17 Burst results for "Arthur Rock"

"arthur rock" Discussed on The Jump

The Jump

07:22 min | 5 months ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on The Jump

"Guarantee. It to US step that. Paul peers I'm telling you. We're watching the Lebron James in the making Lucas going to do this for longevity for a long period of time the League is in his hands. He will be MVP and the next two years I. don't see no one else. That's putting in that type of words like he's doing you know what's impressive to me Rachel and Paul is He won't pay on it like you said the other day and Kudos to Luca for keeping it one hundred he said, you know what don't put me in that most improved conversation that's for Devante grams matter of fact, I only well, it'd be pays them are trophy case only be paid. Boot Lucas special and it's GonNa be a problem for the rest of the League. Of a little later in this show, I have a little bone to pick with that one. But Perk we'll discuss. We'll discuss that later on the jump, I want to get to the sixers in this segment because it was a weekend, my friends I was reporting that Ben Simmons, will undergo Arthur, rock arthroscopic surgery. I can't even say it and he's got to do it on his left knee likely to miss the rest of the season, and then yesterday you hear that music more sadness for the sixers Joel embiid leaving the game in the first quarter because of a left ankle injury now. He didn't return I was at that game and he was you know happy on the bench she was running out on the Florida greeted teammates after big plays. So he didn't look hobbled, but he didn't come back either and they did not provide an update on embiid after game. So looking at the sixers efficiencies with Ben and Joel on and off the court I mean they're just a much more effective team with embiid out there. It's confusing though because we all know Ben, such a good player for them for what do you think the sixers postseason chances are in your eyes? Are they do? As producer Danny, but at this morning. Rakes. GonNa probably have to face the Boston Celtics and listen. That is smothered ribs barbecue chicken for the Celtics they are done which I told you before the ceiling wet Ben Simmons and Joel be was the second row possibly that was they ceiling. You tell me on this is out Joe is nursing the injury they are done with in his not because of the players is because it's time for a change of scenery with the coaches staff. Wow. Yeah. I'm GONNA give them their flowers right now. You know I think it's I. Think I think. You know I thought they had a slight chance to maybe make it to the second round opinion on who they matched up with you lose your two stars of that caliber I mean it's pretty much you know and you're in a bubble you don't have a home crowd to motivate you. Yeah the sixers start praying for next year I think you know they'll have look deep look internally and see what are they go from here. Stress Joel could be back for the playoffs. Right as I said, they didn't give us an update. I saw him with my eyes going walking back and forth around the court last night. So he he wasn't like sitting in the back of the training room with his ankle up covered in ice. So I, I'm not a Doctor Gentlemen, but I'd have to think that they don't think this is a long term injury, but they are going to be without Ben for the. Long term, and we'll just have to see if they end up in that matchup with the Celtics in the first round that's going to be interesting because the Celtics certainly don't have the bodies to compete with Joel embiid inside I. Think it's going to be very interesting but I think it would be better for Philadelphia. If Ben Simmons was healthy, I don't care what the on and off court numbers say he is such talent and such a help to them on defense. This weekend was blow. I, just don't think there's any. All right coming up we're going to talk exactly we're in talk. About your old coach. Gentlemen. Doc Rivers. He was asked about the implications of pulling his players in a game that could help determine the eighth seed in the West his quote that's not our problem is that be as or real talk you can find out act stick with us. The ball deserves the crowd after. Like that. I just thought it was Yes. One of our favorite games returned to at the job it is bs or real talk. We will give you the quotes you can tell them if you believe them or not pollen Pirker GonNa react to some of the best quotes from around the league this weekend starting with their old coach and the man you saw as a player in that little highlight, clip, Mr Doc rivers you know Leonard set out on Saturday, guys against Portland. It was the first night at the back to back not the second night of the back to back duck pulled Paul George with five minutes to play in the fourth quarter of that game citing a minute restriction. So basically, no Colli. Know PG, and what did he say about the implications of the eighth seed take a listen. The Game How They do guys that we weren't gonNA plan but a certain amount of minutes. And I made point. Play that's. Always. Is always willing. And our guys. So it's an interesting doc saying that some of the players but have been talking about are they trying to push the blazers playoffs against the Lakers but he says look overall I've told them that's not our problem Perga- doc saying that bs or we'll talk. And Plan for Doc rivers. Doc Rivers is a winner he coast to win that game. He was calling timeouts. He was making the just missed. He was putting left Reggie Jackson in the game. He put the Moore's twin back in I see when I saw that happened I, said, doc is playing. So colts to win and that's what we do. Listen I'm not with all doctors have his own concerns and what he's trying to do is get his team focus because they got a tough task at hand because they go see the Dallas Mavericks and Look Darts First Round so they can't be worried about everybody. OHS. Absolutely, that's real talk doc one to help push the blazers in. The starters before it again, this is something doc always the towards the end of the season when playoffs was right around the corner because he knows, what's the most important thing for his team is to be a rhythm and to be healthy going into the playoffs. So real talk back. There we go. All right. From two guys who would know who were in docs locker room I want to move onto dodgers perk I think you and I are going to have words over this. We'll stay friends but I think we're going to disagree. lucan named a finalist for the most improved player record over the weekend he joined Brandon Ingram and Bam out of bio as the to as the three finalists. But local was asked about it on Saturday. He deferred to another player who has taken strides this season devante Graham the Hornets here's what he told Brad thousand of the Dallas Morning News quotes to me on the IP voting who votes in this..

Joel embiid Ben Simmons Doc Rivers sixers Celtics League Mr Doc Paul George Boston Celtics blazers Lucas Lebron James MVP Rachel Dallas Morning News dodgers Luca Florida Dallas Mavericks
"arthur rock" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

WCBS Newsradio 880

01:37 min | 8 months ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

"Get full details on the example policy it's local dot com slash commercials are price can vary depending on your health insurance company the fact now with the five day forecast for the weekend here's our chief meteorologist Greg Allen no looks like most of the eastern third of the nation is covered in cladding is here and the thing is though is that rainfall is very much limited around the New York City area around our tristate region there's rain falling in nor the New York state around through the Great Lakes thing comes on down through showers and thunderstorms in the Midwest we have of course the rains and the wind from Kitty Hawk in Virginia beach all the way on down through the character the Outer Banks of the Caroline is there that is tropical storm Arthur rock is going to bend right on out to sea so just a lot of clouds in the gusty easterly wind off the ocean sixty five to seventy today fifty to fifty five tonight sixty two to sixty a Tuesday and a cool sixty to sixty five on Wednesday Thursday sun giving way to clouds in the mid sixties Friday still probably more clouds than sun with the chance of a couple showers by then but it does look like it'll start getting closer to seventy by the end of the weekend towards the holiday fifty six no humidity seventy one percent Greg Allen our chief meteorologist Monday morning it is the eighteenth of may and making news this morning well the encouraging word about the hospitalizations dropping certainly is one thing that we're watching but still people in New York City have been moving out of struggling a lot of attention in the New York Sunday times at a hearing about this morning and getting a lot of a trending numbers is where new Yorkers move to escape.

Greg Allen Kitty Hawk Virginia beach chief meteorologist New York City Great Lakes Midwest
"arthur rock" Discussed on Acquired

Acquired

07:01 min | 1 year ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on Acquired

"I don't actually want to run this thing day today. I'm going to be the chairman and really help these guys but regardless with this in a perfect example of Don's company building at work and management team at recruiting on the back of this apple raises their first venture capital round of just over over half a million dollars interestingly the lion's share the capital comes not from sequoia but from Vin rock which does a little over two hundred fifty thousand dollars Donskoy. Let's go to one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Arthur rock does the balance so apple is off to the races and they really you know as we've chronicled many times and will continue to chronicle in the future really invent the personal computer usher that wave of technology in two years later though this is this is the David side there comes. This is just so painful so painful and clearly has left its mark on on sequoia two years later. I couldn't find all of the circumstances around this but to the best of my understanding so the first Sequoia Fund did not have only tax exempt nonprofit. LP's in it it also had I believe feeding individuals and maybe corporations and Dot Salomon Brothers better there folks like and certainly capital group as a result of that those folks needed to pay taxes and apparently some of these LP's or encouraging aging don to make distribution of some of the gains in the fund so that they could pay their taxes on the gains and so apple had grown quite quite a lot. It's now nineteen seventy-nine and Dan before the IPO cells sequoia steak which they had invested one hundred fifty thousand dollars for six million dollars A to make this tax distribution to LP's. Now that's an enormous returns phenomenal phenomenal return but oh my goodness six million dollars compared to what apple you know would shortly become and then ultimately in the long term of course become and it's this lesson that drives Sequoia Sequoia in subsequent funds to take to take their capital only from nonprofit tax exempt sources which becomes really not certainly the norm across the industry but a goal in the lion's share of money that moves into venture capital is ends up. Being University Endowments Foundations folks that are Super Longterm impatient and aren't going to force BBC's to make this terrible decisions like this yeah another you can sort of check me on this. David it but my understanding is sequoia more so than your average venture firm all holds the stock in companies longer after they go public and and often sticks with the companies for very long time I think probably also inspired by this lesson this and and others that we're going to that we're. GonNa talk about here. in Short Order Order you know we're going to talk about the playbook in a little bit but one of the key lessons that they learned is like when things are going well go along you know like value creation creation in these companies that are building and creating enormous markets takes a long long long time. I mean just look at you know AIRBNB. Look look at Google. Look at it. Look at Apple. You can still be getting enormous. Enormous value creation a decade plus after these companies are founded regardless of whether they're private a bitter public yep so it's fascinating to think about you know the first couple of investments. I two out of a handful of investments being apple and Atari in total you returned a profit of about ten million dollars or a Max of ten million dollars is wild to think that that is the sum total of of of sequoias return on those two companies. I know I know but at the time I mean like even you know pulling it into context today lake if we within the two to three years of starting wave if we could be sitting onto X. cash distributed like I would feel great about that you know but the lesson here is like that's not the game where the business business were in or the game. We're playing the game. We're playing is like ten x plus cash distributed and to do that. You really need to be in it for the long haul especially when you're investing early yeah the other thing to know here and David as you as you foreshadow and you've been smiling a little bit we will get into this much more later this season but with Atari sorry the Atari boom that we all sort of know of in the eighties was after it had sold to Warner and so you know it's quite an even have an option in participating participating in that upside unless they were going to block the sale yeah yeah totally and that also leads to another part of this quad playbook which is like when things are going well really tryin. Brian convinced these companies to stay independent and not sell. I mean look at instagram rate. Selling instagram to facebook was a it was a terrible terrible mistake by the founders and the investors even though you know it netted them great returns at the moment and was interesting. Sequeira ended up investing right before before that deal happen that is a debatable topic but we can. You think that's debate. I think if it had gone a lot longer than facebook would have had to pay a lot more more like in the dozens of billions of dollars to acquire purely because there is a very very high user count social network that is a threat to them however do I think that instagram would develop the business that they have today that is billions of dollars of revenue flowing through them by advertisers. Maybe but that's not a sure thing thing I mean that's all because facebook had had done funneling all their existing advertiser there. I think that's true and certainly the helped accelerate it grow it more quickly me but at a minimum instagram should've waited you no longer in an had what's ask acquisition their bare minimum you ah it's so hard to it's easy to armchair quarterback this now and aren't to be sitting in the seat of Kevin Mike when they have a billion dollar offer in front of them uh but this is the value I mean sequoias learn these lessons over so many decades and seeing it time and time again so the other lesson that they take from apple is what Donald Square call an an aircraft carrier approach that they start taking to these big markets they realized on realizes that apple has created this pc market and it's not just going. GonNa be Apple. That's going to succeed in the PC market. They're going to usher in all of these other enabling companies that you need around the PC so like apple is the the aircraft carrier but you need all the destroyers and the you know the ship surrounded and like all the planes on the ships and all that stuff so they start financing component companies companies around the PC industry apple and Don helped start a company called Tandon Corporation. That makes describes they are. I investors in ten and Tannin goes public public after a couple of years really market cap of over one and a half billion dollars..

sequoia apple Sequoia Fund facebook instagram Don David LP Arthur rock chairman Vin rock AIRBNB Google University Endowments Foundati BBC Tannin
"arthur rock" Discussed on WSJ Secrets of Wealthy Women

WSJ Secrets of Wealthy Women

09:25 min | 1 year ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on WSJ Secrets of Wealthy Women

"Nor listening to secrets of wealthy women from the Wall Street Journal, how come they're still so few female VC's surreal. Good question. Well, I think the industry in and of itself has grown in a way as an entrepreneurial network. And as with all Turner networks, it's very much based on who you know what, you know, so came out of the various VC's, Arthur, rock and company, you know, were guys who came out of technology, and they made a lot of money and had money to invest and what they knew was technology. So they want to miss a more technology and they, you know, form networks of guys, frankly, mostly guys and built up. Well, finally, you know, the numbers of women starting companies, and they had their exists, and, you know, somebody sees a professional BC's have always been, but many of them are people have come to venture because they've had successful exit have capital to deploy. And unlike the average investor who will be happily going to public market, whatever we. Recognize understand. And frankly, had value and support other entrepreneurs because we've been there done that in a way that the average investor wouldn't know how to so we do have an advantage in doing that early stage investing. But you know as with investments powder matching, and so out of networks men, and slowly women are infiltrating, and slowly. They're more more and more initiatives. And I you know, my hat to always which is a great group of really leading women venture capitalist in Silicon Valley, who become this initiative to support women to be, you know, to enter into the venture industry. Advanced them coach them enter them at cetera. That's phenomenal. We're doing what we're doing. However, because we look at that model and think that's going to take a long time to have a material impact. I mean right now they're only about seven percent of VC's are women, and we absolutely recognize we will not, and cannot change without having more and more women in the, whether it's large funds being infants or small new funds. But. That will take a long time. That's that's going to be a generational change. I think as it is, has been in so many other industries, what we're trying to catalyze it with the people who place. Now, some of them, many of them, women general partners of younger newer, venture firms and a handful of men who are recognized that, hey, this is not just an opportunity, visit undervalued assets slash women and their innovation. This is an opportunity that, you know, to get great returns. And there's a lot of data out there now that demonstrates that funds that are managed by women and gender diverse teams perform better than male only founded teams which today get eighty six percent of all capital. When you say to people say, like what's really the need for this to really focus on female run firms. Then, the need is a perhaps best demonstrate with an example, just one story and promise. You could be sitting here we had the time until your hundred more stores like this. So imagine if you had devised a methodology. To build human organs out of patience on stem cells. I don't not sure have million with the organ transplant issues in our, you know, our medical system today and around the world. And that is that when you have a need for an organ transplant only a small subset of people even get on the list to get an organ, because so many are disqualified by virtue of their body makeup and or prior, you know, pre existing conditions at cetera. And even those who get on the list, you know, very few of them actually get organs in time to survive. So millions of people are dying all over the world for something that we could be addressing. So imagine if you develop the technique to do this Ivy stem cells, you've gotten regulatory approval because you've done the clinical trials you have a network. You've developed a network of medical specialists, and surgeons to deploy it. You've built a company around a call transplants without donors. You yourself have five degrees, including a medical degree, and several other degrees that, you know, have allowed you to do. This and you still cannot get funding. It's insane. But this actually happened to young woman named Laney on Tony. I do. She was twenty seven when she pitched us at the cardio women's initiative awards, which is the largest women's business plan competition in the world. And, you know, we just thought it was stunning that all of this, she had managed accomplish and still not getting funded. This is the problem. We have we have lifesaving innovations. We're leaving on the table. We're naming, you know, NPS they can also deliver returns for investors. So, whether you think it's the right thing to do or not. You know, you can look at it as an opportunity for an undervalued asset. And we think it's probably the most undervalued as that we have, but beyond that recognize that there's a huge array of innovations across every sector. Imagine today, the billion dollar fund for women. We are global consortium, venture funds, and we literally have funds in virtually every any category, would want AI robotics blockchain, cannabis cleantech fintech. Midtech name. Sector that is, you know, ecommerce, of course, any sectors, SAS platforms on and on and on. And we've got funds that investing into those kinds of businesses and they're not only investing in women. But now they are pledged to do more into women found companies because they most of them have done some of it, and say, man, we're getting such great returns on this. We, we need to do more of this and prove our overall portfolio performance. So that's what we're seeing do you think it's gotten easier for women in finance? I think broadly speaking, it has gone not to say, easy, or easier, but you know, as they're more of us, and we recognize and we try to support each other and provide opportunities to each other. I think we, you know, in that sense, there is. And I think, you know, I don't want to exclude the fact that we have male champions. We have many male champions out there, who recognize even because they have daughters and they want the world to change for their daughters. And many of these men, you discover once you have third question, after a hi, how are you what you do this daughters? And you. Find out that nine out of ten the rare one that might not, but we do have male champions out there. And we embrace them when we appreciate them, and they are creating opportunities for women to what's the best personal finance advice you ever received you know, I mean, I believe in balanced portfolios, obviously, I know portfolio strategy and all that, so overall, not. But if you're if you're in a position if you're in a credit investor obviously, if you're an institutional investor and are investing in alternatives, which are obviously generally deemed to be more risky as part of your portfolio. I really believe in investing what you believe in. And so some of my most exciting investments recently on, my on in addition to one of the funds, that's on our platform, different funds, which is a new venture fund marketplace. That's bringing in VC's, who are women, and people of color into who are not getting funded elsewhere into the into the marketplace, which I really believe in beyond that a Cup. One of my other favorite recent invest. Cents is co working. Plus childcare licensed childcare, we know that co workings huge growing area with the gig economy growing with the next generation of workers estimated somewhere between sixteen seventy percent of the next generation of workers will not be working for large corporation. And even when they are they'll be in distributed spaces, not necessarily in a big corporate building beyond that, that, you know, everybody's going go through that Shelbourne period of their lives, and the almost infinite demand for childcare in our society in the US and many other countries, I think makes us a huge opportunity to some excited about that one. It's called tubers. You said women should ask that age old question. What would they do if they weren't afraid how come well, I again, I think that we are raised to be very risk aware m I think this is a kind of a question that helps us overcome that risk. And, you know, when we went to the World Bank and said, we'd like to come to your annual meetings Stanton front of big audience of institutional investors. With this concept called the billion dollar front for women so we can promote these funds that are doing the good work all over the world. Investing two women found to companies. And see if we can attract more investments into those funds, we said, we come with the first hundred million raise, we hoped, and I literally did not know of I do that 'cause it was August, and we were going to be announcing October eleventh, that we were going to have about two and a half months to mobilize one hundred million dollars to make that happen. And in my life, I had not done, then two and a half months. But I said, what have I got to lose? Am I have everything to gain because I'm so passionate about seeing these through themselves are entrepreneurs, and most of them, run by women get funded in so that they can intern than fund women founders bringing innovation to the table. And I thought the worst that can happen. I'm gonna call in sick that day before, whatever. No. Seriously? And by the time ago to the World Bank meetings, we had over four hundred sixty million dollars pledged in that two and a half months. Trust me. No one was more surprised than I am. So my, my, my advice is jump in there..

World Bank Wall Street Journal Turner networks BC Arthur intern US Cup Laney Midtech cannabis AI Stanton billion dollar four hundred sixty million dol
"arthur rock" Discussed on The Tim Ferriss Show

The Tim Ferriss Show

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on The Tim Ferriss Show

"He had worked at a company called Compaq, and he'd been so successful as a salesperson that he joined Kleiner Perkins, which became the most successful venture firm in history and was so for a long time, and he was on the board of sun and Compaq in a number of other companies, and it was critical. It was interesting to me was I learned a lot from John because he had a pretty simple rule, which is that what to venture capitalist to they helped manage team they recruit management team, and they raise money. So his job is was once you had a dentist. A company you invest in. You were all in on that company and Kleiner Perkins. At the time was the highest return highest margin highest paid partners of any of them. And interestingly, Bernie who was my mentor and coach if you will win to Kleiner Perkins after he left sun and a number of other people, including Fano Khosla did as well. So it's a the world is much smaller than it seems if you're an outsider looking at our world somebody you think is vast world, but to me, it seems like about one hundred people, and they all know each other. They've all been on each other's boards. There were all working together toward a common goal. I since learned that this is how industries develop so when you go back to the starting of the automobile industry or the starting of any other industry, they it was a small community everyone benefited by working together. Even if they were competing as an aside when I first came to Google I developed a habit of. Calling Terry Semel who was the CEO of Yahoo was our primary competitor congratulate him for every deal. He got. And he developed a habit of calling me to congratulate me for my getting every deal, and the reason aside from being a good person, which he was was we knew that if he got a customer to buy their product we would shortly follow into that account. And he knew that if we got a customer using this. He knew that he would surely follow into the account. So there's a real commod ary around sharing the building of these new network platforms. These new sort of forces of good if you will. And they're they're relatively small group for much of their time. It also seems like, and this is just one theory that I've come across when people are trying to explain why Silicon Valley happened where it did that non competes in California being difficult to enforce. Seem to also played a role in in a lot of that formation. We don't have to take too much time for that. But I thought that was do you find that sort of a plausible contributing factor when you have say the psych National Semiconductor in these other out. Yeah. So so true to in one in thirty seconds. The history of the valley was that it started with the Fairchild Fairchild corporation and then late nineteen fifties. And then a group of eight left they were called the traitorous eight and they went to Intel and number of companies, and they were funded by this guy named Arthur rock, and he was the only venture capitalist. As I interviewed him for something else. I was doing he's now a elderly and retired, but incredibly impressive, and I said, well, what was venture like back then and he said, well, we were the only one. So we would just wait until we decided how long would you make people wait oh six weeks eight weeks? We were the only money. And he had been clever enough to figure out the limited partner structure which fuel this industry. So you have Arthur rock and Intel and then the beginnings of semiconductor industry and the beginnings of apple and Steve Jobs, and all of these sorts of things that we know about, but it was very much at the time of a valley that was full of technical people because of National Semiconductor Lockheed and things like that this intially engineers, and they had typically come out of Stanford..

Kleiner Perkins Compaq Terry Semel Fairchild Fairchild corporatio psych National Semiconductor Intel National Semiconductor Lockhee Fano Khosla Google John California Bernie Stanford Steve Jobs partner Yahoo apple CEO
"arthur rock" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

Newsradio 830 WCCO

02:47 min | 2 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

"Cokie, Arthur rock doubts past Gibson takes a drives in and try dish. It off the towns, I believe. And it got to fly. The Sixers come away with it a beat straightaway. Three bingo. Ninety three sixty seven. Joel embiid. Yes. These seven foot monster inside for the Sixers. Got outside and Canada three Philadelphia made twenty one three point shots were blown away. One forty nine one zero seven the final Embiid pacing the Sixers with thirty one points after the game the wolf's head coach Ryan Saunders gonna say or communication was it was not up to our standards tonight. And you know, we got we gotta do a better job in terms of just talking out. Our coverage is talking match ups and things like that the night, of course, focused a lot on Butler and his bitter breakup with the wolves he spoke with reporters after the game. I do wanna be those guys. But I want to beat every team. That's for sure. But like I said win at home is always good. By that large of a margin is great too because guys get arrest, but I'm taking any and all wins not just against the timber. So what was it like facing his former team once again Jimmy now, everything I thought it would be. You know, saying some old faces. Not too much trust. I'll go I don't think anybody's talking like that. But. I like the fact that that would be now prior to the game Butler embraced wolves head coach Ryan Saunders chatted with them briefly. What did he say to him? Congrats congrats. So I am really add up here. Just say congrat-, I'm gonna go. Take him a nice bottle of wine or now, I wish I could share it with them. But I can send them home with something. Good at least. So there's one other no tidiest Jones injured his ankle in a fall to the floor. Saunders was asked about that. After the game or something. We don't know what moment tomorrow. Okay. Tomorrow is here. So we hope to learn something later today. Hopefully, it's not anything serious. The wolves are going to try to get refocused their back home on Friday night, host the Spurs and they host Phoenix on Sunday nights. A couple of chances to catch the wolves this weekend at target center. You would think they're going to put this loss behind them quickly and and move on the right hovering at that five hundred marks. So they don't wanna let this I want to get too caught up in these losses. Let's get some wins on this to hockey. Now, the wild back home last night second night of a back tobacco, spitting, Los Angeles. And not the most exciting gain of the year. The two teams were tied at one one in the third on NBC sports shooter..

Ryan Saunders Sixers Butler Joel embiid Cokie NBC Spurs Los Angeles Arthur rock Canada hockey tidiest Jones Jimmy Gibson Philadelphia Phoenix seven foot
"arthur rock" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

WCBS Newsradio 880

03:30 min | 2 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

"It's the end of the year and that means resolutions, but forget the gym membership in the juice cleanse this year. Save yourself some money get a four during the holiday sales event. You'll get a great deal and you'll look better before you ever get to the gym that's motivation Ford built for the holidays Bill Ford, proud. Time to get our best offers of the season. Had us. Do your flash briefing or ask your smart speaker to play WCBS eight eighty it's ten forty two now sports I with John. Well, and even the Knicks picked up their second straight win with an impressive one fourteen one zero nine victory over the pelicans at the garden. Emmanuel moody led the way with twenty seven points fifteen of which came in the fourth quarter Alonzo career had twenty five points off the bench while and his canter chipped in with seventeen points and twelve rebounds. Meanwhile, allowed the timber wolves to pick up their first road win in a year as Minnesota came away with a one zero to win Britain's Spencer did when he and Joe Harris each had eighteen points in a losing effort. No Sam darnold again for the jets when they host the patriots on Sunday. The rookie quarterback will miss a second straight game with a foot injury. Josh mccown gets the start under center. The Rangers came up short in Philadelphia losing four nothing to the flyers. The blueshirts had thirty one shots on goal but Calva card. Stop them. All the Allender snapped game slide with a four three overtime win over the devils. Arthur rock, Markus. Johannesson forced overtime for New Jersey with a game tying goal, which just eleven seconds left in regulation, but Matt bars L count the game winner in the extra session. What sports I at twelve and forty two past every hour. I'm John Fass connect with the experts at investors Bank with strong relationships and customized solutions, they're here to help businesses in New York and New Jersey move forward. Investors Bank banking in your best interest member FDIC, you're not dreaming. You can have the kitchen you've always imagine. Now at an exclusive discounted price. Save ten percent and a complete meal kitchen package when you combine your favorite meal products. Choose from their wide selection of ranges, cook tops, dishwashers and additional qualifying appliances to bring your dream kitchen to life. Take advantage of this special offer before it expires on November thirtieth two thousand eighteen visit albino appliances and service in pound ridge, New York or Albano appliance dot com. Get better at giving back with the Jewish communal fund. For nearly fifty years we've helped our fundholders make their charitable giving simpler and more tax efficient and along the way we've grown into one of the largest and most active donor advised funds in the nation when you open a fund with J C f you can maximize your charitable deductions this year and make grants on your own time line, all it takes to get started as a five thousand dollar contribution in cash or appreciated securities, then log in to make grants to qualified charities in any sector will handle the recordkeeping. In addition to. Our fundholders giving JC Fs endowment donates millions of dollars each year to community institutions like the federation of New York for a simpler, easier smarter way to give look no further than the Jewish communal fund. We have a gift for giving. Open a fund today at J C F N Y dot org or call two one two seven five two eight two seven seven. You're never more than fifteen minutes from the big stories on WCBS. Good evening. I'm anita. Bonita three things to know.

Jewish communal fund John Fass New Jersey Ford Josh mccown Bill Ford Emmanuel moody Knicks New York Spencer FDIC Rangers patriots Sam darnold Arthur rock Minnesota Philadelphia Alonzo
"arthur rock" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

06:40 min | 2 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"FOX TV, Fred how can a guy. Three years in the NFL twice in one way out three years. But I mean, he he missed so many games where he hasn't played. All that is he still maybe I dunno. Okay. Whatever. It's unacceptable know, what's what's unacceptable is. And you mentioned it we campaign, and why why John Paxson re what does he see in this guy leave mother what does Ryan pace see in in Kevin white to keep giving him a uniform each every week. They've thrown him about the ball wants is your. No no targets yet this year. But when he's out of field is giving penalties. So what is the point of having him out there? I I would go get rid of him bring in any other receiver waves any other guy that can catch a ball. Just if you cut Kevin white sure, you gotta pay him. You got money. You're the Chicago Bears. Pay the down guy. Get him off the field to get bring. Let whims play let somebody out there. That knows how to not get penalties. Help you out for I wanted to get rid of Kevin white before last year. And then Cameron Meredith got hurt then Kevin white in. He got hurt. So it didn't really help. But this year. There was no reason to bring him back other than if you're the general manager in your prideful and say, well, you don't use my first round pick. I don't care. I'd rather my general manager say screwed up. This guy's no good. He can't help us. He's outta here. And Ryan pace hasn't done that yet. You know, why they like them? Because he can block downfield. I'm not saying that's a reason to keep all this. Well, it's not, of course, not say that you'd think that the defensive coordinators don't realize don't say Hillary is they've never thrown the Kevin white all year. Yeah. He's just a decoy. He's not doing anything. Hey, he might again forget to cover up the tackle. And at five yards for us. Yes. Admittedly, and of course after we rip Kevin white hook catch the game winning. The one thing he can do downfield. He's a terrific blocker. When you're popping off at twenty thirty yard run. He's out the lead blocking downfield. He's finding debt. Here's this guy. Jovan whims. I saw him down in burbenay. Right. They used to call her bonus. But it didn't sound cool Giovane wins. Seventh round final pick by the bears. Two hundred and twenty fourth pick overall. Out of Georgia. Six foot three good size to fifteen wins punctuated. His rise from junior college. He won't even be on the roster today Willie. There's no room for them to activate and probably there may really. Yeah. Yes. Okay. Well, they found a way to do it. Yeah. Punctuated his rise from junior college. By leading the BULLDOGS Georgia last year with forty five catches. Okay. Upside Wim stands out for his ability to jump and make contested catches downside route running needs to be more detailed. That's almost any rookie. Right. Share coming into the NFL. He doesn't play with threatening speed downfield. Okay. Well, you know, how many guys do three three two three seven seven six Jerry Addison part. I love Edison park. Jerry. Jerry. We paddled up their affiliates. Hold on. I hear you breathing. Jerry one last time. There's there fan. Bob is at you. Bob. Felix? Farewell potted up there. We'll get back into causing a few minutes. Arthur rock is joins us in about a half hour. Mark Kinsella talking some baseball eleven they say go that Addison park area. Joy my fault. Hey, Mike, go. Hey, mike. You were my quarterback a couple of years, and the brook- sparkling, I don't tell anybody that. I was a first one tried to write a plays on a little piece of paper risk risk. Yeah. But they were great place t thirty one and to break. Yeah. Yeah. I just I wanted to get your guy's opinion. I'm looking at the bears. Ambien fifty fifty three years old have played the game through college. I was taught you know, you look at your opponent. You. Facemask into the mid section and ramp up and tackles these kids now all they want to do is just run into somebody. There's no wrapping goes all nothing. Now they throw throw their body. They throw their bodies that guys. Watch watch either Kyle fuller or even Eddie Jackson at times, they destroyed their body. A guys they don't even use the Rams, I don't know what their arms for four. Back in the day. That's hero. That wasn't that hard times have changed, Jerry, Jerry. The little league football. They don't care about wrapping up berry, Mark. I love what you say. But that doesn't have I like when baseball players used to try to protect the plate with two strikes member that. Yeah, y'all does Lorenzo Cain. Thanks, jerry. On hold and get right back to you. What an awful awful display of tackling last week. There's a flaw Fred there's a flaw in the NFL overtime rule. And you know, what I have a lot of time on my hands. And we're going to digest this and break it down. And I believe there's a major flop referee are right here. The overtime rules. Let me go to that in a moment and get back to your calls back in a flash Murph and Fred talking bears heavy today well pepper and some baseball vote now at ESPN one thousand. Tight end. Trey burton. Malayan joints cap. Monday morning at ten to break down. The patriots game target on new backs for awhile..

Jerry Addison Kevin white NFL Ryan pace Fred baseball general manager Georgia FOX TV Chicago Bears John Paxson Bob Lorenzo Cain Mike Mark Kinsella BULLDOGS Arthur rock Edison park Jovan Trey burton
"arthur rock" Discussed on Masters in Business

Masters in Business

05:14 min | 2 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on Masters in Business

"Artists and put together the financing for the second successful mini computer company, data general. Oh, sure. Back now, forty, five years ago, he and I connected, we collaborated effectively. The lot about that in my book. He was a tough guy and I, he's to tell me that I was really good at admitting my mistakes and and I used to tell him that the only compliment he ever gave me was offered me a job. But then then in the mid eighties, when I was really engaged in this new swinging world of information technology through through my, my cousin who was out in Saint Louis, he'd been at Monsanto. I met one of the most remarkable figures in the second half of the twentieth century Hyman Mincy oh, of course, high men's ski was a maverick. Renegade. He'd gotten his his doctorate at Harvard under the great Josephson painter, but he he didn't follow. He refused to follow the new line of officiant markets and stability gets instability, right? And he never put it into math which made it hard from to be expect to accept it. But in all of us by the mainstream economists who all suffer from a horrible sense of physics, genus envy, it's it's the, I think they've over Matha sized economics, but I got to know I got to know. Men's skiing is really fight, right? And he came. Amy st- he wound up leeann Levi's institute and moored college, and I used to go there in the late eighties and sort of play hooky from venture capital, but it made me gave me a chance to think and to interact with somebody who was deeply engaged in understanding the dynamics of the financial system. And as you say, how stability breeds instability, how confidence becomes overconfidence becomes overlending and leads to a crisis and that that is going to have an impact on the real economy. It's not just happening off there in the markets, and that was a huge, huge benefit. Of course, going into the world of the last fifteen years. It's it's unfortunate. He didn't live long enough to see his right his research and his writings all come true, right? Just just amazing. Any venture capitalist influence the way you look at the world of these investing. Being back in the day? Oh, yeah, sure. In addition to Fred, one of the most phenomenally successful venture capitalists ever was Arthur rock, who was the early investor into Intel if I'm remembering correctly Intel, he put the financing together. Originally for Fairchild semiconductor was the predecessor, which was the predecessor. He was investor and scientific data systems, which was another one of the the first generation mini computer companies was bought by Xerox. The first it was the first billion dollar exit in the history of the venture capital ashtray. And of course he was along with the venture arm of the Rockefeller family was the original investors and apple. So how are we still invest it? That that's a. That's a fascinating run. Let's talk about books because you mentioned a few. This is everybody's favorite question. Tell us your favorite books. These see economics, fiction, nonfiction, I don't care. What do you read? What do you think other people should read? Well, I I mentioned Tim, Riley's WT FW t.f future. What's the future the I've been I, I read a lot of history. I read a lot of history. I've been just stumbled on an extraordinary book that I, I should have known existed, and I wish I had because I sure would have used it in my book and I will be using it in my economics course at Cambridge is called funding a revolution. It was published in nineteen ninety nine at the peak of the internet, bubble by the national academies of sciences. It's a detailed granular report on each program through which the United States government created the digital revolution. It, you know, it's not for everybody. Perhaps I found it riveting because you had the the people, the names, the programs where they came from where they went. But then on the other hand, I read the Harvard historian fen Becker wrote a book on the continent distri that the cotton textile industry which came out about five years ago or so at is an amazing examination of the first global industry. Again industry, which critically depended on the power of states to create the sources the the, the, the raw cotton coming in. And the dynamism of entrepreneurs and speculative capital. Let me ask you about a couple of books because you you made me think about a few..

Intel Harvard Fairchild semiconductor Hyman Mincy national academies of sciences fen Becker Xerox Saint Louis United States apple Josephson Monsanto Arthur rock leeann Levi Amy st Fred
"arthur rock" Discussed on Recode Decode

Recode Decode

02:08 min | 2 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on Recode Decode

"What about your the yearbook is a lot about how you got where you got especially your timing intel and things like that i'm an electrical engineer from middleclass family and zuri who came to silicon valley trying to find my ex girlfriend and you get a job somewhere in the computer industry actually my overarching goal was to start a company i heard the heads something to do with that so i figured i'd apprentice myself to one of them in naturally they all turn me down but one of them said we'd just funded who turn you down everybody everybody yeah okay although dick cram like was very he he was with arthur rock and he said we just funded a company in santa clara by the name of intel wanted to go talk to them so i cold called my way into the highest person i could find bill david how in at the end of the day i had a summer job working andy gross wordings as i wrote benchmarks to show that intel's chips were faster than motorola's but the amazing thing about that summer when there were really two things my ex girlfriend had a job down the hall she she was not amused when i showed up well i was looking for by the end of the summer we we put put that together and and then i also got to work with the antigrowth who's been called the greatest manager of his or any other era and he told me something that i've never forgotten he said coming from fairchild the research lab you said john it almost doesn't matter what you know it intel is execution that's everything and so and e invented superb system for execution for teams which he called i m b o's but this is really crucial cara because you know in the semiconductor industry thousands of people have got to get lines just a millionth of a meter wide right or nothing works at all and i took andy gross lesson when i left into stand for i intel's version of management by objectives but it couldn't be more different it was different.

engineer arthur rock santa clara intel motorola john middleclass bill david andy gross
"arthur rock" Discussed on WNYC 820AM

WNYC 820AM

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on WNYC 820AM

"This week's cultural frontline weeks pool the arthur rock and roll we take a dive inside a mosh pit with the painter down vicks when we're still to boot s i have many near serious injuries i've gotten from it it's so exciting and the rental is running so high plus we rock out with indonesia's all gal job wearing heavy metal bound sold on the cultural front line after the latest bbc news news with jonathan is odd is continued offensive has caused tens of thousands to flee the northern syrian town of african reports also say sixteen people have been killed in an strike on the town's hospital ankara is trying to defeat a kurdish militia based in the area civilians are also escaping from eastern gutter which is under syrian government attack russia is expelling twentythree british diplomats in retaliation for a similar move by london it's also ordered the closure of the british council in moscow and stop the opening of the consulate general instant petersburg britain took action against the kremlin after it said it had evidence that moscow is linked to the poisoning of a russian double agent in salisbury russian exiles in britain have been contacted by the police concerns about their safety have been heightened by the salisbury attack and the suspected murder of an exiled russian businessman the controversial data company cambridge analytics which says it played a role in president trump's election victory has been suspended by facebook it's accused of violating the social media giant's rules on data andrew mccabe who was fired as the fbi director deputy director on friday as accused the trump administration of carrying out a war against the agency he also said it was acting out of malice towards him he was dismissed just hours before he could have taken full retirement mr trump has welcomed the dismissal the president's lawyers aren't demanding compensation from the porn star who says she had an affair with him the lawyers say stormy daniels broke a nondisclosure agreement the man who headed china's anticorruption campaign has been appointed vice president to xi jinping want she shan is a close ally of the president and the.

deputy director shan director andrew mccabe president salisbury petersburg bbc vice president china daniels mr trump arthur rock fbi facebook cambridge analytics murder britain moscow
"arthur rock" Discussed on KKAT

KKAT

02:33 min | 3 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on KKAT

"So i think when we look back on your very good question which is why are women so underrepresented in tech i think that attack was really taking root at a time when there was still such pervasive sexism against women and then it becomes a selfperpetuating cycle i think as soon as we start to see more women at the top of tech companies now we're going to see more women through out these companies so you have studied a lot of people a lot of history's here are there any people in terms of their overall contribution all things considered that that rise to the top from your experience well i think i would of course point kebab i would point steve job i would point to bob taylor from my book all three of those people having impacts then went way beyond other particular companies they started or the companies they worked for really uh pervading uh where we are now there were some early investors in in tell people that came up with the money that made it possible for bob noise and gordon more to move forward to that were very key players at the time yeah very interesting to see is a at the same time but this big bang is happening uh the venture capital firm are starting to take root so this is when you see the birth of sequoia capital for example um or kleiner perkins caufield and buyers to sort of the legendary venture capital firm in the valley and you see this team then sure capitalist behind these companies again and again so don valentine who worked with noise than more at fairchild and competed against them when they were it intel they started intel and he'd gone to work for national uh it's it's done valentine who backs atari the the first really successful videogame company end um he also backs apple apple in general with backed by a bunch of people from the semiconductor industry not just gone valentine but arthur rock who had backed intel and had backed fairchild and then rocks the rockefeller family's venturecapital fund which had also been an early investor an intel on and was also an investor.

gordon venture capital firm kleiner perkins caufield apple intel fairchild steve bob taylor don valentine arthur rock
"arthur rock" Discussed on WTMA

WTMA

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on WTMA

"The the first really successful videogame company end uh he also backs apple apple in general with backed by a bunch of people from the semiconductor industry not just don valentine but arthur rock who had backed intel and had backed fairchild and then rock via rockefeller family's venture fund which had also been an early investor an intel on and was also an investor in apple you have to wonder whether people lake arthur rock the people very early in the game people that were providing the the capital for companies like intel to get rolling whether they it ever occurred to them that these companies could turn into these uh these monstrosities which is what they become yeah i think that the size of these companies has exceeded everyone's expectations and i think also as you know now end back then these investors have different reasons that they invest so if you spoke to arthur rock at the time he would have said a 100 percent i back to the people um and if you talk to don valentine he would've said well the people are important but what i care about is the size of the market so they were they were all wanting to see everything of course but some criteria outweighed others depending on who you were talking to we were talking about missed opportunities earlier and i'll tell you that hole that whole business with with xerox comes to mind in the early days and how they missed out and certainly the missed opportunities at ibm over the decades they seem countless at this juncture but i go back to something which i know you studied which was where did worded bob noise come from and it turns out that of course as you know above noise was working at fairchild camera an instrument which later become fairchild semiconductor and he left because they were unable to provide the the pasture for him to uh to succeed and aegile any leftover you talk about missed opportunities by these companies it's mindboggling well you know any aircraft classic example so yeah noise it was founded by people noise among.

apple intel fairchild rockefeller family xerox ibm fairchild semiconductor don valentine arthur rock lake arthur bob 100 percent
"arthur rock" Discussed on Talk Radio 101

Talk Radio 101

02:22 min | 3 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on Talk Radio 101

"The the first really successful video game company and um he also backs apple apple in geno roll was backed by a bunch of people from the semiconductor industry not just on valentine but arthur rock who had backed intel and had backed fairchild and then rock via rockefeller family's venturecapital fund which had also been an early investor and intel on and was also an investor in apple and you have to wonder whether people in garth or rock the people very early in the game people there for providing the the capital for companies like intel to get rolling whether they it ever occurred to them that these companies could turn into these uh these monstrosities which is what they become i think the the size of these companies has exceeded everyone's expectations and i think also ask you know now and back then these investors have different reasons that they invest still a few spoke to arthur rock at the time he would've said a 100 percent i back the people um and if you talk to don valentine he would've said well the people are important but what i care about is the size of the market so they were all they were all wanting to see everything of course but some criteria outweighed others depending on who you were talking to we were talking about missed opportunities earlier and i'll tell you that hold that whole business with with xerox comes to mind in the early days and how they missed out and certainly the missed opportunities at ibm over the decades they seem countless at this juncture but i go back to something which i know you studied which was where did worded bob noise come from and it turns out that of course as you know abbad noise was working at uh fairchild cameroon instrument which later become fairchild semiconductor and he left because they were unable to provide the the pasture for him to uh to succeed and each aegile any leftover you talk about missed opportunities by these companies it's mindboggling well you know how a classic example noise it was founded by people noise.

geno roll arthur rock intel fairchild rockefeller family apple xerox ibm fairchild semiconductor don valentine bob 100 percent
"arthur rock" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

02:42 min | 3 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"And so i think when we look back on your very good question which is why are women so underrepresented in tech i think that attack was really taking root at a time when there was still such pervasive sexism against women and then it becomes a selfperpetuating cycle i think as soon as we start to see more women at the top the tech companies and now we're going to see more women through out these companies so you have studied a lot of people in a lot of history's here are there any people in terms of their overall contribution all things considered that that rise to the top from your experience well i think i would of course and point kebab noise um i would point two steve job i would point uh to bob taylor from my book all three of those people having impact then when way beyond other particular companies based started or the companies they worked for really uh pervading uh where we are now and there were some early investors in intel uh people that came up with the money that made it possible for bob noise and gordon more to move forward to that were very key players at the time yeah i mean that that's something that very interesting he is a at the same time but this big bang is happening uh the venture capital firm are starting to take root so this is when you see the birth of sequoia capital for example um or kleiner perkins caufield and buyers to a sort of the legendary venture capital firm in the valley and you see this same venture capitalist behind these companies again and again so don valentine who worked with noise and more at fairchild and competed against them when they were at intel they had started intel and he'd gone to work for national uh it's it's gone valentine who backs atari the the first really successful videogame company and uh he also backs apple apple in general was backed by a bunch of people from the semiconductor industry notch don valentine but arthur rock who had backed intel and had backed fairchild and vin rock via rockefeller family's venture capital which had also been an early investor an intel on and was also an investor in apple you have to wonder whether people like arthur rock the people very early in the game people that were providing.

gordon venture capital firm kleiner perkins caufield venture capitalist intel apple fairchild rockefeller family venture capital steve bob taylor don valentine arthur rock
"arthur rock" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

02:42 min | 3 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on WLAC

"In the days right after the storm this shock at devastation uh black friday dan port arthur rock ordered viral and and all great and everywhere say people are making progress there they're pulling the sheet rock down there ripped up lorraine throwing throwing up furniture that with roh and they're starting to put new rock out there starting to rebuild and and saying there it of unity and drank and love that that if we saw it in in in the storm is what's going to carry a through and rebuild and and we'll come out stronger deante senator ted cruz our guest uh president trump has made it a point uh going to puerto rico now where they've been hit he was in florida in june georgia after hurricane armagh and both he and vice president pence spent a significant amount of time when it mattered most early on after that have you been happy with not just the speeches in the appearances but the federal response thus far very much so and i look at it as an early on lean in hard i i o with president multiple times uh throughout the course of a hurricane hearty um but with him quite impact this uh in the aftermath from the very first conversation i spoke with him uh the good a day before harvey made landfall and and what he said at the time eight eat italy then hearty ted whatever tech this need not it uh and and went when governor abbot put in the disaster declaration and any called in trump signed the declaration of all abbas was still on the phone which is on i didn't take days to move forward uh trump called a cabinet meeting by uh by video conference at instructed every cabinet member leaning on harden so i spoke multiple times to cabinet members who were saying whatever whether the administrator fema are the head of igadd or helping services or education uh war energy i'm across the spectrum the administration has been wanasinghe tried to play a really active role if he has helped day at red x but died federal resources state racecourse is an i get it they the way that are steady at cities and counties and eight at federal leaders all work together again it it better cooperation and coordination than i've ever seen and part.

abbas administrator italy puerto rico president ted cruz black friday fema harden cabinet member lorraine harvey pence vice president armagh georgia florida trump senator roh
"arthur rock" Discussed on TechStuff

TechStuff

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"arthur rock" Discussed on TechStuff

"Dr in mystery they were investing them in other parts of the company so to noise and more felt fairchild camera an instrument with siphoning away some of the profits they were generating in order to support other parts of their business and they didn't like that so they felt the money should have remained with the semiconductor industry may be invested back into the company are into the ployee's and they became increasingly disenchanted with things were running so in july 1968 noise and more both tendered their resignation from fairchild semiconductor slater ftshockley sydney after two found fairchild semiconductor dror now they're going to leave shields me conductor to found a 3rd company they each put forth a quarter of the million dollars as an initial investment in this new company so together they had a halfmillion and they raised another 2 and a half million from tirias investors who were priming really organized by a businessman named arthur rock and by the way here's another trivia note arthur rock the businessmen who arranged give back to and a half million he's the guy who came up with the term venture capital list so you've ever heard venture capitalist that was a term coined by arthur rock the guy who helped fund intelnow according to the founders they presented arthur rock with a business proposal that was a grand total of one pages long in only was onepage very simple business proposal this intially said they wanted to form a company that would build integrated circuits so rock go.

sydney fairchild semiconductor dror arthur rock fairchild semiconductor venture capital venture capitalist million dollars