19 Burst results for "Ascriptin"

"ascriptin" Discussed on Politics and More Podcast

Politics and More Podcast

07:18 min | 2 weeks ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on Politics and More Podcast

"David. Ramnik talks with new yorkers. Jane mayer about h. r. One a bill that would expand voting rights nationwide league recording of a call with republican strategist outlines. The tactics. Conservatives are using to sink the bill despite its popularity among both democrats and republicans. Hr one is probably the most important voting rights law since nineteen sixty five and if it's passed and that's a very big if hr one would bring automatic voter registration across the country. It would take on gerrymandering and it would restore voting rights to felons who have served their time. But there's another aspect of hr one that we didn't talk about last week and that's campaign financing so called dark money could be dark. No more political groups would have to make their big donors public and for those people behind dark money packs people like conservative super donor. Charles coke that provision of hr. One is very bad news back in january. Before the inauguration a group of political strategists had a meeting to discuss hr one staff writer. Jane mayer got her hands on a leaked recording of that meeting. When i first heard this recording. I nearly fell off my chair. I have to admit gathered together on this call with leaders of a number of powerful conservative groups They included a group. That was run by charles coke who happens to be one of the biggest donors of dark money in american history and with them were representatives from the office of a couple of republican members of congress including mitch mcconnell's office and one of the people who was on the call was grover. Norquist who is a longtime crusader against taxes in the founder of a group called americans for tax reform. Left is not stupid evil. They know what they're doing. And we need to take part of our day whether we're focused on taxes or spending or Whatever piece of the freedom movement we work on understand that the donor. Privacy issue is our fight to what they're focusing on is the legislation known as hr one because what it does is provide for disclosure for the first time of donors that are giving more than ten thousand dollars to nonprofit groups. If their money is going towards electoral politics It also requires much more disclosure of as on television and digital platforms. And for the first time it requires that people who are giving more than ten thousand dollars to affect judicial nominees That they to explain to the public who they are so that the public can judge what they might want and this kind of disclosure is a problem for one group of people which is secret donors. Who don't want to be known who for the last decade for the most part had funded right wing organizations and causes now not all the dark money goes only to the republican side for the first time in twenty twenty. Interestingly there was more dark money that was being spent by democratic groups in the presidential election than the republican. Ones for coke however. This is really a paramount concern. Because he's really got an entire political machine that is funded by dark money but when it comes to donor privacy. I can't stress enough. How how quickly things could get out of hand. Steep donaldson is a policy adviser to mitch. Mcconnell grover mentioned earlier how The left has already identified that they want to punish anybody that was involved in the last four years. So well we have to hold our people together And this is not just a rhetorical exercise anymore of of countering their arguments you guys have to actively work to highlight these issues to two members of congress so that we don't lose people on these issues. It's not uncommon in washington politics for these kinds of conversations to take place there is supposed to be league line. Though however these groups these nonprofit groups under the law are supposed to be nonpartisan and here you can hear them conferring and coordinating with the republican leadership in congress and what really makes this call. Unique is the. You're hearing them speak candidly in a way the almost never do. I'm gonna pull up just a few slides as research person. I'm sure you're looking forward to them. What really grabbed my attention. Here is the internal research done by kyle. Mackenzie of stand together now. That's a coke organization. And what they were looking at is how hr one was playing with the public and A little bit of a spoiler but it's very mixed results On that front the first thing is simply that you have to understand that most people had never heard of the phrase h. r. one So over sixty percent of people just had no idea what we were talking about said have you ever heard of. Hr one however win presented with a very neutral description of hr one people were generally supportive And the most worrisome part which grover mentioned at the very beginning of his presentation is that conservatives were actually asked supportive as the general public was when they read the neutral ascriptin of hr one. And so this isn't just a matter of like finding conservatives and then activating them on this in public way. You know there's a very large chunk of conservatives who are supportive of these types of efforts it wasn't just liberal democrats who believe that there should be more campaign finance disclosure about running into politics. What they discovered was that conservatives felt the same way their own voters it turns out think there should be more transparency and disclosure so grappling with this. Mackenzie is trying to figure out something positive. He can say to the other conservatives about how they can handle what for them is a problem. Don't get into a fight In hr one where you engage with the other side where they have the talking points. Hr one stops billionaires from buying elections Unfortunately we found that that is a winning message that simple message foreign away. Resonated with people and riled them up the most perhaps.

Jane mayer Steep donaldson january Mackenzie last week Charles congress more than ten thousand dollars two members both Norquist twenty twenty first republicans mitch mcconnell american democrats washington first time first thing
"ascriptin" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

Christian Podcast Community

15:24 min | 1 year ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on Christian Podcast Community

"And everyday living the Bible not about you. You're not David trouble in. Life is not goliath Jesus is going to be David evening. The Shadow Goliath is going to be sending death. That make you make you the Israelites GonNa kill all of us. That's exactly who you are. What is your only comfortable life and in death but I was body and soul life and death and not my own belonged faithful savior? Jesus Christ Gospel is God. The son freely agreed to die or death for us to suffer are deserve condemnation. Do in our place and he didn't disagree from eternity to do it it. It is fatal fatal for us to think that we can ever be one from the Gospel. A great problem and even Jellicoe Church today with scripture is concerned as Aaronson a Bible. The great problem even elegant shirts today is the sufficiency Ascriptin. You don't think it's sufficient the do what we have to do so we have to wake up to what's happening recognized. The problem really is our lack of theology. Autumn and and welcome to Theology.

David evening Ascriptin Jellicoe Church Aaronson
"ascriptin" Discussed on Theology Gals

Theology Gals

15:24 min | 1 year ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on Theology Gals

"And everyday living the Bible not about you. You're not David trouble in. Life is not goliath Jesus is going to be David evening. The Shadow Goliath is going to be sending death. That make you make you the Israelites GonNa kill all of us. That's exactly who you are. What is your only comfortable life and in death but I was body and soul life and death and not my own belonged faithful savior? Jesus Christ Gospel is God. The son freely agreed to die or death for us to suffer are deserve condemnation. Do in our place and he didn't disagree from eternity to do it it. It is fatal fatal for us to think that we can ever be one from the Gospel. A great problem and even Jellicoe Church today with scripture is concerned as Aaronson a Bible. The great problem even elegant shirts today is the sufficiency Ascriptin. You don't think it's sufficient the do what we have to do so we have to wake up for what's happening recognized. The problem really is our lack of theology. Autumn and and welcome to Theology.

David evening Ascriptin Jellicoe Church Aaronson
Changes in the Music Industry, Will Their Be Another Beetles?

Bobbycast

11:05 min | 1 year ago

Changes in the Music Industry, Will Their Be Another Beetles?

"I've often said there have been about two songs this year that I think have been really screwed by country radio one of them wholly and one of them was body back because they were so popular people wouldn't let them say popular and I thought for Georgia line in San both got screwed in the factory that is country radio and make get rid of it and I thought this song should have been number one for radio five six seven weeks it. Was that big the song yeah. Did you feel the same way I mean as a writer. You hope something like that would happen and you have a lot of hits you feel different about this one. No it felt it felt very impactful tactful and and it's interesting the tricky thing is it just went up really quick because the momentum of them and then how big it was so it it was very impactful but it kind of like came in then went you know what I mean and the two quickly yeah it has it has a life after that like because of the type of song it is and the artists that they are but but yeah I mean I think it should have been four or five weeks at least don't chest killing the the culture of country music and the fact that songs come and go so fast that when we were kids songs in general to these countries format they would last for eight nine weeks and they became anthems and we think think of our life because of these songs remember where we were and now gone no absolutely I mean it seems like the disconnects I mean to be extreme about about a buddy who is my mentor told me back in the day the DJ's would show up at their record collection and that's why you play right and now obviously and you you. You're one of the days who seems to play a lot of what you play. I remember driving probably a year and a half ago and hearing you play mayor and early on and go. Oh my gosh you know like before. It was really catching you. Were like really playing that in. Thank you man you've been such a supporter of artists early on but it's a machine and I understand I understand both sides of it understand how it sort of needs to be in this modern time but it doesn't necessarily allow for the context of a the DJ helping decide those things sometimes and then more importantly truly as the fans fan response and if the fans responding let it go you know I agree so much to me. The weird thing is that a song can be number one and then the next day every song doesn't go from being awesome some sucking in twelve hour. No it just gets dropped off all of the playlist and so it's gone and because of that I think inevitable it just so we're not in ten years going to have and again. We're we're never going to have the same we've ever in the history of the world ten years and never the same totally. It's never the same but I I think these songs that just remind like we had songs like I remember hearing Indian outlaw on the radio. Remember hearing smells like Teen Spirit on the radio. I know I I feel myself and know where they were yeah. I know that's going to happen anymore. It's it's a similar thought. If you WANNA go all the way back to like there'll never be another the beatles impart for many reasons but in part that we live in a different world like part of what made the Beatles the Beatles besides the talent was it was there was a mystery. You know you couldn't in just get on instagram and go look at what Paul was doing this morning. You know I could be I didn't but I could be on your answer again and what was bobby doing today and see that and vice versa and whatever there's no mystery and even though you got united just meeting for the first time some of it feels like we already know each other because of the friendships but also social media in life and the overlap and the Moderna not as it were back then there was just everything was like I heard I think that maybe until when the Beatles landed man it was like literally when they landed people were there in mass freaking out because they didn't know what was going on. They didn't really know what they look like in person they wanted to go see it and feel it. You know so that kind of excitement just you can't recreate it. I think options also create that listen. There were three TV channels totally and you're on one of the three TV channels at worst you know twenty five percent of the audience period where we have five hundred channels now totally I mean we're looking at I just as an example that a TV network candidates. Hey what you do the show I hate you should come to the show doesn't feel right. I didn't want to this particular. TV show and then we're like we don't understand like you do the show and you'll have two hundred and fifty thousand people watching. I was like guys not to be Dick but after three million people that listen to my show live and another three million that listen on podcast digitally everyday totally and and back in the day it was ten times that totally like we're losing our. It's such a world of an interstate in cars driving by like. Do you like the right car. Get a like it while it was there yeah it's interesting. The turnover rate for everything just seems a lot quicker and that's you know. It's not just the business in marketing conversation as you know. It's also a creative commerce. Do you think if killing art do you think it's killing art or is it making it better because I do see arguable sides. I'm asking you do you think I think I'm not trying to cop hop out. I think it's a bit of both like it depends on you know everything evolves right so art has to evolve and has to be able to function in that new society. I mean it's like did the computer computer. Kill Art Music Making I don't know it depends if you're a tape machine purest. I love the sound of a great day machine record but I also love the things that I can do the computer to manipulate something. Do you ever see Jim Morrison. Talk about the computer. Probably Seventy Yeah Ebb obviously before he died. He was doing an interview and he was like you know what the future in a blew me away like you know the future music is I think he's talking about in the seventies and he's by the way for those was listening. Jim Morrison's the doors very famous. I died way early and he was like it's GonNa be. It's computers totally in the seventies he he was saying that he was probably more spot on then he could have ever imagined because as you well know there's a sector of music that is almost specific vic. Everything is the computer you know. It's not like country music. Typically involves lies live instrumentation still and it's becoming more prevalent again in pop but with a lot of dance music it's it's like everything is literally in the computer and to me. That's not a better or worse or it's just a different way of doing it's like do you. Can you still be created within those confines. You know so we would have songs songs predict what these thirteen year olds have. What will they be able to get in the art art world and go you know this really reminds their snapchat story I well? That's the interesting thing about it the that train of thought even though it's logical and get it it goes goes to the thing of where people literally thought we'd be flying in cars right. Now you know when conceptually it's possible we could go by hundred thousand dollar car that flies right but it's not the Co.. It's not commonplace so even though technology's evolving really quickly they're still what people want except as normal formats is moving way less us quickly so songs will exist. I think forever they really will what kind of songs how what length of time as acceptable you know where they where they go shorter. Is it going to be two minutes and they're already going shorter. Are they telling you because again. I'm lucky enough to be in the high level. I see research. What happens is with music is we'll take it and I say we don't pay for it but I get to see the results of we'll take it and have thousands of people listen to the radio songs? They haven't heard you get scores from. 'em Scores too. I mean it's it's sometimes you over. DOUBT IT yourself and I've seen some really great songs not be scored highly in the opposite but it it's data and what we're seeing is that people get bored with anything over about three minutes twenty seconds totally yeah I mean it was pointed out to me that they're speeding things up you know and not only are they showing but they're speeding them up meaning. They'll take a song and I'm telling you doing industry secretive but they'll take it and speed up three percent so the song even moves faster and if you ever hear on the radio like when you play a bag on your computer your but does it seems a little slower. It's because radio plays them a little faster and they want them shorter. Yeah it's interesting man as a writer I mean I I still write stuff that I feel that that hopefully goes without saying that is truly the case but I'm also I have alike business. I have an inclination towards it in there to me. Those aren't necessarily at odds and so I've had this understanding of the reality that in a business sense a song writers were were selling ads on radio station. We are with inside your morning show in the sense of like they want either here you and then hear the ad and come back to here you you are they gonNa hear our song and we're going to keep them on there so they can ultimate here the ad and I'm okay with that. It is what it is. I've chosen to be in the Billboard Business Not Billboard magazine bestselling billboards. I I did not choose to be in the. I'm not trying to paint the Mona Lisa not not degrading our art. I think you can make amazing art in that context but it's just a different thing. It's like like we're not we're not just sitting on our bedrooms writing songs because writing exactly GonNa say and maybe someone who listened to it once were trying to write stuff that means to us it makes us feel stuff but that will reach the masses and so that's the format that we're allowed this to be able to put it on radio to put it on spotify basically either selling ascriptin subscription spotify or are keeping on radio station so they listened to the ad and it's of course needed because you've gotta have the money to do the thing and I'm okay with that. It's just the funny thing when you think about it you now you get angry as a songwriter that right now it's kind of the wild west and you guys are not getting paid what you should be getting with streaming services yeah. It's it's it's very complex situation nation in very frustrating truly and I've been constantly trying to be engaged as much as I can different different ways and I had an interesting conversation with someone the other day who represents a very well known established old school producer in l. a. and they both had invested in spotify and we were talking about some of that stuff and it it was like you know I don't fault spotify specifically like the if I was GonNa Fault anybody more than anything. It's it's truly the legislation that we let the government putting the legislation on us as riders that we have I mean we're literally imagine going. Hey can you come to show in New York and you sign a new contract or whatever it is and they go you want to charge X. amount of dollars but the government says no you can only charge a quarter of that that we're going to regulate that right because we think. Dj's make too much or too monopoly or whatever it is no when you go do a show if you're playing with your band everything you negotiate your rate or whatever that is you know it's like it's it's it's fair market. I can't do that as a writer with two thirds of my income one part of it I can to sink when you get something place film and TV we go we'll negotiate that rate and and they've also through that process realized that half of it should be the records half of it should be for the song right so if someone gives you a ten thousand dollar placement to have your song on some movie or something half of it goes to the record inside half goes to the song but when it comes to mechanical rates when it comes to performance all

DJ Writer Beatles Spotify Jim Morrison Georgia Mona Lisa Billboard Magazine SAN New York Paul Dick Bobby Producer CO Ascriptin Ten Years Hundred Thousand Dollar
"ascriptin" Discussed on The World of Phil Hendrie

The World of Phil Hendrie

02:12 min | 1 year ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on The World of Phil Hendrie

"In brockton cupcakes. Dom tom bakery brockton cupcakes chocolate vanilla strawberry the best cupcake you ever had brockton cupcake. They know what they're doing. One thing i can't stand one thing i can't emma. I'll take over here on my brother hank. He can't stand people that don't know what they're doing. When it comes back cupcake any fool fool can screw a cupcake up what it takes a real artist to make a brockton cupcake brockton cupcakes they make them raisin cupcakes two yeah they make it all like donuts no do i like coolers. No cake no pie. I despise it cupcakes man. That's where i live and that's where i'll make my stand and that's where i'll die by brother will fall on a sword a cook cook sword in brockton cupcakes rock. Does cupcakes are in downtown swizzle wait. When are you going to get the back of your neck active fixed or whatever is making you. It's cupcake not cupcake raw foods food cupcakes. <hes> it's just a mcelroy on <hes>. I'm going to be doing so in the play by play if it ever does get on the air of the bill maher academy <hes> slaughterhouse this coming fall along with jack. I gagged her and everything well anyway. One of the ways that you'll be able to hear <hes> belmar academy football games is if do you have bass stage past the phil hendrie show website. That's the only way you're going to be able to hear the football games because you have to have a stage pass okay and you have again at full henry show dot com. It's show dot com. You're gonna subscription for a year or guess ascriptin for a month or guess description for like two years or three or i guess ten years. If you want you should set a record. That'd be really cool. Why don't you set a record. The longest description the filling ratio a website like twenty years you know and everything you know oh so anyway go still show dot com.

brockton cupcakes brockton bill maher academy hank Dom tom football phil hendrie henry twenty years ten years two years
"ascriptin" Discussed on Motley Fool Money

Motley Fool Money

03:33 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on Motley Fool Money

"We're going to talk about that more to help us on the bear case side because people don't realize that we actually do spend quite a bit on scholarships inside the system. But creating more affordable options for people to enter is one thing you also have to remember that online versus campus. What makes it tricky? One of the aspects. That's tricky about being public for me as CEO, is that anything I say, in a public earnings call or setting like this. I have to be comfortable with all of my clients hearing. And that's tricky so very often the reason we Kerr tale, something that we might think it'd be easy to say is not because its material non public information than we can't say it anyway, it's because it could upset the client and so conversations about how things happen at the client side. That's a very tricky place to be. I have to be careful about how much I say publicly so an example of that is online versus campus. We don't compare ourselves in our online programs to our campus. Grams because in some ways we are the campus program. We're just the online expression of it. And an example of where that matters is debt burden where, if you've picked up your life, quit your job and moved, and you're physically at the campus. If you're taking out loans, you typically have to do it for both the room and board and for the opportunity cost of your lost income, whereas at the online program almost everybody stays employed. I mean that's a big part of the value problem so down in North Carolina. Another thing I heard last week. It was the dean say, our model's broken, we know it. How we get paid just doesn't make sense anymore. This is a guy who's more from business now, from academia, and he's running a business school, but has really compelling what he was saying he was saying, we're not gonna change this next year. It's just too sudden. But he said it makes no sense. In this regard. We're asking people who don't have money at that stage of their life for a lot of money. And then later on when they have money, we don't ask or get anything. From them, unless they want to be generous and donate. And so he was saying it makes more sense. He was saying dean Shackelford to move to subscription model where maybe you subscribe over a longer period of time you have a longer association. So that was very disruptive that kind of thinking, and probably it's overdue for all of higher education, and I'm just curious what you think when he says something like that, and how you think about that for to you. I get very excited. So the career Kerr curriculum continuum if you look on our on our investor disclosures, you'll see that we think it starts with sort of bite-size opportunities for somebody to learn skill and goes to these highly certified longer form degrees. And there's a lot in between longer term, I would love to be able to provide ascriptin by discipline over the life of a student. We think it's very powerful. Now, we're at the early stages still building all of the different product sets until you have enough. You really can't do that. But I think it super powerful another thing that relates to maybe what Doug was. Talking about is you'll see more and more news over time about something that's called an income share agreement. Now, I hate that income share agreements have barely even launched and they're already controversial because it tends to be anything in higher. Ed finance tends to be controversial. But the idea behind an income share is instead of having a larger amount of tuition upfront. You defer the tuition and then over time you pay a percent of your income. So there are some. Startups, and some traditional schools that are doing it. We sort of take an approach to it as deferred tuition can be a lever in improving the marketability of the program..

dean Shackelford CEO North Carolina Kerr Doug
What's the Controversy Behind 'Mary Had a Little Lamb'?

BrainStuff

05:25 min | 2 years ago

What's the Controversy Behind 'Mary Had a Little Lamb'?

"Brain stuff, Lauren Vogel bomb here. If you visit the town of sterling Massachusetts today, you'll find a small copper statue of woolly little creature meant to be a replica of the original Lim that followed nine year old Mary Sawyer to school in eighteen fifteen below the statue is a plaque inscribed with the famous opening verse end ascriptin Mary had a little lamb. It's fleece was white as snow and everywhere that Mary went the lamb was shared go. Jon Rao stone. So who exactly was Mary Sawyer? And who was this John Ralston who allegedly wrote the original poem, according to a sixty page book, titled the story of Mary and her little lamb and published in nineteen twenty eight by none other than karma yoga, Henry Ford. More on that later, Mary Sawyer was a typical New England schoolgirl who nursed starving lamb back to health winning a lifelong friend in this book, an adult Sawyer recounted. I got the lamb worn by wrapping it in an old garment and holding it in my arms beside the fireplace in the morning much to my girlish, delight it could stand and from that time and improved rapidly. It soon learned to drink milk and from the time it would walk about it would follow me anywhere. If I only called it. The books behind the music story of the song explains that before leaving for school one morning Sawyer whistled for the lamb and it came faithfully trotting over at which point her brother NATs justed. Let's take the lamb to school with this. She tried to hide the lamb in a basket under her chair. But it was discovered when she stood up to recite a lesson and the fluffy critter started to bleat her teacher. Polly Kimball laughed outright, which caused Sawyer some embarrassment. So she took the lamb out to a shed until school was over for the day. John Ralston was a local boy preparing for college who happened to be visiting the old red school has that day and was according to Sawyer very much pleased with the instant of the lamb so Ralston went home wrote a three stanza poem and return the next day on horseback to hand deliver the original verses of Mary had a little lamb to Sawyer herself. Or so the story goes in sterling Massachusetts meanwhile in Newport, New Hampshire the folks celebrate hometown hero. Sarah Joseph a hail as the author of this beloved nursery. Rhyme HALE is also famous for her role in creating the modern American thanksgiving by a long running letter campaign to five US presidents as a young poet and writer HALE moved to Boston in eighteen twenty eight to become the editor of the first women's magazine in the United States later known as good he's ladies book. It was in Boston that helmet Lowell Mason, a young musician composer intent on bringing music education into America's public schools. Mason inhale shared, the belief that sim. Children's poems set to music could be used teach good Christian morals to kids that would help them. Grow into productive and upright citizens at Mason's. Request HALE wrote a short book fifteen poems called poems for our children, which was published in eighteen thirty Mason than wrote simple melodies to accompany each poem, including these six verse poem, then known as Mary's lamb. Interestingly the tune Mason wrote for Mary's limb, which was included in his eighteen thirty one book, juvenile liar likely the first public school songbook sounds nothing like the melody we know today that melody was borrowed later from the course of a popular minstrel show song called good night ladies, so which story is true. So you're claimed that the first three verses of Hale's poem were identical to the one written by young John Ralston, although the piece of paper gifted to Sawyer had long since disappeared and rows don't tragically died while a freshman at Harvard. So he wasn't around corroborate. When hails version was included in school readers nationwide in the eighteen. Fifties. So you're assumed that the author had simply expanded on Ralston's original three verses, but HALE denied ever seeing another version of Mary had a little lamb and swore. She had conjured the story holy from her imagination. Both Sawyer inhale signed letters in sworn statements in their old age hail just days before death in eighteen eighty nine professing that they were telling the truth of the origin of what had already become a classic nursery rhyme. Enter Henry Ford after both of the women were long gone automobile. Magnate Henry Ford stepped into the fray in nineteen twenty seven he took up the cause of Mary Sawyer moving the wooden frame of Mary's original red schoolhouse from sterling Massachusetts to the nearby town of Sudbury where Ford owned an inn and then in nineteen twenty eight he published the aforementioned book, which gives Ralston full credit for the original versus and asked. Why a respected local woman who served as a matron of the local hospital would make up such a wild story in repeat it her entire life. Hails defenders asked the same question. Sandra Sonics in volunteer archivist of these Sarah j HALE collection at the Richards free library in Newport, New Hampshire writing for the library's website said the story of Mary Sawyer implies that somehow Sarah HALE came across this never published schoolhouse poem, and plagiarized it. How could you have come across? It. Henry Ford's book explains the two towns where Sawyer inhale lived. We're close to each other. They're ninety miles apart over the most direct route. That would have been followed in eighteen fifteen Henry had not yet invented the automobile. So the distance was considerable in a Baltimore Sun story from nineteen ninety eight about the ongoing feud between sterling Massachusetts and Newport, New Hampshire a hail supporter and Newport librarian weighed in let's face. It. Henry Ford made good cars. I don't think he's a good

Mary Sawyer John Ralston Sarah Hale Massachusetts Henry Ford Lowell Mason Newport New Hampshire Boston Lauren Vogel Jon Rao Sarah Joseph Henry Ford Old Red School LIM United States Polly Kimball Baltimore
"ascriptin" Discussed on Vox's The Weeds

Vox's The Weeds

02:24 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on Vox's The Weeds

"So question, I always have reading about this is like, what do we know about who to incentivize are? Right. Because to me like, I don't know. I'm like, I'm like a little too old for a lot of this like internet stuff. And so to me like, okay, you have a time in your life. You're like young, man. Maybe not the best looking person you've ever met. Maybe not the smoothest operator. You spent some years feeling kind of frustrated. Okay. Like within that seems like that could apply to a very broad set of people. I it's broader than you'd think actually we don't have scientific studies because in cells do not like talking to people who are outside of basis rate like when I made a used my ready to count to try to ask for interview subjects on one of the insults threats. I got banned within an hour because they hate journal. Oh so much. Nobody. I mean like there's like there's the condition of like. I'm a man who would like to be having sex. But I am not. Yeah. Currently, right involuntarily. And celebrate and you would think of that as like, okay? Like a lot of high school kids. Right. Right. And then like some people owner so forth, but like a kind of a state of being that I think a lot of people would pass through through some point in their life, and then kind of work their way out of and probably never think of as like an identity or self ascriptin. You know what I mean? It's like you're sitting there year in high school, you're like trying to figure things out. You're listening to weird music. You know, you'll into angry shit. I don't know. Maybe you use the internet or not right versus like involuntary celebrate as like your labeling like a life state, right? Like is that rather than a period of your life every human being has? But like are these people who are like are they like forty five? No, no, demographically, again, we only have these nonscientific surveys the point I was trying to make these polls that Subrata it's an insult. Forums have done at their users. But from what we can tell about eighty percent of them are living in North America or Europe, they are overwhelmingly under thirty usually in high school or university or little afterwards..

North America Europe eighty percent
"ascriptin" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"That day. I'm feeling about today's topic. There you go. I love that word that was yesterday. You may not love. Let's go. This is a let's see what is it? A noun a pig Raphy? Sure. Hey, Griffey S E U D E P. I G. This is easy RA P H. He did that is the medicine that a pig takes for its allergy very good round him. Is it something to do with like a false color or a different something to do with color? I'm going gonna say it's a person who's six feet tall who identifies as a little person. Krant tell him what it is. It's actually drawing pictures of pigs, but not very well. Like that actually is the false ascriptin of a piece of writing to an author. Wow. Sooner pig internet when somebody says don't believe everything you read on the internet. Abraham lincoln. That's Sudapet Griffey. Yep. Okay. Put it on the way. They don't have any free throw towards that. Musical artists turned down James Cameron's invitation to create the soundtrack for the nineteen Ninety-seven blockbuster, film Titanic. John Williams that seems like it'd be yes. And I am wrong. Boy. Howdy. If you don't know what you're not gonna guess it is a slayer. Yes. Like danielle. No, it's Enya. Oh, thank goodness composer GPS creating the soundtrack. And of course, leaned eons heart will go on maybe. Yeah. Forever. Yeah. Layer rather, actually,.

Sudapet Griffey Krant James Cameron Abraham lincoln John Williams danielle six feet
"ascriptin" Discussed on This Week in Tech

This Week in Tech

03:06 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on This Week in Tech

"Let's see where were we going? I forgot what I said. I wanted to talk about there's all sorts of news. Let's do some more apple news yet. We were talking about a texture can't believe him at a quote, the New York Post here. But they have a media calm. Pretty good. Keith Kelly apple to shudder texture for news app. Leave Android users out of luck may twenty eighth if you've been subscribing to texture, and I know a lot of you do because they were an advertiser for a long time. Apple's going to shut down those two hundred forty thousand subscribers if you're on IOS, you can just move to news, plus which is pretty much exactly what texture ones or if you're an Android is. There are Andrew. There are other choices I think, but I don't think they have the same number of magazines texture was the best like so many companies have tried this Owl's scripture magazine thing, and there's a reason apple texture the reason they built a whole service around it. What really was the best? Yeah. Do you like apple news? Plus, it's fine. Like, I signed up for the free trial and actually as we were doing this conversation. I remind myself to go cancel it because is perfectly fine. But I don't I don't really need. Magazine articles once in a while, I only really read magazines because I like the feel and I want to sit down with that long form stuff. I don't I it's on the web. If magazine articles on the web, I'll read it there. I don't need this whole other apt to deal with that. I feel the same way in the magazines that I really do want to support note support as opposed to read like the New Yorker in the Atlantic. I will subscribe to use their absence. Subscribe actually read the New York saying. Yorker app is great. I don't read it. But boy crazy go right to the cartoons to say, you subscribe. And that you know, the cartoon. Especially in our business. These days they're doing really good Technic tech company. Do they have good stuff? And so especially in our business. I feel like there is an article by Ken Oletta or somebody like that. I have to read at least once a month there's a law in their long. So there's a long form article. I wanna read in the Atlantic is same thing. I feel like there's especially for politics coverage Atlantic in the New Yorker, I I have to have those and then I pay for the New York Times, which is not on news. Plus, and I pay for the Wall Street Journal, which is, you know, the big beneficiary of news, plus in my opinion Angeles Times. It's a chance for the that's one of the things you get with the news, plus ascriptin real chance for them to get an actional profile. So cute things that stemmed out here. I is that I see absolutely no reason why apple won't release news plus Android. If you look at everything that it's doing recently is all about sevices, right? Apple needs services for its future. You know, they've announced apple TV. That's going to be on some some televisions. They've got up music on Android the going to have news plus on Android because why would you shut out hundreds of millions of potential subscribers to you'll.

apple Keith Kelly apple Atlantic New York Post New York Yorker New York Times Wall Street Journal Andrew Ken Oletta Angeles Times
"ascriptin" Discussed on Rose Buddies

Rose Buddies

03:34 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on Rose Buddies

"Poetry, thirst rip one into my mouth, drip, Opole poor poem freshly rung from the OAS directly into my mouth. I feel like we're done now with the segment I feel like that was upon just closed out the poetry quarter. So play the home improvement thing. And we'll we'll move on. I should what if there was a I could make a home improvement remix that was sort of like kind of fresh kind of like poetry kind of. Snaps. Don't be doing that. But what's up home? I'm so glad that you've mentioned jazzy. Oh, okay. Because our next poets from DJ jazzy, Jeff is a big jazz enthusiasts. Okay. And his name is Robert Pinski, Robert Pinski. I know that name he was the poet laureate from nineteen ninety seven to two thousand that's almost certainly not. His name. He was also in an episode of the Simpsons. Maybe that's it. There's an episode where Lisa goes to college. And she goes to a poetry reading that Robert Pinski is reading that. I may be thinking of salute your shorts. I think there was a cow Penske. Yes to wasn't. He like the cool kid came in and like season three. Like had a saw. I remember his interrupted. He like had a sausage. They was like really excited about summer sausage. Yeah. Weird show, but this is a different guy. Yeah. It is turns out all right. So he has written nineteen books. Most of what your poetry, and he is a former saxophonist that says that being a musician was profoundly influential in his interest in poetry that makes. I mean, it makes so much sense that it's almost obvious like the two are so I feel like in in in extricably link. Exactly. Yeah. And I read an interview with him where he talks a lot about musicality. And why that's you know, a really inspiring part of poetry for him part of being poet laureate. We've talked about this before Irun interviewer. He said, there's actually no, you know, explicit requirements of the job. But he really kind of leveraged that opportunity to really expand the reach of poetry. So he created an online course called the. Of poetry, which is available to the public and has been since twenty fourteen just for free. Yeah. That's incredible. Yeah. He so he is a professor at Boston University. And so he used that platform to kind of share the course, but each little lecture part of it is only like two to five minutes long. Oh, wow. Okay. C can really kind of parcel out like, you know, little pieces of interest, depending on where you are. The course if you read the course ascriptin, it says, the course has the underlying principle that the more, you know, about an art the more pleasure. You will find in it. And so you can find all these videos if you searched for the art of poetry. So what are you which which of his his poem? I just wanted. I haven't had a poem in book in six months, I'm dying. I also wanna talk about this other great thing. He did when he was poet laureate. Which was he started the favorite poem project, which is favourite palm dot org. Thousands of Americans from varying backgrounds had the opportunity from every state to share their favorite poems..

Robert Pinski professor Lisa Penske Opole OAS Jeff extricably Boston University five minutes six months
"ascriptin" Discussed on Connected

Connected

03:20 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on Connected

"Dollars a month. And you get everything why would you keep your New York Times ascriptin, you wouldn't exactly? And I think that's the issue that apple is gonna face if like convincing actual worthwhile like big names 'cause you can have a bunch of small names. It'd be great 'cause you'll like aggregates a bunch of stuff. But you've gotta have some big names in nets a sell it to people. And I think that they might struggle to get that like in the same way that they struggled to get all the TV deals. They wanted when they unveiled the apple TV, the will the apps on it. Yeah. Yeah. That's definitely a concern. And I and I got y immi be problematic to look at this prediction and say, well would actually make sense even for those big websites. But I still think apple wants to try these. Yes, if it can convince those some publishers to try this. So my prediction is not about whether or not it'll be successful or whether it will contain all of the websites that we will like to see in there. Just the apple will launch the service in two thousand nineteen. I think is a good prediction because I think something they wanna do they spent all that money on that company, regardless of our successfully will be eventually. Yeah. All right. Steven you are up. All right. My first prediction is that the MAC pro will ship by the end of twenty nineteen and I will waffle on sticking with my MAC pro. I'm just being honest with myself this year. What do you mean, you will waffle will have said that the the thing that you eat? Yeah. I've said that the I MAC pro is the machine for me. But I think I will be sorely tempted. By the MAC pro and I will question I'm actually considering making a pick of my own to be the divable by a MAC pro then he will take it back and get an I MAC pro not stick to six months lay. It will get enough of Mike pro that's probably what I think will happen. Oh, yeah. Because always buys one model. Not. So sure about it. And then takes it back. But then like if you lay or ends up like so like when you pull the MAC pro then took it back, then a different size of the, bro. Got rid of that. And used an old MAC book. Pro thank got rid of that. And use the car one time on correct? That's a it's hard to tell keeps your your memory is not present for this. Apple Ebola said it's a twenty nineteen product. I believe them. I this is not say twenty nineteen. Did they say not twenty eighteen? I don't remember. They said on the second time they said twenty nineteen product. Okay. So this is not part of my prediction. But my gut says it will follow the pro schedule announced WC released at the end of the year hundred percent. Yeah. I think I think that's but my pick is it will ships by the end of the year. And I will have a hard time this hunting. What to do? Your prediction is it will ship by the end of nineteen a new will have a hard time choosing or sheep's by the end of the year. Newell, stick with Yarmuk pro that I will have a difficult decision in front of me this the the MAC pro comes out before the twenty eight so awesome. And you're like, no, I'm gonna buy these immediately..

apple New York Times Newell Steven Mike Yarmuk hundred percent six months
"ascriptin" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on KCRW

"I feel still betrayed by a principal. I felt betrayed by principle that if you hit a bully he will stop picking on you. It was a principal the way that the planets revolve around the sun, it's a principal the way that that gravity says if you throw something up it will come down. It's a principal. You hit a bully. He stops picking on you. But it wasn't working that way. What I had to realize was that Mary wasn't a bully. He was a racist. He was a racist bully. And other measures to be taken. And I was just tired of it. I have fed up. So me, and my friend got together who had also been one of Maria's victims. We got together with set of do this. And what we did was that we went to a stationery store. And while my friend kept the clerk, busy, I went to where the magazines were. And I knew exactly what John Reid wanna easy to find. And I took the magazine that I knew was a magazine I want it. And I put it inside my pants, and I put my shirt back down. I went to my friend and said you ready? Let's go. All right. Let's go you're to buy anything. Okay. Let's go. The magazine I stole was called blue boy and blue boy is like a men's porn magazine for men. It's got all these naked men. And what we did was we got a six months ascriptin, and we went broke. So we saved them. We pulling..

principal Mary porn magazine John Reid Maria six months
"ascriptin" Discussed on The Solid Verbal: Living College Football

The Solid Verbal: Living College Football

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on The Solid Verbal: Living College Football

"Just going to assume trillion because of the outfit. Yeah. So. It's pretty flat. It's pretty gray pretty Brown some snow on the grounds now, but I'm pumped for some upper midwest over planes football. So what is the plan here? We're going to file a couple of these audio moms that we're going to attention stitch together. Yeah. So that people listening at home people who don't live in Minneapolis or Fargo area. You kind of ride along with us experienced this as we do because stance it we don't really have any familiarity with the planes. That's right. And so we're gonna try and do this chronologically and give people the full experience. Even if you're able to be with awesome person. Yeah. People were very happy that we are actually making the trek Fargo. So why not virtually take them with us? That's my thinking if I haven't already mentioned he is extremely flat. At the current moment. You can see for what appears to you just limitless files. Here. I see Brian Hartson lag west. I see Brian. He's just chilling skin ready for the what are they in the biggest bowl there in some other bowl games early? It's Fresno state and airs state, so. So far. I I lose the thumbs up to Minneapolis seek time excited to get back there. Yeah. I wanted to get back tomorrow as you're listening to this Sunday or be on Sunday. Please know anything happens to us are dying. Wish is that you know, that we seem to appreciate the city of the municipality of Minneapolis. That's all that's all. I got the until next time. PM? And we're back in. From curling curling. Yeah. It so it's as you now. Now, it's ten five PM right on. I've lost track of the day seem Friday. Okay. It's friday. We're back in the hotel room. We drinking decaffeinated green tea to keep the instrument. We were created. I don't even think about that. Good job by you. We arrived at five we listen. I'm going to be real listen. It amuses me. It does I took like a twenty five minute nap. You got to see me. Tell Siri to wake me up in twenty five minutes yet. You have the is it the Australian or the British British. I've heard a seri- raise great. And we got a burger a place called pounds pounds. Pretty good not bad. I liked your reception. Dan's ascriptin of the burger place was the burger tastes like the burgers. You get it a friend's house who just happens to be very skilled at grilling really good burger front. Yeah. So was it like a gourmet anything? It was just like a good burger a good picnic for. Yeah. And then we met up with the ESPN crew that is calling the game tomorrow happening in thirteen hours, which was Kevin Brown. Who started this whole not the dodger pitcher, I know. You know, what maybe he has the build who does Kevin Brown DJ Shockley, Georgia. Great store JAL timer and Cole cubelic allburn participant, Auburn Alzheimer's. Well, we love call. We went curling at a local club about fifteen minutes away, a curling club. Because that's the kind of thing that exists in Fargo, North Dakota Fargo North Dakota as it should. And I had a blast. I was not very good. If you go on the solvable Instagram. I I don't know when you're listening. But at some point if you've got it archived allow you haven't Armitage preserved could I'm glad ri-, generally. We split into teams. And we will we learn to curl, which is very difficult to either a stone with a handle, right? And you're supposed one one of your shoes as like is a slick bottom. Very other one is gripped bottom, and you sort of slide and release and two other people..

Brian Hartson Minneapolis Kevin Brown Fargo North Dakota Siri Fresno Armitage Alzheimer ri Dan ESPN JAL Cole cubelic Georgia Shockley twenty five minutes twenty five minute fifteen minutes
"ascriptin" Discussed on The Solid Verbal: Living College Football

The Solid Verbal: Living College Football

04:11 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on The Solid Verbal: Living College Football

"Just going to assume trillion because of the outfit. Yeah. So. It's pretty flat. It's pretty gray pretty Brown some snow on the grounds now, but I'm pumped for some upper midwest over planes football. So what is the plan here? We're going to file a couple of these audio moms that we're going to attention stitch together. Yeah. So that people listening at home people who don't live in Minneapolis or Fargo area. You kind of ride along with us experienced this as we do because stance it we don't really have any familiarity with the planes. That's right. And so we're gonna try and do this chronologically and give people the full experience. Even if you're able to be with awesome person. Yeah. People were very happy that we are actually making the trek Fargo. So why not virtually take them with us? That's my thinking if I haven't already mentioned he is extremely flat. At the current moment. You can see for what appears to you just limitless files. Here. I see Brian Hartson lag west. I see Brian. He's just chilling skin ready for the what are they in the biggest bowl there in some other bowl games early? It's Fresno state and airs state, so. So far. I I lose the thumbs up to Minneapolis seek time excited to get back there. Yeah. I wanted to get back tomorrow as you're listening to this Sunday or be on Sunday. Please know anything happens to us are dying. Wish is that you know, that we seem to appreciate the city of the municipality of Minneapolis. That's all that's all. I got the until next time. PM? And we're back in. From curling curling. Yeah. It so it's as you now. Now, it's ten five PM right on. I've lost track of the day seem Friday. Okay. It's friday. We're back in the hotel room. We drinking decaffeinated green tea to keep the instrument. We were created. I don't even think about that. Good job by you. We arrived at five we listen. I'm going to be real listen. It amuses me. It does I took like a twenty five minute nap. You got to see me. Tell Siri to wake me up in twenty five minutes yet. You have the is it the Australian or the British British. I've heard a seri- raise great. And we got a burger a place called pounds pounds. Pretty good not bad. I liked your reception. Dan's ascriptin of the burger place was the burger tastes like the burgers. You get it a friend's house who just happens to be very skilled at grilling really good burger front. Yeah. So was it like a gourmet anything? It was just like a good burger a good picnic for. Yeah. And then we met up with the ESPN crew that is calling the game tomorrow happening in thirteen hours, which was Kevin Brown. Who started this whole not the dodger pitcher, I know. You know, what maybe he has the build who does Kevin Brown DJ Shockley, Georgia. Great store JAL timer and Cole cubelic allburn participant, Auburn Alzheimer's. Well, we love call. We went curling at a local club about fifteen minutes away, a curling club. Because that's the kind of thing that exists in Fargo, North Dakota Fargo North Dakota as it should. And I had a blast. I was not very good. If you go on the solvable Instagram. I I don't know when you're listening. But at some point if you've got it archived allow you haven't Armitage preserved could I'm glad ri-, generally. We split into teams. And we will we learn to curl, which is very difficult to either a stone with a handle, right? And you're supposed one one of your shoes as like is a slick bottom. Very other one is gripped bottom, and you sort of slide and release and two other people..

Brian Hartson Minneapolis Kevin Brown Fargo North Dakota Siri Fresno Armitage Alzheimer ri Dan ESPN JAL Cole cubelic Georgia Shockley twenty five minutes twenty five minute fifteen minutes
"ascriptin" Discussed on We The People

We The People

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on We The People

"Justice department, but I have course expect cavenaugh not to answered any such questions privately with with President Trump, but I do think it's fair to say, look of the twenty five people on the list of names that the president had selected as supreme court finalists. Judge cavenaugh tends to be the most suspicious when it comes to criminal investigations of president of anyone on that list. And you know, I suspect that that's one important reason why he was picked Nina. Some of these democratic senators suggested explicitly the President Trump pick judge Cavanaugh in order to protect himself. It was an extremely explosive ascriptin of motive. Do you think it's fair or not. Well, I think it over it may have overcome his hesitation about anybody who's from the DC circuit and sort of Washington life. I think he liked picking people from a list that didn't have anybody on it from Washington DC from the court of appeals here in Washington DC. I think you it, it appealed President Trump's notion of who he is and who his supporters are to have people from other parts of the country who sort of of necessity have not actually ruled on issues like this and are less likely to have pondered them. And so therefore I think the, I don't know whether he picked him for that reason. I just think that Cavanaugh is probably the of everybody on that list now and I don't pretend to know the others and. Read everything that the others have done. I just think he is so much smarter so much more experienced so much more as a human being deft that he will be a far more influential member of the court very quickly. Then certainly Justice score such has been so far or that any of the others were likely to be. I agree with what Nina saying about his ability hard-working brilliants in his deftness on. It's just my point is that's never someone who Donald Trump ever picks. It just happened to be in this one instance on that. He did so, and it does to, in my mind raise some some suspicions. And I frankly feel bad for judge Cavanaugh because you know he is someone who deserves by all accounts to be on the list for exactly the right reasons is just that this president doesn't tend to follow the right reasons. Let us talk about the crucial question of president of acid. Confirmation hearings, and there's bobbing and weaving. Nina at a recent federalist society conference there was a vote, will Roe v Wade be overturned and a overwhelming majority voted? No, they don't think it'll be overturned, although it might be. Now when push came to shove based on what you heard at the hearings if under the assumption that Justice Roberts might vote not to overturn Bo because of his concern with institutional legitimacy of the court. Do you think that's come out with vote with Roberts or with the conservatives would vote overturn it. Gee, I really don't know, my guess is if you if they don't have five votes in overturn Roe eight. You know if they don't know when they take such a case, they are that if there isn't an easier way to do it. If you for example, you could easily see that they would uphold a lid of twenty weeks instead of the second. You know, two trimesters, I could easily see essentially overruling what the.

President Trump judge Cavanaugh president Nina Judge cavenaugh Washington DC Justice department Justice Roberts DC Cavanaugh Roe Gee Bo Wade twenty weeks
"ascriptin" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

04:25 min | 3 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition

"Welcome to the show gentlemen thank you i'm gonna jump straight into it because i have so many questions for both of you let's start with the book congratulations on being number one in the country this was an interesting collaboration you know because james you have sold hundreds of millions of books around the world you on accomplish all you've always said that you wish that more people would read you writing a thriller about a fictional presidents and yet you thought let me reach out to an actual president to get the facts right why did you think it was necessary well usually just make stuff up and i thought it would be i thought it'd be great and i never read a book like this in terms of the authenticity if you want to know what it's like to be president this really give you feeling for it right but it's an extreme version of what it's like to be president because this is a story about a again yeah it's a president who goes out and i won't spoil how it happens but basically it's a president who discovers that there's a giant cyber security threats on the us and he decided to take it in his own hands he sneaks out of the white house which is mind blowing how was that did you ask the president if he that's i didn't ask him if i knew i knew he didn't do yeah the answer is i didn't what what i try to make it as authentic as i could if it did happen right the secret service protects a lot of people the low explain this in the book the law says everybody else even like when i was there hillary could they could sign off secret service protected for a while there's no provision for the president to do that it's like what you could maybe do it for a couple of hours for purely for privacy reasons frying with dying or something like that but you couldn't do it for very long so we came up with a device it was his idea the president ought to go missing somebody said well that'd be good but anyway and so we worked out how it can happen and why it made sense in the context of the plot would cybersecurity but the authenticity thing that is such a big deal i mean if the president would missing it would happen like this if there was a traitor in the white house it would if it was an attack on the presidential motorcade it would happen that way and that was to beauty of the collaboration and you writing throughout the story there are so many seems that tie into what america has experienced is experiencing and may experience in the future you have a president that in a different way has gone rogue a prisoner saying i'm going to do it all by myself when you were writing this book with any parts of the current prison that you looked at like yeah i'll prison needs a bit of that crazy in him we started it before before the election no because in this case the president acknowledges that if he did what is adversaries think he did it would be an impeachable offense and that if he told them if he told them why did what he did they would have to back down but he didn't trust them because he thought they would leak it to the press and his chance chances stopping this attack on america would go away so that's one part of the pot i'll give away just and we cannot run a country when there is literally no trust but we have seen now for almost forty years on and off that demonizing your opponent making people hate them it's a terrible way to run a railroad but it can get rewarded at election time it would be very difficult to write fiction about what's going on now actually whole rip about how finnick is is and it was until recently was it was a third ascriptin about how most presidents try to run the white house and now at least what i believe is that you try to get talented people who know things you know don't know skills you don't have you tell them they're not going to be fired or demoted or ice elated if they tell you some you don't wanna hear right then you make a.

forty years
"ascriptin" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"Is on pornography one female sexuality you can get one on maple syrup production you can get one of the history of the pig hip hop feminism you get medieval sexuality you get rednecks squares and country music vampire the evolution of a sexy monster a campus sex in the digital age quarrying food queer religion queering god querying the bible learning from youtube i'm just that's all the stuff you knew learned from youtube us youtube it what do i have to go to a horse listen i've been reached the course ascriptin the course consist of students watching youtube videos and then discussing them any also leave comments on the videos himself i think i'm already doing that exactly pay for this debt unbelievable so you know you got to rethink what we're saying is put pressure on legislators because mostly these are state funded universities it is your tax dollars going to absolutely destroyed the country we we socialism's great example right now seventy five percent of college students support socialism net grab this they cannot define what it is and they are unable to give a single example in world history were socialism is increased freedom arrays prosperity but they believe socialism's right thing then you ask them specifically about other courses like that they're unable to define the matter of fact a great example just talk to george barna national pollster he just finished a poll where the forty one percent of americans say the support socialism he then took the man and asked them specific questions about socialism found out that at the end only two percent supported socialism because they didn't know what it was but they've been told us a really good thing that's indoctrination and that's what's happening with kids.

youtube george barna seventy five percent forty one percent two percent
"ascriptin" Discussed on Kinda Funny Games Daily

Kinda Funny Games Daily

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"ascriptin" Discussed on Kinda Funny Games Daily

"Skirl go yeah should find out more about went off and found the rhine north comics and random fantastic so it's a great gateway drug into learning more about marvel characters you might of heard about one hundred a very good job of timing up the events in the game with eva's else is like if any was he coming up so i bet you there is the kinds of in game events tied into that you might say why would they run an ad for a free game what would the hook be be happening player you can go to our link and get thanos for your squad in play with him in there special offer for new players as you get a free three star thanos for marvel puzzle quest going to d three go dot com slash mpg famous of course this is an ascriptin of the video and the podcasting it there d three go dot com slash m pg famous to get for of your new player a free famous which you should do then the next one course i'm so happy that game that was because i'm excited about when you were off over that's what about at matches or undies whatever just going to sit here and let you do let you pay the bills speaking of something genuinely excited about like mobile puzzle quest i'll happily chip when our switch over to me today today wearing this flower print cool how's that look looking good even if i look over here i'm seeing getting away from it why do i love me on everybody because they're the most comfortable underwear i own you might say they paid you to say that to which i would say maybe technically but i also paid them for the underway i've never gotten a free let me let me ask you a question about your integrity.

Skirl eva