22 Burst results for "Arturo"
Arturo Di Modica, Sculptor of the New York Stock Exchange ‘Charging Bull’, Dies at 80
"The Italian sculptor Arturo Demote Akha, who created the bronze Bull statue near the New York Stock Exchange, died in his hometown in Sicily at age 80 demonic a lived in New York for more than 40 years and opened an art studio in Soho. He installed the 3.5 Ton charging bull without permission. On the night of December 16th 1989 it became the
"arturo" Discussed on Smart Kitchen Show
"Gas. That is not just a chicken egg protein platform or an egg True animal coachee production armed us. We can flex out of different products and we've already developed a few different policy or indeed that are completely removed from the chicken itself so yes number one is that it's definitely possible odd and for for us there's a real beauty to that because there are flavors and textures. -ality that are being used to these possibilities. Right what you know. The egg itself has over two hundred different portraits. Many of which have not even been named before so if you had hit an egg this week you eight over two hundred proteins and we still don't even know what we're eating in the chicken egg and let alone all of these different proteins that are in other foods and other eggs and so really like it's amazing because we're truly entering the age of molecular food not just astronomy but actually how do we leverage the molecular element of it in producing the next generation of ingredients to build food two point oh with new textures new properties new new flavors that are not even possible to achieve right now with our current year animals as a technology. What's the future of egg. If i look ten years or twenty years down the line. How much of the eggs. I eat in processed food Products i buy from the store getting restaurant are going to be dried using technology like yours versus from animal and then like at some point. Where does this go. How how Technology go i mean that's the beauty. That's a such an excellent question and that's precisely why we use this technology you particular because we want that as soon as we had as wants to prove out the politics are delicious. Great that we could still a production nasally and the beauty of tation is that we can plug and play into most aerobic fermenters. Most breweries that use aerobic from enters mcginn play into any facility in the world for the most part and that uses the ability to to to have a decentralized approach but jewish scale along faster across the world global footprint. And so to your point on that in the next five to ten years. I think in ten years my our expectation. Our goal is that by thousand twenty for becomes the largest supplier egg protein in the world and ultimately our target. Is that with these technology. The steel ability of that that in ten years we will have flipped the the the where right now the bass the night ninety percent of eggs i think. Now it's a seventy five percent of eggs come from battery cages in the us but even but over ninety percent income from battery farms more broadly. and that. and that's not because those are the best extra be made. it's because they're the cheapest exeter being nate. And that's what gets used as ingredients and for us now that we have technology that on a mentally and by all biological is more efficient than a chicken and with fermenters. Instead of factory farms you can reach even more efficiency as soon as word penny. Cheaper weakened start owning that market and so our goal is to actually flip that market so that the vast majority of eggs especially those uses ingredients because economics drive everything in that market. We can we can. We can eat away at that market and then continue you know parliament with companies to bring the to go after the the retail segment. What's the biggest challenge. Kitschy that twenty twenty vision. I think one of the things i keep hearing from a lot of companies in the space is building out that infrastructure going from pilot production to to scale production. Certainly that's true in in culture. But i'm curious. Kind of precision from products are little bit ahead of that. What is the biggest challenge scaling to that vision. Yeah well it's great question number. One is biology only go so far so quickly there were biological organism. And so you know we have to go through iterating and there's been an inherent risk in any company that as daily we are you. Biology is a science and arts and so third is that that challenge continuing to live out yields year after it. You're getting more and more efficient. And i would say ability of. It's fortunate that one is an issue with money and an alternate for us near as also that time of making sure that the for mattress money as we continue growing the market so that we can ultimately out. Make sure that there's a there's a real man beatrice there but for the most part the for us the challenge really is is a lot less focus on the manufacturing because that fortunately there's a lot of companies said literally rent out from enters as business as we can plug and play into multiple multiple of those well. Thank you so much arturo. Where can people find out more about what you're building foods dot com and we're actively hiring. We are looking for chemical engineers. Apologists shameless plug. We are hiring and we're looking for very talented but especially very passionate people. We i always say we hire for missionaries not mercenaries and we want people to to to join long-haul to truly transfer food system so i really appreciate the opportunity to sharp story michael and once. We all backseat. It would love to have you at the lousy you can you. Can you can taste the future. I'm excited to taste featuring going on tour. I love touring factories. They are true..
Creating a Chickenless-Egg With Clara Foods' Arturo Elizondo
"The idea was always on eggs. That sounds like in. So what was the year mind. How you conceived of it. Was it something where you actually create eggs to the point where people can make a like a restaurant style egg sandwiches or was emerges as a b. two b. ingredient to kind of provide some Like outing as red processors make bread. What was idea we wanted to create so the number one of dr for us was how do we we ultimately one to clara exist you to enable the shutdown of last factory farm on earth. We want to accelerate the transition animal free protein. And so how do we do that as quickly as possible. And with the large scale possible and for us the eg was this product that was both very simple and incredibly complex. Simple in that. There are no cells in eggs. It's literally accommodation proteins. Fats and water and so from a molecular point. It was relatively simple. What most people don't realize the complexity of the egg wise in its proteins were all the binding gelling foaming aeration all those properties that make an egg so dispensable a fun fact that on your the the all all the fold a master chefs had. There's one hundred of them. And that's supposed to represent the one hundred different ways to connect with lloyd's and so we went after the egg. Mark the asked because we knew that we saw the we could have sold in pops the grocery store it makes it very difficult for anyone wanting to say eat a diet that eg free is very difficult because ingredient in almost half of ochsner grocery store and so we knew that this is a way to make massive impacts and two is. There was a massive opportunity here because so many companies rely on even when prices doubled or tripled with avian flu salmonella. All of the reasons. Why companies don't wanna use eggs. There's still a massive demand for that and so we knew that it was very sticky product. That was very hard to replace and it was hard to replace because it had properties of nothing else did and those properties came directly from the proteins themselves in so we decided to build out of technology platform. I focusing exclusively on making animal making animal proteins starting with with with egg proteins. And so. let's let's kinda give a quick five year history of the development of the product right so came out of any bio in two thousand fifteen. You got an investment. And i know that in two thousand nine you got bigger a pretty big investment. You partnered up with an on. Which are we'd investor. So and i think you release your very first product in two thousand twenty. So i kinda high level but kind of talk about that pollution towards the first product you want. So we've been. We've been very very i think for i think in terms of the companies that space. We've really kept a very low profile. Had down really another day. We knew that the only way to have a massive impact on the food system is to make accessible to everyone everyone in the world. Not just for the for the san francisco where i live or the new yorkers but really that we can make it that that this product that that people all the special in developing countries have access to and so we knew that we had to crack the code and pushes acknowledged to its limits so although been skilled before pushing biology in terms of how efficiently can we get yeast and microbes to produce. Real animal. protein was very difficult technology. Technological
"arturo" Discussed on Into America
"Pursuit of this of this passion of his true collect and let people know that we as people were all about. It took the time to fully understand his grandfather's legacy the time that. I really think that i was aware of the schaumburg. And wet a name men and what it could mean to be was probably late teens. When that light bulb went off was it was it pride but was going in you when you realize like my grandfather is the shamburg. It was most of all great great joy to me to understand that and it was. I wouldn't say it's burdensome. But i did have a felt like compelled to to honor. That was a legacy to me So the emotions mostly was pride and then reality. And then i got some more. I got this work. And so when i enrolled in fordham university in nineteen seventy four they call it african and african american studies african studies. Here's a gold host for me to learn about black history. Many people don't realize or don't know that you know shabbir was a black. puerto rican. Rain came from the island. Is there any connection now. But you'll have today on where puerto rican a quarter rican ness that that i have to and they've asked me university of puerto rico inception joey in san lawn. They've asked me a couple of times back for the last four or five years to come down every every january to address their they have her little seminar about to number in san juan. There's a speak are named after him. So it's it's our it's in our dna professor vanessa. Valdez told me she can actually see our tro. Schanberg's legacy lifts up and reaffirms students. Each year with every new class of young people. Many of my students were of african descent coming from spanish speaking countries dominicans and mexicans and quantum durians. And then when. I bring them when i could bring them to the schaumburg centre. Because we're by the fifteen minute. Walk away from the center itself and i ask curator. Sa- pull out photographs and prints and documents from peru and brazil and in mexico. They all of a sudden see themselves in a different way. And so i'm very much in touch with my nineteen year old self upon hearing about this man and what he did visiting the shamburg center vanessa. Students are able to see the ways that they're people help shape the countries that they come from they see themselves and their blackness as part of our world's history shamburg center it just unlocked something in all of us. I talked to a little bit about the seeds for this this journey. We've been on right and it began with this jacob. Lawrence print shamburg library and looking at it. The one thing. I love and it's one of my prized possessions. It's the vibrance. there's this beautiful chaos in it. That feels like the shamburg books that turned over but as people just like devouring these books and you look at some of the covers. The books in there clearly black silhouettes. When you look at this what are you see. I saw exactly that. I saw best research and reference section right there right like it's just that's it was. It's such a beautiful representation in accurate representation in its abstraction of what happens in that space every single day. You got this guy in the centre with all the books and we know that guy who comes in. You've got too many books man. Get to drive books. But also i love i do love it. There is an energy to the piece itself. Right there is. You can feel it. Part of what i love about. This colorful piece is that it reminds me through it all that there is happiness and joy and peace in so many wouldn't every black spaces there's comfort in knowing and remembering the we are whole right and that's who that's who we are and that's how we exist in the face of a culture that not only wants to deny it and may mustn't say we're not good enough or whatever and they critique our hair and are silent everything about us now we have to be spaces and that reaffirm us right. You know the schaumburg center at one point. Their logo was the schaumburg centre for research in black culture. Where every month is black history month like this. Don't stop you know. February twenty eighth right like our blackness does not stop and so to be in a space that celebrates that that nurtures it that affirms it right like that. it's a tremendous tremendous gift to us. And god bless jacob lawrence for capturing that because i saw that friend was like. That's it. that's it right there. Jacob lawrence and our tour somberg these giants of black history american history really continue to remind us of how powerful we are and now so much of that strength comes from our connections to one another in many ways. Arturo shamburg was at the very center of the harlem renaissance. The godfather of the movement at one point shall told me that there is no harlem renaissance without arturo shamburg for weeks. Now the into america team has been going back and forth with the curator's shamburg try to answer some of our questions. And we uncovered a graph. It's a group of young black men and women when new york city rooftop langston. Hughes's there with a big smile on the front row doubled over in. Laughter is a woman named jesse faucet now while going through some of schanberg's personal papers. We found something pretty interesting. It's a letter dated. March twenty six nineteen twenty four written on letterhead from the crisis magazine addressed to mr a schaumburg and signed sincerely yours jesse fawcett jesse redmond faucet was a writer and she one of those people who played such a pivotal role in our culture but whose name and story are often lost history. So we decided. Let's tell her story next week. We continue our series harlem on my mind with jesse fawcett who lengthened us once called a midwife of the harlem renaissance. If you miss the first episode and our series about jacob lawrence you can find it in our feet wherever you listen to podcasts. And look and we were serious earlier. If you've got any audio information on our tour shamburg or any other information about the figures in our series this month you can tweet me at mainly that's at tremaine. Lee my full name. Or write to us into america at nbc you and i dot com. That's nbc and the letters you and i so into america at nbc. You and i- dot com. We'd love to have you join. this journey. avars into america is produced by isabel angel. Alison bailey aaron. Max jacobs barbara rab. Claire tie actually turner and creepy barth on original music by hand is brown. Our executive producer is ellen franken special thanks to the los angeles county museum of art and the team shamburg center for research in black culture for their help this week. I'm tr- mainly we'll be back next thursday..
"arturo" Discussed on Into America
"Seriously he. I'm not even playing. I don't get jealous very easily. But i'm actually jealous that she gets to work in that place. One of my favorite pictures though is amiri baraka and maya angelou dancing on top of the cousin. Graham with langston hughes's ashes below and that's the kind of legacy relay race that we're talking about culturally. That is a moment where you realize where you are and gives you chills and it all stands on our char schanberg's mission that mission inform the work of luminaries like jacob lawrence the american painter who inspired this series harlem on my mind and abram hill the black playwright who lawrence dedicated that print to. Here's jacob lawrence in a recording from the los angeles county museum of art. He collected walks and materials containing to about black people throughout the world and also wonderful source of information. Wonderful sauce to banner read. I took notes and from the series that series was the migration series. Lawrence is the most ambitious and most popular work. Now we don't know the exact nature of the relationship between lawrence and schaumburg. Shamburg was much older after all but lawrence did complete a painting in nineteen. Seventy five called the curator. Now it's not very well known. Vanessa is the professor we spoke to earlier is actually the one who told us all about it. She founded in an old catalog from the eighties. It's an image of a man with glasses and a thick moustache painted in lawrence's signature style. He's sitting in the shamburg library hunched over reading a book in a letter from jacob lawrence to the head of the schaumburg at the time. The artists writes quote. The painting is not an exact portrait painting of arthur shamburg. Many years ago. I spent much of my time at the shamburg center and the library did inspire me to paint this picture. It was pretty cool to find that connection in part of showers. Work is to keep us connected to collect. Work that carries arturo schanberg's legacy forward to tell us who we are and where we've been as black people. The center continues to attract big names like isabel. Wilkerson henry louis gates amber ruffin and roxane gay that ability to have the space intellectually and physically that freedom is is important part of creating and a reimagining what it can be to be black in america. I and that seems to be the thing that every generation we all do it right. We look to the past. What's been done. But what hasn't been done and we try and reimagine our way and create culture right now. The schaumburg center began with arturo schaumburg. Ten thousand item collection. Were eleven million and counting items. Let me know. No eleven million vindicating evidences. Right it's amazing to think about but there is an irony to this impressive record he created. There's still so much is unknown about arturo shamburg. The man for one what he sounded like we have no known audio. I would love. I would love to know what his voice sounded like. Would he say. I am arturo schaumburg. Or what do you when that be amazing. So with this piece. I hope there's a call out to tech the home collections. To see whether we can own some audio schoenberg all right so of any listeners. Have got a lead on that missing audio. Please seriously let us know. The center does have a silent black and white video clip of our tour shamburg. It's only twenty six seconds long and charlotte gets really excited talking about it. We have this little clip film of him where he is arturo schaumburg at the curator's desk surrounded by the patrons charlotte if she could play the clip for me. Describe it since again. There's no sound he's behind his desk. He looks up. You can imagine the director saying action. He's surrounded by patrons who were studying and incomes. Catherine latimer the first black librarian hired by the new york public library and they walk over to look at some of the art in the case she curtseys just a bit and the clip ins. And it's a few seconds of seeing arturo schaumburg inaction surrounded by everything that he collected loved. And just seeing this moment these young brothers here with this suits on their studios. You have the. Og historian behind a desk. This is beautiful amazing and the books are there and they're accessible. The librarian is there and she's accessible. We see the art the photographs in the back. The video was shot in shamburg original reading room about a decade. After mr shamburg sodas collection the way that i see him is he is any one of us in a sense. He's not the guy with the phd is not the guy who somebody tapped on the shoulder and said you're going to be the next genius. This is what i see in your future. He is an afro. Puerto rican boy who got trouble by a teacher and carried that around and found a way through his daily life as a mail clerk to solve that problem. He is what is best about any one of us in ordinary way. Right and it's through. Being true to who he was that he becomes extraordinary. Today anyone can tap into the story of the black diaspora at the shamburg center. But even those closest to arturo schoenberg's lineage are still working to better understand. His story are torsion. Was my grandfather. I am the son of his seventh. That's dean shamburg. He's eighty two years old. He's retired radio broadcaster and he lives part time in harlem. Did you ever get the chance to meet your grandfather. I did not October schaumburg died june eleventh of nineteen. Thirty eight. I was born six months later january. Nineteen thirty nine so Our paths never crossed. But i like to think you knew. I was coming. Dean has gotten to know a little bit about his grandfather through family members. The good stuff and the more complicated there was no real. Fatherly interactions between the sons. And certainly with me. Because i wasn't born but again understand he was a further but he wasn't a dad because he had this passion is overwhelming passion to do what he did which is to make sure that people do What what it was that we as people of color had contributed to civil society and so he sacrifices. That's the way i see it. He's the faced. His family in.
"arturo" Discussed on Into America
"After the break arturo somber collection gets a home of its own and we hear from his family with us. We're back with the story of arturo shamburg before the break a taurus collection had grown to a point where can no longer be contained inside the walls of his home. The new york public library had recently started a division of negro literature history and prince at one hundred thirty fifth street branch in order to meet the needs of harlem's growing black population so in one thousand twenty six. The offered to buy arturo personal collection at the time it included more than five thousand books three thousand manuscripts and several thousand etchings paintings and pamphlets. How much did he actually sell the question. Four much at the time. It was ten thousand dollars. Which would have been in. Nineteen twenty six terms which we can look up But even then i mean it was a good number but there were still people who said that was undervalued according to this This little website. Ten thousand nine hundred twenty six is equivalent in purchasing power to about one hundred forty seven thousand dollars today. After the sales are toro continued to travel and to collect and six years later he returned to harlem to curate the collection. He started he did so adding to it until nineteen thirty eight when he died at the age of sixty four volun- complications from surgery after his death. The hundred thirty fifth street branch of the public library renamed its division of negro literature history and prince the schaumburg collection and the nine hundred. Seventy two. The entire branch became the shamburg center for research in black culture. As we know it today if you've never been it's a five story building and stretches from one hundred and thirty fifth street to one hundred thirty six street on lenox avenue in harlem. It's a bustling public institution with lectures book events and film screenings and likes news. Some of his ashes are actually interred in the floor of the schanberg's lobby beneath around brass cosmo graham inscribed with verses from his poem the negroes rivers. So if i'm in the mood to hear a speech by malcolm x. Or martin luther. King we can put an l. p. the last message right out civil rights bill and when he's mentioned civil rights building southern cracker start talking about they. Were going to boycott filibuster in the negroes. Not talking about what. We're gonna march on washington much on the senate much on the white house for salads curator. We heard from at the beginning of the show. Working at the shamburg is pretty incredible. She said it's impossible for her to pick her favorite piece from the senate's collection. She just can't do it if i'm in the mood to listen to a radio show by a woman named eddie barnett in the forties and fifties. I can put that on. If i'm in the mood to read a letter in the manuscripts division that james baldwin wrote right. I'm privileged enough to have his voice in my ear. If i'm in the mood to listen to saxophone colossus.
"arturo" Discussed on Into America
"Now so very interesting designation right. Because he's in a puerto rican classroom with ricans and yet that like no yours You know that like racial designation. He was black in that space right. He was black. Folks are and being black in that space as in most places meant that some people he didn't belong at seventeen arturo shamburg left puerto rico and came to new york he lands in eighteen. Ninety one eighteen ninety one new york city has some african american communities but the the great migration hasn't happened yet right whether it also has is cuban populations because new york actually had tobacco factories. So you had folks here who were working in those factories. You also had folks who were exiled from cuba and puerto rico. Due to their activities their their revolutionary activities because they were fighting for puerto rican cuban independence working class black forty weakened black cuban communities. He comes into that space not long. After arriving in new york arturo married and start a family. He found a job as a mail clerk in a bank but on the side he started collecting. They would say that he would go on his breaks. He would just go to a bookshop. You know he would find something and it. was you know. Twenty five cents fifty cents and so he would just buy it. He's collecting collecting collecting anything to do with black folks and with the history of enslavement and a history of freedom. He got involved in new york. Social scene to tour join the prince hall. Lives and all black group of freemasons and connected with mason's not just in new york but throughout the caribbean so he is communicating with brothers right but whether masons in all of these countries through this correspondents arturo saw that the black struggle for liberation was global. Remember the trans atlantic. Slave trade headed just brought enslaved africans to the united states of america it brought to the americas as a whole he was for black freedom period. so there is an awareness of what is happening in the rest of the of the hemisphere a recognition that the denial of black involvement in national governments in national citizenry across the hemisphere is not something that is unique to the united states. This expanded sense of blackness for arturo collided with the energy of the harlem and the new negro movement as a younger generation of artists and thinkers was redefining. What it meant to be black and free. Arturo developed a reputation as an intellectual giving talks on black history writing for the crisis. Which is the magazine of the. Nwa c. p. and be join organizations like the negro society for historical research. He knows woodson in dc. He's communicating with him for those who don't know carter g. Woodson is the great great granddaddy of african american history. This is the man behind negro history week which eventually became black history month for our tour shamburg to be running in woodson's crowd would have been a big deal. He was also friends with marcus. Garvey like all these people. All these men are working together. They're in the same circles continued to join his elite black circles. He never chose. Between his blackness or his puerto ricans he sometimes referred to himself as an afro daniel and puerto rican. And he's such translating documents that had been originally written in spanish. He says translating them into english. And that's mister shamburg brought also the history of black spanish. Speaking populations did he have any rivals or any criticism lodged against him from consumers. There was there were tensions because while there was a consciousness on his part of his lack of formal education. There were things that he was denied. Because he didn't have a college degree and a postgraduate degree and he was aware of that. Now he may not have had a big college degree but he did have a vast collection of books and knowledge on black history and culture from across the world and it wasn't just books it was papers. It was posters. it's ephemera it's our it's prince. It's everything related to the black experience. Anything that he could find this before. There was the center where there was his house whose house that was it. There's a story zora neale hurston. I believe in one of her letters. She talks about going out to see. Mrs shaw berry. Great he she was with us. They would go out to his house. Dramatic links hughes and hurston saying let's with miss shamburg. Let's see what's going on over the creative and then those young writers stuff out. That's amazing how did schoenberg's vast collection become the schaumburg center in the mid nineteen twenty s. He was being approached about his collection. Because it had gotten to a point where i've read there.
"arturo" Discussed on Into America
"Of the depth and breadth of blackness around the world. I'm tr- mainly and this is america. We're continuing our black history month series harlem when my mind following the interconnected lives of four figures from harlem and how they shaped a black identity for themselves and for future generations today. Part to arturo shamburg. It's the story of his search for black history for black heroes it. How eventually.
"arturo" Discussed on Into America
"There's something about the way in old book fields in my hands. The way the rough hewn binding and browning pages somehow carry the traces of every person who's ever touched it before me. The same is true of photographs records. Old tools. I hear their voices. I feel their triumphs and tragedies i'm transported to a different time and place yet mostly i feel connected. One of my favorite pieces of art jacob. Lawrence schaumburg library connects me in the very same way. I'm pulled into a world buzzing with a deep sense of community curiosity and aspiration. That's the work that started this journey. There were calling harlem on my mind. The inspiration for that lawrence print harlem's shamburg center for research in black culture is a place where our past lives and breathes and to understand this place. And its role in shaping black identity. You have to understand the unlikely story of how it came to be and the story of the man whose name is on the building. It all began in the late nineteenth century in a small town on the island of puerto rico with words from a white teacher to little black boy named arturo shamburg. This story that. I always think of that. Still gives me goose bumps. To this day you know he was afro puerto rican and he asked his schoolteacher when he was in grade school about black history. Vets lynch a curator at the shamburg as the story goes his teacher. Said none existed. Can you imagine being a grade school kid and being told that you didn't have any history that was worth knowing now history fast forward. A couple of decades in our tour shamburg has amassed a collection of items that do in fact document our history and he writes an essay titled the negro digs up his past. It reads quote. The american negro must rebuild his past in order to make his future. History must restore what slavery took away for. It is the social damage of slavery that the present generation must repair and offset and in that essay. He describes this collection. And he names. These ten thousand items vindicating evidences vindicating evidences records of our past and our pride and when i read that he doesn't talk about a schoolteacher but he's in conversation with what that schoolteacher told him he's in conversation with all those people that denied his legacy and history and rather than be defeated about it. He was just going to drop the mic ten thousand times with the evidence right. That was his adult way of dealing those ten thousand vindicating evidences eventually became the schaumburg center which now houses more than eleven million items artur shamburg with. Its first researcher. First curator and the original record keeper.
Journalist killed in Mexican border city of Ciudad Juarez
"Notorious for its violence and crime. Arturo Album, Medina was shot in a pseudo Juarez street just moments after he had finished presenting his television news show. Here's atleast the six journalists to be murdered in Mexico this year. World News from the BBC.
"This week? We are doing cast a little differently. Last weekend. The All bodysurfing club had their June meet up on its beach over on the west side of Santa. Cruz and I had the privilege of attending that event. It was hosted by Jason from Super Biscuit. Who you guys might know from episode. Episode Fifty Eight and Episode Twenty One and we got the chance to talk to some of the other sliders that were present was really fun. It was really cool. meet up right off the top. We knew it was going to be a good time. Because as we are coming down the stairway spread out. Of course, Arturo was out there from one more wave, one more Wade's own art. Role he was riveted. He was absolutely rip. India that bright. Orange. Brain blocking on so that was really cool to see and it was not a big day by any means it was like one two three footers I guess, and that was good for me, because even though I was like ninety five percent on point with my son protection my wetsuit, my kicker, my wet bag. I of all people forgot my fins. So that was less than awesome. Those definitely not not awesome, but what I decided to do instead was taking advantage of having a Mike on me and having the camera on me, so I decided to talk to some of these crazy people that like make our community and one of the first people I talked to. You wish Jj. Jj. You were just telling me you rock defense and slide boards, right? That's right. Yeah, how many people in today's all ciders meet up? Did you know before you can? About three of them who already renew Jason are and Jeremiah, Nice Nice. And you've got to be Corey today right right? Yeah, so How many times per week would you say you body sir? Twice a week. Yes, sir, or just body I use. Herbs are used by serving as will warm up. Essentially for a head in with him board Nice and how did you get hooked up with all -siders I rancid Jason La Belle year ago towels and he told me about. His Little Syndicate, he's starting to to A little group, Local Group you'll buy surfing, so that's got introduced. Nice and I. Do you enjoy doing these types of meet ups? Yeah, it's so fun to like feel to just body. Serve a bunch of guys who? Are Like minded enforce moment, just Bernie every time. How would you say the beach closures have impacted you since you're traveling around concern. I mean it's tough I. Mean I I have to have my car all time essentially, so it's been tough to define spots to actually get parking at the same time it. It's understandable. You know even the community safe. What about? Surfing lies where it's right now. Where do you usually ride? I'm typically over at pleasure point. It's sometimes another month. Yeah! How do you feel about? Do you think that like based off of how politicians responded to Cova nineteen in terms of beach closures and access to natural parts and resources, would that influence your voting going forward, or do you think that will still continue to be a second or third tier issue when it comes time who to vote for the balls I refer me personally. It's most likely going to be a second tier second thing. Just because I'm, I'm not local, so it's not within my radar completely, but understandable I. It's something I will put in. Our way in as my as part of my. rationale. In voting. Thank you think that. It's funny how? In the moment I wasn't aware of the sea line noise and now. It sounds like we were basically at fisherman's wharf in San Francisco. I actually also saw Jj this morning. Over by Jack's House on the east side, he was carrying a short. Next up I got a chance to talk to an listener of the podcast. In fact, this young man swam up to me in the lineup. Instead I heard your voice and immediately recognized. You was really cool for me. It's one of the first times that's happened. Organically in the ocean, so it's always cool. You know I. I love meeting. You guys and I. Hope that if you ever see me or Joe or Danny, you know you're always welcome to come and say hello. Anyway let me introduce you guys to Corey. Vo Corey is legit if you were watching instagram feed over the weekend, and you saw that guy snag that narrow point break. That, dirty dirty left. That was this man. That was corey. ARLY? Speaks really getting to be. I'm here with Corey. Round two point because we tried to do the the first time. I like a fool did not hit record correctly Where where did you travel down to Santa? Cruz from today. Came from San Francisco this morning. And that's your your home. That's where you live. primarily. That is where I reside, and that's where I find most of my waves and you add. Without trying to retread too much. You told me that you primarily served at Baker Beach. WHO. Baker beach most of the time and if not there, Ocean beach somewhere Kelly's cove. And what is the community been like up there? Which your experience that it? Is it primarily scraper is great. Surfers I I. Probably are pretty much only serve And if I'm that Baker Beach? There's there's a group of us who come out. I don't even have to hit the guys up usually. Will all be out there at the same time but. There are there. Uh. Guys who hit me up wonder if it's going to be good and we'll, we'll just head out there.
"arturo" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Of music was Arturo Toscanini ask any any tells the story of the night that the orchestra was playing one of Beethoven's overtures Toscanini was known for his precision of interpretation of a musical score this particular overture feature to climactic movements in which a trumpet player was required to stand off stage and play as part when the time came for the first climactic moment the trumpeter who was supposed to play off stage wasn't playing when the time came for the second climactic moment again there was no trumpeter playing Tuscany rush backstage the find the trumpet player was struggling with a security guard the security guard was grabbing the man with the trouble telling him that he could not play his trumpet backstage while there was a concert in progress the security guard was actually ruining the overture thinking he was doing the right thing by not letting the property applying he just didn't know what was going on in the world which and ladies and gentlemen that's the way it is for modern day Tom speakers they just don't know what's going on they're actually ruining the biblical purpose of tongues and the purpose of acts and they think they're doing what's right but just as in the case of the security guard they have literally no idea what's happening they don't know what's going on in the book of acts they don't even know what the book of acts is designed to do but that brings us to the second question can you expect the same apostolic events of axe will occur in today's local church there are some very unusual things that happened in the book of acts and since the book of acts is often used by those who say they speak in tongues they claim that they have this Pentecostal experience out of the book of acts a very legitimate question for us to ask is can we expect those things that happened in the book of acts those same kinds of things will occur in today's local church tongs is certainly not the only unique feature in the book of acts although it's the one that most tongue speakers.
"arturo" Discussed on Ask Me Another
"Are you watching called alternative Tino with Arturo Castro. So you play all the characters care who stars you know. I was like stop. You know I know. I just think it's always been so fun for me. And also if you WANNA play a plethora of you know the diversity that entails being Latin and not be like most of our stuff maybe like sixty percent has nothing to do with being Latin but I really wanted to challenge seve I could play forty two characters and one season. So what was it like putting together the writer's room for this show thankfully we got a diverse first writer's room but it was tricky because for the packers against to our table. They had to have an agent right. The writing pack the right impacts here is what people used to get writing jobs exactly. Ah I saw there is most averse emissions were really funny white. Dudes the problem. Is that if you haven't worked before you probably haven't got an agent. You don't get an agent then you probably not GonNa wind up on our desk. You know what I'm saying like relying on her just nobody thought that's sort of a catch twenty two in that sense but we found some incredibly gifted people and we managed to have at least three Latin next people in the room. Wow now tro before the show we asked you you. We're your interests and you said that you are really into chess. Yes very very good luck with the ladies very popular sports in high school. Did you play all through school. I played it as a hobby. But I'm pretty good at Chess Hustler's in Washington square park so I would hustle them because if I needed cash or whatever I would like pretend to be an way student. I'm a little backpack and I'm in Grad school and so they'd be like chess player. Chess voiceover we saw lose the first game in the night. Like take him to tell him double or nothing for a couple more times and I did this about three times in the third time this guy that did not look like he frequent than there was like. I know what you're doing and this is the last time you're doing it. And now he is my spouse so now but anyway yes. I love chest because it's sort of my brain is so overactive innocence. And this focus like forced me to focus and think there was something. It's it's like the right like there's something about math when a equation clicks in your mind it just a very satisfying feeling. Yeah so I'm I'm addicted to mind games. Perfect all right perfect. Are you ready for your. Ask me another challenge. Sure yes all right so we wrote a chess quiz for you. Oh good because I knew nothing about it through This multiple choice got good hands so and if you do well enough listener Janice Lindstrom from Dallas Texas will win and ask me another Rubik's cube. Oh skit a shot to to win a game of Chess You must checkmate your opponent or force them to resign according to Miriam Webster. The Word Checkmate is derived it from a Persian phrase. Meaning what a ultimate failure be. The king is unable to escape or see. I am the better nerd nerd. I'M GONNA go with be Yeah.
"arturo" Discussed on Ask Me Another
"Title nine. You are correct Ryan. Okay after two games James Ryan is going to our final round. It is time to meet our next special guest. You know him from his rules on broad city and narcos. And he's The star of the new comedy central sketch show alternative no with Arturo Castro. Oh please welcome Arturo Castro okay so I just danced when you came on stage and I read that when you were seventeen you actually started your showbiz career in a hip hop hop boy band in Guatemala. Hold the unknown so it was. It goes deeper than that. I wanted to give friends here sues so it was a hip hop Spanish cover band called the unknowns and the thing is our manager thought that we needed a softer side. So we had this really sort of like you know we're addressing Fubu. We're like we were off and then she thought we needed a softer side. So she's like. Oh you guys should do a Spanish rendition of ooh baby. I I love you weigh. It didn't go down very well with the crowd. We lost all street cred immediately. 'cause we're like we finished the song like see because because look at that and DJ. Okay ooh baby to care about the.
"arturo" Discussed on Ask Me Another
"And cutting with Cheerios or something. You got to step on that a little bit. Yes so we're going to play a game with you. Call part of this complete breakfast. Let's bring out your opponent. Comedian Arturo Castro. Hello hey how's it going. Do you eat cereal. You know what's delicious Special K with berries you put it in and then you stay with me please. You microwave it for like forty seconds. They commit sacrilege hear me out. It makes it like soft in sort of like still a little crunchy. It's delicious. It tastes like a dessert and all this sort of berry juice goes into the milk tried tonight and they are K.. I'm with you I'm with you. I feel like that could easily be sold at ad somewhere in Brooklyn yes all right. So here's how this game works. I'M GONNA give you clues about breakfast cereal. You can ring in as soon news. You think you know the answer but if you are wrong your opponent will get to hear the rest of the clues right the idea for this breakfast cereal. Oh came when inventor thought about Mixing Cheerios with circus. Peanuts cheerios Arturo..
"arturo" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"But this kind of like a social resolution engineering that incorporates technologist facilitating in our communication the development of tools and body of knowledge in that other and the solutions the answer to do not necessarily just technology that we have and make make an implementation of it and so I would encourage heap anybody's listening going like the and the I think it opens up a lot of wonderful opportunities for things that you could build doing whiteboard problems and working on tedious take home.
China denies Trump's claim it hacked Clinton's emails
"China is denying a claim by President Trump that Beijing, hacked Hillary Clinton's emails in two thousand. Sixteen here's NPR's rob Schmitz China's foreign ministry spokeswoman watch winging told reporters that China is firmly opposed, to all forms of, cyber attacks and espionage early Wednesday on Twitter President Trump claimed China, had hacked the emails of then presidential candidate Hillary Clinton and suggested the FBI. And the department of Justice investigate the matter he, failed offer any evidence to support the claim Russian interference in the two thousand sixteen election in the hacking, of democratic campaign Email lent a, special, counsel Robert Mueller's
"arturo" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"You know if he can just get that confidence going again then maybe reels off a couple of good ones in the schedule is going to get tougher a little bit later on the month to so you'll see a better test for him down the road and and you know you mentioned the rainouts and everything and the double header i mean monday i guess they don't even know who's going to start and and the second game so those things are things that are going to them down the road with all these games bunched up and the fact that they're going to have to maybe do bullpen games or makeshift games know it's funny it's not something that you really you can try to plan for it and then things change again it's an inconvenience for sure but you know they they'll figure out how to get through it and you know when you can get the rest for the relievers on a game that you actually do play and get your starter a little bit deeper into the game that's how you can help help plan for that a little bit better chanting you hear in the background is my rain dance which hey rain out today grave arturo is you know it's interesting he makes mistakes defensively mostly but makes up for it with his bat and he makes them spectacular plays defensively i mean there was one i guess it was last night where he ranged far to the left of second base and made a throw leaping allah jeeter with a lot on it to get the runner at first base.
"arturo" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Where it turns into eighth is actually dominated by a single group not a single than identifiable group of people who are selling every drug management other words there cartel real real retailers the city the police say that they come from the east bay but there are unified bunch they look alike they dress elector cut above it if you look on mission street with that big anonymous building mission and eighth you'll see a bunch of people who are shooting drugs are about to shoot drugs and you actually find the some of the seller seated among them but you find the greatest concentration really around ls to to turkey straight and they upright in small groups with look outs you can tell them behaviorally simply by the way they're turning their heads on their shoulders as though they were monitored on springs and they're awesome of what i would consider basically one identifiable ethnic group and they are not us citizens according to police the east bay it's like the point that out and i thank you for that arturo appreciate talking specifically which brings up another specificity point that is homelessness is spreading into tourist magnet neighborhoods fisherman's warf north petri absolutely about hide but you know it's it's of concern to you obviously it definitely is but i wanna make a point here and i want to make sure that to listeners understand this when i am talking about the conditions of the streets homelessness is just a small piece of this i am not advocating pushing homeless people out of the streets i'm talking about the conditions of the streets i'm talking about the dirt in the streets doesn't necessarily have anything to do with homelessness i'm talking about bad behavior on the streets doesn't have anything to do necessarily with homelessness you cannot consider assume that somebody who's homeless has also causing the bad problems in the streets they're not necessarily connected at all but you do want the tenths clear don't you.
"arturo" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Arturo reaction is really really common so i would say that twenty maybe twenty five years ago a similar arguments were being made about proposing same sex marriage don't do it don't even mention it it gets in the way of making smaller civil liberties gains for gay couples domestic partnerships perhaps gays and lesbians in the military indeed it did lead to push back president clinton signed the defense of marriage act in nineteen ninety six but in the longterm by putting the idea out there because the idea was right it inevitably i it it became it became an an inevitability i think it's a it's a mistake to curb our speech or curb are thinking because we're afraid of what of the consequences the political consequences for for the short term look on as i said i'm not under any allusions that is the new york times columnist or my fellow stevens as a retired supreme court justice are going to influence the debate that much but if it nobody puts this in the public mind then then we're i don't think we're really going to get anywhere so we you have to start somewhere irrespective of or even if even if you acknowledge that there is going to be pushed back wnyc with brad stevens.
"arturo" Discussed on KTCK Sportsradio 1310 The Ticket
"All riding a quite understand that arturo your question is what again say again and i'll get it wherever when when they held me the first three starker bucaram spiritual okay they'll balance out and they told me to about what the rate from growth or it will love it obama periton our ad serves accurate everything has to have something to eat you have after eat every day i have to eat every day and the fish and wildlife in the critters and everything in pond have to eat every day what your i what you'll you're a simultaneous two to monitor the pond so that you don't get too many fish if there too many bass and upon they'll all be small because they don't have enough to eat now you're on harry now that's exactly right so you're you're doing the right things in they are there are pond management companies that you can consult from time to time and they'll make a little studied they'll tell you what to do is likely front yard at your your long edf your home you have to manage the weeds and the fertilizer and things like that to make it it's best same thing with upon near and make firm yeah you bet my thank you all my question so am i going to compete in belfair shooter that's exactly right i thank you for listening arturo.
"arturo" Discussed on First Take
"Arturo bought daddy could block but that doesn't mean he did it that night that is with you sometimes the of football player someone come into boxing fight a real boxer in the beginning they look like they're doing well 'cause they're athletic but the muscle memory is not there so in exchanges that guy always loses that's the problem even gaddi in ward where you're like those guys are just winging shots with they've been doing it since they were a little kid the muscle memory for a boxer whose trained like that is differently they don't have to think all right so what about the muscle memory of a con a mcgregor for example who not only have to worried about get punched in the face but added worry about l head to worry about kicks had to worry about rest maneuver that whereabout choke cold because he tapped out all i'm saying that you is this the myth physically has been subjected two more punishment to the human body then up boxer making the point it took it you're actually making the point mcgregor is a greater fighter if you just take fighting than floyd he needs to worry about more there's more on his plate there right but as a result they're only so many hours in the day if you have to also worry about in oran bar and grappling it being taken down and kicks you simply don't have enough hours in your data devote to the to the head game floyd his hand game that's all he's been concentrating on since these three years old vis leases these blow in that area already we're not question of had a few wagers about trying to change the argument we're not question of floyd superiority it's obvious any body concede that included stevie wonder about aware destroy us the other day okay we all understand that you know when he might he might he might have because he's brilliant and almost stevie wonder fan i love to but the point that i'm trying to make to you is this.