. Radio yeah. Kevin levy re wrote crandall which is another great bit. That i didn't every single live show. We would ask for from the audience. I think based on the first lap show or at least a very early live show where someone yelled crannies as a name suggestion That was always the first name that we picked everywhere we went and credits was a crazy person that went to show anyhow. This person neither relationship is serious enough right now to call anything off right. You can well one of them. Said i love you so i don't think you can go from. I love you too. i love you too. I'm going to go to israel for a second. One guy grew. Yeah no yeah. Yeah yeah you gotta break it off with the guy said i love you. Yeah if you want to be with the israel thirty-one-year-old old israeli. There's also a change. You'll meet the thirty-one-year-old israeli and be like oh. This probably wasn't worth break because the idea of somebody's always better than the actual person you meet. Correct highlight gory. Yeah but i feel like this has the. It's the vibe like. I want to go travel to israel. I want to go and like do exotic hot things. So it's not just about this israeli guy. It's about just like the the notion in general that you're not trying to be tied down right now so for that reason you are out who me you. I'm thirty thirty-one-year-old israeli. That's absurd no. You're fifty right. Actually not fifty. How old are you. i'm thirty eight. You just turned thirty. Six and european shit for thinking that. I'm older that much older than you are older than me. I am older. I am older but not by that much. Yeah okay cool all right cool thanks for yeah thanks for everybody's suggesting those gameboy questions were say absolutely loved it. I kinda like this. We should do this once a month. Once every other month it infuses a breath of fresh air to the podcast yet. Definitely i hope other people like it. Because i had a time and it's just as easy as might as well be over zoom but instead it's over stream yard and we could put it seems like there's there's no lag it's pretty fast fast zoom. Oh yeah absolutely. All right sweet. I'm gonna get to editing this and then we're going to post the jacob europe. When are we going to do that. When we to stricken a I have to log in the back end maybe like it to debut and half an hour and then people who liked watch it together sweet everyone go watch it share it. Thank you for your support from our day once. That's right okay. Ones and five hundred episodes. I guess technically for ninety eight four ninety seven for me but yeah there were some episodes. You weren't even in and by the way did not get the special award for funniest person. Yeah because i mean. That's like fucking stolen valor. you didn't episode. With riley and jeff that i didn't even know what's happening. You're busy that we so we filled in for you know. Yeah did one week. You're sick. I i recorded with ben. Yeah and that's those are really needed. Pallor stolen valor. You'll get award when there's when there's no competition right you're fucking. I think it's tacky. Frankly task you a sweet. Thanks for listening. We'll be back Probably on thursday. Another testing testing thursday. Enjoy that enjoy. The the new jake and amir pursued takes again on patriot patriots dot com slash j job. Everybody thinks we're watching bite was a hit dumb original..
'Genius: Aretha' earns its respect with Cynthia Erivo's showstopping role
"Was sent. The revolt is an award-winning actress. Singer and songwriter. She started shows and films like chaos walking harriet widows the outsider and many more now she stars as aretha franklin on the nat geo show genius aretha genius colin aretha which will debut on the twenty first on nat geo and hulu said the sat down with to tell us about the show and playing such an iconic role as aretha franklin. Here's our conversation with cynthia ariba. I'm running a new song gonna hit you hard thought you a man it'll get under your skin right down to the bone is going to be a whole new vibe that brings people together on just a link in your chain. We only got three courts. We'll make it sound like a million bucks change you've seen movies like widows bad times the roy and harry robots. She got an oscar nomination for best actress now. She's playing aretha. Franklin in the coming season of nigeria's anthology series genius. I asked cynthia about the pressure. Schmo feel about this and we all know who retha is. Many of us have a very clear picture sort of person she was. This isn't a situation where she's introducing people to new character or even a little known character. It's one where people feel very knowledgeable and even protective about their idea of aretha. Franklin wanted to know if that's difficult for her as a performer there is. I guess there is a pressure to to get it right but the fact is you come. You don't have any control over. What right is because everyone has an idea of what is present is in their millions and billions of people in the world. Who have an idea of who aretha is who she should be in. Wish should look like an ashes out And many of him who've never met her and don't know anything and so i'll learning for the first time so you have to trust that you've done the research you've done the wok You have a great team around you. Directors go back rights. the rights news writing The makeup is your bag costume. Has your back to be able to really tell a full story that you will. I major. That was armed with incredible people who were ready to go on the journey with me and mine mine. Main job was to try. And tell the story as fully as i possibly
NFL cuts expected to be a ‘massacre,’ ‘bloodbath’ next week
"We are on the fringe. We're nearing free agency. Actually just read a very interesting to tweet about a nfl coach. Saying that next week was gonna be a bloodbath. with the cap situation Do the covid that it's going to be a very interesting year. A lot of people are going to be getting cut prior to free agency to free up room. So we'll see what happens In you know the free agents were talking about might not even be like the big guys you know we end up signing at the end of the day so one big name we have been talking about and you specifically talked about this guy. Quite a bit is joni From new england the patriots are not going to use the franchise on him again. They can't do it. They they're cap situation would allow forward. I believe but with what you end up making the second time around. It really doesn't make any sense to them. As i was listening to boston. Sports radio their day like they were talking about that. Very topic so loonies. He's a big name. being fans. Love is a big often. Attack was out there And they've got to think about bringing their own guys. Back to william jackson in kara lawson entering free agency. So that's a big big names in some big money right there. What what can really afford to do. So that you you hit the list You hit you hit the big players. They're they have of course two big guys. Internally that are scheduled to be free agents in jackson and lawson one of those may end up getting the franchise tag. Probably the non-exclusive. If i had a bad at this point i'd probably say it's carl lawson and and we don't know the exact figures yet but they'll come out soon what the values will be But it's based position and since deandre get paid a little bit more than corners. Speed deanne tag is going to be a little higher. But i think that's a cost of the bengals are willing to take just to avoid the risk of losing carl. Potentially at an already weakened spot you know masterpass russia's spin has been existent Especially last year And i think room on bengals dot com had a couple of comments today from an article today saying they're looking to shore up the pass rush and he didn't mention actually edge rusher cement of course interior pressure which was good to see liu mentioned and we can talk about some interior linemen. Who are going to be on the market that could provide some interior. Pass rush to collapse the pocket if you will but to your question about what. They can't afford i. There is a way for them to structure these contracts with the amount of space that they have available. Of course we don't know what official cap will be just like we don't know what the tag amounts are going to be. We don't really know the final numbers quite yet. We know the cap can't go below one eighty But let's assume it stays right at that floor. I been under the working on the assumption that it's going to creep up to one eighty five rather optimistically but who knows if it gets that high. Is you mentioned kobe. Kobe tope took all essentially all the local revenues that these teams generated and made it two zero for almost all of them. There are some teams based on the cities and state. They were in that allowed some attendance. That really you know. It was a small percentage of what a normal season would be. So they're sitting in a good spot. Relatively speaking in terms of current cap space. There are about thirty seven million once you account for the almost eleven million. They rolled over last year. So at that point if they just stay there. They're they're currently line to be seventh most in cap space and that's a lot to work with in terms just resigning those guys internally and then going out on the market for tuning type of player ariba some more mid tier guys in the bond bell mold last year. You know a more of a modest deal where you get a lot of value in that regard but if they ended up staying put without making cuts and being seventh and cap space that gives them a lot of flexibility. But i think to your earlier point. We are gonna start seeing a lot more cut. We started seeing some today. There were some report. I think gave jackson the right guard for the raiders is not. There's a report that they they're looking to trade their right tackle trent brown. If they can't find a trade partner they'll likely cut him too. So the market's going to be flooded. It's going to be starting to be flooded. It's going to be even more so and on the bengals and they're likely to make some calm cap cuts. They don't need to make them because they have plenty of room. But just the value is not there to keep some of these guys on the books. You know the names. Bobby heart which will save just under five point nine million. Bj phinney will save three and a quarter million with no dead money and then of course geno atkins. We've talked about the gino situation Pretty at length and the question will be whether they released him. Post june one or or designated or releasing prior to june one or designate him or our releasing post you one which adds a little bit more savings to it but if you cut those three guys even if you don't cut gino with a post june one designation that adds about nine million in addition In additional cap space. So if you had that. Nineteen to thirty seven. Obviously naira almost sixty million and fifty six million give or take And that would baltim- in the top five of capital so they have a lot of flexibility to enter the long-term extensions with both their internal free and to go out on the market and signs of sizeable Upgrades hopefully on the offense line and positions that they they really need to
Why Your Supply Chain and Cloud Arent As Secure As Youd Think
"Hi i'm jim lundy founder. And ceo on research and today's episode is focused on a topic. That many enterprise already know well. Enterprise security and cloud computing now in the kobe. Pandemic security risks of seemed to increase. We've previously discussed and some other podcast. How the rise of remote work presents a new era of vulnerability for enterprises and so does some of the evolving technology that is allowing hackers. Much more sophisticated. And we're going to dive into that today. So what does your organization need to to make sure it's protected. How can the right cloud technology to help your enterprise. Sometimes close some of those security gaps joining me to answer. Some of these questions is craig kennedy senior research director at research. Craig is one of the latest analysts. Join our team of trusted advisors before joining aragon craig was director of it. Infrastructure and operations have been dabo. He has also held roles at makara. Ariba inc n. P. t. c. Urine earned a bs in mechanical engineering. From the university of massachusetts at dartmouth brings his wealth of practical business experience in it. Knowledge to oregon. Crag it's great to have you with me today. Thank you jim. I'm excited diorite in. Let's start by taking a bird's eye view of what's happening right now. You re wrote a first cut. Analysis of the hacking of a company called solar winds. Can you tell me a little bit about what happened. At this event and why enterprises should care about it why was such a momentous event. Absolutely so in december of twenty twenty solo wins disclose that had had been hacked by an undisclosed foreign government entity resulting in at least eighteen thousand of their customers being exposed to malware in its orion softer product offering this cyberattack extremely sophisticated in is believed to be a russian hacker group and boasts likely state-sponsored they targeted and successfully breached solar winds corporate network eventually gained access to its build servers once. They're the hackers able to inject malicious code into the solar winds orion build process. Then this infected code code. Sunburst was in package and signed with valid solo in certificates giving all recipients of this package the false assurance that this was indeed a valid and safe component of their orion product. This was so devastating because the orion product which is designed to manage a wide range of it resources in an organization requires elevated privilege access virtually all the it infrastructure and enterprises. Both on premise. And in the cloud this new type of attack vector means that supply chains are more vulnerable than we'd ever thought before it will put additional pressure on software vendors and enterprises to use extreme diligence when testings after products and updates before promoting them to production. That's certainly a big time. Hack and you know. Obviously they're still reeling from this and we're still learning what reaches occurred. Craig what are some of the recommendations for enterprise when it comes to preventing clinks their. It supply chain so arrogant reminds that any organization procuring software should evaluate creating their software. Qa teams it will inspect thoroughly test inbound software offerings and upgrades in an isolated staging environment before being even thought of deploying production. We also advised that any service agreements be updated to include software cleanliness clauses so for software providers to perform extra due diligence to prevent this from ever happening again. Lastly and this one is a no brainer. An enforced multifactorial in your enterprise as for all users and servers one of the easiest things he can do help ensure your enterprises secure. Okay thanks craig. And that's really actionable advice. And also add that procuring endpoint and privacy protection platforms and another best practice and reviewed some of that and some of the emerging providers in our hot vendors in privacy and security. Research showed from twenty twenty in fact one of the things that has come out as part of that research is that sometimes the good guys of the bad guys that people that wanna borrow some information for advertising or actually taking a lot more stuff than we thought so. Check that research out. I want to shift gears a little bit and also talked to you. Craig a little bit about cloud and bring cloud in this conversation a little bit about all the different options that people have and how it ties into enterprise security in twenty twenty one. Many organizations are developing newer. It strategies sometimes from scratch or sometimes just to migrate services and obviously there naturally drawn to public cloud options. Some of their benefits include pay-as-you-go operating costs limitless elasticity much less up front capital costs reduced operational complexity and most importantly levels of security. That may be much higher that they can get immediately then they could maybe get themselves often due to maybe the new of this of the company itself a public cloud can provide highly efficient secure. It services for many organizations and it can also help reduce vulnerabilities.
History of the US Income Tax
"But our country has this really conflicted history with the income tax. It was not designed by our founding fathers for most of American history there was no income tax at all in the years are brand new government needed some way to raise money, but there was no need to mess around with an income tax. The government had a much simpler way just. Tax The stuff that comes into the ports for a long time really the only way that they raised money was using tariff duties duties on imported goods. This is tax historian Joe, thorndike and tariffs are simple. Right? You send out a tax collector told the major ports ship pulls import us go through the manifests, check the cargo and you add up whatever you WANNA tax sugar guns, books simple. But there's one big problem with tariffs they fail you the one time you really really really need revenue tariff duties are great way to raise money as long as you're not fighting a war yet because someone's blocking airport right or sinking your ships on the way. News Yeah. And that that does tend to depress a little bit. So when in the United States do people start to think and talk about an income tax will you know the earliest? In American history that I know of comes during the war of eighteen twelve when the treasury secretary throws it out there it's it's really kind of a throw away in a report that he sends to Congress. You know, hey, we could consider taxing incomes but this suggestion during the war of eighteen twelve, it goes nowhere an income tax is actually a very complicated thing to pull off successfully there are three big obstacles to getting it. Right. The first obstacle is logistics like how do you make sure people pay a percentage of their income? Oh, it's enormously complicated because it really does come down to. The individual, who's filing this return, and that person we're going to expect them to begin with just to keep track of how much they're earning. Then expect a lot of honesty from them about reporting those records to the government and to make sure that they're actually doing the job you didn't have to create this huge administrative apparatus to go in and enforce it, and you have to give these people the power to dig through the personal financial records of every taxpayer, and that's usually pretty unappealing to tax payers and the government is not going to radically reform the tax code unless it has to. Unless, there's something incredibly expensive it needs to fund. This is how a lot of taxes come out. There's a war, and in fact, fifty years after the idea of the income taxes I floated such a war comes to pass the civil war. This is a very, very, very expensive warm Congress needs money to feed its soldiers by guns, cannon ships. So this time, it's not just one guy. Bringing up the income taxes a suggestion this time. Congress makes it law and even more importantly they come up with a way to enforce it Congress provides for the creation of the Bureau of internal. Revenue this is the first real income tax in the United States, but it doesn't look quite like the one we have today during the civil war only the wealthy had to pay income tax. And the government does this really very clever thing to get rich people to pay it. It makes tax returns public during the civil war anyone could go in and look up your income tax return or at least your report of how much you earn and the idea was that this would help improve compliance because your neighbor would see you driving around on your brand new plow and he'd. Say Wait a minute I that guy get all that money I'm going to see how much he reported on his income tax and they'd go in and they check it out and they could report to the agency and say, Hey, you know I. Don't think that this is the right number. This guy looks like he's living too large for this sort of an income they sort of conscripted. And made the tax collector. So who is living large in? Let's say Washington DC in eighteen, sixty four. Well, we pulled up a copy of the tax assessor sheets for DC, during the civil war and there happens to be a guy here Abraham. Lincoln. Address White House at the White House. Everyone knows where it is it's senator and and the taxes he paid I'm sure people were very interested in this one, thousand, two, hundred, ninety dollars. They're also entries here for restaurant owners for liquor dealers some guy lived on longboat may be in the Potomac River. It's clear from this list that people were paying taxes, the plan worked. Well, some people are paying taxes the north part of the country. Remember this is the civil war, the south. Also attempted an income tax attempted they had a much less effective, a tax system and their income tax was much less effective than the North's version. Is there a case to be made? The civil war was sort of an economic battle in the in the north was better at at that and raising money and and that's one reason at one. Oh, absolutely I mean taxes do have a lot to do with the. North. Winning the war. Not just taxes, but the North's ability to borrow money it. It just had a better economic foundation for fighting a big warlike that you know the income tax worked. So well during the war, you would think that the US government would want to keep it around I. Mean it's Nice to have extra money when you're actually rebuilding from the carnage and such but once the conflict ended, there was this big argument about whether to keep the. Income tax round or not, and now the income tax hits its second obstacle a legal obstacle. Remember how he said the income tax only hits the rich. Well, the rich did not like it and the rich have lawyers in eighteen ninety, five legal challenge to the income tax reaches the US Supreme Court here's economic historian John Steele Gordon. My great great uncle was one of the lead lawyers in that case and guess which side he was on. The trying to shoot down the income then you've got. Cable. He was a Morgan partner at five years later. The argument John Steele Gordon great great uncle made in court was that the income tax violated little document that we'd like to call the US Constitution here Ariba line to you. It says quote direct taxes shall be apportioned among the states according to their respective numbers. I will translate that for you if the federal government wants to raise money directly from people or property, then it has to divide the tax burden up equally Among the states according to their population. So if a state had ten percent of America's population, it should only have to pay about ten percent of the tax and the income tax wasn't taxing according to population it was taxing according to income. So the question before the Supreme Court is and as is often the case it's something kind of knowingly subtle and hard to follow. The question is, is the income tax eight direct tax. I stayed up late last night reading court documents. This is a huge rabbit hole of complicated things, but it comes down to this if any part of this income tax law passed by Congress, if any of the many taxes embedded inside considered a direct tax, then Congress did it wrong? The law is unconstitutional. That is the question that justices had to decide a very interesting thing happened in the Supreme Court. One justice was ill evacuate dying Justice Jackson from Tennessee who was argued before eight justices and they split four four as to whether or not the income tax was a direct tax and therefore unconstitutional. That's why we have an odd number of justices. He can't have a tire. Exactly. was. A four four time. The court decided that the case was simply too important to be tied, and so they haul justice Jackson out of his deathbed. Now odd number of justices and everybody knew that he was in favor of the income tax because he'd said. So publicly, Z. Really Dying Jesse really died two months later. So the lawyers re argue the case Justice Robert Jackson is. In the final days of his life is a pro income tax guy. So he's going to break the tie in favor of the income tax and the tie was broken case was decided five four. But the crazy thing is it was five four the other way it was a five four decision against the income tax. One of the other justices we don't know who switched his vote. and. So the tax was unconstitutional. No income tax. How do people reacted the time to this little intrigue Oh they've there would be a there was a lot of. In the papers about it, but the Supreme Court was silent as it so often is to what the internal workings we really don't know who who, really don't know who it but somebody's which their vote we just don't know. So there's this weird stretch in the middle of American history where the income tax has been ruled unconstitutional but this didn't in anyway settled the argument I mean, if anything the debate over income tax in America grew more heated. This is the time when a lot of big industrialists are getting filthy rich JP Morgan, Rockefeller Carnegie, and at this exact time, the nation has no income tax, the people who are not JP Morgan or Rockefeller Carnegie in the country. A lot of them feel those guys the rich need to bear more of the burden. So nearly twenty years after the income tax is ruled unconstitutional, we get an amendment to the Constitution the sixteen, th amendment ratified in nineteen thirteen a single sentence which begins the Congress shall have the power to lay and collect taxes on incomes just in time for another war World War One. So the income tax has cleared to hurdles so far logistics check legality check. The income tax needs one more thing to bring it into the modern age. One More L. Word Love the income tax of to this point has been a tax on the rich right everyone else was exempt in fact when they bring the income tax back after the constitutional amendment, less than two percent of the population has to pay. All this changes though with World War Two, the government needs more money and now ordinary folks are asked to pay again Joe Thorndike this is a is a real revolution because for most Americans, they've never had this kind of direct tax paying relationship with the federal government. You know they're paying excise taxes on alcohol tobacco or consumer goods but those things are are usually levied somewhere other than like on the consumer you know they're levied at the manufacturer level for the first time. Americans are sort of confronting the federal government as a tax collector and the middle. Class has never paid this tax before they not sure what to do a whole in nineteen forty-three show that one third to one half of people were unclear what
"ariba" Discussed on Morning Mantra
"Anchor really is the easiest way to make podcast. Let me tell you why we use it for the morning. Mantra it's free. It comes with built in creation and tools that allow us to record an editor podcast. Right from the palm of our hand in our tablets. Earn our computers anchor. Distributes the podcast for us so that it can be heard on spotify. Why Apple podcasts? Stitcher and many more. It's everything you need to make a podcast. In one place no fancy studios are training required. Just you're unique voice. Voice did I mention it's free because it is download the free anchor APP or go to anchor dot. FM to get started. Knock knock. WHO's there to to actually? It's to whom Hi. This is coach. Sarah and this is the morning mantra. Hi My name is Sarah. axelrod run coach a lover of poetry and person who cares about your wellbeing. You don't don't have to be an athlete to the Hashtag coach and loved. If you even anchor to hold onto as you move through a tough situation us come to the right place Ariba. Today's mantra is present participle sipple present participle. I am a grammar not. I am common nut. A verb tense worshiping parallel sentenced sentenced balancing subordinate clause loving nut. I know that makes me sound like an asshole and maybe I am but I try very hard not to be. I promise. And I'm not actually obsessed with policing other people's language but I am about listening to it and absorbing it and sometimes that means reading things that weren't made explicit. Listen but that are no less there and I am definitely definitely about controlling my own language. And I mean controlling in the sense of Crafting Shaping Ping redefining over and over again and the reason is that the little things matter the commas and the tenses and the sentence structures and the subordinate clauses. They matter and they speak sometimes in ways. We don't even realize they're forming in our heads. One of my favorite podcasts is still processing from the New York Times with host. I Wesley Morris and gentlemen last week on their last episode of the current Season And oh my God. I'm GonNa miss them like I always do. They talked about the harm and the idea of woke. It's one of those adjectives born of a past participle. You are woke because you have woken. You did the thing it's in the past and now you are it and of course that's not actually how combating injustice works ever the work as they say is never done and the moment you're resting on your laurels and calling yourself self done you no longer qualify. There is no sticking fortunate and so what good is a word like woke when it stops being relevant the moment it leaves your lips even then molly huddle is always working on her face and she always will be as long as she runs and while Berry Canes Story has rocked the world of running since its publication location. week ago the work of fixing girls sports will be long and hard and there will likely be no finish line to use the phrase of Lindy West in her recently published. I book the witches are coming quoting Lindi. The society and this culture has created as well fortified a few creepy men losing their jobs. A few women him in managing to clamber to the top. Those things matter but they don't actually change how people think and behave on a large scale. The hardest truth to swallow. Isn't that this. Cultural moment is not a finish line but that there may be no finish line at all maybe we will have to fight forever so be it I get. How badly want to be done with the fighting because it's tiring I get h-how appealing? It seems to be woke because every you think about that little word implies that once you are woken all over and you may now cease to worry about it. But I want to quote another kick ass woman to you now. And that's coach K.. In a video she filmed for our runner interrupted group the other day she said this narratives once written once recited once shared are incredibly difficult to rewrite. So I want you to think really long and hard about the narrative you're creating around yourself. Take your self talk seriously. Take the things that you're saying about yourself subconsciously it matters. I hate to say this to you but this mantra is not about being done. Done is yet another adjective born of a past participle label. Do did doing done and I love a good done. I love it when another day is is done and I can crawl into bed. I love finishing things because I am not a quitter and yet my commitment to getting it done. What is that doing for me? The exactly my therapist would tell you that I never feel like anything I've done is enough and healing of that particular facet of my life. Sure isn't isn't done but I have to tell you it feels good to be doing it so the mantra it's one thing to tell yourself l.. To be in the moment but being is a hard verb depend down and I used to challenge my Italian students all the time to try and write with as few iterations of the verb to be as possible that verb. I told them isn't doing a lot of heavy lifting. It's the be all end all. It's crucial for the functioning of the language. But when you're writing into me you're expressing in that verb doesn't express focus on what the sentence is doing get concrete with find me a present present participle to hang onto what are you doing. What is the act that binds you to this moment the work in progress that you are building day by day your cardiovascular vascular base your narrative around yourself your understanding of the world and how it works and instead of striving to be done strive to be doing because when you are doing there is room for questioning and shifting even for making mistakes and especially for learning find the present participle? And hold on as you move through it hooked you are loved and you are winning and if you need more reasons to believe that follow at morning. Mantra pod on Instagram I..
"ariba" Discussed on Full Cast And Crew
"I was guessing decent put gust where we take we take film Ariba entertainment to pass the time and go down Robert Hall of the Full Roster Crucifixion of its page where it for Quirky TV yeah likely commissions behind the scenes dirt and strange coincidences to bring you a podcast beat all the other podcasts as we're all the there you have it folks Christopher Lambert. Many accents brought to life Lambert into due uh-huh. We should've brought Christopher Lambert and just to say. Do you ever stop to ask yourself. How the hell did I ever become a movie star Francis. You well. Did you read yeah well. I've never seen him perform friends she could be. I was wondering that I was I was wondering like I didn't actually look at it as IMDB page. I wondered if he was brilliant. In some jean-pierre Millville new our crime new wave French film where speaking in French she was good and it's possible and look he still keeps working and actually looking on his rather the he's not much better now look. He's still does a lot of stuff. That looks similar quality to this. He's got a lane that he seems perfectly happy to stay in first of all Let's inform the listeners who we are and what we're doing here. Kris K. I'm Jason. I'm the guy talked too much. I'm Chris. I'm the guy who cuts down on his talking too much more manageable this cast and crew today. We're talking about the nineteen eighty-six fantasy action adventure sci. It's it's sci-fi. It's everything it's everything. It's like a blender. Throw it all Eddie see what happens who gives a Shit ninety-six fantasy action adventure film man's historians historical bodice-ripper highlander which is a beloved film and which I have not seen probably in twenty five or thirty thirty years and Chris finally after watching so many films as you say in your ever Chris Polite manner many many films of this ilk okay this makes me appreciate that brief window in our youth when we could watch something like this and not be burdened with expectations of good and bad and you could just enjoy it for what it was on its own terms and you had no idea at that age aged. It's just so bad what is going on in highlander Chris so you had seen it. I'd seen it probably eighty six eighty seven eighty eighty eight. I haven't seen it since then and in the movie theater ever no idea the reason I really I owned that can guarantee whether it was in a movie theater at home by movies on planes and eighty-seven and let's say they brought the projector in and set up a screen. That'd be didn't have an airplane in the movie joke airplane of the audience watching an airplane crash they did. What were they watching it on? I forget up in the front so actually almost like a movie theater a time not so long ago when they just pulled down one unscreened. Oh Yeah and we didn't have our own screens in front of armed personnel. No no that's back when communitarian meant something we had cohesive society. I was the reason why is my my impression of highlander was always about as far as I knew it had never been in the movie theater. I grew up not having cable and friends who had cable would always like all the time her I loved it and by the time I ended up I know why don't they loved it. Loved it on its own terms or loved did ironically no. I think they loved it on. Its own terms as kids. When I did watch it I think I was. It's a little bit too late to enjoy on its own terms a little too young to appreciate it full ironically so I was watching it. I was like okay I guess and then I hadn't seen it tinsel. I was really looking forward to because it is so fondly remembered and has an launched the largest by sheer number of stuff. Yes French history. Greg widen is a screenwriter whose the creator of all this highlander stuff. He's probably sitting on a giant castle made of bricks of cash. I mean this is not his only success of course backdraft backdraft the prophecy another one which surprisingly for some weird reason as five sequels. Here's a photo on wikipedia. It looks like a really Nice Guy. He looks very assuming he looks bemused. He looks like if there is if there were like a a picture version of what I'm doing right now and that's kind of hands up to shoulders. What do you want me to do at me. What what was the idea like. Give me the pitch in in a nutshell so no one thousand nine hundred eighty six highlander. He wrote it when he was a student at UCLA. This was a class project and as he put it. I got an A. Minus and a house. You don't mean class class like in good. No no no this is real. This is top shelf no was a project for for the film guys and Ucla he had gone to Scotland and at one point standing in front of a suit of armor was like I I wonder like like what that guy's life was like gotta pass and this guy is still around and and this is how it began and the movie didn't do well when it came out in America. America was a bomb it did well in the UK. All Your Christopher Lambert was a much bigger star. Yes and they had better posters much. It's better posters. I loved the story the Russell McKay he tells about the first American poster which he describes as making Christopher Lambert looked like he I had acne black and White Moody poster tells you nothing about what you're going into at all it looks like some sort of serial killer movie it looks kind of Punk Rock and rock and it's not as nothing to do. We're about to see. It's very hard to describe what it is that you're about to see when you go into it. I don't know whether to just presume that everyone has seen this film or not but basically you have immortals else and the only way they can be killed if their heads are cut off yet curiously Chris knowing that they're immortal and can't be killed. They still engage in sword fights which seems like a really cumbersome. Persson way to solve disputes amongst each other or is the reason for the sword fighting only just because that's the only way they can capping the is a sword the the only way wouldn't it be more executive chainsaw exact sure. I Guess Muhtar but you know the K Kinda sort and actually one of the guys they'd have Scimitar. The poll on the Pole Yard Blade cemeteries sort itself. You know the thing I'm talking about. I know have you were a palace guard pike all sorts of crap you don't you have like shells in your house with little statuettes home all types of armaments when you get together with friends. We've got a problem. I just don't have any friends. What are we gonNA game going man the Dungeon Master Dungeon Master. It'd be very fun. I don't think it's not question. Would it's a question. It is Oh so you've got a game already. I don't have a game so I would like to get coming to mind. I'll tell you Russell mulcahy directed the Hell L. add some of the most important music videos of all time and some important TV show. He directed the pilot for Queer as folk in two thousand which was important when I watched it now. I didn't a love it. I kind of thought I would have eight enough to either appreciate it more but I still was this sort of. You know it's fine. There are things that I did like the swords. The fact that nobody has seward's that are appropriate for where they're from like Scottish highlander has Catania sure man the Polish chartered accountant into attacks him in in the beginning of the movie has like a Spanish rapier McLeod zeal wait.
"ariba" Discussed on Pro Business Channel
"Dot franchise dots dot's city a better way to buy a franchise looks like we're going to have a great show day really kind representing three different organizations and i definitely want to go ahead and welcome kamar gast lama welcome to franchise business radio show good morning. Thank you for having me and what is the name of your organization ariba restaurant group. I k and i know oh that's a big one and we're looking forward to really diving in learning a lot more about that. Especially the new brand you just brought on board. Stay tuned david. Welcome to the franchise business radio show. Thank you very much very got to radio voice. If i've ever heard on a ha we have david we have david angela mine in the studio oh but in addition to that we also have a virtual gas. We have these c. e. O. of gotcha covered <hes> calling in from vic welcome. Where are you calling in from hi pam. I'm calling you from the great state of colorado denver metropolitan area now time thank you for getting up a little bit extra early early for us sure no worries why i'd like to share with our listeners a little bit about <hes> david greene. Who is our local local franchisee here in atlanta. David's divorced dad of two twenty. Something year old son's since college. He's had a wholesale apparel a medical device ace career until being downside due to patents expiring which we all know happens in the business world and that's very often with lead into franchising so we're going to talk about about that as well after june corporate retail store management for a few years and having my and having your partner get downsized his well you actually decided to start your our own business with gotcha covered correct excellent and i i want to dive into that because i think that transitional state is what takes many people into the franchise world. Oh yeah for sure vic <hes> obviously you are dialing in and you're the c._e._o. As well as the mastermind behind gotcha covered systems and got shit cover started out originally as technology company for window for the window treatment industry but you obviously saw the potential for a franchise model that was centered around technology and gotcha covered was born <hes>. I know that you have gosh you've been in the business world your whole life and and there's a little gods area. We don't want to say how long but we definitely appreciate your passion about sharing your love for entrepreneurship with others. <hes> and i think just to kick us off it. Would you tell us a little bit about your story low history. It's true i've i've. I've we're gonna businessmen are virtually all my adult life which is quite a period of time as as you've mentioned <hes> <hes> so over fifty years i've been a business owner and <hes> i'm major proponent of business ownership. I have an undying admiration for people that are willing to take them. You know risks albeit calculated risks and control their own life and destiny going forward and not having to rely on anyone else so it could address dan. I have a lot of admiration for small business owners. Particularly it's true i started out years ago and got involved in this company. <hes> got your cover which is an extraordinary company as an investor a <unk> on the conceptual side of our software development <hes> way before we were refranchising and <hes> after a significant period of software development we decided to franchise around our technology making it among the centerpieces of our offering allowing our owners to bring efficiencies to their businesses just not available anywhere else in our business segment. I did and kind of talked to us a little bit about that. How does technology play a role in the gotcha covered business well. Ah it plays a role in virtually every aspect of the business <hes> from the very front end while dealing with a customer or graphic.
"ariba" Discussed on KMJ NOW
"My passport withstand what year undesirable so back to England. I went I didn't get to see much France on that trip. We win again with the whole family this last year. It was incredible it snowed. Biggest snowstorm since nineteen sixty eight and the city basically screeched to a halt which was funny because there was only like an inch and a half of snow on the ground. One of the best memories. I have from this trip was we went to this very quaint bakery or St. three or whatever it's called. It's called Balaj Ariba. Joe, I ordered a basic Chris oil, and it was one of the greatest things I've ever eaten in my life. It was life changing taste was incredible flaky warm, just unbelievably delicious. And it's it's in the district area of Paris, which is not far from the Louvre. And Notre nam. Exactly. Yeah. We got a fantastic Airbnb for a really good price during your off months. So I'm fell in love with that place. My my wife's been several times now and she keeps taking me back. And I keep going that willingly. It's not for me. Second one year gone by I decided to under the off. There was no traffic because of the snow, and I don't know why I decided to build anatomically correct, Dolly Parton snowman boy cops. Again, you know, they looked at my passport and they had a previous one year undesirable. So all of a sudden, I have another one year desirable. Khuda not real. All right. He h it. I loved it. Recommendations, thanks for screaming. KM jay..
"ariba" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Yes. So we're going to switch gears a little bit here. And we're going to talk a little bit more about Conde. She comes to us from SAP Ariba. So we want to talk a little about that. Sure. So SAP is a large enterprise software company has about four hundred thirty thousand customers in eighty countries. So it is a company that's been around for years based in Germany, I'm based here in New York and really just helps businesses run more effectively internally we were talking before Richard. And I were at a company in the nineties that implemented SAP, and it was really groundbreaking back. Then I guess you said it was SAP and oracle back then. Yes in it, really. Was it tied together all the different aspects of this big chemical plant, which if you think about a business just think about your own business. You have the counting. You have the marketing sales. Yes. So it was very innovative is really a company that helps businesses think about their business processes so across eleven line of business. Like, you mentioned HR finance supply chain on then also in twenty-six industry. So really focuses on basically every organization that you could imagine in the world in your with REBA, which was a small company that was bought by SAP. Yes. SAP acquired Ariba in two thousand twelve because it was trying to have more of a presence and the cloud used to be more of on premise company, specifically focuses on procurement and supply chain. And so SAP to kind of close the gap on its cloud presence. I'm by adding on procurement. That's great. So and what is your role at SAP? Now, you're the director of business development. So what does that mean? Yes, good question. I think it means something different in different companies. And also the nephew actually of for me. It just means how to think about developing new business models and generate new revenue streams so that means looking at acquisition targets so come with SAP should by to help. Close gaps in functionality market happened to set up partnerships that have a revenue share also helps to work with a new group that formed an SAP club SAP. It's a fund that's aren't allowed in sixteen. We look for seed and early stage companies that we can best in that loop eventually contribute SAP's ecosystem. That's great. And so one of the things that you do when you're looking at these companies as you're looking at their people folio is that correct? Yes. So there's several reasons why we would be interested in another company. One is have intellectual property. Another is if they have human resources that have demand expertise third is to acquire different types of different set of customers or market say SIP's, definitely very important. That's great. That's near and dear to my heart being an IP attorney. We love we we didn't pay her to me. Yes. We're going to get. If listeners is thinking about doing tech project could they go to SAP someone in SAP. Maybe you and say, hey, SAP have any real techniques that are not being felt now that if I started a company, and did it really, well, they might buy for me. Yeah. I think there's several ways so one is again going to essay playoff fund, they they eventually look at companies invest in. They also have an accelerator we can they can help you figure out how to scale and get introduction the customers or you can talk to people like me that can facilitate they valuation of a partnership, and what are the steps that you go through to evaluate the partnership. Well, I wanna understand the scale ability of the partner because sometimes you might be great what you're doing. But can you immediately take on four hundred and thirty thousand customers SAP has a lot of companies can't right away. Right. So making sure that they have the capacity to to take on a lot of volume second that that is complementary or additive to SAP can already offer and then third their tech stack will compliments SAP's. That's really a great perspective because lots of times we work with entrepreneurs who are working with investors. But when you have a large company. That you're looking to merge with the scale ability is really one of the key things. What you may be doing is great. But can you really match the needs of like you said so many thousands of customers. It's a great problem for startup to have. But you also have to be able to do it. Right. Exactly. It's not easy to do. There are some compromises so we will do some things what we call like an incubation. We'll do a pilot with the prudential partner, maybe three customers to kind of test the value proposition and see if customers are even interested in if so we can do what we call a co innovation. We might help to actually invest the startup in terms of giving them resources development. So that we can help them scale before the become a partner. So how can our listeners get a hold of? You can Email me kind gay K A N G, E dot K A N E E N E at SAP dot com. You can also come to our offices, but based on the Hudson yards, so happy to interact with anybody that's interested. And if you're really interested you can come to the venture conference. Exactly, we'll see me on the panel. What does the data the venture conference again? It's April eleven starts at two pm when I think ends at six awesome. And you can go and sign up.
"ariba" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show
"She missed the shot on purpose to get Ariba. They may have problem with that a little stick back. She better self when she was shooting. I think from three point range. Now, she said that she purposely missed the shot. I think it's I n s q is her name. But you know, I don't I don't hear anybody say anything about that. That's a pretty remarkable achievement though, by the way, what deliberately missing your own three pointer to get a rebound. That's remarkable. Well, I've been doing that for a good shooter. Yeah. Okay. Yes. Some of us missed the shot when we're not trying to miss the shot. She's that good. She could miss the shot on purpose. And then she had a clear path to get a rebound there. Yup. No jimmer for debt made his debut, and maybe a little jet lag. He was one for ten from the field. You know, it's going to have him back in the NBA. He got a big round of applause than anybody else did last night. You know back in Utah. Of course was the start BYU and a lot of these players on the floor. Like, we're not quite sure we get this weight. Who is this guy couldn't play in the NBA went to China came back, and he gets a bigger ovation than us and we played for the Utah Jazz. So that was last night with Devon Booker putting up fifty nine the blazers lost Yussef nursing a broken leg. And in today's social media. It's hard to avoid disturbing videos because if you're going through your feeds or you're going to websites, and then all of a sudden, you can't help it see it. And you know, it's almost like there should be like cautionary tape or police tape on these videos just to say, hey, you're going to be crossing a line here. You may not want to say, I have not seen it. I did not want to see it. I didn't need to see it. I I know what the end result is when you break your tibia, you know, breaking your fibula. I I don't I don't I don't need to see. It's like Gordon Hayward. I saw once I didn't see it. Again. I go back to Jason KENDALL. The pirates trying to beat out an infield grounder and broke his ankle. First base landed awkward, you couldn't. I probably saw that ten times. You know, I couldn't get away from it. Also, I was doing sports center at the time. If I was doing sportscenter last night or I was doing it today. I would have to see it Gordon Hayward. When he broke his ankle, you you can't help it see it. But this injury. It's you know, players will tell you how bad injury is with their reaction. You don't have to you know, nobody else say anything you can tell and when they walk away run away have their hands over their face. They're down on one. Neither praying then you know, that was serious injury. And he's a really good player and Portland's been a pleasant surprise this year because I think preseason people didn't think they can make the playoffs and you got that great backward. And he's a really talented big, man..
"ariba" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Him back to real estate buzz. I'm so glad you stay connected because if you have a heart, you need art, if have a soul, you'll feel capable of the slogan anyway, if you miss the first two segments, my special yesterday's tests, nook Ariba, she's the chair of arts and culture commission of contra Costa county, and we're discussing I you know, how important is for our to our psyche and are being as human beings how it affects our daily lives and how AC five which is her organization really is. We're moving forward to help disadvantaged communities to to basically advance the arts into their communities, and I think that's pretty awesome. And then we're talking about overall, you know, I was thinking that the cigarette suicide Wayne without art people have no way to express themselves except implode. And then they just, you know, take that gun and load, and it's just terrible. You know, we need to have more art in our culture more art in our being. More art in our soul. So that kind of pressing tests. I mean, what is I feel like without art in the suicide rate. Maybe there's a correlation there. I don't have any studies. But I'm just intuitively speaking of the top of my head, but what is the impact of arts on our health or lack thereof. Well, as we've discovered with a lot of the art in health and healing movements that aren't actually changes your perception of of your life, your quality of life. So if you we classes like we did that stress reduction to the arts, everyone can associate with stress. Oh, and you go in and take you answer the questionnaire, and it's still reported because we're talking about your experience of your health. So it's it's self reported. And you answer the questions about how you're feeling how many times did you not want to engage in activities Caesar's nationally supported questionnaires for mental health. And then there's some physical health care experience the pain, and you go through a couple of our class when he wants them, and you are drawing, and you're listening to different music answered the same questionnaire and the class everyone's answers change, everyone feels better. That's like. Oh, wait. I should appreciate this body. No matter how well it loose. Because it's so I and so it refrains your brain. And so that you can appreciate where you're it'd be very pleasant in that moment. And you have to thank for that. Well, I just thought of this because artists expression of your mind of your body and your spirit and without that. I mean, hey, we're in such a mess because we're living under so much stress. I mean, that's really evident in all the people that are dying young. I'm sorry. You know and fifties, you know, it started post-crash distress level. Have to pass the population across the nation lost their homes and people, you know, the ten year struggle. I mean, so are really needs to be a part of our? Our lives because mind body and spirit. I mean, we express it. When in our mind through music with to our hands through music through our body through movement and to our spirit, which is becomes. Serene. We I think we gain peace through the expression of creativity in our agree tests. I think so I think so and and you brought up how disconnected people are. And you know, we're not all on the same side all the time. And I think art and every breaks that barrier that it connects people because when you're doing something together there there is nothing else, you could all be taking the same mural or seeing the same song or dancing to the same basic and suddenly there there's more focus on being present and on being similar then on being different. Well, and I think it's important for us to ally ourselves on a spiritual a healing because right now the grind to live is really hard. Everybody is suffering. Everybody's working to be behind. If you're not in that realm. Then, you know, you're you're part of the advantage. But the disadvantage even more so needed to help. And I think art is a great healing annointment. If you will it's it's a wonderful expression for us to be able to release. What it is that we can't deal with because there's so much going on. We are so bombarded with technology, and and all these. Politics and economics, and it's I've never seen American like this before in my whole lifetime. And so if is an answer to your prayers to be able to deal with life than I would really recommend. Do you have many programs? Correct. Can they go to a C five and find out all the different programs? You have and the locations. Absolutely just finish the county final for the poetry out loud, which target heart high school students where they learn recitation of famous poems and then get to perform in front of others. And that opens their minds to hey, maybe I could write poetry and perform it and then do public speaking. And so it's it's got I'll be benefits. Oh does. And it builds confidence in themselves. Because most of the time we hear children, I think we hear no more than yes. We're put more than lifted up. I mean, at least in my generation that was the case. And I don't know how it is right now because I don't have any studies in front of me about it. But to be able to express yourself audibly and be able to speak out loud in public. Speaking all those things are really good to do indoctrinate the children early on because that builds confidence and and so so they can log on. And there's a lot of different programs out there for for a little ones as well. As adult is that correct? Absolutely. We try to do the full range. And also be a the source for everything else. That's going on in the county. Now, I as much as I love community. I do that's just the way I was raised. You know, did you know, we were raised in the sixties to think of community, and that's kind of you know, really important. But also the arts, I mean, I love art an artist. I even when no matter what I do. I'm I'm expressing myself an art. So the point is, but so I love community. I as a business person, I support community. I love community you love getting involving community. But the other part I love to do is. I put the fun in fundraising. So is there any anywhere? They can go to people want to donate to keep these programs going. Absolutely. We have a nonprofit arm. That's fun for the H E five at that link is also on a C five the number five dot org. And yeah, that's absolutely the point. Because we're we're also trying to support the community meaning the artists in the community. These are also business people who are trying to make a living through art and Beijing serve to get paid and make a living for beautifying are in violence. Well, that's true. And and so I'm so glad so you know, it's kind of early in the year, you know, tax time times coming. It's not date December thirty first is April fifteenth. So if you donate now, it's not gonna show up till next year. But I if you love art, if you love music poetry performing arts, and you're listening to this open your wallet early a little bit is better.
"ariba" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"And other to me awake lighter that she was walking with him. And he he said, I'm I'm so glad I don't have that men with me anymore. It's really not. I don't even think about him anymore. People's lives change. Um? It's really makes a big difference. You finding breadth that more people are getting possessed or attached than before. I know because I made a wide spectrum lament the people that come to the problem that I come to make us happy. So a lot of the people that come from you have an attachment of some sort that, I don't know whether it's Representative of the general population. Although I would say that that most people who get addicted to the drug for instance, we'll have an attachment and alcoholics will have an attachment people. That are a really depressed often have an attachment people that they would often have an attachment. So it's much more common in the community is realized that have common. I don. Nice -gistically. Yeah. We're gonna take calls with Brent Farrell next hour, perhaps you want you want to share your own attachment story with us if you want now when you come in and try to help somebody. Yeah. How quickly can you get rid of this spirit or deepen? Look immediately. I made it layoffs. Find it actually I once I've seen that. I would just work on the mmediately. And and and talk with explain to the client what we're doing and the client. I Don I talk out loud to the spirit, even though I don't have to I can talk telepathically to it. But I took Atlanta. The client knows what's going on. And we can get rid of it on the spot. And sometimes I feel it leave their body and other times that I. Title, Westfield, usually feel much lighter after taking something out. But on the other hand, you have to be happy. Be careful because sometimes the psyche is like human psyche is vast and very deep, and you can have entities that hiding down at the at the ally. And they will come to the surface on the second the second consultation. Sometimes or if you're not careful are the ones who come in to take that place. For instance, I've had I've had a few a number of clients that have been involved in Las times in South America in the s take calcium in the mine. Mine culture, and I that a very bloodthirsty cultures. And some of them are clients have in those cultures worst directly which was common with the dockside. The the priests in that worked with the dockside consciously and willingly to enhance their palace. Once you do that and get involved in that the dockside consider that as a loss Ariba not just for this last time, but for them. An eternal contracts. They will then come through and trying to catch catch doc entities to you in this lifetime. So then I have to take them and then push push back to that place. And and sometimes deal with entity spec there in South America, which is still operating even though the cultures.
"ariba" Discussed on KCRW
"A whole we are really disappointed in. Today's ruling, however, us servicemembers, we're trained to continue to do our jobs Tebessa Vergara ability, and we will stay the course s we serve our country. We'd honoring dignity we keep our heads high. Keep up the fight rubel. How many transgender people are there in the US military in two thousand sixteen almost nine thousand members of the military identified as transgender what is the Pentagon saying today? A Pentagon spokeswoman said in the statement that the military treats all transgender persons with dignity, and she said the proposed policy is not a ban. She says it's critical that the defense department be permitted to implement. Personnel policies that it determines are necessary to ensure the most lethal and combat effective fighting force in the world. How does the US policy compared to other countries on this? It's still banned in some places like India, but Australia lifted its ban on transgender people in the military in two thousand ten the UK lifted bears in two thousand Israel's policy has been to allow gay and transgender people in the military since nineteen Ninety-three and Sarah McBride of human rights campaign. She says this move by the US sends a message to the world that says that the United States is willing to sacrifice its national security in order to implement a hateful, discriminatory agenda. It says that our national government is intent on rolling back the clock on our progress when it comes to a quality. I believe that this is a policy that the United States loses respect over around the world an important development today. Spring court the world's Rupa. Thanks very much. Thank you Marco another note from the supreme court today. The justices took no action on a case focusing on the Trump administration's plan to end the DACA program. It's shields. Hundreds of thousands of young undocumented people from deportation that non action means the court won't be hearing the case until at least the fall. Meanwhile, the DACA program remains in effect. This is significant because President Trump had sought to insert DACA into some kind of deal to end the government shutdown now that looks less likely. Oh, yeah. And we've reached day thirty two of the shutdown for some communities, including the border city of El Paso, Texas. The impact is adding up reporter Monica Ortiz Ariba spoke with several furloughed workers in El Paso, Monica. These furloughed workers they were at a meeting with two members of the US house of representatives. What was that meeting? Like. Yeah. So to freshman congresswomen only guys Khobar. And so what she thought a small there? Districts are both along the us Mexico border in west, Texas and southern New Mexico respectively. They met with several federal worker union representatives and the head of the food Bank in El Paso, the to congresswoman wanted to hear their concerns as the shutdown drags on for a fifth week. Now, a Representative Escobar repeated some strong words she heard from a psychiatrist who works for the Federal Bureau of prisons. Please stop calling it a shutdown. The government's not shut down. We're all going to work. We're just not getting paid. If you want to shut the government down shudder down and let all of the prison guards go home for a day. Let all the TSA agents. Go home for a day CB p is you name it. And then you'll feel what a shutdown. It's really liked that was so profound Veronica Escobar there as well. As Representative Tori, small are. They both Democrats. Yes. So Escobar represents El Paso Border city that has had the kind of St.. He'll fencing that the president wants to build for close to a decade now while the fence has helped reduced crime and foot traffic in some neighborhoods. It's still hasn't stopped migrant families from coming across most of these families aren't trying to evade border patrol agents. Instead they walk right up to them and within El Paso city limits. The steel fence is a short distance north of the actual border. So these migrants can walk onto US soil before ever approaching the wall. So in that sense, it doesn't really serve as a deterrent. And what did the the furloughed federal workers have to say to these two lawmakers from Washington? Well, I talked to union representatives from US customs and border protection. This is the agency that staffs the official ports of entry were millions of people cross into the US from Mexico legally. They also inspect the commercial traffic coming across and I should note US Mexico trade is worth more than half. Trillion dollars annually. These officers are not only working without pay. They say they're working overtime several days in a row, there's been a longstanding shortage of customs officers and their union says the shutdown only exacerbates an already bad situation. They tell me a batch of new recruits, for example, was set to start their training this year, but that was called off due to the shutdown and these new recruits were sent home the president talks about a wall stopping illegal drugs at the border. But the majority of those drugs are actually smuggled through these official ports of entry where these customs officers work. Yeah. Right or through the tunnels that we saw El Chapo cartel build a. Yeah. These go underneath the ground underneath any kind of fencing or barrier. And it's not just federal workers. Right. That are feeling the pain. You also spoke to a local food Bank, which receives funding from the federal government. Correct. The CEO of the Paso foodbank. Her name is Susan Goodell. She says the. Food Bank provides thirty five thousand meals for people in need daily and a third of their food comes directly from the federal government. So does a quarter of their annual funding that people they feed include both low income seniors and children at one hundred eighty two schools who rely on free breakfast and free lunch. All of this is at risk during the shutdown. Not only that they've also begun to see federal workers show up at their doorstep every food Bank in this country is feeling the exact same pain all of us are deeply concerned about where the food will come to supply the people already in need. But also the federal workers who are coming to our doors needing additional food. Also Goodell said some federal workers feel embarrassed about going to a food Bank. And her message to them is don't be. That's what they're therefore. That's reporter Monica Ortiz Ariba in El Paso, telling about the effects of the partial government shut. It down at the US Mexico border, Monica. Thank you very much. You're welcome. I'll tell you one group any barrier. The border won't stop millions of monarch butterflies crossing back and forth between the US and Mexico. Each year a much more serious challenge for these frequent flyers a vanishing habitat. The monarchs depend on dense patches of evergreen forest in central Mexico to get through the winter for several years. Now, those farce were getting decimated by logging and farming things have improved in recent years as the forest were protected, and in some cases, replanted my BBC colleague Saskia Edwards went to meet one man in the Mexican state of Michoacan who did more than his share to help. His name is Jose Luis Alvarez and my father lived in a small town, which is called Polonia. What is this beautiful valley in above the values the forest, and there's a stream to goes through there and other to hunt and swim.
"ariba" Discussed on KQED Radio
"The vote was five four with justices Ginsburg Brier sort of my your and Kagan dissenting. So what exactly does this ruling me and Ripa Kennedy administration start putting this policy into effect immediately? Yes, I spoke to Sarah McBride, she's with human rights campaign. And she happened to be the first transgender person to speak at a national political convention in two thousand sixteen. She says this does give the administration the go ahead, but other cases are still working their way through the courts and could still be taken up by the supreme court. So she calls this decision temporary. The court today did not issue a ruling on the merits that did not issue rolling on the constitutionality. It did not issue a rolling as to whether the Trump transgender troop ban is illegal. It merely said as the court. Decide these cases the administration can begin implementing, and what reaction have you heard Ruperto? Today's supreme court decision. I asked a cure a Wyatt to send me her thoughts. She's a transgender woman serving with the navy stationed in California as a whole we are really disappointed in today's ruling. However as service members, we're trained to continue to do our jobs to ability, and we will stay the course s we serve our country honoring dignity, we keep our heads high England keep up the fight. Ruben how many transgender people are there in the US military in two thousand sixteen almost nine thousand members of the military identified as transgender what is the Pentagon today? A Pentagon spokeswoman said in a statement that the military treats all transgender persons with dignity, and she said the proposed policy is not a ban. She says it's critical that the defense department be permitted to. To implement personnel policies that it determines are necessary to ensure the most lethal and combat effective fighting force in the world. How does the US policy compared to other countries on this? It's still banned in some places like India, but Australia lifted its ban on transgender people in the military in two thousand ten the UK lifted there's in two thousand Israel's policy has been to allow gay and transgender people in the military since nineteen Ninety-three and Sarah McBride of human rights campaign. She says this move by the US sends a message to the world. It says that the United States is willing to sacrifice its national security in order to implement a hateful, discriminatory agenda. It says that our national government is intent on rolling back the clock on our progress when it comes to a quality. I believe that this is a policy that the United States loses respect over around the world an important development today. The supreme court the world's Rupa Shenoy. Thanks very much. Thank you Marco another note from the supreme court today. The justices took no action on a case focusing on the Trump. Administration's plan to end the DACA program it shields, hundreds of thousands of young undocumented people from deportation that non action means the court won't be hearing the case until at least the fall. Meanwhile, the DACA program remains in effect. This is significant because President Trump had sought to insert DACA in some kind of deal to end the government shutdown now that looks less likely. Oh, yeah. And we've reached eight thirty two of the shutdown for some communities, including the border city of L Paso, Texas. The impact is adding up reporter Monica Ortiz Ariba spoke with several furloughed workers in El Paso, Monica. These furloughed workers they were at a meeting with two members of the US has representatives. What was that meeting? Like. Yeah. So to freshman congresswomen, Veronica Escobar, and so she thought a small their districts are both along the us Mexico border in west, Texas and southern New Mexico respectively. They met with several federal worker union. Yeon representatives and the head of the food Bank in Paso the to congresswoman wanted to hear their concerns as shutdown drags on for a fifth week. Now, a Representative Escobar repeated some strong words she heard from a psychiatrist who works for the Federal Bureau of prisons. Please stop calling it a shutdown. The government's not shut down. We're all going to work. We're just not getting paid. If you want to shut the government down shut down and let all of the prison guards go home for a day. Let all the TSA agents. Go home for a day CB p ice you name it. And then you'll feel what a shutdown..
"ariba" Discussed on PRI's The World
"And we've reached day thirty two of the shutdown for some communities, including the border city of El Paso, Texas. The impact is adding up reporter Monica Ortiz Ariba spoke with several furloughed workers in El Paso, Monica. These furloughed workers they were at a meeting with two members of the US house of representatives. What was that meeting? Like, yes. So to freshman congresswomen. Of it. Only guys go Bod. And so she thought was small their districts are both along the US Mexico border in west, Texas and southern New Mexico respectively. They met with several federal worker union representatives and the head of the food Bank in Paso the to congresswoman wanted to hear their concerns as the shutdown drags on for a fifth week. Now, a Representative Escobar repeated some strong words she heard from a psychiatrist who works for the Federal Bureau of prisons. Please stop calling it a shutdown. The government's not shut down. We're all going to work. We're just not getting paid. If you want to shut the government down shut her down and let all of the prison guards. Go home for a day all the TSA agents. Go home for a day CB p ice you name it. And then you'll feel what a shutdown is really liked that was so profound Veronica Escobar there as well. As Representative Tori, small, they both Democrats. Yes. So Escobar represents. Passo border city that has had the kind of steel fencing that the president wants to build for close to a decade now while the fence has helped reduced crime and foot traffic in some neighborhoods. It's still hasn't stopped migrant families from coming across most of these families aren't trying to evade border patrol agents. Instead they walk right up to them and within El Paso city limits. The steel fence is a short distance north of the actual border. So these migrants can walk onto US soil before ever approaching the wall. So in that sense, it doesn't really serve as a deterrent. And what did the furloughed federal workers have to say to these two lawmakers from Washington? Well, I talked to union representatives from US customs and border protection. This is the agency that staffs the official ports of entry were millions of people cross into the US from Mexico legally. They also inspect the commercial traffic coming across. I should. No US. Mexico trade is worth more than half a trillion dollars annually. These officers are not only working without pay. They say they're working overtime several days in a row, there's been a longstanding shortage of customs officers and their union says the shutdown only exacerbates already bad situation. They tell me a batch of new recruits, for example, was set to start their training this year, but that was called off due to the shutdown and these new recruits were sent home the president talks about a wall stopping illegal drugs at the border. But the majority of those drugs are actually smuggled through these official ports of entry where these customs officers work or through the tunnels that we saw El Chapo cartel build. Yeah. These go underneath the ground underneath any kind of fencing or barrier. And it's not just federal workers that are feeling the pain. You also spoke to a local food Bank, which receives funding from the federal government. Correct. The CEO of the past. Oh foodbank. Her name is Susan Goodell. She says the food Bank provides thirty five thousand meals for people in need daily and a third of their food comes directly from the federal government. So does a quarter of their annual funding? The people they feed include both low income seniors and children at one hundred eighty two schools who rely on free breakfast and free lunch..
"ariba" Discussed on KTRH
"One of my favorite stories of this week. Involves the REBA Martin. She is CNN. She's one of their contributors who went on as a guest on the David web show on Sirius XM, David Webb is a conservative commentator has a radio show. And he also has a Fox News contributor. I don't know if it was the David Webb name or the fact that he worked on FOX. But real thought that he must be a white guy. Right. So she made the whole white privilege argument to this guy. It's a radio show. She can't see him. She didn't do her homework, and they had a very funny exchange what he pointed out to her. Hey, you Don black right? How how how am I benefiting from white privilege? Here's what else he had to say about the incident with Ariba when she said that you obviously you were not face to face. No, we're not we're on the radio, which is what is really interesting to me that forget tone voice being prepped as I said to her she mealy defaulted to an attack which is a false narrative. There is no such thing as white privilege, there's earned privilege in life that you work for there are those who may have us warmer privilege that they exert on others in the form of influence, but this is about more than just what she said and the embarrassment and she should be but the default to this easy false narrative. I think that's the thing that that people get tired of his. I'm not saying that there's never been anybody who benefited from quote unquote, white privilege, but I was sitting around yesterday. We were talking about it on the after noon show on see I've trying to think of where I might have benefited from white privilege. You know, do simply by being Caucasian. And I tried really hard to think of either a job I got or special consideration. I got or a scholarship. I got I couldn't come up with the dog on thing. Maybe maybe I've forgotten over the course of the last forty years, but I couldn't I couldn't I couldn't come up with a single thing. That relates to that. And I think that's probably true of many Americans who are going. I don't understand where this comes from. Because I don't know that I've ever benefited just because I happen to be white. And I think they also look at it and say, let's not you know, if you can give us a specific example, we'd love to hear it. But let's not just use a generic term like that. And you know, hanging other problem on that six twenty now time for traffic and weather together. We're ready to fill you in on the drive once again with Julian Harney,.
"ariba" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Solo right on ninety three WIBC. Welcome back to the checks on the right show. Where the checks I'm on. Daisy. Hello kendall. Also here you guys, Chris Hanson? Say who it is? You gotta tell me who it is. Doc Nelson famous for the series to catch a predator. Yeah. He was the host of so many pedophile. He has been accused of bounced checks after a thirteen thousand dollar payment for a bunch of marketing materials that he ordered failed to go through. If anybody needs to go fund me, it's this guy. This mugshot is. So sounds really sad. He probably is running. He's running out of money because he can't find work. Why want somebody hiring him to bus more pedophile? Because when you say pedophile host on your resume. Now, people are like, oh, I'm gonna stay away from that. You think people think he's like a one trick pony. Well, I feel like he could host a variety of programming trick pedophile host. I kinda feel like that just doesn't the amount that I love that show. Overstayed rob is like all over that. He loved that show. Why don't you have a seat over here that was the famous line, right? My favorite part is when they'd ask why are you here? I'm hearing meet somebody here to me, Julie. And how old is Julie. Thirty one. And he made it so much more uncomfortable than it needed to be we love. Yeah. 'cause I I should be really uncomfortable. My husband cannot watch those shows like any show that has that level. No matter what the topic, right? If it makes somebody feel uncomfortable. Love it soak it up. I just can't get. That's why I've listened to the David Webb Ariba, whatever her name. Time. Yeah. I can't stop listening to it. Wasn't a great when he would read the chat transcript gossip that's my.
"ariba" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM
"Doug Jenin, Victoria. Yes. Indeed. There's a focus on water bottles that may be of some value to those of you who use water bottles over and over again shaker bottles, if you will water bottles that people take to the gym that sort of thing gross. The study of thirty Jim members who handed over the shaker bottles for testing they discovered bacteria contamination in eighty three percent of the used plastic bottles most prevalent staphylococcus aureus is stripped, whatever, it's bad. Staff and E coli. Finding this gross. It is gross. But it's not entirely unexpected for one staph bacteria's present in the nose is about thirty percent of everybody generally doesn't cause harm. Likewise. He coli is president is present in healthy GI tracks, but certain strains can cause dive Areva bacteria likely comes from contamination during handling so it's best to properly washed the bottle before what do you still got gotta veto by the now the actually know what though. Yes, people do need to be told this because I even been guilty of this. I've been running to spin class. I'll rinse my bottle out filled up with water run to spin class. And then I'm all sweaty. And then I throw it back in my bag, and then I wash it like two days later, I think that's normal. I think every single person into Jim does the same thing tired when you get home. You put it on the counter, you might wash it. But then the next day you go to the gym again. And you haven't had time to do it. And also this is referring when it says shaker bottles, those aren't. Just water bottles. Those are the bottles that people put their protein shakes in. And then they come up, and they drank them after class that's more gross to me because it actually is something in episode letter good for your immune system. It just builds up. You start. Exactly. The D comes along. And then it's not that fun. My daughter used to call a dive Areva. That's right. Thank came. Mommy. I can remember her saying your mother when she was little, mommy. Mommy. I've got dive Ariba. I'm sure she loves that. You just told that? Right. Very ready. Yeah. I know secrets here it's ten before the hour. This is the daily DJ radio program. Your home.
"ariba" Discussed on KUGN 590 AM
"You're listening to on air with Doug Jenin Victorian. Yes, indeed. There's a focus on water bottles that may be of some value to those of you who use water bottles over and over again shaker bottles, if you will water bottles that people take to the gym that sort of thing gross. The study of thirty Jim members who handed over the shaker bottles for testing they discovered bacteria contamination in eighty three percent of the used plastic bottles most prevalent staphylococcus aureus, stripped, whatever, it's bad. Staff and E coli finding this is gross. It is gross. But it's not entirely unexpected for one staph bacteria's present in the noses about thirty percent of everybody generally doesn't cause harm. Likewise. He is president is present in healthy GI tract. But certain strains can cause dive Areva. Bacteria likely comes from contamination during handling so it's best to properly washed the bottle before what do you still got gotta veto by the government? Yes. The action though. Yes. Do people do need to be told this because I even been guilty of this. I've been running to spin class. I'll rinse my bottle out filled up with water run to spin class. And then I'm all sweaty. And then I throw it back in my bag, and then I wash it like two days later, I think that's normal. I think every single person who's into a gym does the same thing tired when you get home. You put it on the counter, you might wash it. But then the next day you go to the gym again. And you haven't had time to do it. And also MRs referring when it says shaker bottles, those aren't just water bottles. Those are the bottles that people put like their protein shakes in and then they come up, and they drank after class that's more gross to me because it actually has something in episode. Good for your immune system. It just builds up. So you start. Exactly. Until the D comes along. And then it's not that fun. My daughter used to call the dive Areva. That's right. They came. Mommy. I can remember her saying your mother when she was little, mommy. Mommy. I've got dive Ariba sure, she loves that. You just told that? I. She's very happy ready. Yeah. No secrets here. It's ten before the hour. This is the daily DJ radio programming..