35 Burst results for "Astor"

Texas A&M student hurt at Astroworld dies; death toll at 9

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 3 weeks ago

Texas A&M student hurt at Astroworld dies; death toll at 9

"A ninth person has died from last week's music festival in Houston twenty two year old body shop Hani was supposed to graduate from Texas a and M. university in the spring she and her sister number Roger we're at the Astor world festival they were holding hands then came the crush of fans once that happens the next time I saw her she was in the E. R. unconscious on until later Travis Scott was the headliner his representative say he is distraught by the situation and has been trying to connect with the affected families Johnny's mother charisma is also distraught I don't know what they're going to be may be badly Scott's attorneys have said he did not know about the deaths and injuries until after the show I'm at Donahue

M. University E. R. Hani Travis Scott Houston Roger Texas Charisma Johnny Scott Donahue
John Ruffo: The Fugitive that Disappeared

Have You Seen This Man?

01:42 min | 2 months ago

John Ruffo: The Fugitive that Disappeared

"The two had a simple meal out together at a coffee shop out of character. Rufo astor's wife for another date the next night and he seemed very edgy. I was talking like you know. I hope after this. We just have that simple life. That i always wanted with you. Simple is better and the next day we had my parents over as usual and his mom and he wanted all these favorite italian delicacies appetizers that we went shopping the day before and She went and visited my neighbor. Who is kathy and michael. Who took me in michael's from italy as it turned out he was asking michael where his mom lives in italy that maybe he can visit her. Because we're going to take a trip soon. It would be their final night together. Rufo vanished the next day and never said goodbye really hurt. He said goodbye to other people in a way just in the middle of the night. I know this is kind of personal but in the middle of the night. He kinda hugged me then. He couldn't look at me buried his face in my neck. He said something. But i don't remember. I couldn't hear what it was. As linda recounted those final hours it was hard not to spot the clues he kept bringing it up one place that seemed to captivate him italy

Rufo Astor Michael Rufo Italy Kathy Linda
Legendary Comedian Jackie Mason Dies at Age 93

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:43 sec | 4 months ago

Legendary Comedian Jackie Mason Dies at Age 93

"Comedian Jackie Mason has died in New York City Hospital at the age of 93. He won two Emmy Awards, also a special Tony Award during his career. Here's one of those Emmy winning performances. Courtesy of Fox in The Simpsons. He was Rabbi Hyman Christoph Ski on The Simpsons. As the Taurus says, judgment belongs to God, It's our Astor says You can't eat ham and I'm the spokesman for him. Call him. This is why I only called you on Christmas and needs them. Wait, wait, wait, Please, Dan, Do you even think I'm funny? I'm not gonna lady so funnier before by Rudenstine. He puts the housing and credit and the liberty in the villages. Mason also had critically acclaimed roles in movies like The Jerk starring Steve

Jackie Mason Rabbi Hyman Christoph Ski Emmy Awards Tony Award Emmy New York City Astor FOX Rudenstine DAN Mason The Jerk Starring Steve
Singleness: Burden and Gift

Modern Anabaptist: The Conversations that Shape Us

35:47 min | 8 months ago

Singleness: Burden and Gift

"Join us today as we talk about singleness as well as what it means to be single and life in the church join us in having the conversations that shape us greetings tobin. Welcome to another conversation. Come listeners this amount of baptist. Podcast how you doing tobin. I'm doing good. How are you doing doing all right. It's been a tough week for for us. Say you recently lost a loved one in your family anthem. I'm mourning the loss of a friend. So you know different times during cova de wouldn't you say oh for sure. It's definitely a tough time to lose somebody during covid because you don't exactly get to see them funeral plans start looking different and there's a whole bunch of other different support. Networks are starting to look differently than they did before hand right. I was even thinking we talked about death last week. And then it kind of hits you personally so it's very interesting right. It's it's just part of our lives and when we don't think about it don't deal with it sometimes for caught unawares but yeah it's good to have to have that background and even as we are recording this we are almost at where death also plays a central role in the story and to defeat of death. Of course as well so yeah. It's very interesting. Yeah very much so. We had one of our recommendations to talk about singleness this week from a listener. Yeah it's quite the switch from death and there's quite a few ways we can take this conversation right so we'll kind of see how it unfolds. We'll see how the cookie crumbles but we could talk about singleness as an experience of individuals within the western culture right. We're probably talk about in our second half singleness as it relates to biblical values and and and culture and what the bible says there right and then we can also talk about a little bit in the beginning now about how singleness in psychology relate to one another. Yeah that's a good idea. Why don't you start us off with that Even as you're talking about it's interesting to even think about what is singleness right because singleness can be so many different things depending on how you define singleness and not being singled. So what do you think right. So single head is if we were to come up with something like a working definition here i would say. Single single hood is defined by not being in relation with another person. And i think the traditional idea of cygnus is in a romantic setting okay and you had some statistics on singleness in canada. As well which. I found fascinating i did and when i read these statistics. They're not exactly using the same definition. I am right and from what i understand. These are talking about single households so in canada. there there was an article in twenty nine thousand nine that wrote that compared to nineteen eighty six in two thousand sixteen. We had approximately double the amount of people who lived alone and so that means that we have about four million canadians across canada. Who who are single. Who who live alone and now with someone who provides that romantic so seventy percent of the four million have previously been in a relationship which would include widowed divorced or separated by any other means twenty percent of this four million are currently in a relationship with somebody but they just don't live in the same household right and then fifty percent of these individuals also have a child. Roughly speaking two million canadians live in a single parent or guardian household and are pulling triple or quadruple duty in order to support and care for the children or the dependence and simply don't have the same resources that we do with having an extra person there right fascinating. So when i asked you about the definition singleness you talked about not being in a meaningful relationship or romantic attachment to someone but then as you're giving us each statistics you already seeing a little bit of a clash with how you defined versus how perhaps canada or society defines it right because society defines this as just romantic attachment. I was just thinking about singleness before we even we even talk today and How we just assumed that you have to be part of a meaningful. You have to report a meaningful romantic relationship or attachment in order to not be single whether that's married or living with somebody or at least being boyfriend girlfriend whatever we wanna do whatever we want to call it but the experience of singleness goes beyond just that right. I mean The i was reading some articles about this author deborah hirsch. She's a christian author. She's a little bit out there because she talks about sexuality but she talks about homosexuality is not just a sexual expression within a sexual relationships ship between two bodies but that sexuality transcends also into every relationship we have because we we can't just separate parts of our being. We can't just say this part of me sexual in this. Part of me is relational. And this part of me is spiritual we are one hole and so it transcends. I heard a talk by her. And so she talked about what that means for single people and and celebrate people people who choose to be celebrate in that setting. And that doesn't mean that these people don't need community or meaningful relationships of attachment even if they're not romantic attachments over shirt and i like that idea of the embodied whole as you can't we can't segment like like you said sexual the the spiritual whatever that it all comes together as one person right that being said there are individuals out there who would find they can be in a non sexual relationship. That'd be classically to find a single but aren't troubled by that Right so you're looking at the asexual community where relationships with out that sexual component still fulfilling and meaningful right right and the flip side to that is you have people who have this meaningful community. Who who have lots of deep meaningful attachments to other people but are longing for would consider themselves being single and lonely and longing for a deeper expression for deeper romantic and sexual attachment to someone exactly while there are some that. Do not need that romantic or other person attachment to the same level. There's other people that crave and need it and desire so talk to me a little bit about what that means in terms of how how you live life and how you engage life as a single person. Well okay so growing up in canada as this as a single person who is wanting a relationship and can't find it what is what is that. Psychologically like and i would i have. I think i have a few friends who would fit this category and i just from conversations with them it's not a enjoyable experience Even in my own past bake as someone who from eighteen onwards wanted to have like girlfriends and wanted to be in those in in in relationships with other beings who felt that long. I've had a taste of how powerful that loneliness and that drive four relationship can be right and then there's a certain amount of feeling of rejection and isolation loneliness from not having that being fulfilled so as you're talking my question comes up. What's the. I am trying to word this but where maybe i'm using the wrong words but where does longing turned into obsession or or need so so what i mean by that is can you have that long. Can you desire something and still be content. With present circumstances. I mean that comes down to how you define contentment I would say that if contentment means you're all right with the circumstance. Then no because you still desire that relationship okay We talked quite a number of episodes back about the dark night of the soul right about longing for something how You desire of reality of presence to be with in in my circumstance was to be with god and how reality circumvents that there then becomes a conflict between what is felt. And what is known. That being said you've already touched on this with the obsession component right but then there is also that danger of it becoming an obsession of turning that pain right into something negative such as is found in some communities such as the involuntary salvator the in self community online right and then what you find in those communities is that a lot of this pain and turmoil gets turned outwards against other communities where they start blaming other people and other things for their own loneliness and rejection and in doing so their reactions become a negative coping mechanism an unhealthy behavior to try and alleviate the discomfort or rationalize it so then that goes back to my original question so because because my worry is that that we're kind of setting up a binary in the sense that i want to be in a more committed relationship of one sort or another. Let's call it romantic for for better for lack of a better word. So i want to be under romantic relationship. I'm either in the stage of wanting that and the more i wanted to do the closer i get to it being an obsession in my life or i get it and then i'm fine but there is no room to to to live a. Is there no room then to live a life. That says hey i would really desire this but i will also be content. Happy with where i am right now and and live into that to the fullest. And that's that's tricky because we don't have a lot of social narratives that kind of give us that framework to experience singleness in a healthy way. So if i were to break that down a little bit when we watch movies in rome these romantic movies and stuff. It gives us a lot of even you even say it's either healthier unhealthy. That's not me to judge right now but it still gives you those narratives to kind of go and say oh. This is what it's like to be in relationship. This is how i can experience relationship and and dating and being with another person. We don't have movies about what it's like to be alone at least not popularly right right or if they are they're fairly depressing right. There fairly depressing. It's all about not being in that relationship and own. Maybe i'll get into that relationship. There's the whole trope in the late. Two thousands of the manic pixie dream girl where it's all about these writers hollywood writers that use women and relationships to give men character growth in arcs in the movie right so it's all about being relationship pure like it's not about the expression of singleness as healthy in itself. It's about relationship as fixing your problems so that not then create problematic relationships as well. In the sense that i'm finding all my fulfillment than in that relationship once. I do find a relationship where i where i haven't grown as a person or don't have enough emotional intelligence to be content with the person that i am because the person that i was always looking for someone else to to complete me exactly. It creates problems both in relationships expectations for relationships and for people who also want to enter relationships. Right and even individually it creates a learning process or provides an opportunity for a healthy learning environment. Where you start to empathize with your partner where you can put yourself. In their shoes and learn that your flaws also have to be negotiated with their flaws and that there's a balancing act and interpersonal dynamics. Come in and i mean that turns even so now. We're talking about dating but that that that's the same thing with with friendships as well right. If you're i can see a scenario. I've seen lots of scenarios where where you're not content. You're not necessarily content with who you are and so you're you're expecting a lot of out of that friendship relationship for your happiness for your contentment even for your self esteem for the way you Assess your own value that kind of stuff And that can even come out in familiar. Familial relationships as well right where you depend. It's about on another to define who you are and to give you that esteem right and so i mean maybe we're getting off track but that's kind of what singleness conversations are in the sense. Is that the healthiest relationships in our lives are are where we have Some sort of independence isn't it. Yeah yeah independence crates freedom. Authenticity for who you are. In relation to the overall relationship that being said we also live in a society that needs us to be in relationship so to further expand on this point there is there has been studies. I was just scrolling passively I love read it i. I'm on it all day while just pathway scrolling on read it and they were talking about how people live longer when they're in hell in healthy relationships. Oh interesting and lots of articles in the medical community about how people who come in with their partners rent have better treatment results and partly to have somebody to talk to and somebody else to gather information. Yeah whatever the reason is another person there right even just as a tax bonus is is beneficial. So we have. We live in a society that set up for couples and yet the dangerous. become too codependent. And while there's this whole codependence piece talked about but then how as a single person do you live right right so if your approach this as as a single person you see the i live in a society that needs couples that needs you know somebody to stay home and clean the house or look after the kids while somebody else needs to go work. How do i be both people. Yeah or even attach detaches. I think in our society we attach maturity to to relationships as well right so a part of adulting is to be in a meaningful relationship. I always found that whole areas adulting if being an adult but somehow of verb but anyways You know like you are considered writes so you are considered to be a more mature adults in comparison to other people your age if you're in a meaningful relationship and on top of that if you do certain things if you have a certain job if you have a house and if you have kids right over sure i even feel that in school like what. I'm twenty five now. But because i'm married all of a sudden that puts me in a whole nother brand right of society all of a sudden i'm more mature i'm responsible and i'm sure if i had kids out even put me in another bracket above 'cause now i'm looking after little right little little children but as as we're talking i'm just wondering if we wouldn't have a healthier society if we we would learn what it looks like to live healthily in singleness for a time of our lives even just a how we talk about singleness it would be helpful for the individuals who are signal Because we are seeing a rise in people who live alone or who aren't conventionally married or unconventionally being with somebody else and just to harry healthier narratives for them to us and to understand themselves and even understand ourselves with. Kate will greatly benefit us as a community as a as a broad social community as christians and canadian. A do well. Let's transition a bit into the bible here. where So where have if. I'm a single person. And i wanted and i'm and i'm just lonely as all can be. Have you found that. Most people find their strength. I think were most people go in terms of the bible. At least we can talk about how we talk about church. How about single isn't church. And how we treat single people insertion. That's a separate thing from how the bible talks about singleness. I mean jewish culture. Very much thought that you had be married that that's just you know that that's the purpose of your life is to be married if you're mad at your purposes to have a have a wife so that your wife can have children and and your family line keeps going and if you if you were a woman you know your goal was that for your family to find to find the man or family who would take you i mean as a patriarchal society is but there is no. I don't know if there's a real allowance The only time there is conversation is about widows right and how you treat widows and so in that sense. The old testament is much more progressive than the surrounding cultures of its time and makes allowance for widows and treats them well and in that sense even relationships are still political. Yeah in that. It's not about so much being with somebody else. As it is a way to further your lineage as a way to get some gain right and not saying that there isn't a component. Alright love between why. Perhaps there is some counter cultural stories even embedded within the old testament to see the story of of ruth and her mother-in-law. Ruth naomi. i mean ruth's story restoring does end in marriage but it's very much naomi who makes it happen and they owe me you know. She kind of becomes a mother kind of surrogate mother to son that ruth bears. I mean that's how the story ends in the bible. Were supposed to see that image. Even though she's not married so it's a fairly counter cultural story there is rahab the prostitute who becomes part of israel. There's the story of tamar who forces kind of what we would call a constitutional crisis. It's not a constitutional crisis but it's a crisis of the law for for for one for for one of the for one of the men that was supposed to marry her. Her father in law's supposed to marry her according to the law because her husband has passed away but he refuses and so eventually she she forces her way into this. There's the story of astor who who kind of becomes part of this abusive kings. Well she's the she becomes the queen to disabuse of king and rescue the people of israel. I think all of those are somewhat counter cultural in the sense that that they're describing to us non normative relationships within that paradigm but also some of these women become not all of them that i mentioned but some of them are part of the story of jesus right so matthew mentions for women in the genealogy of jesus and even though clearly there had to be men for those four women to have borne children has not the men that are identified. It's the women that are identified. And so it already kind of focuses more on the person under relationship that that they were in jesus himself never married according to the gospels. All of a sudden you have these single people doing things right. i mean we. We don't we don't know of mary. Martha lazarus or married. We never find out. They are just people right. The assumption probably is that they would be. But but even when lazarus dies. we don't hear about his wife morning right. We we hear about his sisters. Mary magdalene she married. We don't know right. I mean you go down the list of all these characters and somehow we don't often find out about their familial relationships and isn't there a passage in there somewhere about how it it in summary. It's like get married if you want to. But you know your your relationship with the lord is i and you gotta serve that primary. I corinthians that where it is. I post writing. Yeah i mean. Paul paul is also single. There's a hint there. in first. Corinthians read the passage wrongly sometimes. But there's a hint there. In first corinthians step maybe at one point paul was married and he considers himself a widower. I've never heard preached in church but there is a hint there because he's talking to the widows and widowers and he's co counseling them to stay single and he says be as i am so he identifies himself with them. He doesn't leader. He talks to to what he calls the virgins which would be the single people who are potentially also engaged to be married which is different than the widows widowers and so there he doesn't say as i am because he's not. He doesn't see himself like that. He sees himself like a widower. So but in that passage. Basically what paul is saying. Yeah Marriage is a good thing and if you want to be married be married and if you don't wanna be married you have a gift to bring to the conversation as well and the way the we paul seasons in that conversation is gift that single people bring is is an attachment to church and into the work of god. I mean this comes out of paul of paul paul's idea anyways is that jesus coming back soon. You know. And so he saying why. Why waste your time getting married. We have so much stuff to do. Let's go get working and proclaiming. Jesus christ but that's the gift that single people that that's the gift that he sees himself bringing to the church as well right. I'm single so i can go and serve god and i can go and proclaim and so So he very much kind of trying to tell people. Stay in whatever situation you are. Don't get divorced if you're married. Stay married and have sex. He literally. I mean literally what he says. Don't don't all of a sudden now because you think that you're that you're christian. Stop having sex. If you're in a marriage you know. There's no you're not holier if you're in a celebrate marriage with somebody then if you're in a sexual relationship with somebody and so That's kind of his frame of mind right and so what. I take that passage. Don't i think what we should take a passage is that there's legitimate calling and gift to singleness within our congregations and we haven't really acknowledged that ever or very rarely and as as you're talking here. This is reminding me of a story that. I read quite quite a quite a few years ago when i was taking a family and marriage class. I believe that was the course. I was in for this. Where was talking about An evangelical preacher who was off doing missionary work off off in the boonies somewhere and then his daughter right was or his family was having trouble and distress and their daughter. I think even commit suicide over his lack of involvement. Yeah this is a story that i read in a book called sweet surrender by dennis hiebert and the question raised is what becomes more important family or missionary work right well. My critique on this was that he shouldn't this this preacher guys should not have even gotten married in the first place if he couldn't have committed to the relationship as a whole right right. And you know. I i mean before we talk. Today i went and reread some of this stuff. And i corinthians seven and you you can go and read yourself there paul saying that. If you're married you are committing to that relationship and you need to give it a significant amount of energy. That is your calling by god within marriage so you you know the the the calling that god puts on you cannot supersede that calling that god has put on you for that marriage. Because you're asked to be in this relationship of mutual self giving love so you have to kind of buy into that but if you don't need to be in a relationship like that then you can give some of that energy to the work at hand or two one way to one way to to translate it. There has to present necessities. Paul says And so that's that's how paul would put would address it. I don't think paul would understand. I don't think. Paul understand our fascination with saying hey To be to be a good human. I need to be part of a relationship. I need to be in a marriage any to have kids. And then i'm going to dedicate all my energy to my work or to my church. You know for pastors or or to this and ev- this relationship that i've committed to is going to take second place to another relationship i've inserted into it and then using jesus own words to kind of To support that is weird. I don't think paul would ever do that exactly. And i think we put this pressure on missionary work that It becomes the one and only calling for a christian to be part of god's works in the world. Yeah and what. Paul is trying to say i think is hey. If you're single now you can do mission or missionary work. You're not attached to the work of your marriage covenant relationship so why not not stay the way you are. He's trying to tell these people in corinthians why not stay the way you are and do missions work. If that's what you feel like god is calling you to see in our mind. We have turned completely around. We often how we are. We have such distrust of single people especially single men that we say. Hey no-no before you can do ministry worker before you can do missionary work and this is very much agenda conversation because it's not the other way around. We don't distress single women we asked him. and then. So that's an noticing this even as we speak right here. I've been hesitant to talk about this call. That paul has and says. Hey you're single and you can work for the church because to me. It sounds abusive. Make single women do often. We send them out to be missionaries. We asked him to serve. You don't have children. you can do this right. We don't do the same thing for single men or very scared of single men and if want men to do any kind of ministry. We want men to be married and have children because that safety as so. That's that's even the gender dwayne which we approach singleness right. And i think you're in a very unique position at thirty to even speak about that because of your work now with Generation rising coming up and with your older work at in out of town or you did that sort of abroad. Work right where you've seen students and individuals who either as a couple or who are dating or who are single going off and doing this work in in in africa or or wherever you sent them thinking of even thinking about who hires churches in terms of pastors right. It's okay for youth pastor. It's okay for a youth pastor to be single sometimes right because they're young Oftentimes if men right they're young. That's alright we prefer a single woman or a married woman to our children's ministry because they're just more approachable to children. Once you're past you get into a more. An associate pastor position or a lead pastor position. We really want that pastor to be married whether they're a woman or a man we really would like them to be in a committed relationship because that to us is the highest ideal. The highest value within the congregation. Right i mean. I don't think i've been to a church where we've had a single lead pastor. I have. I have not attended a church like that anyways. No i'm trying to think. I don't think i've ever had lead pastor as a single person. i've had associate pastors. Who were then in a divorce relationship or in a separate relationship right and that could be a whole nother podcasts. But yeah yeah. And i can't speak to their experiences. No no but within at least within the evangelical world that i've grown up in yet it's marriage seems to be this high ideal and so any time we talk about singleness and we talk about singleness even as a calling or as an opportunity We tend to think in our minds we tend to think about singleness calling opportunity for women not so much for men and we also tend to not put enough support around single people So we're tend to not give them the same community and while we say. Hey we value your singleness and if that's what god calls you to. Do we want to embrace that and you you can. You have something to give to us. We still want to celebrate mother's day and church and get frustrated when we celebrate we. Don't we still want to celebrate. Father stay in church and get frustrated when we don't and I can just. I mean i make a point of saying something to that effect every mothers and fathers day and i can just hear the roles you know i know the is aren't actually rolling but i can just hear that there's that pressure on you with the congress within the congregations like there there goes rafael again. Trying to be all politically correct not politically correct. It's an acknowledgment that our humanity is not just defined by our roles as fathers and mothers in within that attached relationship And committed relationship of of of marriage. I mean are not the only vision for for humanity not even in the bible. You know i mean. Let's talk about men. That aren't that that we wouldn't consider being fully men. I mean there's daniel and his three friends there most likely unix. Because that's what would happen in the bible. Once they were once they were taken as prisoners in palace. We have a whole book stories that we love to tell our kids about daniel right and we talk about the end times. We love to go to daniel and talk about you know that kind of stuff. There's there's a whole church in ethiopia that today still claims and traces their lineage. Back to a conversation with an ethiopian eunuch on-road from jerusalem Who's who has converted and baptized than an the ep ethiopian. Church still says. That's where we come from because he goes back right but somehow we've said that the highest ideal value is marriage is is being committed marriage with two children and suburban suburban right. Right right. I mean even within our culture. We do not have father's day and mother's day and a far saying on mother's day or a single people's they right we just don't either and so i would say for maybe the if we were to sum everything up that there's a really deep call. Or there's a really deep spirituality to being single and that there is special and it's needed and it's not any worse of a calling that being said we also need to adjust start cultural narratives and what we say in how we talk. And how he fee with people that needs to shift so that they can also feel that calling especially this has been another episode of the modern anna baptist. Please join the conversation by emailing us. At conversations that shape us gmail.com or joining us on twitter at modern anna baptist. Either way we'd love to hear from you and grow with you and continue to have fantastic conversations.

Twenty Percent Fifty Percent Seventy Percent Last Week Two Million Four Million Today Canada Nineteen Eighty Six This Week Twenty Nine Thousand Nine ONE Two Thousand Sixteen Bible About Four Million Second Half Tobin Canadians Single Head Single Households Cova De Deborah Hirsch Paul Ruth Naomi Ruth Bears Martha Lazarus Ruth Paul Paul Dennis Hiebert Israel Rahab Rome Hollywood Tamar
Googles Nest Hub wants to track your sleep

The 3:59

05:35 min | 9 months ago

Googles Nest Hub wants to track your sleep

"So tell me about this newness hub. It is sort of at least on the outside. Kinda looks the same but there is some very different stuff. Happening underneath will start. The prices ninety nine ninety nine year round that up to two hundred bucks. The first gymnast tab was hundred twenty nine when it came out. So it's coming out of the gate a little bit cheaper than the first model which is always nice to see The there's tons of stuff under there. It's a little bit different. Yeah let's let's talk about that 'cause you you mention in your review or your announcement of the product that it's got a motion sensor and sleep tractor but the no cameras. So how does that work. Yeah so this. New smart display takes advantage of google solely technology. It's a miniature radar a low energy radar that instance movement would any cameras. They call it motion. Sensors and motion sense enable. Something called sleep sensing which is the big feature of the smart display its technology we saw i in the pixel four at league right. This was a project solely was there was a name. It and i guess that went away with the pixel five. But i guess they're retake reusing the sinology inputting into the nest hub. How does the sleep tracking worth and more portfolio up. Are you comfortable letting google track your sleep patterns. So it's an interesting question. Because i think what we'll get to the comfort chang in america that how it works is you will calibrate your smart display their assuming that. You're gonna put on your nightstand when i talked to google. They said that. Twenty percent of first generation nest hubs went on nightstands so they sort of hedge their bets on that and he'll put on your nightstand bobi calibration process that you do so that it will send just one person so if you have a co sleeper if you have pets or kids who come in and out it will sense just the person who sleeping closest the display so that radar will sense things like here movement your movement if you get in and out of bed or breathing but then they're also sensors for light end four temperature just like they had the last nest display to show you nice photos with that adaptive color start using that technology to monitor things like. Oh your bedroom got a little bit warm last night. And maybe that's why you didn't sleep so well so there's sort of a whole group of sensors in all that data is going to be local. You can see it in. Google fit apt. You'll get reports suggestions on how to possibly improve your sleep now. Are you comfortable. That's gonna depend on every person right. Some people wouldn't have even put the first in nineteen in their bedroom. Even with the camera. Even without asleep. Sensing just because like microphones and data. And i totally get that For me personally. Without a camera i'm Kind of okay with it. I'm willing to try it. You know willing to see how invasive the it feels. Yeah i imagine like you said it's it's gonna be it's gonna come down to individuals just their comfort level with google the management of their data. I know google acquired fit that Closer acquisition back in january a two point five billion dollar deal. The worse concerns about what google was used or how it was going to use that data and i know this sort of said that there'd be sort of a silent about portion of for fitbit. But do you know if there's going to be between whether this new s hubble work with your fitbit the too 'cause i know sleep tracking was also a big deal for it so we don't. We don't know for sure there have been hints on. Google has been pretty tight lipped about what's going to happen. Astor this preview window of sleep sensing oversleep syncing is available as a free preview and they say until the end of the year after that day are pretty pretty strongly hinting. It's gonna be a paid subscription feature They haven't said specifically how that's gonna go. They said things like we are looking for ways to integrate in. They said things like we are looking for ways to integrate fitbit technology with our google devices. There's been some very vague talk around it so we're not sure how it's gonna go. I do expect it eventually in probably next year you will need to pay some sort of subscription for sleep sensing an that it will probably somehow be tied in with it but google did pitch this whole display to me as a way to track your sleep without any wearables so they don't seem to really wanna tied in with a wearable interesting in the idea that it would actually charge. It's very anti google. Google is all about giving you free services right but Perhaps because there may be more cognizant of the data and you are likely trying to avoid using this for advertising research purposes. Maybe they're trying to figure out a different way to monetize it Some cases in some ways. That actually kinda i find that a little bit a take that as a bit of a relief because if they're charging me for this probably means they're not using the data for other means or other ways to you know. Send me targeted ads. I don't know it'll be interesting to see what happens. After this free preview trade ends up or ends. Yeah they did. They did mention that there will be no none of your data will be used for personalized ads. So you won't get I won't say a brand that you will get like mattress suggestions. Based on your sleep sensing so. That's

Google America Astor
Karaites: Bible Only, Please with Shawn Lichaa

Judaism Unbound

09:31 min | 9 months ago

Karaites: Bible Only, Please with Shawn Lichaa

"Is someone that we've wanted to have on the podcast for a long time. But we're trying to figure out the right place and we realized that we were starting this series on the bible. We thought this is the right place to have a discussion with somebody who is a leading voice within the community. That's a group of jews that basically it doesn't accept one of the key pillars of rabbinic judaism. Which is that at mount sinai when moses was given what we call the torah by god the written torah moses was also given an oral torah at the same time by god and that oral torah was preserved for hundreds and hundreds of years until some period after the destruction of the second temple when it was written down initially as the mishna and then over time in additional ways as what we call the talmud and the carrots represent a group of jews. That didn't believe that there was an oral tradition. Given at mount sinai that was if basically equal magnitude as the written torah in the bible that the written torah their written bible has a much more significant. Or perhaps i should say supreme significance in what we understand judaism to be what we understand god to one of the jews etc. The percentage of jews. That are carrots has waxed and waned over the course of the last two thousand years of jewish history. It was much much bigger in the middle ages. And of course here in america when we talk about the various groups of jews that there are people think about you know the nominations orthodox conservative reform reconstructionist renewal but often. Don't really think about carrots largely. Because it's a small community here in america and our guest today is working to preserve its traditions and make them available for study or consideration more widely. We're really excited to have this conversation today. With lisa who a leading voice in the carrot community he is a board member of the carrot juice of america and founder of the carrot. Press in the a press self-description they say our mission is simple. When kerry literature ceased to be commonly available the jewish world lost a tremendous amount of scholarship exegesis in diversity. Students have jewish theology and history lost access to a rich heritage and carrots themselves. Were no longer. The masters of their own intellectual heritage. The karaoke press aims to change all this and they publish a combination of translations of older care a literature as well as more contemporary ratings. Sean leash himself is the founder of a blue thread a jewish blog with a threat of right throughout and he speaks widely about carrot judaism at venues across america including synagogues jewish the library of congress the association of jewish libraries. And now judaism unbound so sean lee shia welcome to judaism unbounded so great to. Have you excited to be here. We're excited to have this conversation We've been talking about the bible in this series and it's interesting to now move from talking about the bible too. Well what people do with the bible. So i think that some of us have a very unsophisticated understanding of them and some of us have an extremely unsophisticated understanding of other. So i would say that. The thing that i know is basically that i think it's it's worth saying because i think people may say that says strange sounding word that actually in hebrew aramaic like kara means to read so as also a way of talking about the torah. So my understanding is that it's people who really don't believe that the judaism that emerges from the time after the bible is is accurate you know and so really what we should be doing is going back to the bible so now take me more sophisticated than that. There is judaism after the bible. And that judaism is correct. Now the question is like what does is and what does correct me. maybe i'd give you like one nuance to what you said. But it's a massive paradigm shift in what most people think about judaism. There is a written law and there is an oral law. Right so god. According to this form of gave the written torah and oral torah explaining it carrot judaism does not believe that god gave an oral law carried using god gave a written torah. And that's what the carrots follow. Now we also have the entire hebrew bible. That's tanaka and we use that as a source of our laws and understanding difficult times and biblical precedent. But we definitely believe that there is a judaism. Astor the tanakh after the bible closes. And let's talk about what that means every day for everybody. When did this split happen or did it happen. Multiple times between those. Who believe that the that there is an oral and that there isn't so look from a theological perspective right and like we. Carrots would say there was never an oral law and or the people who decided to follow the law broke off away from. What's carrots would say was true and these words very lucy. True historical israelite israelites. Judaism but definitely in the second temple. You see lots of different juice groups in the middle ages. The issa whites the whites anna nights the rights. You're the nights all these different jewish movements in all these different places in all these different times. So yes i think the answer. Your question is that there are many different times where judaism came apart came back together. Came apart came back together. And maybe i should rephrase that instead of saying we're judaism cap came back to but maybe the people who ascribe to judaism have different views at sometimes are more divergence from each other or sometimes came closer to each other so i really want to sit with what you said to start that which is from a care perspective the rabbinate. We haven't used that word yet. But the rabbit nights branched off and followed a new oral law. That had that was not from a care perspective sort of from the divine and i want to sit with that. Because i think there's such a deep way in which even those of us who aren't like orthodox rabbinate jews. We've we've sort of soaked into us that like Judaism of judaism this idea of an oral tradition. You know tomlin that's sort of. There's even for people who don't go to synagogue very much. They might not know what talmud is in deep way but like there's that original document and then there's all these things later that eventually i written but the idea. They're circulating around as oral teachings and they sort of are given the status. That's maybe a slight bit lower than that written doc. Foot and in many ways equal to that original document and sometimes we would even argue as judaism unbound like the newer stuff kind of replaces the torah ways in which there are correctives made from a rabbi perspective in those talmud texts in other texts that sort of change what the torah or other biblical texts are say. This word rabbinate is not a word i had ever heard until i met you but like i i'd love to talk about like there's a term rab night that exists. Wants you back out and say There are other kinds of judaism. If it's almost like we've had conversations with people were like the phrase white jew comes up like if you think all jews are white. It's a silly thing to say. White jews right. It only makes sense. When white jews is a a subsection of broader group of jews similarly the term rabbinate only make sense. When you recognize there are other kinds of jews like carrots. So i'd love to hear from you sean. Like what is it to sort of inhabit a judaism that people don't even know as judaism ism that like is is so fundamentally erased like the terminology that we have is built around. Its own existence when you zoom out and you think judaism and then you kind of say. Oh wait a minute. What's what is rob nights. Era nights jew is somebody who follows the rabbinic tradition so keira heights or are jews. Who follow the curator. Kerr carry tradition In this case. It's a bible based and not tom based tradition juice. Follow the rabbinic tradition. So that includes the entire hebrew bible and all of been literature. Now you've mentioned this question about like never having to think about what it means to be around nights in one thousand. Nine hundred seventy nine and haddassah magazine jewish traveller section a. Rabbi his name is rabbi borrow helmand. He traveled to cairo egypt and he was studying arabic in cairo egypt. Now i'm gonna put a little bit of a notes here in my family comes from the jewish community of cairo. So back to this right. He's he's traveling to cairo. And he's there and he's learning arabic and he is telling his muslim arabic teacher. I cannot come to class on chabad. Because i'm an observant jew. And i won't be the muslim teacher asks in a very comforting friendly voice. Basically what kind of jew are you. Are you a carrot or a rabbi nights and this rabbi tells us. That's the first time you ever had to identify as around nights. And the truth is that unless you are living in egypt and the last century probably no other place in the world where the carrots were prominent enough where somebody would have to say. Are you to revenue.

America Sean Leash Association Of Jewish Librarie Mount Sinai Sean Lee Moses Library Of Congress Kerry Lisa Kara Tanaka Astor Tomlin Rob Nights Keira Heights Cairo Rabbi Borrow Helmand Sean Egypt
What makes someone a 'cinnamon roll' person?

Stuff Mom Never Told You

06:00 min | 9 months ago

What makes someone a 'cinnamon roll' person?

"Went through a hole deep dive of these different versions of cinnamon rolls. Yes you do it. Because i was afraid to google it and not. Just grab someone who appears to be. Super innocent does actually the opposite or maybe better put like they appear to be a cinnamon roll at the c. But they're not and then there's birch cinnamon roll. Who is somebody who was a cinnamon roll but thanks to some trauma is no longer a cinnamon all. They are burnt and some people. I could see the argument. That luke in the last. Jedi is a cinnamon mineral. Maybe in new orleans right. Yeah i think so. I can see that. And that's actually funnily enough even though i would imagine most people don't know this term. That is what they didn't like about lukin manure burt cinnamon roll and lucas. Also specifically for him he's also interchangeably called sunshine child or puppy and upon show puppy. and yep. yeah. That's one very specific scene. I had that pancho now and yes. I love this. So much that samantha. She made me a wonderful. She got a wonderful bug made for me. That has luke on it and a cinnamon roll. That says precious cinnamon roll too good to pure for this world. I'm drinking out of it right now. I was so excited when i found a person who could do that for me. On the perfect mug with a perfect like this is why i love again sponsored five people who are local and can do these crafts for you. I still love to think whoever this person was who wonders about it. What is the cinnamon. Roll are either knew it off. And it was a she her response soon to be like. I know exactly what you like. Exactly what i wanted so i have a feeling she knew like i. I'm going to give it to that. Because there was no question. I love it. I hope so. I absolutely adore the bug. I have a homemade coaster for cinnamon roll and a shirt that says cinnamon rolls not gender role. So i love it. I will put out there if you're interested. I would love if anyone was interested in google more about this afterwards. I'd be surprised but there is a sex slang term similar to. It's actually you know. Maybe google knows me too well but it's not. It was not unlike a first page. Even i don't think yeah but just to put that up there now wonder what that is. Oh don't look at it. Okay i can explain to you later if you would no no. The article says a lot. So i'm good so this turn is believed to have originated from an onion article about how cinnamon rolls the food. Were too good for this world like we didn't deserve cinnamon rolls and some words and phrases associated with cinnamon roll. I wanted to go through. I did this last night. Because i actually wrote this outline a long time ago and i kept thinking things go kind sweet genuine ernest. Did i say kind. Because that's a big would always putting others first self-sacrificing friendly affectionate compassionate brave standing up for their beliefs. Loyal open vulnerable honest. Good peer innocent. A damn sweetheart. A bright precious gentle soft sunshine. They'd like really see you. And they're so open and giving with their hearts and they're usually pretty forgiving. Okay but yes. What does this have to do with feminism and women's issues so this is my theory and it is very personal to me. I don't think this is why everyone likes. All right. cinnamon rolls of people. Who do but it is what resonates with me and just a reminder unfortunately women and other marginalized groups do experience trauma. Ptsd at higher rates and also the ones writing most fan fiction. So i'm sure people are like wait. What were jacking up yesteryear. Yes the idea of being so good and so pure you make others better. And this is a rhetorically. We've heard particularly against women used against women making men better in that. Hetero sense cinnamon minerals are also very genuine their motions and instead of being judged for it their love for it. And that's nice to think especially if you have been through a trauma that being open with yourself and your emotions wouldn't drive people away but instead it is a lovable. Trait is something people love about you. Something that makes you special. That's a nice idea and then being so innocent that all the harm that comes to you is not your fault which is particularly powerful. When you've gone through a trauma and you're looking for all these reasons examining all these things of how it was your fault. Your victim blaming yourself and just that term innocent is really loaded and here are not talking. I feel like often is using sexual sense of labor janati. It doesn't mean that and this question of can you still be innocence in quotes astor trauma and for me. That was very important thing. I wanted to believe that. Even after everything i've been through i could be normal heavy coats and happy and sweets and also there's for me personally again. There's a level of not understanding the world around you especially the romance aspects and bad evil things and just kind of not so great things and bringing out those protective instincts and others because it without we don't have to ask and that is comforting because for again and i have a really hard time asking for help and so the idea that someone could just help me that they can see. I need help. And they will and i don't have to ask is really comforting for me and this trope does almost always involves someone being comforted and assured that you did nothing wrong and people just be really protective of

Lukin Burt Cinnamon Google Pancho Lucas Samantha New Orleans Luke Ernest Janati
Marissa Lightsey Of Missouri Talks Crushing Her First Year In The Business

Hey Moms in Business

05:40 min | 10 months ago

Marissa Lightsey Of Missouri Talks Crushing Her First Year In The Business

"Mardi guys. Hey goten while com really good. We're so excited to talk to you today. you've got to just give us a little bit. Give us a little bit of a background so I have lived in mexico missouri for most of my life. I moved here from california. When i was about seven and growing up. I never really felt like. I would be like an entrepreneur. didn't real estate with never like a big interest. It kind of was something that came about. Maybe when i was eighteen i was like you know. I think i'd really like to do that. i tried my hand at a like owning another business before i had a children's store for about a year and then i sold that and after i sold i was going to have to do something so i guess also do real estate so i took my course i kind of knocked it out in like two weeks When took testing got my license. And i think That was in october of two thousand. Nineteen in between october and december closed one. I had a listing. And i. I didn't sell it but it's old and then Twenty twenty came and it was just insane. I know that twenty twenty has been like cursed pandemic year In for a lot of people it was like a very unfortunate year but for me. It was quite the opposite. I had my on like twenty six sides so good mix of listings and buyers. I definitely worked with a lot of first-time homebuyers but i learned so much Twenty six transactions will change you as a person really a really crazy. Twenty six transactions with a four months old or six month old at home and three-year-old. She obviously had the baby in the did the Like around christmas time. I guess it was twenty. Nineteen not i was pregnant with our little girl and gas twenty twenty. I was pregnant like on a summer. Like the worst time and like a beached whale. And sometimes i mean i would be showing homes just like feeling awful and i have you know toting around a four year old and but it was so fine and You know like. I close was in the hospital. I had a house close. While i was in the hospital having my daughter and then i actually think new contract to while i was in there so i never skipped a beat Like two days. After hat on thursday. And by the next saturday i was out. A new listing appointment With my husband and four-year-old and new more info. Yeah it was just like the new clients. Yeah i had a new diaper. you have to wear. Oh yeah yeah yes. It probably wasn't the most professional listing of white man. I think i was probably in like running shorts and tee shirt. I could barely walk. Because i had a c. section so like yeah two days after a c section. I'm like i'm not passing this listing. I was like i'm gonna go in those clients. Were so gracious. And i repeat customers. I work with them now and it was cute. They like bought my daughter a little onesie and stuff and they were excited. So i mean think about that listen. We can't even cattle prod. We can't even cattle prods. Some of our agents to get out of bed on time in the morning and you like c section two days astor outlook go when we hear like monroe stories. And they're in the hospital doing the all like i just. I love it. Because i felt like a a mental image of it. And it's just like if i was just saying this morning to like the one consistent being in my life is that it's always a like i like that usually usually you don't use the data. I know you say shit show. I think so. I love your attitude. Your your energy awesome the palace where your sources of business so Mainly facebook do a lot of face booking I know instagram is kind of like the way of the world in most other places of the country Here in little old mexico's area population. Twelve thousand. We're still really big on facebook here so i spend a lot of time on their maybe too much. But that's really where a lot of generated in like. A lot of my clients are people that i had gone to school with Looking to buy their first house. And i think i just tried to make myself as approachable as possible and i had been through the process twice with my husband. He bought our first house in this one together in the end of two thousand eighteen. So i've been through the process before You know prior to getting my license so it felt familiar. Just kind of learned as i went but i really became like a. Usda first time buyer specialists. That's definitely my bread and butter so And that's something really passionate about helping people who don't even they don't even know that they're sitting on Approvals or that they could even buy home. They just assume they have to rent.

Mexico Missouri California Monroe Facebook Instagram Usda
Studying Echinacea With Sam Hoadle‪y

A Way to Garden with Margaret Roach

01:15 min | 10 months ago

Studying Echinacea With Sam Hoadle‪y

"This is not the first time about. Cuba has looked at echinacea. Is it the cone. Flowers are trialed them so tell us the scope then and now what's been done. Sure so our first echinacea trial or at least our first one was one of the first times we really tried. Plants or genus formally Those there were two early trials. There was astor and echinacea The that first trial took place from two thousand seven to two thousand nine. And i think it incorporated about forty eight different species and cultivars that were available on the market the at that time And those are two initial trials. We looked at horticultural value. Only we weren't looking at The ecological aspects of the plants As much as we have in our recent trials so it's been about a decade or a little bit more so since that initial echinacea trial and a lot more echinacea have been on the market. So it's almost not that the plant not that the initial trial was irrelevant. As soon as it came out but a lot of those plants aren't available anymore and there's been a lot. More plants introduced since then so we felt a good idea to revisit echinacea as a trial. include some of those newer Introductions and also include a Pollinator aspect to our report.

Cuba Astor Echinacea
Fulton County board votes to remove Atlanta elections director

All Things Considered

00:52 sec | 10 months ago

Fulton County board votes to remove Atlanta elections director

"Covert relief package. Director of elections in Georgia's largest county has been fired as Johnny Kauffman of member Station W. A B reports folding county includes much of Atlanta. Former President Donald Trump targeted Fulton County with unfounded charges of election fraud and election workers face threats of violence. Democrats and Republicans have long criticized the county's elections department and its director, Rick Baron. During last year's June, primary voters waited for hours at polling places. Elections board member of Hermetic Heath Nuruddin says Barron's Astor is about performance. It's about the consistent problems that this department has had. I know if it was a popularity contest, Rick will win, hands down. You know, I think it's just like that nerd in a Democrat voted with two Republicans to oust Baron, who declined to comment

Johnny Kauffman Station W. Elections Department Rick Baron Fulton County Donald Trump Heath Nuruddin Georgia Atlanta Astor Barron Rick Baron
The Curious Case of the Purple Daisy Photo

Kottke Ride Home

03:24 min | 10 months ago

The Curious Case of the Purple Daisy Photo

"There's an ordinary photo. That has been getting a lot of attention like a lot of attention and people aren't sure why usually would photo goes viral so to speak. It's because it's funny or salacious or just plain bizarre but this photo is simply of a purple daisy in a field of grass. It looks like something that would have been a desktop background choice on windows. Xp the photo was taken in the hague in the netherlands back in two thousand four and a version of it currently lives on wikipedia media comments. Where for some curious reason it has been getting roughly seventy eight million hits a day since last summer mostly from india that accounts for about twenty percent of all data requests on the sites but why in a wiccan media forum discussing the conundrum theories ranged from in indian health conglomerate named astor also the name of the genus of flour. The daisy belongs to perhaps using the image in its app or website to an online coding class. That used the photo becoming particularly popular because several on the forum said it like a photo they had seen in their own coding courses but there is also this quoting rest of world. Many online commenters noted that the purple flower had been used in sample code on sites like stack overflow a question and answer forum programmers. They theorized that an app developer may have accidentally copied and pasted one of the samples and forgot to remove a link to the photograph using code snippets from stack. Overflow is a common strategy among developers around the world. It appears to be a classic case of hot. Lincoln said michael donahoe head of product at rest of world. Hot linking is when a website displays an image by linking to the original site where it's hosted of uploading separately. The practice allows the site borrowing the picture to avoid using their own server space. That's why we can media is forced to handle the requests to the flower photo. As i'm sure you've gathered. People often do it by mistake. Copy paste code without knowing what it does when done by developer. It's usually sloppy. Coding in doesn't look good. Donohoe explained and quotes. The hot lincoln seemed to be the leading theory but then the sleuths realized another piece of the puzzle. The spike from hundreds of hits a day to millions started on june twenty-ninth twenty twenty the very same day that the indian government blocked a number of apps created by chinese developers most notably tiktok. So the theory goes that one of these several tiktok competitors that people flocked to after the ban may have included a link to this flower photo in. Its code somewhere now. We the public don't know which apps specifically it is yet but sukhbir saying an engineer at the wickham media foundation said they have identified it and are waiting to hear back from the developers before releasing the name and quoting once more saying added that wickham media couldn't find the image anywhere in the app itself confirming our theory that it fetches the image but does not display it in other words every day. Millions of phones are sending traffic to a beautiful photograph of a flower. But no one is able to actually witness its beauty. It's like a weird version of the butterfly effect except for throwaway code end quote.

Michael Donahoe Astor The Netherlands Wikipedia India Tiktok Donohoe Lincoln Sukhbir Wickham Media Foundation Indian Government Wickham Media
South Africa suspends vaccinations as worries grow over AstraZeneca shot

NBC Nightly News

01:32 min | 10 months ago

South Africa suspends vaccinations as worries grow over AstraZeneca shot

"There's new concern about the south. African will only a few have been confirmed here. South africa suspended. Its rollout of a vaccine that only offers minimal protection within. Here's cure simmons in the race to get shots in the arms of americans a warning from south africa which just froze its rollout investors a vaccine. It's an example of how things can go very wrong very quickly of two thousand people that found astra zeneca much less effective against the south african variance offering minimal protection against even mild disease. Astor's annika isn't yet authorized in america. The us has ordered. Three hundred million doses. The other vaccines are still effective against the variance for now but as corona virus encounters people with antibodies to survive by figuring out a way to evade the immune response and every new infection is a chance for it to mutate more so if the virus rages in areas where people already have antibodies. The risk of mutation goes op. Research program is not focused on these variants asking the question. Can we develop vaccines specific. Those areas very quickly in the uk health workers going door to door and effort to test track and control the south african variant. Tonight's astor's is pushing back saying based on it studies. It believes its vaccine will still protect against severe

Astra Zeneca Mild Disease Simmons South Africa Annika Astor United States UK
Oxford University To Begin Trial On Mixed Vaccines

Monocle 24: The Globalist

01:29 min | 10 months ago

Oxford University To Begin Trial On Mixed Vaccines

"The university of oxford is to start to trial combining vaccines made by astrazeneca. And it's an order to introduce more flexibility and speed in vaccinating the world but it comes to switzerland has said it needs more data before it approves the oxford astor's annika job despite both the uk and the eu not only approving it but fighting last week over. Getting hold of enough doses. Let's hear from dr chris smith monocle twenty health and science correspondent. Good morning chris. Good to have you back. How does this work then when you combine to actions well this technique is good hetero lagos vaccination quantum mouthful. But what it basically means. Is you give persons one jab of one time and then a bit later on after three four weeks twelve weeks you give them a totally different vaccine. But also on the designed to program the immune system against coronavirus. We've been doing this thing fractured decades for different kinds of infections. And it works really well and the reason. It probably works very well. Is that when you go to school and you learn your lessons you then learn how much you've learned when you sit in the exam whole basically it's knowledge but it's being applied tested and stressed in a different way and it sort of similar with how the immune response works to Seeing one kind of stimulus decry navarre's than another one. And you make them much more. Resilient and robust response that way or at least not as the theory that's the outstanding knowledge. We haven't tried it with krona var so to make sure that what we assume is happening. That's why the government is putting forward this seven million initiative to find

Oxford Astor's Annika Dr Chris Smith University Of Oxford Astrazeneca Switzerland EU Chris UK Government
Dallas County reports record COVID-19 hospitalizations for third time this week, adds 1,723 cases, 8 deaths

Eric Harley and Gary McNamara

00:24 sec | 1 year ago

Dallas County reports record COVID-19 hospitalizations for third time this week, adds 1,723 cases, 8 deaths

"Texas Astor past 25,000 deaths from the Corona virus pandemic, the second highest total in the country, state health officials say to her 72 new deaths were reported Saturday Link to call that 19 and when you break it down, Dallas County Health officials report 1723 cases and eight deaths were reported Saturday. Tarrant County reported 1876 cases and 13 deaths in Denton County reported 483

Astor Texas Dallas County Tarrant County Denton County
"astor" Discussed on In Your Corner Divorce

In Your Corner Divorce

03:54 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on In Your Corner Divorce

"Hi my buddy is here. You know one of the difficult things when you go through a divorce. Most people who go through divorce of had appeared often sexual separation touching buddy and going. Hey you're you're here i do. I love you so finding practices while during the these intentional practices. And the way. I describe it as you want to really start cultivating intentional practices. But you can then use in a reactive state so when you find yourself in really triggered my man having those tools like i know if i can for a walk. Let's the energy moved through my system or maybe donelly. Oh maybe it's chico or maybe. It's hugging no dog or jumping on the trampoline. Anything that allows you to ground and get rid of that energy. His energy emotions are energy in motion. So don't let them log lodge in your body right ground. Just put your feet in mother nature. I feel like i'm not even joking. I'm really excited that. We got to connect i. I kinda feel like i just found a new human in my life and i don't have them a lot because like i'm different i always gonna. I'm not for everyone. That's okay so if you wanna connect with this amazing incredible human by the way. I have a referral that i'm sending to you when we get off tamsin astor dot com and also on facebook. Beds t. a. m. s. n. astor. Ast are if any listeners out there wanna connect me. Please reach out to in your corner coach g mail. I am happy to complimentary session to see if we fits in if you want to hook up as i sit here with you. I just realized that like how many gifts that there are in the rena struggles of that phase down and in those moments with mark and with your kids and all the darkness and that letter on the table like so many gifts but we needed them all in you like. I wouldn't change them for anything because they make you who you are. And i think like people go for a stock when it when i said my marriage failed like I own the fact that it failed. Because i went to divorce. That means my marriage failed but not a failure actually will challenge you and i do not allow my clients to call her marriage a failure because of those three humans that are living in your house and they do not come from failure. They come from perfect. They came from a perfect union. That made those three beautiful souls that nobody could touch with anything other than beauty. And what did it happen. What did happen was your marriage. Didn't work out but there was nothing that failed about it. Just the wet. The what happens in the wedding into the end youtube at work out but there was no failure. Failure means you throw away the experiment done. But there's no failure here. Yeah so you converted marinate. Tell me if i'm wrong. I'll welcome in. I don't believe that have an amazing day. Thank you sang tied. This was awesome for any listeners. Who would like to go deeper into my story out my memoir seconds images available in paperback audio or digital regardless.

donelly astor facebook youtube
Securing Apple devices

Cyber Work

04:51 min | 1 year ago

Securing Apple devices

"Of apple's know system across multiple types of devices. You know it's it's on on one hand makes things easier protect but it also means that zero day attacks can be more pervasively destructive they cover sort of thousands of times the surface area target attack might otherwise have give and. I'm not sure if i'm getting that right. But is there sort of like a uniformity of like Apples structure whatever that may zero days especially vulnerable so apple doesn't have the same operating system across all the devices were mac. Os there's ipod iowa's grant tv os watch. Each device does have its own separated. separated operating system But is taking approaches to make that more uniform allowing to be able to pick something up from your phone and then be able to pick it back up on your mac or on your ipad so they are allowing that kind of cross use against the different operating systems are making that more like uniform. And so i don't know i i could totally see what the potential risks there Especially as apps made for ipads ios devices being added to the app store and being available on a mac because even though apple is pretty strict on their developers in what they allow in the app store we just had a case recently. Where they actually notarized mac malware to be able to be downloaded motorization was one of their big kennedy security approaches to help only allowed things that are authorized in kind of been blessed off. So they're not in there. There's no perfect defense Rate like you have to be aware of everything. There's always things that are gonna possibly slip. And so i do see that there could be potential risks with that for sure. Okay so speaking to that you know. It sounds like it's pretty hard. Is it pretty hard to sort of get one over via the app store in that way that you know they were able to authorize. This thing was so what happened with that. Was it just that. It looked very very realistic. And just sort of didn't pass the sniff astor's exactly and then it just turned out to be malware and that's that's not a common case no and that's the first i've heard of there may have been more but that was that was kind of like publicly made big knowledge. It's like okay so we want wanna talk. Obviously you're you're a bit of a mac guru here mcafee. We want to talk about. Mac specific security risks. That people should be aware of like what are some some common errors first of all that are made by apple users. You know just out in the world that opened them up to carry risks being careful what you click on that goes across any user. Just mac specific But yet just cautious of what you click on apple does a really good job of trying to put in some protections to the end user so not disabling things in the operating system right so like if you go to stack exchange looking for how to. Hey how do i do this. Really cool thing on my mac. And then they recommend that you disable internal protections like. You shouldn't do that like just cheap do rum. Yeah exactly in like there's always those targeted tools that are lake. Let's clean up your mac like here's your pop rate. That that that that happens a lot on the mac side because they are very focused on like your mac is contaminated. You need to download this kind of thing. So i think there's always that risk In depending on the type of attack and what what. The attackers like motives are is. There's always that sense of urgency rate. Like you need to do this right now. Because you're short-circuiting their commonsense. It's like right before. I can think about it. You just have kind of take a step back right like is this really is something bad But that's hard. I think there's there's always that pressure As a user to just be aware. But people like max because it's easy to use. They don't need all the ins and outs of everything Like people don't know where they're launch damon's launch In that there may be potential Tool there So i think it's just keeping be patient. Be weary of things that they download and click on Keep the native security functionality. That apple gives you enabled. Turn it off And just be more investigative into what they want me to add a would be my biggest lake just for any end user.

Apple MAC App Store Iowa Kennedy Mcafee Damon
Indigenous documentarians tell their own stories of connecting to culture

Unreserved

05:49 min | 1 year ago

Indigenous documentarians tell their own stories of connecting to culture

"Documentaries can be powerful tools for storytelling but for indigenous people. This wasn't always the case for a long time. We were treated as subjects documentaries. Never telling our own stories but now things are shifting with more and more indigenous storyteller stepping behind the mic. Telling their stories how they want to and that is an incredibly powerful thing. Today on the show to documentaries about culture connection and finding your way back decades ago members of the michelle first nation northwest of edmonton took an unusual step and dissolved their band. They gave up their land and treaty rights to gain the same rights and freedoms as other canadians. The michelle first nation is believed to be the only band in canada to take the step one some descendants of the band. Call a huge mistake. The cbc's calling underwood brings us that story. And her own personal connection to it. Is this the truck used to drive back then. I gave a nineteen forty nine. I'm sitting in the passenger seat averni. Calloway who's big red pickup. Too bad. it wasn't a nicer day. I know it's cloudy out. The wipers are going and his daughter marine is in the back. Look at our home. What's left leftover earnings giving me a tour of his old reserve. It's called the michelle first nation. It was originally forty square miles in size just northwest of edmonton by al-khalij. Live here my uncle alec. Let's he's gone out to dozens of families used to live and farm here. Now it's mostly private farms and gravel pits. A good gesture astor disaster when the band dissolved in nineteen fifty eight the reserve was split up and every adult was given a section of land but just about everyone ended up selling. There's off ernie's the only one who still owns this piece and he still lives here. Yeah that's pretty special. Hey oh yeah that's especially. I don't think i'd ever move. I had offers a lot of people wanna biter land here. But i no no way i would tell after you know whatever whatever that word carries a lot of meaning. It represents anger and resentment that still lingers between some of the former members of the michelle bound some argue this reserve would still be here. if it weren't for the likes of one of her knees old neighbors johnny rotten You know it always bothers me. What happened with what can you do. Whatever ernie blames part of what happened on johnny. It seems he played a major role. And here's where i fit in. Johnny rogers was my grandfather. My grandfather died before i was born. I don't really know much about him. I've seen them in black and white photos and he doesn't really look indigenous. His mom was from the reserve but his dad. Wasn't i have my indian status through my grandparents and my mom. But i've never really connected to the culture partly because the reserve no longer existed by the time i was born and partly because my mom never talked about it. I wonder how my life would be if the reserve existed today. I wanna know. What role did my grandfather play in. Its disappearance my mom. Caroline hasn't been back here on the field. Her family once farmed for many many years was the house in there. Yes like our house was in that area and then there was this role of trees and us kids used to climb up and play them because they were so they were big. And you could hide up there. My mom and her eight brothers and sisters lived in a tiny white farmhouse with their parents. Johnny in clara and there was always a great big big trough on the outside of it. And that's where the cattle would come and drink and They had pigs and chickens and cows. They grew wheat. They also trump muskrats and rabbits and other wildlife. Light wasn't easy dad in my older brothers and sisters clear this basically my older sister. So that's why they're able to working. The land was tough. But that wasn't the toughest part it was being under the control of the federal government and the indian agent. This is what my mum's younger sister nita says. You know you couldn't even go on a holiday without getting permission to lead the reserve. I'm pretty sure you even had to get permission to sell its crane. He couldn't just take it to a place. Had to permission everything you did when you were on the reserve you had to get permission and i know that was one of the things that my dad did not like her dad. My grandfather also didn't like the way he was treated after serving in world war two. He signed up in nineteen forty three. He was one of a couple of men from the reserve. Who chose to fight.

Michelle Edmonton Ernie Johnny Rogers Calloway Underwood Johnny CBC Alec Canada Caroline Clara Nita Federal Government
Brandi Glanville Apologizes for Tactless Erika Jayne Divorce Post

Daily Pop

06:26 min | 1 year ago

Brandi Glanville Apologizes for Tactless Erika Jayne Divorce Post

"The real housewives are at war again. This time over a divorce so brandy glanville is being accused of cashing in on her friends. Heartbreaks brandy posted a link on instagram to story announcing erica james divorce. She later deleted the post in. Tweeted an apology. Saying i took xanax earlier. Because of what's going on in the world. I didn't see the post on my idea. Erica jane until this eve. And i deleted it the second i saw it. As i've said in the past. I leased my social media out i in no way would have been that insensitive interesting least her social media out meaning like she has a social media manager or did somebody probably controls. It and i do believe that she does that. I don't think brandi glanville is trying to start a media conglomerate and is trying to be the next to you but i do think that sometimes celebrities let loose and let people just control their things. Get in hot water. Sometimes i mean what would make even the social media possess. This is a good idea this rain here. People are talking about her doing this. This is why they do it. But i mean for her to write that that statement astor if i were i would be very upset at the first the first of all. I'm still unclear charisma. To your point about what leasing her social media out means like to me. It sounds like she allows other people to go on it and post on behalf of her but just on behalf of what they think is like. I don't know just determine a little confusing hard to follow. I don't think brandi glanville type of personality as we've seen many times over like put her foot in something and then take it out and be like i didn't mean to do that. I think she sees things through. So i believe her when she says i wasn't aware what was going on but i just think it's also one of those things that's like why this is like another little thing that brandies attached to that like. She didn't mean anything by but like now. Everyone's speculating insensitive. Don't you guys thing. Set the th. That should not have no women. No none of the women should be talking about erica. Cajones divorce on their social media. That can be on the show dealt with on the show reportedly win a celebrity has a lincoln their bio. It can usually mean that they're getting paid for the post. And i just checked right before we came on the air. The lincoln brand new bios till goes to this story. She didn't website I'll double check. The website will pay you to post for them. I have friends that are in acquaintances. That are famous and relatively known people that i talked to on a weekly basis. And of course i hear gossip about them all the time. I never bring it up until they bring it up. Because i never know win. Our how are what they want to talk about. So i'm going to bring it up not gonna bring it up. Panning could be the camera like here. This why it's still linking to it. Okay so i'm very confused on. If she really is sorry didn't mean to lease it out. Why still keep it in the bio. Unless like she has a contract with celebres and she needs to keep it up there for certain amount of hours. Something along those lines to nevada those votes. Because you're looking way too deep. Today's use your tactic somewhere else where it's day. I'm just curious. Okay well good news you guys. Maybe bad news. I dunno depends on how you feel about the whole relationship and the whole situation but we just got some photos of bachelorette clare crawley that. We have to talk about claire. Who spotted in her hometown rocky and massive diamond ramo on that finger. John don't do it like no. Don't talk about the shape of the rig. You know. I mean these married. Here's the thing that's definitely a wedding ring or engagement ring She knows she's going to be photographed. She knows we're going to speculate about that isn't the isn't the again. I'm not the biggest bachelor person in the world but isn't the point to like keep the end result of what happens to you completely secret until the series is wrapped. I don't think she really cares. Guys this really crazy that's right. I don't think she gives a shit. And i think the reason is. I don't think leaving the show was her choice. I've looked back and looked at this. Producer are abc executive. Did this podcast with nick. Vile and in the podcast. They talked about clare crawley and the producer said and i quote when she gave herself. The group rose because dell wasn't in the group that's when we started making the call. So i think at that point clare. Crawley was told. You might have to leave with dale this unacceptable. And you have to go. If they're going to break the contract and break the rules. I'm gonna do the same damn thing and i'm going to rub it in their basis. I found love and i. That's a good point because typically the reason why is because they are under contract and they can truly get sued if they let the cat out of the bag too soon. Isn't that's why there's sometimes photos so adamant about keeping secrets but you may have good argument there. If they if she feels that she could that they've worked the contract. I ending her season. Then she might say all bets off. Y'all can just no. I did damn thing now. Do you think she actually went through and got married forty. She's just letting everybody else because also that's that's public record right like if people get married. That's the bachelor does not control the courts like we. We could look that up. It's interesting. I think if things were so bad obviously. This season has taken a turn. That i don't think anybody has seen it bachelor history. I can't believe. I just said bachelor history a cod my street. Anyway so i don't. We've never seen this in the past. But i don't think. I think if there was such tension between her and This show we would hear more about that. Obviously we've heard about her leaving. I don. I don't know. I think it just keeps people engaged.

Brandi Glanville Brandy Glanville Heartbreaks Brandy Erica James Erica Jane Clare Crawley Instagram Lincoln Astor Cajones Erica Nevada Claire Crawley ABC Clare John Nick Dell Dale
"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

05:41 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

"This thing called life becomes a little easier not to say it's easy not to say Astor's walking this planet not having to deal with any adversity. I'm dealing with so many trials so many different things off. However, it helps you with how to navigate through how to manage through and you know, I've now evolved to a place where I've had a great deal of success right when we always talk about, you know, what a success mean to you. I think I've gone through the evolution of what success is meant for me early in my year as it was about I got worked for this certain company and have this certain titled it and then it evolved to you know, what I want to work with really great people and then it evolved to I want to be significant which means I want to add value to others so it's not about me anymore. It's about others and how am I adding value to them be it with what I'm doing or more importantly the platforms that I provide for them to enable them to be Their best selves because I know that's investing into the greater world that we're all having or community that we're all having to live and breathe in like that's now success for me which is evolved when I call significance bring in value to others. That's the that's the thing that gets me going every day. How am I helping? Someone be their best self like Thursday. It's the thing that wakes me up every morning. What am I doing to help unlock greatness and somebody else and even that I had to learn, you know, I left my job at Nike for fourteen years back cuz our oldest daughter sings an accent had an opportunity to be on Broadway. The old thought of success would have had asked her say, oh no. I'm an executive here moving up. I've got stock options were good where it was living the life. Sorry, we can't do that. You can't go to New York maybe and do Broadway. But I mean, I'm not leaving my job. We're not leaving our home here. The evolution was wait a minute There's an opportunity that we've found out how our child is bent in terms of what her gift is and we all have gifts and the unfortunate thing is that off the majority of people go through life not even not even finding out what their gift was and not being not investing the time and the energy into it for a number of reasons. We actually found out how she was bent and what her gift was and we invested in him, right literally and figuratively so now we're at a point where she has an opportunity where she's going to be able to inspire in touch a whole lot more people than I am in the current role than I'm in and please understand the roles that I've been in I've been able to inspire a lot of people and cultures off. But this was something where she now is going to have that platform. So I had to step off the boat to walk on the water to say no. This is what we're going to do. I'm going to leave you and I are going to go to New York my wife and other two little stayed here literally slept in the same home that I grew up in in New York Upper West Side of Manhattan slept in the same little twin bed. My daughter slept with my mom every night. So she's sleeping with Grandma and they're building this relationship that you would never be able to break that Bond and my daughter daughter is singing on Broadway every night to the tune of black people coming out the theater and crying like your daughter made me cry..

Manhattan Astor Nike executive Bond
"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

05:23 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

"To help reset definitely set your body for the day another another great example that has a correlation to what you do a ton of where we're very passionate about is working out, you know, you would never just jump into a workout without doing what stretching bro warming up your stress you loosen off. Joints, you're not just jumping right into a workout or better yet an athlete you're you're going to pull something and hurt yourself really badly. And the older you get the quicker and more often that will happen. Also a gun metal part the older that you get from a mental. There you go, the more implications you're going to have to climb off a steeper higher Mountain because the principals and the foundation are not there, especially if you've never had them before it's like off they all say that you're like, you know, when a table before the age of seven or something yeah able to absorb it a tremendous amount of it. Yeah, it gets significantly harder year, but absolutely years old funeral mid thirties forties fifties home. It's like going against the grain. You have to work that muscle. Yep, not to say it can't happen not to say it can't happen. But for those in your audience who are listening who are younger dog? Air quotes the earlier they can Implement that and understand these things that are going to help them to operate at their highest level. Whatever that means for their respective selves. Those are things you need to prioritize in every way in every way and do nothing to compromise those things. And if anything infringes uncompromising those jobs, you need to look at what that thing is that you're doing because you know, it's taking away from you being your best self. Whatever that means so I know for me that is a thing. I must do I also know it took me that I have to get some sort of physical work out of some sort. That'd be number two. What would be who in order in order? Yeah, I guess that would be number two and knowing not it doesn't have to be literal in terms of that's the second thing I need to do but knowing that that's at some point happening within them because that already gets my mind ready to know that I'm going to invest in my physical and my mental cuz now here's another Evolution at a younger age brackets were all about the physical and as I've grown older I now find that it's even better for me mentally because my mind is now operating at.

younger age
"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

04:30 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on Habits Of The Few with Mo Naboulsi

"From seeing all these things around me and all these people around me and all these different images that are showing what they think is immediate success rather than putting in the necessary work to prepare them for this welcome to the habits of the few what we got for where we discussed habits rituals and mindset tactics that you can use to reach your version of success off and now here's your host and loanable seat. Astor Chambers born and raised in New York City husband father of three amazing little girls. I'm in a mod speaker brand Builder from a trade standpoint and person who loves people and just bringing out the best in the how how were you able to identify the trajectory of like what you wanted to accomplish in life? What kind of scenarios did you have to go through? What kind of environment were you raised in that led you to become the successful man that you are in every facet of your life. And if if it wasn't just one thing at a scenario different things was influences from people influences from the situations that you were a part of I would love to hear a bit more about that. It's a number of different things. I think the first one is the foundation wage thing that I do and that's just got I think once I built my relationship with him it made everything a lot more clear terms of understanding him. Lane and just walking in his plane. So that will come up a lot in our in our conversations. But that's the starting. I think the second piece is my parents. So I am first-generation American Born raised in New York as I mentioned earlier, but my parents came from Jamaica. So my parents came from Jamaica together. They just got married and came in like the early seventies and moved to New York to have a better life, right? You hear about America all these different opportunities and I think one of the beauties of that and again this feeds into the overall premise of how I've been able to thrive in multiple ways in my life having them come from Jamaica. They weren't they weren't raised in the states around the stigmas of racism which in the eighties nineties and even 2,000 says we are definitely seeing still prevalent to this day has major implications on you when your rate when you're growing up and when you come from a family who had to deal with that burden off. That's wait..

New York City Jamaica Astor Chambers speaker brand Builder America Lane
De Blasio Unveils Planned To Rezone SoHo New York To Add Affordable Housing

Morning Edition

00:50 sec | 1 year ago

De Blasio Unveils Planned To Rezone SoHo New York To Add Affordable Housing

"A pair of downtown Manhattan neighborhoods to accommodate more affordable housing. Mayor de Blasio announced a proposal yesterday to change zoning rules for SoHo and knowwho in order to build thousands of new homes. But Catherine Bansal, who reports for the really deal says previous rezoning efforts have not gone over well with Residents of neighborhoods targeted for redevelopment. Those who oppose the resulting so far had said that this would pave the way for large scale luxury housing in the neighborhood. That's out of step with The height and scale of the neighborhood as it exists today. Blasio says his plan would add more than 3000 homes to the area from Astor Place down to Canal Street, 800 of which would be affordable rent regulated units and loft rules would be unchanged. 55

Mayor De Blasio Catherine Bansal Manhattan
"astor" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

03:10 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"Not Astor directed his Attorney General privately to do anything in any criminal matter including register number two he works hand in glove with the Attorney General as we all are privileged to do on any number of matters that affect this country presidential counselor kellyanne Conway on fox news Sunday bar in an interview last week saying the president tweeting on justice department matters makes it impossible for him to do his job Mississippi bracing for near record flooding in and around Jackson as the swollen Pearl River continues to rise state law enforcement has going door to door to alert residents to evacuate if there is a high likelihood that water will be entering their area governor Tate Reeves saying the state is facing a precarious situation that can turn at any moment officials expect the river to crest at thirty seven and a half feet tomorrow America is listening to fox news he is back the award winning journalist returns with an unflinching look at the border crisis what I care about is one thing the truth she's taking on the mainstream media tackling the issues that matter to America one story at a time but we don't have to see where they go we don't know what they've been through this together you can see on their faces this is my call these guys are runners they're not going to give it all happen yes this is what you're used to okay three of those religions that's not the case and we all have families we're here to protect our borders a third country having the freedom to take on tough subjects and tell it like it is that what we have a fox nation that's what sets us apart no bias no nonsense Lara Logan has no agenda the must see docu series is available now only on fox nation start your free trial at fox nation dot com Democrats stumping in Nevada ahead of Saturday's caucuses in addition to town halls another campaign stops several of the candidates running for the democratic presidential nomination will address the moving America forward forum which is being held today in Las Vegas those include former vice president Joe Biden Tom's dire may people to judge and senator any clover shar some of them also have the chance to make their case to the voters with another nationally televised debate set for Wednesday in Las Vegas as for the delegate numbers right now the judge is currently leading the Democrats in the delegate count with twenty two senator Bernie Sanders is right behind him with twenty one and senator Elizabeth Warren is in third with eight delegates Tonya J. powers fox news no arrests yet after a shooting at a night club in Connecticut left one person dead and wounded for Hartford mayor loop ronin says officer stationed outside the majestic night club ran inside as soon as gunfire erupted possibly saving more lives a special guest at the track president trump acting as grand marshal of the Daytona five hundred twenty twenty Cup series season opens up with the great American race which is known for its great rex reigning Daytona five hundred champ Denny Hamlin no stranger to avoiding the wreckage talk about his approach this one and in our sport I'm.

Astor Attorney
"astor" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

KHVH 830AM

03:09 min | 1 year ago

"astor" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

"Has not Astor directed his Attorney General privately to do anything in any criminal matter including large so number two he works hand in glove with the Attorney General as we all are privileged to do on any number of matters that affect this country presidential counselor kellyanne Conway on fox news Sunday bar in an interview last week saying the president tweeting on justice department matters makes it impossible for him to do his job Mississippi bracing for near record flooding in and around Jackson as the swollen Pearl River continues to rise state law enforcement has going door to door to alert residents to evacuate if there is a high likelihood that water will be entering their area governor Tate Reeves saying the state is facing a precarious situation that can turn at any moment officials expect the river to crest at thirty seven and a half feet tomorrow America is listening to fox news Lara Logan is back the award winning journalist returns with an unflinching look at the border crisis what I care about is one thing the truth and she's taking on the mainstream media tackling the issues that matter to America one story at a time we see this but we don't have a scene where they go we don't know what they've been through just to get here you can see on their faces this is my core these guys are runners they're not going to give this stuff is still happening yes this is what you're used to okay yeah three of those of the case and we all have families are here to protect our borders country having the freedom to take on tough subjects tell it like it is that what we have a fox nation that's what sets us apart no bias no nonsense Lara Logan has no agenda the must see docu series is available now only on fox nation start your free trial at fox nation dot com Democrats stumping in Nevada ahead of Saturday's caucuses in addition to town halls another campaign stops several of the candidates running for the democratic presidential nomination will address the moving America forward forum which is being held today in Las Vegas those include former vice president Joe Biden Tom's dire may people to judge and senator any club shark some of them also have the chance to make their case to the voters with another nationally televised debate set for Wednesday in Las Vegas as for the delegate numbers right now mayor P. blew the judges currently leading the Democrats in the delegate count with twenty two senator Bernie Sanders is right behind him with twenty one and senator Elizabeth Warren is in third with eight delegates Tonya J. powers fox news no arrests yet after a shooting at a night club in Connecticut left one person dead and wounded for Hartford mayor Lou brown and says officer stationed outside the majestic night club ran inside as soon as gunfire erupted possibly saving more lives a special guest at the track president trump acting as grand marshal of the Daytona five hundred twenty twenty Cup series season opens up with the great American race which is known for its great rex reigning Daytona five hundred champion any Hamel no stranger to avoiding the wreckage talk about his approach this one and in our sport.

Astor Attorney
"astor" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Astor you off the board rocks for drag you all Esther it's his answer is it would be derogatory calling Esther Williams who is a famous was a swimmer at that point is Conor Esther Williams calling him Esther Williams that's while that Joe points so far over my head I couldn't even see and the only reason I know who Esther Williams is I remember when I was like two years old well probably a little bit mad Esther Williams died in a plane crash remember my parents talking about it that's like who's Esther Williams she was a famous a swimmer in Hollywood star well I mean hello Joe Biden really wants agent self like that I think he's around it by like a bunch of African American kids while he's keeping his speak unlike the heck is palm made well I'm sitting where we're answering corn pop today that was where my brain one so the I I this is just you know what it was Esther's real name what's the deal here well Joe good you know it is the no malarkey tour no I'm sure I'm sure it's the no malarkey toward I I hope he just keeps on going I hope he goes full steam ahead and we won't even have to talk on here we can just play Joe Biden clips for four hours and may be fine yeah this is the no malarkey here too or I can hardly wait for the malarkey tour right seriously with this with this at the the pool the video yeah and your right sherry he's standing around he's got a bunch of African American kids around and and he's talking about get current pop was one real bad dude and any climbs the chair for the the life guard he sits up there was like a like a like a baking in the capital of the throne of his throne now yeah Joe Biden king of the pool is god tell me he didn't show his hairy legs I know he's wearing pants thank thank the sweet dear baby Jesus I've got a seven forty one the time right now well Nancy Pelosi Democrats we heard it this morning there steam rolling this impeachment despite the fact that polls show.

Esther Esther Williams Joe Biden palm Hollywood Nancy Pelosi four hours two years
"astor" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Which Astor not it was I think it was on maybe twelve or Apollo thirteen that was so calm his nerves were such so he'll but he actually fell asleep on the launch pad can you imagine that imagine being strapped to a bomb and you're going to take off and you're going to the moon and you fall asleep your that calm I don't think the the boys of Apollo eleven slept well in fact we know that Michael Collins didn't he said he had nightmares the whole time imagine fearing it you know any point of the mission something could go wrong you spend the rest of the your short life in the cold void of space I think that would keep the best of us from sleeping but in our everyday life there's lots of things to keep us from sleeping keep us millions of Americans have trouble sleeping at night I'm one of them one of the things that keeps you awake is the surface on which you rest your head I just met Mike Lindell the inventor of my pillow who actually got me fitted for a bill I didn't know that you could do this I hate I yeah I get up and roll over every night and I have to just keep flapping my pillow I hate it when they're hot and I hate it when they're just flat I didn't know that Michael came in two different sizes and when I first tried my pillow it was the wrong kind for me was very very flat because some people like them flat there's another version of Mike hello and I didn't like it the first night and Mike a key came into town so what do you think and I was like nah it's you know and he said you hate it I said yeah I do he said you have the wrong one and I kind of internally kind of rolled my eyes like a hawk sure I.

Astor Michael Collins Mike Lindell
"astor" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Astor not it was I think it was on maybe twelve or Apollo thirteen that was so calm his nerves were such steel that he actually fell asleep on the launch pad can you imagine that imagine being strapped to a bomb and you're going to take off and you're going to the moon and you fall asleep your that calm I don't think the the boys of Apollo eleven slept well in fact we know that Michael Collins didn't he said he had nightmares the whole time imagine fearing it you know any point of the mission something could go wrong you spend the rest of the your short life in the cold void of space I think that would keep the best of us from sleeping but in our everyday life there's lots of things that keep us from sleeping keep us millions of Americans have trouble sleeping at night I'm one of them one of the things that keeps you awake is the surface on which you rest your head I just met Mike Lindell the inventor of my pillow who actually got me fitted for a bill I didn't know that you could do this I hate I yeah I get up and roll over every night and I have to just keep flipping my pillow I hate it when they're hot and I hate it when they're just flat I didn't know that my pillow came in two different sizes when I first tried my pillow it was the wrong kind for me was very very flat because some people like them flat there's another version of my pillow and I didn't like it the first night and Mike I Katie came in to tell us what you think and I was like nah it's you know and he said you hate it I said yeah I do he said you have the wrong one and I kind of internally kind of rolled my eyes like I have your I.

Michael Collins Mike Lindell Katie Astor
"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

Piecing It Together Podcast

11:42 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

"Know pink elephants marching across sure something like that yeah and they don't go to like dude where's my car territory story of a man who knew i'd be bringing up dude where's my car payment summer yeah i wanna see astor's take on this donor comedy that would be something i'm in i'm in nothing when you're next puzzle okay so i will admit that you you said you you grab that one quote from him and i totally read an indie wire article that was like a ari astor tells us ten of his info when i saw that article yeah if you resisted you're a better man than i so i may i may quote a couple of firm there but i will say i only picked out ones from there that were you know that i had been kind of thinking about or enter movies that i'm familiar with it so a to start with one that he did mentioned in that article is large launchers dog ville and i think lars montreal in general is a big influence on this movie right i mean there's so many volunteer movies that are about these female protagonist gorgeous lake county via life and by the horrible men then around them and that finally either snap in a sort of pathetic way or in the case of dog ville in a very vengeful way yeah and i think you can definitely draw a parallel between nicole kidman character in dog ville a who is this vulnerable women who comes to this small isolated community is hoping to be embraced and eventually a takes her revenge let's say an in midsummer i mean she doesn't end up taking her revenge on the community she become sort of like the queen of the community i guess we could say no to ruin to spoil the ending their so that's okay right we ensure our fm so but i mean i think it's similar where like for all of this time she's being like battered about by all the people in her life i mean especially the the dudes from the u s did she already knows but even the people in the village it's not always clear whether they're like trying to embrace her or they're going to murder her right or even just fucking whether right right exactly they seem to be taking some pleasure in a screwing with with her an with all of these outsiders and a slowly revealing their real intentions but but you know i think it's a movie that by beating her down at kind of builds her up until the very final shot where you're like oh she's now exactly in control in where she wants to be a so yeah and i think the also so the like almost punishing aspect of the movie even on the audience is something right contrary is all about more so than reactor that's actually an interesting point because on you know just thinking about this this morning laws finalize my notes here i i'm still wondering how audiences are gonna take this at the time of recording it hasn't come out yet and a you know it yeah i mean i audiences seem to not really like hereditary despite but the fact that you know critics and you know film nerds loved it so right and i wonder if it's this is gonna be like doubling that down you know yeah i think possibly i mean weirdly enough this is a movie that from a plot standpoint is not that weird yeah israeli pretty straightforward yeah 'em again if you've seen the wicker man you have a really good idea of this movie yeah a an interestingly enough this isn't even a movie where he originated he idea lamey was hired to make a movie that was like a folk horror movie set in sweden yeah so you know it's like a almost a work for higher thing and yet he brings so much of his style and his vision to it that i think you're right that audiences are gonna probably not know what the heck do what this movie is specially i think a you know we've had horror movie after horror movie and people who went to see annabel comes home before and child's play the week before that are like oh here's the new cool horror movie are gonna just hate this thing that well that's a good set up for my next puzzle piece alright 'em whenever movie a builds and builds and builds that craziness since the start of this podcast i always have to bring up a movie you know i love so much and that is mother a another movie people absolutely hated it and have no idea what to do it but yeah no i it's just you know that that build of just constant you know it getting crazier and crazier and crazier as it goes and as it builds to aid finale that's just kind of if you're along for the ride you know it it works really well andy it's like a it's pretty awesome in on spiring but i would imagine that if you're not along for the ride it's like you know all right fuck this movie done with this shit yeah i could see the movie like we we saw it at a screening just with other media members but i could imagine going to like a regular public screening and just seeing a stream of walk yeah walkout walkout absolutely an i think that are after a relatives in that quite a bit like you said we'd like with the d a venture example i think he loves of it yeah yeah and i'm all for that a you know a movie that can be a very polarizing like that but yeah i think like mother if they do a cinema score polling on this i think this movie could very well get an ass yeah which usually means not necessarily the movie is banned for sure there's a a a real disconnect between what people thought they were gonna get out of they actually did and they're mad about that yeah so i i i could be wrong but it would not at all surprised me dizzy this get a cinema score after the week that it opened a one of my girlfriends friends asked me on facebook if this was more like hereditary like mother and said probably more like mother and she was like oh i'm not seeing it yeah i don't i mean i think mother is a lot more abstract then this movie you know again from a basic plot standpoint this movie is very easy to fall sure 'em but a yeah i could i could see those similarities and unlike you i really like mother term i maybe not quite as much as you do but i thought it was very good i think i had it on my top ten list for the year and i really you have a lot of respect for dinner and naski just share who in whatever ever the hell he wants laker yester absolutely managing defined people defining it still yes i us movies are getting made i would say yes we will see how long it works for ferrari asteroid was obviously eight twenty four was eagerly they hired him to make this move yeah that that has someone i don't know some executive or somebody had come up with the idea yeah but if this movie tanks which is totally gonna tank yeah how many more times will he get a bunch of money to make movies i a lot but yeah you know we will see what do you got for us oh speaking of movies that people hated a another movie that i really like a that was marketed as the next big horror thing and i think people went in in just did not like it all a is the which robert eggers film and beyond that sort of marketing standpoint i think going back to what i was saying about dog bell this is a movie where for much of the running time you think it's about this female protagonist a on taylor joys character of being kind of beaten down in being the victim of the people around her who are pressing her mainly dudes 'em as well as these outside supernatural forces and by the time you get to the end of the movie you discover that she's the one now in control and she's sort of doling out the punishment sure people who have tormented her and i thought the way the journey of a danny the main character in in mid summer was very similar in a specially the ending of this movie really recalled shore of the which where she's now taken on that power for herself sure you know to i wanna make two points about things i think i didn't write the which down but it's such a great a great puzzle piece on the the first one i wanna mention a little more seriously is that these set design i you know i mean the the which is just so impeccably design you know and it's a you know even though of course it's a very different style of design i mean it's just that attention to detail is just fantastic yeah that that design in numbers just like yes donna shing to me absolutely absolutely the other one a little bit more jokey but when they first arrived in the village and this is one of my biggest disappointments so the movie is i got the dog was gonna have a bigger role see i remember there being there is a dog running in barking when they first got to the villages okay oh i can't wait to see what happens there is some weird eight twentyfour dog comes at night a yeah you know i was the other one but i thought maybe it would get a black philip level characterization or something you know or even the bear yeah you know there could have gotten a little more yea or bear doesn't do anything now shows up a we remember that it's there for the climax climax yeah and a good joke to so yeah yeah anybody gonna mention that bear 'em so yeah another which great great puzzle piece an m a good set up for my next puzzle piece a this is the first one i thought of while i was sitting there in the theater 'em in that is not one particular movie but as these films of wes anderson okay this a deed design of the shots in this movie are just so 'em you know just just perfectly set up in every frame is filled to the brim and then there's like you know things are in every every corner of every shot everything is a symmetrical and you know all that kind of thing the kind of thing that was anderson is very much known for and i mean of course he's taking those ideas from you know filmmakers have come before him but i mean a his films though are the ones that i've seen first of all but also i think they're very well known for or doing that end a i think there are astor is kind of a doing almost like a whore version of that kind of an idea yeah i am not a big wes anderson i mean as i i i'm i'm a i'm a antitrust anderson but but i think i think i can't remember what episode it was but i'll bring up like i did whenever it was we last talked about wes anderson a the midnight coterie of sinister intruders snl sketch featuring would be a wet sanderson horror movie yeah which i love i like far more than any actual wes anderson movie 'em but but yeah i i could definitely see that in that in that kind of attention to detail especially in the set design i was amazed i at one point in the movie i was like this must be just some real village that they found there's no way that they built all this right right they did they don't even shoot this movie in sweden they shot it in hungary apparently wow and just all of the the the paintings drawings on the wall every single little detail there's so much in it so much to look at yeah yeah it's it's amazing 'em but yeah i've seen a couple of articles also cite a stanley kubrick in terms of like control of the images sure the very a meticulous waited their composed i could see that absolutely yeah oh what do you got you're next pose a all right well going back to something that are astor said nom he cited a in more bergman as a big influence an his a main 'em sort of a example what seems from a marriage which i.

astor
"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

Piecing It Together Podcast

11:42 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

"Know pink elephants marching across sure something like that yeah and they don't go to like dude where's my car territory story of a man who knew i'd be bringing up dude where's my car payment summer yeah i wanna see astor's take on this donor comedy that would be something i'm in i'm in nothing when you're next puzzle okay so i will admit that you you said you you grab that one quote from him and i totally read an indie wire article that was like a ari astor tells us ten of his info when i saw that article yeah if you resisted you're a better man than i so i may i may quote a couple of firm there but i will say i only picked out ones from there that were you know that i had been kind of thinking about or enter movies that i'm familiar with it so a to start with one that he did mentioned in that article is large launchers dog ville and i think lars montreal in general is a big influence on this movie right i mean there's so many volunteer movies that are about these female protagonist gorgeous lake county via life and by the horrible men then around them and that finally either snap in a sort of pathetic way or in the case of dog ville in a very vengeful way yeah and i think you can definitely draw a parallel between nicole kidman character in dog ville a who is this vulnerable women who comes to this small isolated community is hoping to be embraced and eventually a takes her revenge let's say an in midsummer i mean she doesn't end up taking her revenge on the community she become sort of like the queen of the community i guess we could say no to ruin to spoil the ending their so that's okay right we ensure our fm so but i mean i think it's similar where like for all of this time she's being like battered about by all the people in her life i mean especially the the dudes from the u s did she already knows but even the people in the village it's not always clear whether they're like trying to embrace her or they're going to murder her right or even just fucking whether right right exactly they seem to be taking some pleasure in a screwing with with her an with all of these outsiders and a slowly revealing their real intentions but but you know i think it's a movie that by beating her down at kind of builds her up until the very final shot where you're like oh she's now exactly in control in where she wants to be a so yeah and i think the also so the like almost punishing aspect of the movie even on the audience is something right contrary is all about more so than reactor that's actually an interesting point because on you know just thinking about this this morning laws finalize my notes here i i'm still wondering how audiences are gonna take this at the time of recording it hasn't come out yet and a you know it yeah i mean i audiences seem to not really like hereditary despite but the fact that you know critics and you know film nerds loved it so right and i wonder if it's this is gonna be like doubling that down you know yeah i think possibly i mean weirdly enough this is a movie that from a plot standpoint is not that weird yeah israeli pretty straightforward yeah 'em again if you've seen the wicker man you have a really good idea of this movie yeah a an interestingly enough this isn't even a movie where he originated he idea lamey was hired to make a movie that was like a folk horror movie set in sweden yeah so you know it's like a almost a work for higher thing and yet he brings so much of his style and his vision to it that i think you're right that audiences are gonna probably not know what the heck do what this movie is specially i think a you know we've had horror movie after horror movie and people who went to see annabel comes home before and child's play the week before that are like oh here's the new cool horror movie are gonna just hate this thing that well that's a good set up for my next puzzle piece alright 'em whenever movie a builds and builds and builds that craziness since the start of this podcast i always have to bring up a movie you know i love so much and that is mother a another movie people absolutely hated it and have no idea what to do it but yeah no i it's just you know that that build of just constant you know it getting crazier and crazier and crazier as it goes and as it builds to aid finale that's just kind of if you're along for the ride you know it it works really well andy it's like a it's pretty awesome in on spiring but i would imagine that if you're not along for the ride it's like you know all right fuck this movie done with this shit yeah i could see the movie like we we saw it at a screening just with other media members but i could imagine going to like a regular public screening and just seeing a stream of walk yeah walkout walkout absolutely an i think that are after a relatives in that quite a bit like you said we'd like with the d a venture example i think he loves of it yeah yeah and i'm all for that a you know a movie that can be a very polarizing like that but yeah i think like mother if they do a cinema score polling on this i think this movie could very well get an ass yeah which usually means not necessarily the movie is banned for sure there's a a a real disconnect between what people thought they were gonna get out of they actually did and they're mad about that yeah so i i i could be wrong but it would not at all surprised me dizzy this get a cinema score after the week that it opened a one of my girlfriends friends asked me on facebook if this was more like hereditary like mother and said probably more like mother and she was like oh i'm not seeing it yeah i don't i mean i think mother is a lot more abstract then this movie you know again from a basic plot standpoint this movie is very easy to fall sure 'em but a yeah i could i could see those similarities and unlike you i really like mother term i maybe not quite as much as you do but i thought it was very good i think i had it on my top ten list for the year and i really you have a lot of respect for dinner and naski just share who in whatever ever the hell he wants laker yester absolutely managing defined people defining it still yes i us movies are getting made i would say yes we will see how long it works for ferrari asteroid was obviously eight twenty four was eagerly they hired him to make this move yeah that that has someone i don't know some executive or somebody had come up with the idea yeah but if this movie tanks which is totally gonna tank yeah how many more times will he get a bunch of money to make movies i a lot but yeah you know we will see what do you got for us oh speaking of movies that people hated a another movie that i really like a that was marketed as the next big horror thing and i think people went in in just did not like it all a is the which robert eggers film and beyond that sort of marketing standpoint i think going back to what i was saying about dog bell this is a movie where for much of the running time you think it's about this female protagonist a on taylor joys character of being kind of beaten down in being the victim of the people around her who are pressing her mainly dudes 'em as well as these outside supernatural forces and by the time you get to the end of the movie you discover that she's the one now in control and she's sort of doling out the punishment sure people who have tormented her and i thought the way the journey of a danny the main character in in mid summer was very similar in a specially the ending of this movie really recalled shore of the which where she's now taken on that power for herself sure you know to i wanna make two points about things i think i didn't write the which down but it's such a great a great puzzle piece on the the first one i wanna mention a little more seriously is that these set design i you know i mean the the which is just so impeccably design you know and it's a you know even though of course it's a very different style of design i mean it's just that attention to detail is just fantastic yeah that that design in numbers just like yes donna shing to me absolutely absolutely the other one a little bit more jokey but when they first arrived in the village and this is one of my biggest disappointments so the movie is i got the dog was gonna have a bigger role see i remember there being there is a dog running in barking when they first got to the villages okay oh i can't wait to see what happens there is some weird eight twentyfour dog comes at night a yeah you know i was the other one but i thought maybe it would get a black philip level characterization or something you know or even the bear yeah you know there could have gotten a little more yea or bear doesn't do anything now shows up a we remember that it's there for the climax climax yeah and a good joke to so yeah yeah anybody gonna mention that bear 'em so yeah another which great great puzzle piece an m a good set up for my next puzzle piece a this is the first one i thought of while i was sitting there in the theater 'em in that is not one particular movie but as these films of wes anderson okay this a deed design of the shots in this movie are just so 'em you know just just perfectly set up in every frame is filled to the brim and then there's like you know things are in every every corner of every shot everything is a symmetrical and you know all that kind of thing the kind of thing that was anderson is very much known for and i mean of course he's taking those ideas from you know filmmakers have come before him but i mean a his films though are the ones that i've seen first of all but also i think they're very well known for or doing that end a i think there are astor is kind of a doing almost like a whore version of that kind of an idea yeah i am not a big wes anderson i mean as i i i'm i'm a i'm a antitrust anderson but but i think i think i can't remember what episode it was but i'll bring up like i did whenever it was we last talked about wes anderson a the midnight coterie of sinister intruders snl sketch featuring would be a wet sanderson horror movie yeah which i love i like far more than any actual wes anderson movie 'em but but yeah i i could definitely see that in that in that kind of attention to detail especially in the set design i was amazed i at one point in the movie i was like this must be just some real village that they found there's no way that they built all this right right they did they don't even shoot this movie in sweden they shot it in hungary apparently wow and just all of the the the paintings drawings on the wall every single little detail there's so much in it so much to look at yeah yeah it's it's amazing 'em but yeah i've seen a couple of articles also cite a stanley kubrick in terms of like control of the images sure the very a meticulous waited their composed i could see that absolutely yeah oh what do you got you're next pose a all right well going back to something that are astor said nom he cited a in more bergman as a big influence an his a main 'em sort of a example what seems from a marriage which i.

astor
"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

Piecing It Together Podcast

11:35 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on Piecing It Together Podcast

"Term all right so today we are doing one that i know a lot of people are looking forward to we are going to be talking about ari astor's midsummer and whitney is josh bell how's it going josh shades good how are you hey man i am all right lots of podcast and on and on but we took a break to go watch this other day yes we did end a yeah i mean it's gonna be if i wanna talk about it it's a weird as movie but 'em yeah i was really looking forward to it i'm sure you were as well i was i i think i didn't like a hereditary his previous film as much as i had hoped like it and or as much as a lot of people did it was a movie that had so much hype behind it that are really anticipating and i like horror movies and especially or movies that are artistically ambitious so i think i was hoping to like it a little more but even though i was definitely looking forward to this he's obviously a a very talented filmmaker with a unique vision a yeah i was excited and a i think it'll be fun to talk about yeah well i think that we're gonna get into my i'll tell you right up at the front here my puzzle piece list is they messy mess but we will get it to them as best we can and i know you got a bunch to i mean the movie that clearly is inspired by a lot of different things yeah 'em so you know what why don't we jump in what do you got first puzzle piece well i'll start with something something very obvious that i think has been cited in a lot of articles about this film which is the wicker man 'em original let's say i have to say i've never seen the nicolas cage remake that movie is infamous yeah man i could see astor working with nicolas cage in the future i think a fruitful a team up oh boy 'em but he original wicker man is a classic of a i guess you call it a folk horror i think is what what are you astor has called this film 'em about a detective going to a small town in england a to investigate i believe it's like a missing woman and you know much like here he kind of a is is embraced slash creeped out by what's going on in this town in something clearly is not right with the people who lives there a and they're all building to this this sort of pagan ritual at the end and turns out that he is part of it whether he likes it or not yeah and certainly that that sense of 'em the mix between like the charm of a small town or here the commune and the way that that charm can just easily shift shift into a creepy nece and it's all kind of on the same spectrum a you've got that going in the way he's seduced by some of the residents of the town a is something that we we see here a but of course the the seduction is all a tool of of bringing in this outsider in general are part of the the ritual a and the climax of the wicker man is is famous i think if people remember those images even if they haven't seen seen the film right yeah it's kind of burned into the idea of like classic car i'm yes yeah i i'm not that's one of those classic said i you know i know it's so wild and i'm not even sure if i ever actually saw it i just know these images yeah no 'em and then i mean even to the the nicolas cage a remake you know you've got the bear costume many there's so many medium is of that could affect wicker man meam a as an influence but yeah i liked to see i mean even though it's notoriously terrible i think i would like to see that nicolas cage film because people love how terrible it is maybe it'll end up on awesome movie years ago like they would be a good candidate yeah right on well yeah the wicker man then of course is a absolutely one we should be talking about and you know i think even back to the very first trailer for this i mean everybody was super excited and find out what are you gonna do next and when the trailer came out like oh wow okay is doing wicker man and a yeah so i completely agree with that puzzle piece a moving on my first one you know you mentioned a in that one about stuff that he had actually said himself an a one of the things you said leading up to v m a the release of this film is he described it as an intern always like to use the directors own words when when coming up with puzzle pieces but i did think it was a piece worth mentioning he described it alice in wonderland perverts and then also what's the wizard of oz i thought it was allison wonderland both either i don't know yeah go for their way okay let's say i was wondering am and wizard of oz down by one positive but yeah just his journey into this weirdness and just all kinds of colorful characters and in a in set pieces the end a just so much weirdness a but of course taken to a very very hard are rated plays a you know it's a almost shocking that they got the r rating to be honest with some of the imagery that they were able to get away with this thing but a but yeah i mean it does take that kind of wonderland a you know imagery in and just take it to really dark and disturbing places which i think that quote which maybe i'm getting wrong but i don't know look it up back remember it wrong yeah it definitely does i describe it properly whichever movie yeah yeah no no i agree and it has that sort of like i mean both of those movies it's about a young woman getting caught up in this fantastical world where she encounters in explicable dangers let's say an of course those stories are a little more family i'm lee friendly although i think of i don't know if you've ever seen yawns funk myers version of alice in wonderland which now just called alice the a check director who does all of these weird a herniated or be a stop motion animation yeah yeah and and i you know i hadn't had this down but now that i'm thinking about it i feel like yawns funk meyer is probably an influence here sure well i've seen that alice allison wonderland in an a little otake i think is the one other of his films that i've seen 'em and they also also maybe made a movie about an insane asylum that i'm not a film festival i'm trying to remember but they all have that sort of like nightmarish can we ever wake up from this shoring quality to them yeah and the drug certainly add a nice size what do you got you're next puzzle well i guess i'll continue with obviousness for the moment and mentioned hereditary i mean not only because this is of course the same filmmaker but i feel like there's a lot of similar themes here about family trauma and how you deal with that i mean hereditary opens win with toni collette a having to speak at her mother's funeral and the the legacy of her dead mother is really what drives the whole story in that movie in in sort of the way the mother is controlling or influencing things kinda from beyond the grave yeah and this movie is not quite the same but it of course opens with danny florence fuse character dealing also with a family tragedy a much more horrific won his murder suicide and that also hangs over her head as she goes forward and it's not necessarily a direct influence on what happens later but it is important influence on her ran i asked her and how she reacts things things going forward you know i think there's a lot of similar a theme here also a blunt force trauma to the head yeah he does seem like his blunt force yeah so a yeah i mean of course he's influenced by his own work but a i definitely saw some parallels i think when we were walking out of the theater i said that like the last two hours of the movie reminded me of the last fifteen minutes of hereditary yeah i just stretched out for a couple of hours 'em but yeah absolutely dealing with some similar the themes but then a just kind of extending v craziness factor i think for a long time in china ride that i also think and i mean it it's very kind of shallow to say but i think that comparisons between a toni collette a performance in florence pose a performance are going to be made all year long you know it's kind of a inescapable 'em in i'm not gonna comment necessarily on which is a better performance or if there is a better performance but certainly i think they're comparible and a lot of ways yeah i mean i think toni collette in hereditary there's a much bigger performance gets the bills the like his steria yeah out that movie and florence viewing this the movie is much more subdued an internal and a lot of the the like reactions did she has or the plans did she makes you see are all kind of turning in her mind and she shot going big but i think they're both very very good i like for you a lot i'm glad that she's getting more success i saw her in a movie called lady macbeth a couple of i dunno if you saw that but i never did he is a tactic in that movie which is super dark and she just plays this nasty awful character who is fascinating to watch a but yeah she's i mean even in like fighting with my family were doing this feel good pro wrestling thing she's a very charismatic actor and i'm glad to see her getting more attention yeah that's awesome i i'm looking forward a singer and more i mean she yeah fantastic and that's um all right i'm gonna go with another over sticking with these obvious when i go one more obvious one here and maybe a few more will be down a this next one is fear and loathing in las vegas a movie i brought up multiple times on the show show but not just the drug stuff but a judge yeah right not just the drug stuff but tied to the drug stuff v actors specific performances of reacting to their surroundings while on drugs 'em i you know it's not just trippy imagery it's the it's the performances and the reaction shots i mean some of these a some of these reactions the faces on these actors i find i found almost like more horrifying than the stuff that was actually happening you know more so than that blunt force trauma to the head or the person jumping off the ledger you know any of that stuff is just their faces end i remember in fear and clothing i mean there's a lot of like i mean they're just freaking the fuck out you know so it's like it just kind of reminded me of that 'em that really a you know i guess realistic portrayal of just tripping balls right yeah that's i mean you said it was obvious but that's not some one that i would have thought of yet but that's yeah that's true that i mean i i can't speak to the realism of it sure but yeah the way they react and i feel like also it's easy a movies where they wanna tell you that the characters are freaking out on drugs it's easy to go way too far right yeah yeah an and i think this movie i mean this is not a subtle movie now by the way it depicts the character's being on drugs isn't in too crazy over the top it gives you the sense that like there's definitely some weirdness happening in there may be freaking out internally yeah but it's not like you.

ari astor whitney josh bell fifteen minutes two hours
"astor" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

02:16 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Energy level, I now have more energy feel better since taking this product, I can actually see a difference in my skin as well. I'm a smoker who has smoking lines around my mouth, but the lines have diminished about fifty percent overall. I am so thrilled with my energy level. I love this product just couple of samples from the real people who have responded on periods website and cherry. I'm looking at the list of patents again, this Astor's, Anthon compound. This is where the science research backs up. We're talking about this is just flat out amazing. Sheri, a lot of people out there. I think what I'm going to say here sounds a little bit. But you said before the show, this supplement may even help people drive a car better or use the computer, more comfortably may come on. How does this happen? It does sound funny, but act facs may actually helping these areas too. And here's why one of the interesting things about Astor's, Anthon, is that it's a relative of vitamin A, and we know the vitamin as good fries. Good for vision after Stanton is to ask the phantom actually been shown to fight oxidation in IT issue. Scientists did a study where they found a forty six percent improvement in a measurement called depth perception now depth perception. That's our ability to determine distances between objects are basically to see three dimensions. And researchers they studied a handball team, specifically looking at how quickly they could change focus and guess what? The handball team that was supplementing with Astor's, Anthon. They were able to improve their Accu. Chrissy, and improve their performance in the back perception test other research is also shown that Anthon helps reduce IFA Teague. And, you know, when you're on a computer that's a big deal everyone's computers, these days, and prolonged, periods of time, and it's hard on her eyes. And we know that if you're driving a car, and it's late at night, and your reaction time is slow. That's not good after and actually help sea ice, focus, and refocus. Dr heck PHD, one of the leading researchers at Asterio has the product actually helps your eyes be more resilient, you see better with your eyes are healthier. I mean who doesn't love those benefits? Again, we're talking with pharmacists, and health author. Sherry tacos about our.

Anthon Astor Dr heck PHD Accu Sheri Stanton Chrissy Asterio forty six percent fifty percent
"astor" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House

Monocle 24: Midori House

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House

"So I mean, this is one of the points, I'm making this piece wrote today, which is it's to say that, you know, when you look at things like the Transparency, International corruption, perceptions index the countries where the money is stolen from our all in the triple digits, they're all the bottom the countries where the money has actually laundered through, and where it ends up there, all at the top, and the most egregious example of this is the first ranked country is Denmark and Danske Bank had an involvement in the largest corruption scandal in money laundry. Scandal in history recently. Right means a, it's a Bank that's headquartered in Denmark, the Deutsche Bank allegations for Trump come Astor Deutsche Bank executives are facing potential prosecution for involvement in a twenty billion dollar Russian money laundering scheme, and Germany were Bank is headquartered is eleventh on the list. So I think at some point we have this idea that corruption is something that happens elsewhere. When, in fact, the mechanism of corruption, the system of it the scaffolding all exists, in headquarters in the west with people in nicely press, suits and sort of the, the cookie cutter, villains so to speak of corruption are the ones that we think about. But in fact, they couldn't get away with it without help of London's in Miami's and New York's the world part of this. The Trump organization has not even denied in that may go back to the back who part of it. But is there a new front for the Democrats to really attack or anyone else for that matter to go after President Trump type site? But there's been so many of these kinds of these kinds of. Examples and cases that they will just seem to kind of bounce off. I mean, I think they certainly can be a line of attack. I think the question is, whether I in such a climate of polarization, whether that has any kind of impact on Trump vices, and his his kind of base. And I didn't think it really will does this say a lot about the mechanism of banking burned. Do you think in general that these, you know, these red flags are are seeing, but not really investigated. Yeah. I mean, I think that there is hopefully going to be a culture change when prosecutions get involved because that is that is different. And I just like to follow up on that point about the political ramifications of this, because, you know, I think I think there's a question that needs to be asked. If Nancy Pelosi, the leader of the speaker of the house for the Democrats, which is how many crimes do you have to commit before impeachment is warranted. Radin leg is there a number because we now have serious convincing evidence of a multiple different types of crimes. I mean, the department of Justice says that he directed criminal conspiracy the New York Times, expose tax fraud now we have serious allegations of money laundering, and the Muller report has ten counts of obstruction of Justice, which would land anyone else in jail. So I understand that there, there's hesitation about the political calculations here because Trump would not get removed from the Senate trial. But over the weekend, a Republican member of the house said that Trump should be impeached. So now there is a bipartisan move, and that will put pressure on the Democrats as a report in the New York Times today, that says that democratic leadership is pushing. Pelosi on this, and it may be untenable for her to remain on this sort of half in half hour. She says things like well he he does things that warrant impeachment, but we're not going to go there because if he does things that warrant impeachment, the only person that should be choosing to impeach her. And I don't think she's going to be able to get away with that answer for much longer. What is the Democrats great fear, though, that they'll just be labeled as people that want, Trump impeach, and they have no other political aim?.

Trump Nancy Pelosi Danske Bank Deutsche Bank Astor Deutsche Bank Denmark New York Times Germany President London Radin department of Justice Senate New York fraud Muller
"astor" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

04:19 min | 2 years ago

"astor" Discussed on KGO 810

"If you play sports you play stronger. So to me, it's really quite extraordinary rate information to Sherry I wanna share a couple more testimonials to caught my attention out of the so many right there on the purity website, again, these are unsolicited these from real people, here's one from Rick is a male aged fifty five to sixty four lives in Naples, Florida. He writes, this what a great product asked affects has been for me after starting taking aspects. My workout and strength is increased as if I were in my twenties again, and I've only been on asked affects for two months now can't wait to see the long term effect. I look forward to taking asked to FX every morning for my afternoon workouts. I'll be taking this product for a long time. Here's DD. She's a female age forty five to fifty four. She lives in laurel park, North Carolina. She writes this, quote, I've been using asked to FX for a month. Now, I can see the difference in my energy level. I now have more energy feel better since taking this product. I can actually see a difference in my skin as well. I'm a smoker who has smoking lines around my mouth, but the lines have diminished about fifty percent overall. I am so thrilled with my energy level. I love this product just cutlass samples from the real people who have responded on fury's, website and cherry. I'm looking at the list of patents again on this Asda's Anthon compound. This is where the science research backs up what we're talking about. This is just flat out amazing, and Sherry a lot of people out there. I think when I'm going to say here sounds a little bit odd. But you said before the show this supplement may even help people drive a car better or use the computer more comfortably. Come on. How does this happen? It does sound funny, but act FX may actually help in these areas too. And here's why one of the interesting things about asked his aunt, then is that it's a relative of vitamin A. And we know that vitamin as good fries. Good for vision. Asked us Anthony to ask Xanthos actually been shown to fight oxidation in IT issue. Scientists did a study where they found a forty six percent improvement in a measurement called depth perception now depth perception bats are ability to determine distances between objects are basically to see three dimensions. And researchers they studied a handball team specifically looking at how quickly they could change focus, and guess what the handball team that was supplementing with Astor's Anthon they were able to improve their accuracy and improve their performance in the depth perception test other research has also shown that after Anthon helps reduce eye fatigue. And you know, when you're on a computer, that's a big deal. Everyone's on computers. These days and prolonged periods of time, and it's hard on her eyes. And we know that if you're driving a car, and it's late at night, and your reaction time is slow. That's not good after that that actually helps the ice focus and refocus Dr hacked PHD, one of the leading researchers at Asterio says that the product actually helps your eyes be more resilient you see better with it. Your eyes are healthier. I mean who doesn't love those benefits. Again, we're talking with pharmacists and health authors. Sherry Turco's about our free bottle offer for purity products talking about asked to FX so much ground to cover Sherry, I want to get back to the skin benefits in this issue of wrinkle reduction and not I repeat not as cream or as a lotion. But as a capsule, you take it orally this patent also covers this you say this ingredient is proven to reduce wrinkles and not just by a little we're talking dramatic amount. What's going on with this? Yeah. I know it's it's fascinating a huge benefit people wanna look younger. I know I do and I've noticed significant benefits as I've started taking it. But it's a science here that really shines the whole concept of taking oral supplements to improve skin health relatively new concept here North America. But in Japan, this is mainstream asses Anthony has already one of if not the most successful ingredients in a new class of products called cosmic suitable or supplements that you take orally to enhance the cosmetic appearance of your skin. So listen to this in one study, they gave four milligrams about this Anthon, which by the way is the actual amount. You get impurities defects and the skin benefits for dramatic within six weeks every single person in.

Sherry Turco Anthony Rick Sherry Anthon North America Florida Naples North Carolina laurel park Japan Asda Astor Dr Asterio Xanthos forty six percent fifty percent two months six weeks
"astor" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

103.5 KISS FM

02:52 min | 3 years ago

"astor" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM

"Waiting at a phone is up next Astor Oriana seven rings on kiss seven. Oh five. Good morning. Thank you, waking up with us. Disney's frozen. Eighteen. Yup. Yeah. This is. Thanks. Plenty. Thanks. I. Don't. I'll get. Thanks. Bit. Very good. Thank you. Thank you. Again. How funny? Fine. Thanks. Why did they get blown off? We'll find out now in waiting by the phone with red and Angie. Three five kiss FM. Chris. How're you doing.

Astor Oriana Disney Angie Chris
"astor" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1

Wash FM 97.1

03:10 min | 3 years ago

"astor" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1

"I now have more energy feel better since taking this product. I can actually see a difference in my skin as well. I'm a smoker who has smoking lines around my mouth, but the lines have diminished about fifty percent. Overall. I am so thrilled with my energy level. I love this product just a couple of samples from the real people who have responded on his website, and Sherry I'm looking at the list of patents again in this Astor's. Anthony compound, this is where the science research back up over talking about this is just flat out amazing. Sheri, a lot of people out. There are going to think what I'm going to say here sounds a little bit odd. But you said before the show this supplement may even help people drive a car better or use the computer more comfortably. Come on. How does this happen? It does sound funny, but asked FX may actually help in these areas too. And here's why one of the interesting things about after Anthon is that it's a relative of vitamin A. And we know that vitamin as good fries. Good for vision. Adam Sanford is to ask the Santa's actually been shown to fight oxidation in tissue. Scientists did a study where they found a forty six percent improvement in a measurement called depth perception now depth perception that's our ability to determine distances between objects are basically to see three dimensions. And researchers they studied a handball team specifically looking at how quickly they could change focus, and guess what the handball team that was supplementing with Astor's Anthon, they were able to improve their accuracy and improve their performance in the depth perception test other research has also shown that ashes Anthon helps reduce IFA Keith. And you know, when you're on a computer, that's the big deal everyone's on computers these days and for long period. As of time. And and it's hard on is. And we know that if you're driving a car, and it's late at night, and your reaction time is slow. That's not good after his Anthony actually helps the ice focus and refocus Dr heck PHD one of the leading researchers at Asterio says that the product actually helps your eyes be more resilient you see better with your eyes are healthier. I mean who doesn't love those benefits. Again, we're talking with pharmacists and health author Sherry Turco's about our free bottle offer for purity products talking about asked to FX so much ground to cover Sherry, I want to get back to the skin benefits, and this issue of wrinkle reduction and not I repeat not as a cream or as a lotion. But as a capsule, you take it orally this patent also covers this you say this ingredient is proven to reduce wrinkles and not just by a little we're talking dramatic amount. What's going on with this? I know it's it's fascinating a huge benefit people want to look younger. I know I do and I've noticed significant benefits since I've started taking it. But. It's a science here that really shines the whole concept of taking oral supplements to improve skin health relatively new concept here North America. But in Japan, this is mainstream asked us Anthony has already one of if not the most successful ingredients in a new class of products called cosmic suitable or supplements that you take only to enhance the cosmetic appearance of your skin. So listen to this in one study, they gave four milligrams of Samphan, which by the way.

Sherry Turco Anthony compound Anthon Astor Adam Sanford North America Sheri Japan Asterio Santa forty six percent fifty percent