26 Burst results for "Atar"
A Bulgarian Feast
"Let's start today's culinary edition of travel. With rick steves for the sampling of bulgaria's lively food traditions. That's one country where you definitely want to be invited over when he was going to be a feast as a crossroads of dynasties for centuries gary is one of the oldest tenure in it is a proud cuisine based on all of these cultures that have come and gone it. Mir's it's complex demographic makeup end it's fascinating history. You can learn about people through their museums and art and you can also learn about a culture through its kitchen and right. now we're going to is. We're joined by stefan motza jeff and we're gonna talk about book garin cuisine seven. Thanks for joining us. Thank you for having me here. Ick stephan how does bulgaria's history and it's complex ethnic makeup show itself in your cuisine. It's interesting question because we have always been. At across of civilizations turks greeks mediterranean culture slavic culture and all of these different cultures they reflect in our cuisine. And this is the reason why. Our cuisines has many specifics. Okay so you're gonna take me out to dinner and we're going to demonstrate that. What are some dishes that would illustrate the many different invasions that bulgaria has endured the first and most traditional dishes actually liquid. It's our alcoholic beverage. Here rakiya we start every meal with rakiya typically made of grapes or other fruits while we're waiting for ourselves to come. We hear foley. Our first sakir finished your drink the rookie through the meal. Exactly okay. So the first course would be solid kind of salad may have the most traditional one East coat subsc. Sarut literally means a solid from subscribe region this region our capital cities software. So around sophea. But i find that every meal all across bulgaria the beloved chops ca salad. Yes it's like our traditional south in every single restaurant from the obscure the most upscale restaurants to those in the remote villages. This is a must on the menu. If you are familiar with the greek salads. It'll be something close tomatoes cucumbers onions peppers. The best peppers are not the robust but roasted peppers roasted peppers s and on the top. You put some cheese. Typically countries couches. Yes and increase it a slab cheese. Yes is a slab of jason here. We grated cheese. Stefan when you eat the very best shops ca salad. You've been eating at all your life in connecticut. This is really good. Why is it really good. really good. What distinguishes a chops salad. I this is the cheese. The cheese chase is important and the other thing the peppers. they must be roasted in some restaurants. They don't want to work quite much in the kitchen. So they're all but roasted peppers and cheese. I've catcher this is travel with rick steves. You're talking stephan. Both jeb about garin cuisine. Okay you've had your salad. What comes next after salad. It came to the main course. Our main course. Of course a lot of grilled and barbecued meats kickboxing or give up is means meet crooked and meet bo grilled meat balls so these are minced meat or meat balls stuck on long stick. No no no long six. No no. they're just like pure meet. Maha put on the grill and then put on your plate. What kind of spices. Oh all kinds of spices. Actually the spices that we use of course a lot of parsley a lot of do savory. These are very traditional spices and on top of that. We have one very traditional shot in a soul this mixture of different herbs. This is a sauce. It's not a sauce. It is sort salt. Yeah it's okay. Bold colorful sought and different herbs. So red paprika sage savory everything put together and we dip our breath insight and we just enjoy. That sounds very good. Do you have an influence of greece. Greece's a big culture and and a lot of ways. You have the similar environment in your cuisine. What sort of greek flavor would you find for sure. One of the most traditional meals that bulgarians belief. It is bulgarian. It is the moussaka sexually coming from our southern neighbours from from the greeks but here in our version we add just minced meat and potatoes. We don't at zucchini or eggplant inside. No potatoes mainly towards the potatoes and and the minced meat in greece. Of course they have a lot of these appetizers. You have this way of serving people family style plates yes. It is also very popular in bulgaria. The missouri style intellectually is the same word that we use for that. We have different. Appetizers some Cheese some dry sausages and also different dips. Now i'm remembering some beautiful cold soup kind of a vegetable called supporters that this is called the the atar. It is very traditional bulgarian soup during the summer. It consists of yogurt chopped cucumbers garlic. Do walnuts and a few drops of olive oil on the top sound just beautiful. Yes and it saves us during the hot summer days because it can be quite hot in the summer. Yes that's very possible. You talked about the Grilled peppers in the shop salad. But also i remember when i go to a restaurant. There's a lot of stuffed peppers as part of the main course. Yes stuffed peppers. This could be on the menu of every bulgarian family very traditional one. The most traditional one is to have stuffed pepper with rice and minced meat but also on the other hand we have a stuffed peppers with what which is of course and these are very delicious. Choose sca buick
Bobby Moynihan plays a drug dealing manatee in new Comedy Central show
"Everybody. This is Bobby Moynihan and I'm here to tell you about my new show Lafi on comedy central digital. It's an improvised animated series about a weed dealing Mandy named Lafi, who has to Juggle being a single dad and the number one we'd dealer in New York City all from his tank of the Central Park. Zoo not to be confused with the much cleaner Central Park Zoo and you can expect things. Like a group of zoo animals playing DND Atar, you're trading sexual favors for a harp, a weed smoking hypnotist, a Cammo who thinks he's Markham oh inter species, relationships, outer species, relationships, Inter species, feuds, and much much more with characters voiced and improvised Ron funches Cecil strong Eugene Cordero Gina Gershon. Jason News Kevin Smith Jay Pharaoh Nina West, and Taryn kill him. It's Lo fi on comedy central's youtube and facebook pages out tomorrow.
"atar" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Eighty seventh Amer Vandervell fanatic traffic center reminding you to drive responsibly it really is a matter of life or death now the forecast from the perma seal weather center morning clouds lingering showers today high near seventy three cooler along the lakefront partly cloudy tonight low down to forty nine partly sunny with some afternoon showers tomorrow how you're sixty six and then on Sunday mostly cloudy some showers likely and a high near sixty seven right now in Chicago sixty two at o'hare sixty one at midway sixty two along the lake front it's sixty this morning in Gerry heavy rainfalls created several feet of flooding across the area in some places this morning by late that morning much of the major shower activity will be out of the Chicago area the meteorologist Morgan cook Myers tracking the storms and the flooding getting reports of two to three feet of water in places like Madonna Bartlett Carol stream other parts of north to page in north cook county so obviously I dealing with the aftermath of some very heavy rain and thunderstorm activity right now most of this is light to moderate unfortunately places like Aurora St Charles Batavia seeing as some of those a little bit more moderate rainfall seems during your atar creek Ottawa and big growth elsewhere mainly light showers and this is all moving out thankfully I that more moderate rain off to the east by six and then we all should see much drier conditions between about eight nine o'clock from west city number of flood advisories and flood warnings are in effect you can find more on our website at WGBH dot com the CDC is sounding the alarm about the possible effects of coronavirus on children a new health advisory says doctors should look out for an inflammatory syndrome that appears to be linked to the respiratory illness there have been cases.
Now with More VR!
"Good morning walk into marketing over coffee on John Wall. I'm Christopher Ben and we are back. It's been a while. We had both David Merman Scott and Mike for many chats so we've had a bunch of stuff going on over the past couple wasted finally January in full swing getting back in action here. How did the rest of the holiday wrap up for for you sir as funny it's like it's now you know as a record us twenty second of January because the holidays literally were ages ago so a strong and a lot going on? Yeah does is crazy. I think the one big holiday takeaway was I grabbed the oculus quest to the the wire free headset. It's a fascinating experience the ability to work walk around three six degrees of freedom running into obstacles in your home by really fantastic. It's I would say it's the first viable really viable true. VR solution because you're not tied to a computer. You're not GonNa you know Yankee computer off the desk with the wires wires and stuff like that but the quality is better than the smartphone in a weird little holder on your head and The entertainment and the what you can do in it is pretty amazing with controllers. Controller's stuff a favourite. So far is a poem called tilt brush by Google which allows you to draw and paint in three dimensions so you are innocent environment and you can literally really create sculptures and light and fire and all sorts of really cool stuff. So that's been a very interesting change. How you think about creating media when me he is in three dimensions and you can move around it one of the first questions though so you touched upon. It is all the stuff that I've used today. Is You know slapping a smartphone into do you know at least better than cardboard I have a rigged that I can adjust all the focus point so I can actually see it which is kind of critical but is the video way better than that phone solution. it's definitely better One of the things that this comes with is Three short stories in the Star Wars universe APP called vader immortal. You know there's a lightsaber dough Jordan. Wouldn't and the opening sequence. Has You flying over the planet most Afar and you it literally feels like you are inside of a star wars movie. It's got all the you know the sets and the decor and the effects that you used to end it's it's really good example of totally immersive storytelling. It will be interesting to see how the technology develops over the next ten years. I was Doing a spot on the immediate release. podcast they're asking what technologies are keeping an eye out for the next decade and VR's one of them because as the real world becomes is less and less appealing with climate change and natural disasters and food shortages and things over the next decade having virtual worlds where there's no penalty for the building a hundred stories skyscraper just easiest building a Hut L. Microsoft style world. So the idea that you'll spend more and more time in places this including places you can't even go. There's one happen here which is essentially uses Google Street view. And you can just kind of walk around any place on the planet for some places as you know like Venice Nielsen. Coastal cities for future. Generations this may be the only way they ever get to see those things because they'll be underwater. Yes thanks now. How about for the audio for it to does it have ear buds? That go with it. Or how does that a war. It has a a our style speakers like you try. Those bows sunglasses awhile back and it's the same style style speaker but there is a three point five Jack if you want to Jack in wired headphones but and so it stereo though. It's not any kind of surround audio or anything like that. Standard a standard stereo. But like I said it's been a pretty expensive. The apathy spend the most time in his beat sabre. Just because it's like you know it's it's like Atar hero but with light sabers. You really can't be that. Yeah that one seems to be kind of the first game that's getting some real. Traction and people are jumping on board with. It's time for a refresh on that too. Because the last time I checked out there was a a Three Sixty camera that was in the four hundred dollar range that was kind of people. Were expecting to be the cutting edge but it was still doing going through some hardware upgrades. The software fort was still being tweet. It does it goes so we should look back on that and kind of talk about where to go next with that and if you should start shooting stuff yeah pretty much anybody. That's doing anything outdoors or with any kind of real world. Experience should be doing some testing of that video to get a feel for how that works into start putting some test content together because yet so much more engaging than just straight video. There's no doubt about that. Yeah Certainly if you're a public speaker you should be shooting in. Three sixty should have three sixty camera because what it allows you to do is replay your talk and then watched watch the audience as you're talking you can see like what points in your talk hit. What did you know The slides that people are paying attention to sovereigns on their phone like you. You'll be able able to see the audience in real time as your speaking on stages right now you have to do is to camera rig to do that but this this lets you. Don't really check the whole room and see what's going on. Yeah that's an interesting point to end thoughts about that. You can't get the real time feedback like to camera. Shoot all the time and not with one box you gotTa love that so God we had an interesting piece. You're actually talking about death of the data scientist and while citizen data scientists which was a term that we have heard a lot and we don't hear as much which I'd be. Some people are still running with it. But it's I think it's perhaps left the buzz face and then I have a link to an article talking about eighty percent of marketers giving up on personalization because the tools they it don't work and are moving on so kind of. Where is this going? And what are you thinking about this. So thinking about personalization. personalization is important one. I wish attack attack about one first. personalization requires a really good clean data and a lot of it to do other than like Hello F name right and most marketers. Don't have that data. I mean in our day to day work when working with customers like you look and they're like well. This is not going so well. It's a whole bunch of stuff that's missing it's contaminated and so it's not a surprise to me that personalization really has not gone very well for for anybody and that speaks to you. Know this big issue of you know the citizen. Data scientists and fundamentally data. Science is for jobs in one right. It's so you have to have domain expertise. You have to have business savvy you have to have technical capabilities. Coding a primarily after have mathematical statistical capabilities Linear Algebra Algebra. Now four jobs for the price of one. No wonder that there are so few of these folks in existence. And the idea that you know. There's this army of of people out there. Who if they just had the right software could do this on their own is kinda silly? It's like expecting. There's an army of gourmet chefs out there who are just waiting for their protest. Excellent tapped as long as you. Just give him a frying Pan Right. it's not really how that works as the you can give someone the best kitchen. You all the stainless steel appliances and everything and they'll still gonNA find a way to burn water so I think a lot of what marketers and business people are realizing housing is that it turns out using data wells really really hard. And there's a reason why you're paying premium for the people to do these things. Now what's likely to happen in the next few years of course is machines taking on more of at least the grunt work and these things to get to your answers faster but at the end of the day it's still is going to require a human behind the wheel as it were to understand what to do self driving cars really good example. The car can't drive itself self even today. You know a a tesla can't drive itself but it's still need you to tell you where we're at ten is supposed to go but it's not going to say. Hey why don't I just drive and take your wherever averaging now you still have to put in destinations in order for it to do the driving. The same thing is true with data science. You still need to know where you're going no matter how good the tools are.
"atar" Discussed on Double Toasted
"Well, like what? Via symbolism of like they met he melt the chair. So like this kind of running the kingdom is the end of it, and then they have the meeting, and everything has changed the how they pick their king and everything's changing the old chair old thrown is gone. Now what I do. Like the way he when his ado like this. Do like at the moment where he was where he where he saw his mother was dead because I can I can go, I think, again, a problem with this is that we don't get an explanation. We know he's smart. This is the first time he's actually ever come out even showing any kind of intelligence. But I'll do that. If it worked out, better could've felt like within the story. He's like, listen. I was doing my mother told me to do smarter creature. But this is this thrown is a thing that actually got my mother kill got down this thrown gone so much trouble and kill my mom. You know what if she can have it nobody's going to have is just more trouble in his worth? My problem is there was no indication of that drag and been enough of a character to really do that. No. Yeah. Yeah. So it was all sarcasm when I was saying earlier, but, but, you know what's really interesting too, is okay, how like what was drogue on Fresno Lucia? A lot of people were probably already alluding to John has to be the one to put down, Danny, but house drogue on can be taken out, right? Because this this show started with maj. Iq not being thing being introduced, and then it slowly dying out as the show, progress drug on one those magical beings in this world. So how is he going to be taken out? And I thought there was so much build up. They showed like John's ATar Garin was supported John's parentage and us knowing that he's a targe Aaron for drug on just to fly away. Right. If he's the last soul tar, Garin, what I think it may be like the again, it shows at the age of magic is disappearing like drug would just go somewhere and just live out in no no liver show. But I would've loved to have seen just some closure with him, and John because it just showed so much. Are they have forced that nail in our head? Right. That. Hey, y'all John Tarr Garin in isn't gonna kill that. The thing, what does that why he didn't kill John because John is Gary and Garry and blood, and he just because he looked at him. And he was just like because he read a look at him. And just like fuck I wanna burn right now. But I can't. Do it and almost like he's like, dragon was smarter than everybody is kind of like fuck Engle. Do any good uptown. I'm just tired of just cooked a whole city burnt burnt kids. I'm done man again. I think there's a good story arc there with that dragon. But I just don't think that there was enough story told to actually pull that across. By that we said is kinda been highly critical of of the of the season so far. You've actually come in and has some rebuttal for what, what we've been saying Christian, how do you feel about the things saying about the dragon, I'm with you? I mean, that would have been just like they coulda had that, like dragon have a voice over or something like suddenly, he's been speaking this whole time. Shocking. Never really given it emotional eligible. Tire. Oh, sorry. Hold on. Good. I don't know something to do with your video go here. Okay. I was just saying they'd never really showed them with an emotional intelligence before except for that one time, he was tired of burn shit like season five, you know, so for me, it's like it didn't really do much of anything, although it kind of looked at first he was just going to help John like hide the evidence. He was just going to burn the crime. Yeah. He was looking at John leg give you one hour. The fuck outta here, man. But so is that the reason why he didn't burn John because John Tarr Gary and wish feeling on that Christian..
"atar" Discussed on KQED Radio
"May Ben ATar better known as Pat bene- tar the rock. I live under is big not so big that I don't know, and love hit me with your best shot, but big enough to where I had never heard this song until Mike on Senate to me upon learning. It was Pat Benetton birthday week Mike Trevor. Y'all. He'll. Duncan..
"atar" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Then ATar better known as Pat. Tar the rock. I live under is big not so big that I don't know, and love hit me with your best shot, but big enough to where I had never heard this song until Mike on Senate to me upon learning. It was Pat Benetton birthday week Mike Trevor. Bennett. We'll.
"atar" Discussed on WRVA
"Thinking about border security. There's more people than ever coming in. Crime. Because I am a mom to in for this story and more important to know, the facts, the news stories are on NewsRadio W R V A. It was so interesting to be at the race track on Friday with Gary. And then we got to actually go down to the race track. And interesting to see it see it up close, and I was kind of wondering who takes care of the race track. Well, you know, who they should hire a asphalt. These guys are the best in the business, and they are paving doing asphalt work all up and down the east coast, in some cases, really big projects for you know, the major V dots on the east coast. And in other cases, small driveway projects in the like for small neighborhoods. So with you got a big project or a small project a asphalt can help you. Don't get fooled because they'll be people who drive around a big pickup truck, and they have you know, thing ATar in the back. Oh, hey, gimme a thousand dollars. I'll take care of your driveway. Sure. They dumped the ass. They dropped the dump the tar into your driveway. And then they drive off. And it might be okay for. Few months, maybe a season. And then you've got to be right back where you started probably with a bigger mess than at the beginning. So get the pros to do this now. Call a asphalt had been around since one thousand nine hundred seven family owned veteran lead. Let me give you their local numbers. Seven eight one nineteen eighty nine seven eight one thousand nine hundred eighty nine and this is really interesting to go to their website pave repair dot com. You could send them a picture of whatever problem, you're having a pot holes messed up sidewalks, the driveway buckling, whatever, and they will look at the picture, and they'll send you an estimate back of what what it will take to fix that. That's.
Development of the Pennsylvania Oil Industry
"Now where it feels like suddenly there is this handful of giant companies that people are worried about Google Facebook, Amazon and reasonable people are starting to ask have these companies become too big and too powerful should the government step in. Now, these are relatively new companies, but these are not new questions at all. And for the next week on planet money. We are going to tell the story of how the battle over these kinds of questions created this world we live in today where companies can get unimaginably big this episode is the first in a three part series. And we're starting at the very beginning. The first time a few companies suddenly seem to be taking over America. Really? Here over supposed to go in the history of breaking up the companies in America, arguably starts at an old house in Titusville, Pennsylvania, the childhood home of a woman named Ida tar bell the house is still standing. It's actually just about twenty five minutes from the small town where I hi, you're kidding. And Kenny, we meet Lynn cress men. She's the lead volunteer here. And somehow she knows my nanna. I do know your grandma's. I know her through my husband's small towns, man. Anyway, Lynn wants to show us this spot that little Ida tar bell used to love. She opens up. What looks like a closet door. My God it is. In fact, the steepest staircase we have ever seen the staircase leads up to the houses cupola, like a little tower full of windows sunlight is pouring in. You can see the hillsides of Titusville about one hundred and fifty years ago. I'd ITAR belt was a brainy teenager. She used to come up to this tower to read her books to look through microscope and look out the window. What would she have seen out here? What would this look like I think she would have seen wagon's going down the street of horses? Pulling wagons loaded with barrels of oil and certain streets would have been squishing through the mud and the oil mixed together. Okay. Okay. Maybe that sounds gross. But it was in fact, a great problem to have in the eighteen hundreds ties Ville was the birthplace of the American oil industry. It was the first place somebody figured out that you could use a drill to get a ton of oil out of the ground. Western Pennsylvania became to the oil industry. What Silicon Valley is now for the tech industry in the eighteen sixties. It would have seemed like everybody here had an oil well or small startup oil refinery people. Came from all over the country to get a piece of the money just bubbling out of the ground. One of those people was Franklin tar bell, the father of Ida tar bell. He and some partners were into producing oil, and he was doing pretty well. He had this nice house with an awesome tower for his daughter Ida to hang out in. But one day, I came downstairs and something had changed Ida would later. Right. I remember a night when my father came home with a grim look on his face. He no longer told of the funny things he had seen and heard during the day. He no longer saying to my little sister. Hello and welcome to planet money. I'm Kenny Malone, and I'm Julius Simon would be thirty years before Ida tar Bill fully figured out. What was going on that night, and what she found out would change her life and the way the United States thinks about big business today on the show. I'd ATar bell versus the
Six coolest music meets tech products from NAMM
"Talking tech is brought to you by wicks dot com with wicks you can use artificial design intelligence to create a stunning website right from your phone in five minutes or less. Just go to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com and create your professional website today. I just came back from the Namm show in Anaheim, as I do every January nam is the intersection of music meets technology, the latest guitars and other things that of course, get a musician like me really excited, and I can get you excited by telling you about six of the coolest gadgets that I saw I'm Jefferson Graham, you're listening to talking tech. And we gotta start with this foldable deter, this is a Qatari that actually bends in half. So that you can take it with you. When you're on the road. It's from a company called Kiara, and it's called the sender. And he really does fold in half. So that you could fit it underneath your seat on an airline or in the overhead compartment, but it's not cheap. It's three thousand dollars and you'll have to retune the guitar every time you bend it. But fun now how about the key tar the keytar is a new instrument that Yamaha introduced a portable electric keyboard? That kids can wear like ATar, and they can put it around their necks, and they can jump around their living room rocky out even if they don't know how to play at sort of their the rock band a mentality. So Yamaha has an app, and it will analyze your music library on your phone. And then offer suggestions songs that you should play along with and it's working out a system. So that even if you don't know how to play anything you play on the piano as you play along with the songs will be in tune. So if the songs in C and you play a sharper beef latte or an e flat or whatever it's in the right key. You can also play the piano as a regular piano. The keyboard sell for two hundred ninety nine dollars when it chips in February another idea of bringing more music to kids and making them enjoy themselves. So you're sitting there and you're practicing Joe Ramey on the piano or on the violin. And you wish you had somebody to jam with. Automated reality. Here we go. It's a new music app called music dot I love and you beam in the cartoon character to play along with you it, that's that's what you do in a are and the apps free. But of course, you'll be buying the cartoon characters and songs how about a musical glove is called the Kaikaku it connects to a smartphone or tablet via bluetooth, and it can be used to make drumming sounds. You just hit the buttons on the glove. And then you're making beats check by USA today article on nam and you'll see a video clip demonstrating. I also saw some rings do the same thing you basically put these rings on and they connect to an app in the smartphone. And you can start making beats from your ring. There's lot cheaper sixty five dollars from a company called spectrums. And how 'bout in acoustic electric hybrid guitar now? Everybody knows the classic acoustic guitar that folk singers and. Country artists have been playing all these years. I play on acoustic classical guitar players play on acoustic. And so you tar legend. Fender has taken a acoustic guitar and transformed it into an acoustic slash electric hybrid. So you start playing normally, and then you can connect it to an amp and you'll be playing electrified acoustic. But then if you wanna really rock out like Bruce Springsteen, Keith Richards of the Rolling Stones who both played telecasters. You can get all the hard rock sounds on this guitar, and the beauty is that if somebody would want to do this before and they're in a band they'd have to switch guitars in the middle of a song. Now, they don't have to. It'll only cost you two thousand dollars. And for the weirdest thing that I saw nam the world's most expensive guitar strap one point two million dollars with forty carats diamonds, sapphires rubies and emeralds set into eighteen carat gold. It's a conversation star. Order created by an artist named Colin Byrne of Morley Australia who set out to make what he calls the world's most beautiful guitar strap his hope is that he will sell it to an art collector or someone who just loves rock and roll, I'm Jefferson Graham, and you know, what it was cool to look at. But I'm going to stick with the five dollars charge that maybe I'll spring for twenty bucks. Now, you've been listening to talking tech police at scribe the show wherever you find great podcast, please rate and review us and thanks everyone for listening. Talking tech is brought to you by wicks dot com. When you're ready to get your website up and running you want to be able to do it quickly and efficiently and wicks dot com. Got you covered they developed artificial design intelligence that creates a stunning website for you with wicks, you can create your own professional website right from your phone, which means you can open your own online store portfolio or blog wherever you are. How's that for efficient? Just go to wicks dot com. Decide what you need a website for pick your style at your own images link your social accounts and just like that your website is ready. You'll look amazing on every device desktop and mobile and it takes less than five minutes. Plus, you can do it with one hand. So it's time to get started. Go to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com and create your very own beautiful professional website today.
Empty lands in Myanmar await Rohingya return: UNDP director
"This is an academy with you and news since late August two thousand seventeen more than seven hundred and twenty-five thousand mainly Muslim Ruina have left racking state across the border into southern Bangladesh fling, widespread and systematic ethnic violence, but they left behind it home a vest land not being cultivated with an estimated seventy percent reduction in agriculture production. Just in Mondo district alone said the UN development programs regional director for Asia indices, Fiqh, how young shoe in a recent interview with you and use U N D P and UN refugee agency UNHCR are working inside me. And mar developing community projects that aim to improve livelihoods in Bill trust, Mr. shoe sat down with leading one of our Chinese service, noting that many of the communities from different ethnic or religious backgrounds now, depending on humanitarian assistance used to leave side-by-side hinder pollution in. That is a Muslim minority who predominantly live in northern part of kind. I think they have faced the structural discrimination over many years, and that has resulted in the prosecution of this population and violation of their rights for quite some time. Who I there are many reasons one is the competition for resources in that part of the country because we're kind state is warm. The post the second the poster state ING, mama. So the fact is that both the Muslim population. Right. The Rangers and the Buddhist population the predominantly rookie. They post living report, conditions and avert in many villages of both communities and the conditions are report. So there's also fear of losing the homeland to speak by the time people because they see Hingis as some people from outside their country, which is not the case, you have just come. Included a visit to the northern part of the rock kind state, which is the epicenter of the violence since August last year. So what did you see there to the Mondo district, and what struck you most is the kind of emptiness whereas learned in large trucks of learned not being used for cultivation and the talk to local the mistreatment or he told me that district used to her eight hundred thousand people five hundred son have left, so they have three hundred thousand people left of which two hundred thousand belong to the Muslim community, the Rangers, and the one hundred thousand people not belong to reckons and other minority groups so vast amount of land is not being used and I estimated after talking to a few officials agricultural production is down seventy to seventy five percent, which translates into two hundred three hundred thousand tonnes of ROY. Not being produced every rice planting season. So this is what struck very quickly, and the tells me that the community that used to coexist together in this location as the kind of could dependence between them has now been broken, but went community depended on the other community, you know, for survivor and the for relative prosperity, I visited many communities in this trip communities used to live side-by-side mixed the communities now, most of the the Muslim comments have left. Some still remain and against trucks, you quite a lot because they used to live in peace in hominy Ideo talk to any of the remaining Rohingya community, UCLA ATar definitely made them talk to them. And they certainly know talk about the pastor where the cou- existed was the rain puts the communities in harmony peace the kind they typically tended to. Specialize in activties setup stream such as you know, treating the Muslim communities typically, right? They are known to be good farmers fishermen and so forth. Right. So the used the to actually lease the land that the kinds use okay for production. Whereas in the leukotrienes will Cain economically by letting the Muslim community using their land. And so since most of the Muslim communities have left, and you have a situation where a large number of fields just in abandoned at this time. Right. So they see the consequences that or communities could be self sufficient and didn't require any external support now have to rely on food aid and military assistance. So that's why I think it is in everybody's interest for refugees to return to me, but in conditions of on voluntary safe and dignified written, but. In everybody's interest for them to
Scientists Find A Brain Circuit That Could Explain Seasonal Depression
"It's the shortest day of the year. And this is also a time of year when a lot of people feel down or depressed. Now, scientists think they have new information on why short days lead to such dark moods. NPR's John Hamilton has the story about one in five adults gets the winter blues or a more serious problem called seasonal affective disorder. But scientists haven't been sure whether a lack of daylight is really to blame San Mateo tar is a researcher at the National Institute of mental health. People have always wondered if even the effect of flight and depression are true skeptics wanted to know how could light coming in through the is mess with brain circuits involved in mood says there hasn't been a good answer. Until now, it's completely novel is completely new and people have completely missed it. The answer involves research that began in the early two thousands. When he was at Johns Hopkins University back then most scientists. I thought that when light struck the retina only, two kinds of cells responded rods and cones, but a tars team was pretty sure there were other light sensitive cells people used to laugh at us. If we say there are other photoreceptors distinct from Roseanne cones in the retina skeptic, stop laughing when the team discovered a third kind of photoreceptor, these cells responded to light. But they didn't seem to help us. See their most obvious function was keeping the brain's internal clock in sync with changes in daylight and Tatar says many scientists assume that this function also explained seasonal depression. People thought that the only reason you get mood problems is because your clock is misaligned ATar was pretty sure there was a better reason. And after years of searching, he found one in September Khatar's team published a study of mice suggesting a direct pathway between the third kind of photoreceptor and brain areas that affect mood when the cells were present artificially shorten days caused a mouse version of depressed. On the other hand, if you remove those cells with genetic tools, the depression like symptoms go away that's Jerome saints. A researcher at Brown University sains wasn't involved in our study. But he was so intrigued by the result that he decided to look for a similar brain circuit in people. We studied young adults. We put them into an MRI machine in measured functional MRI signals all the participants were exposed to different levels of light. This allowed the team to identify brain areas. Receiving signals from the retinas special photo receptors Saint says two of these areas were way up in the front of the brain. It's interesting because these areas seem to be the areas that have been shown in many studies to be involved in depression and other affective disorders saints team presented their research at the society for neuroscience meeting in November and summer Khatar's says the finding appears to be the last piece. In a complex puzzle. Now, you have his circuit that, you know, you're I is influencing your brain to affect moods. If so it would explain how shorter days make people sad. Now at our says, he has a new question, why would evolution producer brain that works? This way. You will understand why you would need lie to see. But why do you need like to make you happy? We're not plants. Why do we need like to make us happy on? Why do we need high intensity light to make us happy Petar has no idea, but
Atar, John Hamilton And NPR discussed on Morning Edition
"Allies. Scientists are offering a new explanation for seasonal depression. NPR's John Hamilton reports on two studies exploring the link between light and mood. Both studies found evidence of a direct pathway between cells in the retina and brain areas that make happy or sad. These retinal cells aren't involved in vision. Instead they monitor daily. Late exposure and help synchronize the brain circadian clock summer ATar, the nationalist to the mental health says together the studies appear to explain how shorter days can lead to problems like seasonal affective disorder. Now, you have this circuit that, you know, you're I is influencing your brain to affect mood. Atar is an author of one of the studies which looked at mice. A second
"atar" Discussed on KCBS All News
"Plastic ATar, then an ipad that played musical notes. And finally in I've had with an app that rewarded the kids with lights colors and sounds so two very specific time of the research. Assistant will ask the child to give what they're playing with back to give it to the research research assistant. Sixty six percent of the time with their traditional toy the child will do just that with the ipad that simulates that they give it back almost with the same frequency. But with the ipad app that when they push on it, if does all kinds of things they're much less likely to give it back with the more interactive ipad app, the percentage of kids willing to hand it back to the researcher dropped from sixty percent to forty five percent. It's that much more engaging. It's that much more engaging. And that's what we find in the laboratory. It's engaging by design Tristan Harris told us in a story we reported more than a year ago. There's a whole playbook of techniques that get used to get using for the product for as long as possible. Harris is a former Google manager. Who is one of the first Silicon Valley insiders to publicly acknowledge that phones and apps are being designed to capture and keep kids attention. This is about the war for attention, and where that's taking society, and where that's taking technology. You know, it's one thing for adults four kids. This is a whole other thing. That's where this gets particularly sensitive is developmentally. Do we want this.
Kid Phone Usage: Screen Time Changes Structure of Kids’ Brains, ‘60 Minutes’ Says
"If you have kids in wonder if all that time they spend on their smartphones endlessly scrolling snapping and texting is affecting their brains. You might wanna put down your own phone and pay attention. The federal government through the national institutes of health has launched the most ambitious study of adolescent, brain development, ever attempted in part. Scientists are trying to understand what no one currently does how all that screen time impacts the physical structure of your kids brains as well as their emotional development and mental health. Let me know when you're ready twenty one sites across the country. Scientists have begun interviewing nine and ten year olds and scanning their brains. They'll follow more than eleven thousand kids for a decade and spend three hundred million dollars doing it. It's quite an investment. Doctor guy Dowling of the national institutes of health gave us a glimpse of what they've learned. So far, the focus only I started talking about doing this study was tobacco marijuana all drugs. The screen time component really came into play. Because we were wondering what is the impact? I mean, clearly kids spend so much time on screens the first wave of data from brain scans of forty five hundred participants is in and it has Donald Dowling of the NIH and other scientists intrigued here, you can see that there are differences in the patterns, the Moro is found significant differences in the brains of some kids who use smartphones, tablets and video games. More than seven hours a day. What we can say is that this is what the brains look like of kids who spent a lot of time on screens, and it's not just one pattern. That's hassen. It's very fascinating the color show differences in the nine and ten year olds brains. The red color represents premature thinning of the cortex. That's the wrinkly outermost layer of the brain that processes information from the five senses. What is a thinning of the cortex? Mean? That's typically thought to be a maturation process. What we would expect to see later is happening a little bit earlier should parents be concerned by that. We don't know if it's being caused by the screen time. We don't know yet. If it's a bad thing, it won't be until we follow them over time that we will see if there are outcomes that are associated with the the differences that we're seeing in this single snapshot, the interviews and data from the NIH study have already revealed something else kids who spend more than two hours a day. A on screens got lower scores on thinking and language tests. When the study is complete is a possible that a researcher will be able to say whether or not screen time is actually addictive we hope so we'll be able to see not only how much time are they spending how they perceive it impacting them. But also, what are some of the outcomes and that will get at the question of whether there's a dictionary not win. Will you have the answers that you're searching for some questions will be able to answer in a few years. But some of the really interesting questions about these long term outcomes, we're going to have to wait a while because they need to happen that delay leaves researchers who studied technology's impact on very small children anxious in many ways, the concern that investigators like I have is that we're sort of in the midst of a natural kind of uncontrolled experiment on the next generation of children. Doctor Dimitri Christoph is at Seattle Children's hospital was the lead author of the American Academy of pedia. Deatrich most recent guidelines for screen time. They now recommend parents avoid digital media use except video chatting in children younger than eighteen to twenty four months. So what we do know about babies playing with ipads, is that they don't transfer what they learn from the ipad to the real world, which is to say that if you give a child an app where they play with virtual Legos, virtual blocks and stack them and then put real blocks in front of them. They start all over if they try to do it in real life. It's as if they've never done it before it, also, it's not transferable. Don't transfer the knowledge from two dimensions to three don't you? Kristina kiss is one of the few scientists who've already done experiments on the influence screens have on children under the age of two. It's a critical period for human brain development. If you're concerned about your teenager being addicted to their iphone your infant is much more vulnerable and using the exact. Same device your infant is more vulnerable. Because why because the experience of making something happen is so much more gratifying to them. In a small pilot study the doctor cosstalk has conducted on fifteen children. Researchers gave toddlers three toys first of plastic ATar than an ipad that played musical notes. And finally an ipad with an app that rewarded the kids with lights colors and sound. So it a very specific time of the research. Assistant will ask the child to give what they're playing with back to give it to the resources to research assistant. Sixty six percent of the time with their traditional toy the child will do just that with the ipad that simulates that they give it back almost with the same frequency. But with the ipad app that when they push on it, it does all kinds of things they're much less likely to give it back with a more interactive. I've had app the percentage of kids willing to hand it back to the researcher dropped from sixty percent to forty five percent. It's that much more engaging. It's that much more engaging. And that's what we find in the laboratory. It's engaging by design Tristan Harris told us in a story we reported more than a year ago. There's a whole playbook of techniques that get used to get using the product for as long as possible. Harris is a former Google manager. Who is one of the first Silicon Valley insiders to publicly acknowledge that phones and apps are being designed to capture and keep kids attention. This is about the war for attention, and where that's taking society, and we're that's taking technology which wanting for adults four kids. This is a whole other thing. That's where this gets particularly sensitive is developmentally. Do we want this war for attention to be affecting our children? Do you think parents understand the complexities of what their kids are dealing with? No. And I think this is really important because there's a narrative that all I guess they're just doing this like we used to gossip on the phone. But what this MRs is that your telephone in the nineteen seventies didn't have a thousand engineers and the other side of the telephone who are redesigning it to work with other telephones. And then updating the way your telephone work every day to be more and more persuasive until recently, it was impossible to see what happens inside a young. Brain when a person is focused on a mobile device. But now scientists at the university of California San Diego have hacked that problem. How often do you have people come in? Marois? So as often as we possibly can Dr Karen bag is an investigator on that three hundred million dollar NIH study her team is scanning teenagers brains as they follow Instagram. The most popular social media app when we met eighteen year old Roxy ship. She was about to participate in Dr baggage study how much time do you actually spend on screens a check my phone, Freddie regularly. I'd say what's pretty regularly every at least ten to twenty minutes is a conservative estimate. She can't take her phone into the MRI because of the powerful magnets in the machine. So a mirror has been placed above her face to allow her to look across the room at a movie screen displaying images from her Instagram account this way, Dr Baghdad can see exactly which parts of the brain's reward system are most active while using social media. So you could actually see a part of the brain light up when you're feeling good. Yes. From the scanner in the Skinner based on her data and the results from other studies. Dr baggage is among scientists who believe screen time stimulates the release of the brain chemical dopamine, which has a pivotal role in cravings and desire. So you're more likely to act impulsively. And use social media compulsively. Instead of like checking yourself you wanna keep on it to keep getting the good feelings. Teenagers. Now spend on average four and a half hours a day on their phones all that time has resulted in a fundamental shift in how a generation of American kids acts and thinks when smartphones went from being something only a few people had something the majority of people had it had this really big affect on how teens related to each other. Gene twinkie is a psychology professor at San Diego State university. She spent five years combing through four large national surveys of eleven million young people since the nineteen sixties she discovered sudden changes in the behavior and mental health of teens born in one thousand nine hundred five and later generation that she calls I gen- now the first generation to spend their entire adolescence with smartphones. So a lot of them can't remember a time before smartphones existed. There have been generational shifts before in the past. I haven't they're certainly this one's much more sudden and pronounced. Than most of the others. The food was introduced in two thousand and seven smartphones. Gained widespread usage among young people by two thousand and twelve gene. Twenty says she was startled to find that in the four years that followed the percentage of teens who reported drinking. We're having sex fell. But the percentage who said they were lonely or depressed spite it's possible. Other factors may have played a role. But twenty says she wasn't able to identify any that correlated as closely as the growing popularity of the smartphone and social media. It's not just the loneliness and depression from these surveys. It's also that ER visits for self harm like cutting have tripled online girls aged ten to fourteen what our teams doing on their phones that that could be connected to depression. It could be anything. There's there's kind of two different schools of thought on this said, it's the specific things that teams are doing on their phones. That's the problem or it could be just the sheer amount of time. Mm that they're spending on their phones. That's the problem. Finding definitive answers about social media's influence on mental health can be a frustrating. Exercise. Eighty one percent of teens in a new national survey by the Pew Research Center said they feel more connected to their friends and associated social media use with feeling included. But in a month long experiment at the university of Pennsylvania college
"atar" Discussed on Who Charted
"Everything I'm gonna be sore for about a week. I used every muscle in my body yesterday. And some, you know, the first time ever I'm going to bet longer than a week by a law. You're thinking, maybe another AB. This is fresh clench. This is different new pieces of it. But yeah, I'm with you. If it's great pick up, the vinyl or let's see what's coming in at number three number three Jade bird with. I played bass before as I. Yeah. Oh, yeah. She's got some malls. In there. So maybe this makes me think alternative just means rock music. Yeah. Which yeah, I would say that is alternative because rock music is not popular and rock is dead. So therefore Rockies alternative to music that people actually like I think it's alternative to like pop rock music, like the popular rock music music. This pop Imagines imagines rag. ragging? Twenty one pilots is the Iraq sounds alike. Imagine dragons to me, we're not far I don't play Vegas. Hopefully. This is cool. You think legit more like like? Yeah. Like heart not harder rock, but drags, rob. Dude. I think it's an age thing. I think that to the youngsters rock's not dead because they haven't really heard all of it yet. They just kinda don't know. It's yeah. They do it. They it's like knitting. It's something that they do. It's not a brand new. Yeah. I think like alternative today is more like ATar driven and popular. Rock music is more like noise and hooks true fete somehow. Like. It's the hook. I've only alternative or from the original alternative.
"atar" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Weekly
"The ball of threat which allowed him to escape the labyrinth so he could kill them in atar and so this idea of thinking the line the ball of thread has conceptual device also has thinking in terms of space how can define space with what line create volume but always thinking of this has unit of measure so for example the lines which exists on the roof which is making this kind of parallel lines where all the sculptures are suspended are basically entirely made of one piece of rope that goes from one side and finishing in the other sweating we can see that in the room when we enter we still the piles of rope hanging on fixed on the floor so we understand that this is just one continuous line and in this space there are this fragmented pieces of rope which kind of complement each other one thing that goes to me when you see something like rope a coil in a pile over there and then extended into these different shapes and stuff is i was interviewing chef the other day and he was like oh people think that my restaurant died in two thousand and he said people think that it just popped out of nowhere that but when you see the material kind of ina pile and then the way that you've used it in different ways and different shapes you realize it's an artwork it begins long before you see it in in the exhibition begins long before the concept is introduced to the viewer is something that sits with the artists for a long time do you think that people should see more of the work that goes into installation i'm seeing now to understand it or would you rather people see it just as finished as the peace they will see when they come in tomorrow when it spanish d i mean i don't have this kind of physician with work so i don't mind to see things in process that i also don't mind people see.
"atar" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS
"Yes that is that is part of it and it has gotten gotten worse and where you know we're measuring ourselves with other people's yardsticks and we're looking at other people have or say they have and we're saying oh that must be so nice you know it's a it's a cliche it's what's interesting about cliches is that they actually are true the grass is always greener on the other side you know the people know that that's that's a false falsehood it's aggressive never going on outside it looks like it's greener the truth you we the more time we can take we can take in i in the first action to take is deigning can con conviction every i'm sure every person you've interviewed is as quoted ben atar so i will too with the power of conviction there is no sacrifice yeah with the power of conviction there is no sacrifice well that has so much built into that i'm doing this so i don't get to do this if you actually think what you're doing is the very best option then it's is other ones aren't sacrifices you're doing the very best option at that time and and the power of conviction that's true belief how do you gain the power of conviction that you selling and continually continuingly selling you on the benefits of your goals wow so that's so powerful to think about that and you know it's interesting one of the quotes that we can you have a lot of great quotes but is peter drucker where he says what gets measured gets improved so it's important to be able to do that in some way because why it makes you feel better absolutely that's the daily progress progresses a small step forward take today step so you know peter drucker i think in that and that's and that small little quote their talks about the importance but it but you know from a from a tactical standpoint but you just tapped into the other part that you actually can get daily benefited the reaching a goal is this the journey not the destination type stuff it's you know it's so so it's it's it's padding yourself on the back not necessarily warning yourself like it'd be like an ice cream or something but you're just just honoring the fact that you are you know continuing to to make progress and to realize that it takes.
"atar" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM
"First twenty four hours you know okay if he's kids wanna say crazy stuff fine that's okay we'll just we'll give them a twenty four hour forty eight hour pets but this stuff is still happening today as they cover these marches as they say things like we've been talking about and these idiotic journalists don't hold them accountable whatsoever the adults in the room need to start being adult and at least at least ask questions but they're not well these are these parkland victim so to speak are like atar picks but now they're convinced that their rockstars they're being used by the mainstream media to promote their anticonstitutional the second amendment rights they're being used as as a guitar pick that doesn't make him a rockstar i was very disappointed with chris wallace is morning who refused to ask serious questions of these kids and parkland and tell them the facts are homicide is way down in this country school shootings are way down in this country and and much like we had a crisis with a plane hijackings all it took was too hard in the cockpit doors that's all it took there's been nonsense and in this socalled crisis we have to have armed guards in the schools and that takes away most of the impact will try to we gotta go once again i'll be listening and fox radio in florida and you're you're in the center of the storm in florida and good luck to you and trying to espouse truth in face of the onslaught from the mainstream media these kids are being exploited they don't figure it out i'm so i'm sorry chris wallace didn't figure it out this morning i agree with you will your great american men always always always loved the conversation raynal thank you very much and god bless you and god bless florida thank you very much.
"atar" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"I was carleen of two offloaded shares in about church chocolate villain such right appreciate your dilemma your yeah i do tell me i do i think that might have been a little stronger words pardon me surrey told me wear trying the school year you don't listen to lobby as tall i'd no anna i'd go on my is uh when he your uh in a situation in a difficult situation and you don't know what to do or you're almost well you know i'm not a walking dictionary what you on my hilliard i'm trying to help you uh a a dilemma is a is a is a situation in which you find herself with two negative outcomes there it's like a sophie's choice if you will neither choice is a good won't worldwide yeah that's pre that's different that's that's that's pretty negative another so when you were ruled out and now she's durham ears lakewood there are because she's voter id we're on talking wants to you saw would happen get daiva trump has covered shari's berries art could die for absolutism lady godiva the leon ruined naked on horseback in the middle of the town and they were all like lentiviruses lick it off horse and then it burned her a i think it's joan of arc i think you're using a good movie a joan of arc now's another movie where they can take hit her brother stole something enisa cut her hair and they play that uh that ben atar saw all yellow the other love is.
"atar" Discussed on WCBS-FM 101.1
"Done the lead he died happy season sydney the lorde the the dog commissioner give the no and ruled he the them the this his he fees so paul callan lorde done mm two fifty the the the the the mm seven twenty three big joe on your radio direct when the mothership studios ampy bird data bad benetton that as her big birthday i'm sure he's gonna have von congratulations to donald card dawn she's out a woodbridge new jersey she knew that at ben atar was born patricia may andrews use ski you can understand why she changed the name given to rock and roll here but remained in all a filling it roll off the tongue and georgievski yonder juice ben atar i'll go with bennett dr in this so a new day now mm mm.
"atar" Discussed on WTVN
"A at hundred eight seven thousand central dollar loan on the out cw for the dealership and that's from your dr tv tipoff ali on iheartradio i'll akhtar how who is mr atar lin he's an iraqi politician no with links to hezbollah he was actually seen meeting with love a hezbollah official in courage lebanon shortly true after a wands glenn acceptance back of this the hundred halfhour thousand is going dollars to be i dr atar opening was indicted let's in 2012 start here for tax you remember fraud the scene and in fled saving to private iraq ryan where prior fear to that indictment grabbed at soldiery he was a was coowner watching of the his dealership buddy with get a one killed with a knifewielding nazi he had access probably to bank the most accounts gut wrenching an fastforwarded seen in now the wait in a minute the movie i a because dozen i this just sound feel like like exactly would that be what was described in the recent political it's hard story to watch yesterday being paralysed by the fear awan and family enabling was operating evil a shady used car dealership are two things and that money are from a things that guy we just can't with we links can't rapper to arms hezbollah around was part of politico it published an article yesterday alleging i wonder the obama administration if what was if living what iran and playing and out that his seen fat over imron and over within his and family over were again caught for the doing sake of the iranian deal criminally fear misusing and their access ambition to house computer systems cause them to look isn't the the other real way reason while why democrats evil grew have appeared at to unprecedented be protecting them levels project democrats cassandra want this to it go was launched away by the da why in two thousand eight and over why the following years they would be what's successful really in going mapping on here out an intricate web was of this global one of the cogs hezbollah in hezbollah's financing international operations financing that scheme included that drug politico trafficking has from just south america blown the lid lung on money were they laundry part i'm of here it in the united states was debbie.
"atar" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And i take it back i did it back athletic backup singer astound out backup singer in a harry chipping musical first my first equity job called zinger pat ben atar was the star of that um and i was at the huntington playhouse in long island and i have have not sung since then and i'm thrilled to be doing it again but you mentioned earlier that you did a lot of theater before you got above of film and television can you just slipped back and forth yes yes because it's so different because you on on stage you give you act baker then you can in film or tell of nadal i disagree with that i don't think there's any difference between acting on film or on television or film i think the only differences on stage you might have to project your voice a little bit more but even that you do the proper warm i don't think about speaking more or less than this became more loudly are what's of people called praying or no i don't do anything said robots had to learn to bring it down he said after having spent so many years in theater i don't feel that way i feel like his is jimmy cagney said you stand there and you tell the truth that's all you gotta do can we talk a bit about why susan laury chose a titled that would be problematic for newspapers and broadcast stations was it meant as a deliberate challenge to to the rules to say that we can't hear these words who knows with inside what was in fact that gene you the new excited had to contend with it didn't print the title in their review which was a rave review yes and then they ran a separate article explaining why they made that decision yeah i read that and and i i i respect their choice too to not say the titled but i think it might have been a little easier to identify like for people to find the play it they had sent f and a instead of a but whenever its people found it this morning on morning edition a european critic criticised the united states for not allowing those words to be broadcast good but at the same time we talk about freedom of speech when we allowed nazis and white supremacists to march i agree.
"atar" Discussed on Super Station 101
"Around the twelve th of july robert ritchie began tweeting about his possible running for the united states senate now robert has a backed off of that in a statement released he actually announced a new initiative to create a nonprofit organisation for the promotion of voter registration while he continues to explore the the challenging incumbent senator debbie established in two thousand and a team he went on to say as part of the excitement surrounding this possible campaign i decided to take a hard look to see if there was real support for me as a candidate it and my message or vote was just because it was a fresh new news story the one thing i've seen over and over as that although people are unhappy with government to fewer even registered to vote or do anything about it robert went on to say that he would hold a news conference in roughly six weeks weeks to address the issue among others and if i decide for my hat in the ring for us senator believe me it's game on i can't say the word democrats who are already blindsided by trust presidential election upset had been uh cautious about dismissing the prospect data robber richie's candidacy well made or best been a publicity stunt and it looks like it might have been but now we're going to have a voter registration drive and die his focus and emphasis is going to be on that so yup robber richie is out dave how sad i was looking forward to i was too you know i can imagine him walking into the senate in his adidas atar with his big gold chain in his kengo turnaround backwards and everything and for those of you the my border harada richie has done already now it's kid rock so he's out rock in the vote now and i mean in the most little sense because now he turned his attention and you know something maybe i don't know if it was a publicity stunt maybe it was just a voters stunt because he's absolutely right when he's talking about voter rao i just rations and the number of people in my conversation with the republican party folks today one of the concerns was that with.
"atar" Discussed on Super Station 101
"A list of businesses that partner with us in that report who wide live from superstation one on one wyde ronda the twelve th of july robert ritchie began tweeting about his possible running for the united states senate now robert has a backed off of that in a statement released he actually announced a new initiative to create a nonprofit organization for the promotion of voter registration while he continues to explore the dea challenging incumbent senator debbie is that an out in two thousand and eighteen he went on to say as part of the excitement surrounding this possible campaign i decided to take a hard look to see if there was real support for me as a canada and my message or if it was just because it was a fresh new news story the one thing i've seen over and over as that although people are unhappy with government to fewer even registered to vote or do anything about it robert went on to say that he would hold a news conference in roughly six weeks to address the issue among others and if i decide for my hat in the ring for us senator believe me it's game on i can't say the word democrats who are already blindsided by trust presidential election upset had been cautious about dismissing the prospect that dr robber richie's candidacy well made our best been a publicity stunt and it looks like it might have been but now we're going to have a voter registration drive in die his focused an emphasis is going to be on that so yup robber richie is out dave how sad i was looking forward to i was too you know i can imagine him walking into the senate in his adidas atar with his big gold chain in his kengo turnaround backwards and everything and for those of you that might wonder harada richie as if you don't already now it's kid rock so he's out in the vote now and i mean in in the most literal sense because now he's turned his attention and you know something maybe i don't know who was a publicity stunt maybe it was just a voters stunt because he's absolutely right when he's talking about voter registration and a number of people in my conversation with the republican party folks today one of the concerns was that with the special election for the senate seat held by luther strange.
"atar" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520
"Along i 35 wanted more at ninety th street and one in order that roberts and in part of the newcrest follow us on facebook and twitter at t o k c alqaissy this is that sanaa exander show on talk radio host new generation rv deemed twenty kale kc love guy dole the editor of the merkava report the supreme court today is like driven out of a fire hydrant we're all still wait to see what kennedy is going to do but the first thing they came out with they are staying trump's travel ban almost in its entirety not completely you have to if you're from one of the six countries you have to have a relationship with someone who here are some connection to some one here or the travel ban is in effect until they here with the atar court i guess that would be next octobernovember there so basically they've tone down the stayed the necessary quartz two of to who it was which one was was that the lie the okay yet and so they've the struck now the lower courts the stay will go into effect except for those special circumstances it will hear the whole case but most legal scholars agreed with that you're probably going to have the travel ban upheld saint president has constitutional authority to ban certain countries from entering the united states for a period of time i mean we've we've done it before down the court should get evolved walter yeah there we we've had these travel bans put in play before the problem is a lot of people want to use what trump said on the campaign trail as justification of saying that the president doesn't have those powers because it's a ban against religious minorities as opposed to him a dangerous section of the world.