35 Burst results for "Australian"

Australian Open chief to Djokovic: no vaccine proof, no play

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | Last week

Australian Open chief to Djokovic: no vaccine proof, no play

"The head of the Australian Open has said any people who are fully vaccinated can attend the twenty twenty to twenty mins including all the pay is the new condition the football back in know that to commit to schools nine time champion Djokovic who has refused to say if he's not connected will be attempting to win a record twenty first grand slam singles titles the tournament is scheduled for January the seventeenth to the thirtieth yes trading name who will become the first grand slam tournaments requirement to treat cabinet nineteen vaccines for the play is Victoria with the tournaments will take place has been the hardest hit states in Australia it is the number one thousand two hundred pandemic death out of the country's total of one thousand nine hundred and twenty two deaths I'm Karen Thomas

Australian Open Djokovic Football Cabinet Victoria Australia Karen Thomas
Grandparents await hugs, spouses reunite as US borders open

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 3 weeks ago

Grandparents await hugs, spouses reunite as US borders open

"U. S. borders are again open to foreign travelers with emotional reunions marking the day after nearly two years of pandemic related shutdowns from Frankfort where Stella Godwin was waiting for a flight to New York I am so excited to San Francisco fantastic Australian Nick Lincoln and all other travelers reveled in again visiting the U. S. for him it's a business but in Newark New Jersey I'm not jolly debate flew from India to see her boyfriend for the first time in months while in San Diego because he is gonna move here Octavio offerings came from Mexico to visit his mother in law for the first time in two years at the Canadian border Steven Nabil love just having the freedom to drive across it feels nice to going to be returning to normal Sager make ani Washington

Stella Godwin Nick Lincoln Frankfort San Francisco Newark New York Octavio New Jersey Steven Nabil India San Diego Mexico Sager Ani Washington
The Threat of China Invading Taiwan Is Growing Every Day

The Dan Bongino Show

02:23 min | Last month

The Threat of China Invading Taiwan Is Growing Every Day

"Is from The Wall Street Journal today about what's happening in China and Taiwan They are threatening Taiwan They have been flying fighter jets over Taiwan and the potential for an invasion of Taiwan is real You doubt me I'll get to that in a second Don't take my word for it Take military leaders responsible for the reason their word for it I'll get to that in a second But here's another reason an invasion of Taiwan could happen And why I'm worried about their handling of a deadly virus in a BSL two laboratory Xi Jinping's two track foreign policy an article by The Wall Street Journal by Walter Russell mead He says the answer to a potential to the potential Chinese invasion why they may do why they're being so aggressive He says that it's everything to do with politics at home China's facing disruptive conditions As the giant property developer ever grant you heard about that on my show early in the week stumbles towards collapse crackdowns on tech and other businesses have wiped out more than a trillion asset values and made businesses jittery about the Communist Party's next move They're getting desperate folks Here it goes on the piece At the same time a massive energy crisis is imposed widespread blackouts across much of China While the more transmissible delta variant presents the Chinese method of pandemic control with its harshest test yet desperate people do desperate things The Chinese Communist Party is littered with totalitarianism That's what communism and socialism is It embraces the totalitarian ethos It's tyrannical by nature It involves control and subjugation These people get desperate If they feel like they're losing control because the Chinese property markets collapsing people's money invested in its collapsing The population gets restless Delta starts spreading And then they're in the middle of a massive energy crisis whether ironically after talking all that junk about Australia they're going to need Australian coal just to keep their country's lights on If you start to see mass blackouts in China have you not asked yourself policymakers in D.C. who are worried about men and the women's bathroom Have you not asked yourself my gosh what could they do next when the going gets tough The tough don't get go and the tough get invading Taiwan over in over in China

Taiwan The Wall Street Journal Walter Russell Mead China Xi Jinping Chinese Communist Party Australia D.C.
Australian town overwhelmed by response to free land offer

AP News Radio

00:57 sec | Last month

Australian town overwhelmed by response to free land offer

"An Israeli an outback town has been offering potential new residents a chance of Freeland's two weeks in the hundreds have already jumped at the chance the rule town of Quilpie made the offer in the hope of attracting new families to the area the town's chief executive Justin Hancock said the response exceeded expectations receive you know well I would probably two hundred fifty enquiries now we're still getting that ten to fifteen inquires it dies call came up with the idea of a concert I've become a housing shortage the quantum equipment to the price of a quarter acre of land well you would need to do is buy a block plans to build a house and live in it to six months in quarries came as far away as Britain India Hong Kong and New Zealand's bus home buyers need to be Australian citizens or permanent residents to qualify for the grants property prices have soared across Australia throughout the pens that make a city resident said through outlook temple more spacious homes in smaller towns I'm Karen Thomas

Quilpie Justin Hancock Freeland Hong Kong Britain New Zealand India Australia Karen Thomas
"australian" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

The Final Furlong Podcast

05:22 min | Last month

"australian" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

"Profitable. The amount of numbers they get there. And I kind of assume in this committee is thinking that I think will still be at the chance. I think they're in for a rude shock. I really do it because I think that was part of it. People would go to as I said, Australian racing is dominated by the flag. You go the races for four or 5 years in the row and not see your jumps race. It's all upstairs you've got this media that I think, which is Easter, by the way, so everyone's in party mode. And you go down and go down for a few days of racing. Have a great time out. You can watch some great maybe not from a quality perspective. You know, we're not talking Cox plates and everes, but you can go down with some wonderful flat racing, some wonderful jumps, race, and now that whole dynamic is going to change. I think it's very sad, but at the same time, I think it's very ominous for jumps racing Australia because Victoria is the only foothold now. And I suppose in the way, if you want to be involved in jumps race, and you're going to go and base yourself in Victoria, and that might build that up a little bit, but I think overall it's awful for the industry out of the jumps racing and I think it might be on the way out. Well, that's so many people who are going to be the jobs as well, which is absolutely no joke. But when ruby Walsh went down in 2015 and won the Australian grand national on is that ballarat race course, and it was on bash boy who seems to be a bit of a legend. He was 12 years old age at the time. And ruby going down there was a big enough story, but for him to actually go and win the race was just another example of his genius. Karen Marta, fantastic job, getting the horse prepped and ready to go and win as well. But that track ballarat is that now still going to be open or is that gone as well? That will be because it's in Victoria. I must have been I'm not really up to speed on the jump scene down there as I've said a few times I'm sort of grew up on the flat, but that's in Victoria. So I'll still have jumps racing there. But they held things like that. The grand steep will at poke bank now I would imagine, that's one of our biggest races. I would imagine that will be absorbed by one of the racetracks in Victoria. But I don't know. I don't know what the player it was. The thing about it is it came from left field. It was nearly no one caught a new about it until it happened. They didn't seem to be any consultation. Leading up to us is one day South Australia decided that they said, you know, you know, I used a government had chats with the committee or something and they decided just to close it overnight. It really was a bit of a shock. So I would imagine the bigger race has now well, I have to be running Victoria. That's the only place to run them. So the fact that they did that so quickly without any warning. Does that give you does that give you pause for concern that something similar could happen to flat racing in one of the jurisdictions? I don't think so, because you've got to understand over here, depending on which side of the fence you sit on, but let's be honest, flats huge jumps huge. We have two year. It's big racing by them. They're massive animals. In Australia, flat racing is huge. Trump's racing isn't and hasn't been for a long time. I mean, James racing has always to be fair being the sort of very much played second fiddle to the flat in Australia. I don't think it could happen to the flat in Australia. I mean, a racetrack or two could close, or suppose unexpectedly, but I don't think he could close down anything as far as that guy. But the other thing is too, you've got to remember half the reason we're fighting the penis of the world and that is we just know if we give him an inch down one a mile. So why are you giving up the bloody inch? Do you know what the main look? It's kind of, well, now that now they don't have to campaign about closing down jumps racing in the majority of Australia because we've done it for them. They've got on the Victoria and stalker. You're the only one who does it. It's got to be a reasonable and you know that. Spin it, they won't say it was an economic or anything like that. That was a bit. Well, all the others are seeing the light they know. It's cruel. What's your problem? That's it. I mean, we know what they do. Look, I actually believe that you should have activists in just about any industry, but sensible ones that are balanced. Because they keep people honest and they keep you aware. But when you get, I'm not trying to, well, I am a surprise. I can't stand the ones like Peter in that. I just think that with our lives. Listen, they won't come in and have a look. Look, I used to work in a big property uncensored Australian. We have what we call brambles out there, which are wild walnut systems. I know you don't really get them here. I think you get a few ponies or something but you don't get wild horses. You've got to appreciate what you do. That some of the properties out there are literally the size of the county. So you go at three four days at the time and the horses you wouldn't take bikes out to a lot of the country you're going through wasn't accessible on the bike. And you'd go out and you'd sleep under the stars of a swag and you'd bring those horses in. You'd bring cattle and whatnot and the amount of times you'd find the horse died on the ground usually from a broken leg because some silly bugger from either here brought over rabbits back whenever because of missing missing England decided they wanted to shoot a few rabbits. So they brought whatever it was in a dozen or 20 in the next year, you know, we've got 300 million of things. So these poor horses put a leg down the hall. They just happened like, I'd be blown on the ground for two or three days time. And we used to have to go for a long. I mean, I don't want to make people feel sick to the listening to this. But you'd have to go along the rifle straight between the eyes and shooting them. That's all you could do. Because you were doing the right thing because this thing was in agony..

Victoria Australia Karen Marta ruby Walsh James racing ballarat Cox ruby South Australia Trump brambles Peter England
"australian" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

The Final Furlong Podcast

04:41 min | Last month

"australian" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

"Yep, absolutely. I watch it. Watch it on sky. I can race for how much in America and watch it on the rediscovers and racing TV this year. Watch it there. I can go use ExpressVPN who may or may not have had an advert on this show. I don't know. That's what Spotify. But you know, you can you can use all of those tools to get round certain ways. And watch. And that's one of the things about COVID is, of course, there was a frustration about the fact that you couldn't attend owner days. I was just actually sent an invitation to an owner's day, which is happening in a few weeks and I can't wait to go. It's my first owner's day since lockdown. And I'm very much looking forward to that. I was invited to the David pipe, and I couldn't go because a bloody COVID. But, you know, as things start to open up again, like those kind of things are important, and I understand that people want to be at the race course. But what people also realize during COVID was, I can watch this on telly. And get as much fun out of it if the money is good. And when you realize just how much money is available in France and you see what Tom George is doing and targeting races over there, all of the jarred Sullivan horses that were taken away from Paul Nichols, they ended up with Tom George. Most of them have raised in France. And they've picked up huge amounts prize money. It's like you said, though, I mean, it is a very different model. And the problem I think it needs a radical overhaul. In America, a lot of the smaller transs actually the racetrack they only have to have the casino license. That's how it works. Yes. And even if I believe anyway from what I've heard, if they could run the racetrack without losing money, even better making a profit. That's okay, because they make their profit in the casino, but to have the casino license to run the racetrack they've got to guarantee me the prize money and that prize money has got to be pretty good. In Australia, the one thing I would say and I can't get accurate figures on that over here. But from what I see is the government when I say governments because of state based in Australia, they're far more helpful and far more proactive in promoting racing over there. Peter for land is basically went to the New South Wales government with the idea that he ever written a few other races and asked them for a lot of money, but any pointed out that the benefits. Now the first year they ran the Everest, which is about four years ago down there for it. A week later in the paper they released all the figures and they reckon it had a positive impact on the Sydney, Sydney alone, the Sydney economy is something like a 130 million. So the government's looking at it going there. I don't know what the handy dive by clarendon never did. So I think even half the price point, you said, 8 million was coming. And then all of a sudden they're going to report back saying cities had this has generated a positive impact on the economy of a 130 million they can see the value in that straight away. Plus other values. Either here it just doesn't seem to work like that. But then you get private ownership. And I think you get a lot of fingers in the pi over here that they take out, but in Australia, so the Australian turf club, for instance, it's rambly is owned by the Australian turf club. Now the Australian turf club is the members. So that makes it far more simple. That makes it something that you can work, whereas over here you've got so much private ownership. And I'm not trying to knock down, I know there's probably like everything in life there's probably some very helpful and good earnest and there's probably some that are. But you get that when you get all the fingers in time, people say, oh, it makes a bookmaker bookmaker so Tom. Look, I've got to disclose, obviously I'm done a bit of work for lebrun some of you and still do. But I don't actually necessarily bind to that because even if you increase what they'd like to increase it by it wouldn't make much indentation. And the other thing is, too, in Australia, they have a very strong type, but they also have very strong corporates. So it can work to get a hand in hand. Although I know that I appreciate there's going to be idiosyncrasies that are going to be different between both jurisdictions. But it definitely can work together if you've got a strong product. So we've got to it's something we've really got to address and we keep talking about it talking about. And I know there's going to be some very intelligent people working on it, but someone's got to come up with there to shortly because it really is quite embarrassing. Prize money over here. You're going to find a sponsor for the art that'll be for Alaska. But for other meetings, well, I was champion sight because big companies want to get involved in those, but it's the bread and butter stuff. That's where the price money's got to be. I honestly don't know how some of the people I've survived. I think it's got to be on the generosity of owners and they're prepared to lose money. They've got enough money to lose money and do it just for a bit of fun. Well, that's apparently from speaking to to from speaking to trainers.

Tom George Australian turf club Paul Nichols New South Wales government Australia Sydney France America Sullivan clarendon Peter lebrun government Tom Alaska
"australian" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

The Final Furlong Podcast

07:04 min | Last month

"australian" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

"I'll do it. Footpad. Footpad was sold to race in America. Once an article winner had the world at his feet and then it all went downhill. And he was sold for a bloody fortune. He's done nothing over there. And he probably won't. Why would Simon veneer and Isaac Swede? Sell a horse. Because they know that horse is never going to achieve what that horse was potentially capable of previously. Why would Bjorn Nielsen, so on? Exact same reason. And there's also she was saying that instead of me going and buying resources who are coming at a Williams yard or coming out of Joseph bronze, what do you expect me to do with the Joseph Brown horse? You think I can improve that? Absolutely. I've always thought this about the 8 9 O'Brien once when you have a look at all those that have been sold over the years. If you think if you think bellied oil can't get the best out of the horse and there's only, I mean, you can probably pick a couple of others, but I remember eagle mountain. He was sold Michael the big group one in Hong Kong with him. And of course, most dragon a, of course, one of Cox's play. To be fair. And I'm not trying to take away from the performance. But it's one of the lower rated cockpits we've had. But they'd be too successful stories, but the majority of someone said to me, you want to pass by on the train. But I wouldn't be buying one off 8 9 O'Brien, but that's a compliment to us. Exactly. Because it's involved in the joint, because I think of a bloody hill, iron cop get it when the Jason race will open. Yeah. And so her point was instead of going and buying these horses from Joseph or from Willie Mullins, why don't I do what they're doing, which is go direct to the point to point market. Which is what she's doing and she's the only one who's doing it in America. She's going direct to the Irish point to point Marcus and buying horses that she can afford to buy and then shipping them over. And the mean Queen is an example of that. The mean Queen was an ex Irish point to pointer, point to point winner. Run in her name and one in Ireland and is now leading the Cartier awards for jump sources and is headed to them for the mayor's hurdle, whether or not she's going to be good enough to do that remains to be seen, but she was talking about the difference that it requires a racehorse that you would look at in the UK and think, well, that horse would crush everything in America. When an actual fact, no, they're just not fast enough because of the way the races are run. And it's probably the same in Australia, is that you were talking about the sprinters about how horse like U.S. Navy fly, who could lay up with the pace in a July cup and burn everything off? Couldn't do it. Admittedly he didn't get his ground. But still, he probably wouldn't have done it anyway. Well, when he went to bed, he had troubles as well. I saw an interview with Neil calend the other day and he was saying when he went to Hong Kong. Exactly the same in Australia. He said, boy, you know, like, I had to learn very quickly because they come out there. And you've got to learn how to ride the first 300 meters of that race, because if you don't, you race is already all over. Because what it is is you've got quite a turning track. So you've got to find your spot. You can't see that three, four deep without covering on those. Not unless you also got a hell of a lot on your position. I mean if you realize like that over there, you'll be getting 50 to one shot right here at the current environment. You won't be able to sit in multiple something like that. So what tends to happen to European horses? Usually also over here that you think are quick out of the stalls, but in Australia, they're slow comparatively speaking. So their races are already gone in the first four long. They just can't lay up. Now, when you put them on a straight line, let them all warm up. I've seen plenty of spread. GaryVee, I would be one. Yeah, are you putting him in a straight line from the Australian sprint? It might be not like Caviar, but plenty of the others. He's going to go along with them. No problems at all. But you can't look at them, and they go down the U.S. Navy range was a ten sovereigns. 10,000. They go down. And we know they're good horses, they're like winners. In July couple, I'm not saying they should be down, they win in a TJ sniffles or an Everest, because I think most people would agree the Australian Chesapeake is a property up on the problem that I know for a fact. Are you the best of the world? There's no question about that. I mean, you get exception. As well, plus one, you eat goes to Hong Kong, and he gets absolutely smashed up by basically Australian horses. Yeah, Australian New Zealand also said to be fair, he ran below below part of that day. But the thing is you've got to have that pace for those for instance driving. You've got to have that early pace. You've got to be able to unless you're in that naturally likes to come from a long way off the back like a chautauqua. But, you know, you get a July company. It goes down there. I tend to sovereigns and I'll stay incorrectly on this, but I'm sure U.S. and every ranger in ten sovereigns when they wanted to buy a cup. Both of them were either leading or very close to it. They get down there. They jump out there at the table, the field straightaway, and what the hell's just happened here? I think you're right. I think for U.S. Navy flag, it was very much a case of and I have his jacket. I have the U.S. Navy flag jacket here. Do I have this do you have the U.S. Navy flag hat? I think I do. I love that horse. And I actually, I was standing for the Everest when he went down and I had the interview more until magnes straight after they walked the track and had a biblical proportion of rain before and desperately wanted. And I just thought God, this was going to be a fun interview. He said to the guy, I'm not even putting Ryan there, but I'm just saying, you know, you could understand that they could be the happiest people in the world and very outgoing. And you're going to get there and just shit, this is just awful. You know your rice has gone before. You fly it all the way to the other side of the world for race at the time, I think it was worth 12 13 million. And you know that the ground's just going to screw you. Straightaway. You know, so I did actually feel sorry for them. And I should point out, actually, I've interviewed on a couple of times since the magic millions in Sydney actually find him really good. Ryan rides interesting, but yeah. Interesting is the right way of putting it. Well, I don't think I too badly experienced. To be fair the ride, he'd only just jumped off a plane. And again, you know, you can say these jockeys fly business class over on the Jackson, the projects and that's going to be bollocks. Absolutely. And you're into a different time zone. It's not even like you're flying from here to somewhere where the time zone's fairly similar even America 5 hours difference is nothing. When you start getting to ten or 11 now, Jesus Christ that knocks you around. But anyway, he's got there he's walked the track. He realizes it's a swimming pool. And he's also coming down to Australia. I think you're going to get good ground. And you can just see both of them are just going to be so much fun. They're doing the one interview. So I'm doing an interview across everyone for sky channel 7 and all of that. Actually said to ride, listen, you've just walked the track. How would you describe? And he basically said, I won't say the exact words. He said to me, basically, how would I know that any of you for? And Paul James Ross and a couple of others are like, oh, you know, cheese. I said, no, no, it's all right. I'll re ask the question. I think that's we're going to do this in a bio croak, you know? And just said, okay, just walk the track if this was England, how would you describe the ground? Now, you said, yeah, it's proper cut up. You know, software heavy sort of things..

U.S. Navy Brien Footpad Simon veneer Isaac Swede Bjorn Nielsen Joseph bronze America Willie Mullins Cartier awards Hong Kong Neil calend Joseph Brown Australia eagle mountain Australian Chesapeake Cox Williams Marcus
"australian" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

The Final Furlong Podcast

05:04 min | Last month

"australian" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast

"I think it's a shame that if we don't get at least half a dozen each year because I do think it's been a good thing for the cup and to be honest with you, I think a lot of Australians, you know, we always hear. It's like no one wants to know about the thousand claims that land safely. They all want to know about the one that drops out of the year. That's the one they're going to read about. So when you hear Australians all these stories all this trend that doesn't want them down there, people down there they can't relate it. There's a lot of Australian standard. They're actually look forward to these horses coming down because they think it's interesting. There's a quite a street that follow the format of here. And they want them back in Anthony Van Dyck and the court field. They want to be, you know, there's a similar in the Melbourne cup or a prince of Aaron. And quite often, you know, you look at it and you go, how can this be 20 to one for the company? Because if it runs to its European form, it should be about a quarter of that price. There's a lot of security down there that lock the Europeans down there. Yeah. And there's also the fact that there is such an immense amount of X Irish and an expert who are living in Australia and are now Australian citizens. And of course, they're going to want to see their compatriots come over as well. And they're big supporters of racing in racing in Victoria and racing and flemington. And so you're trying to keep everybody happy. But yeah, imagine if the breeders cup came out with an incentive that was to stop the Europeans from coming over or there was a conspiracy theory in Europe that they don't want us coming over. Breeders cup is a truly international event. It's the whole point of it. As is the Melbourne cup, that's what it's become. That's why it's on sky. That's why Francesca kemani talks about it in the way that she does. And so enthusiastically. And getting the privilege to chat with Francesco over dinner about what it's like working at the Melbourne cup and being there in her broadcasting. And coming from racing royalty and then going into broadcasting. Genuinely, that is her favorite day of racing. And I know that I know that she gets the piss taken out of her on social media. She's one of the best broadcasters in the business, and she's got a great eye. She's a brilliant paddock watcher. And some of the stuff that both her and Alice do when it's the national hunt season. But the stuff that she does in the public for ITV racing is arguably the best that they provide. I tend to watch racing TV and I tend to watch sky coverage. I'm just not interested in the fashion. It's nothing personal. It's just the way I'm my mind is operated. I'll watch sky's coverage of ascot. I'll watch racing TVs coverage of the jail Bond international meeting, for example, or the ebor meeting, I should go to the course. Of course. But the way that she talks about the international influx she says it's most welcome. And the idea that it isn't is just a complete notification fallacy. Look at what they're doing in Sydney, but the Australian Turk club. James Rosner's team there. And I'll bring down there to the queen and meeting the championships. Numerous times. They're begging the Europeans to come over. Obviously, they got a day up there who's won a couple of Queen Elizabeth's Brian and sent a few to the Everest. They got this four year old race home called the golden eagle, which is worth millions and to be honest with you. As far as group one races go it's a very winnable race if you've got a decent four year old. I wouldn't suggest the horse would have to be a champion, the winner by any stretch. And at the moment, the Australian turf club, they are doing everything everything they can to get European runners there. And this is the other thing with Melbourne bringing all these regulations when people talk about a conspiracy theory to keep the European set. Because remember, when it comes to horse race and over there, Victoria and New South Wales don't work together. They work against each other because they kind of traditional roles at everything all sport, all racing. So what Victoria have done by bringing in all these tough regulations and all these hurdles, you've got to jump together horse down there now. They've completely opened it up for Sydney because Sydney basically can say now and I'm sure they're not saying it's publicly, but they say, hey, come to Sydney. You don't have to get in there. And obviously it also sounds healthy and fit. You can line up in Sydney and race for millions. So again, it gets back to that thing. Anybody thinks they're trying to stop European horses winning the race or even turning up for the race? I mean, it's completely bonkers. It's just nonsensical. So one of the great pieces of fun that we've had at the final front podcast is that you can't breed middle distant horses for shit in Australia. You can't do it. You just don't have them and you require the imports. You require you have to go to the sales and you've got to buy an ex jun Gosling the next day, no Brian, and extra Michael stat horse. We've got Psaki. I know there was a bit of an upset, but he's still going to be favorite for the coxswain at the weekend, as far as I understand it. He has improved down there. You've got to understand that. Some do go forward and some go back. And look, Peter maybe was having a bit of a band so I'm not suggesting that animation was a better trainer than some articles and Michael staff is a hell of a train. Some horses are going to improve. There's plenty to go down there to go backwards. You look at storm the stars. What the great foliage area is placed in both the derbies, I think you want to as English king getting on mate..

Melbourne cup Anthony Van Dyck breeders cup Breeders cup Francesca kemani Sydney Victoria Australian Turk club James Rosner flemington Australian turf club Francesco Aaron Australia ITV Alice Europe Queen Elizabeth Brian New South Wales
Will We Have Indoor Masking for Years to Come?

The Dan Bongino Show

00:38 sec | Last month

Will We Have Indoor Masking for Years to Come?

"Notice how liberals they sit there and they start to foam at the mouth and scream when you ask them basic questions like if masks work why are mass working anywhere Why we've gone through billions of masks billions of masks And yet nothing's changing Why is that If masters are so effective why is nothing changing But listen to Carrie chant for Australian explain This will be coming here soon How listen you may be wearing masks inside for a really long time not just now because they love the visual symbol of fear Play that cut Your level of restrictions what you permit it may be that we actually have indoor mask wearing For years

Carrie
A Digital Paradigm Shift Through the Lens of Finance - Greg Cross Co-founder of Soul Machines on Virtual Humans and Interactive Animation - Voicebot Podcast Ep 230 - burst 11

The Voicebot Podcast

05:19 min | Last month

A Digital Paradigm Shift Through the Lens of Finance - Greg Cross Co-founder of Soul Machines on Virtual Humans and Interactive Animation - Voicebot Podcast Ep 230 - burst 11

"I think of banking and finance is a good way includes the will becoming more transactional. Yeah when when. I grew up my mom and dad to go into the bank of reweight. Bank the patriot. Yo by that used to have to go to the bank every week. Get cash Yet this year that's long gone as many generations of technology that that have come along but is the bank managing you every single one of the customers by nice again Over time your so. We go through numerous now to the point where we'll right now and it what's happened in the code will in many parts of the world was young pool with you know seeing some of our big banking clients on a regular devices and people thought that pre cover that they had pretty high penetration rights of iran on smartphones. But guess what they went through the roof last year could banks because all of a sudden the banking completely Spliced retail bank The the the that that evolving competitive sh- paradigm shift between the banks and the digital banks and the traditional banks. We saw we actually is to become a stop become one So net will you. People have stopped yemen. This was something. I your head really thought about to be honest but i still into co own australian bank couple of weeks ago and Cash handling has plummeted one of the big reasons to have a retail retail branch which is cash handling a type of people. Don't wanna handle keishi anymore aside. We've move money as become eletronic Yeah and look. I obviously haven't traveled use the last twelve months. I mean in the in the us. Yo you can't go anywhere without a dollar bill but but literally The amount of cash physical cash in circulation this changing so these signs of some of the macro trends that again to emerge for of banking for retailing The consumer good as we stopped move forward into the future. I think of the rise of e-trade is an interesting example. Here before e-trade came up no one would think about buying stocks without a broker with. They had a personal relationship with charles. Schwab was popular. But you would call somebody place the order for you and what we see now is stock trading. There is no human behind it made if we look. Robin hood is sorta z. A perfect example of the next phase of that but you know obviously two generations past banking since then obviously with the kick in the pants from ed even accelerated that process which has been underway for twenty years. But i think you're drawing an interesting thesis here that every industry is going towards that same evolution. It's just the question is how far behind banking are they. Are they right behind banking and that they're going to this more high transactional relationship versus high relational interaction or are they. Are they a few years. Do they have a little time before. That really takes. Hold look I think every industry is every industry is having to think in in the in the world we live in today is having to figure out how mun digital impacts every aspect of business. Today i mean with me ultimately. We are in enterprise software. We sell solutions to begin prize. But i've got a. I've got a lad sales organization in the us and that that now selling to Yeah the now selling to Your c. level executives in big corporations Your enterprise selling young for my whole career has been about face to face interaction and building a relationship of this was a huge paradigm shift for you know for the industry And even in a business to business sick that the implications of digital the will we live in a having a real life impact on a day-to-day vice already You will learn about the efficiencies of being able to conduct more business. A and more meetings and digitally So y- is actually invading becoming an integral part of your the data. Dave way we would. We can now live Anywhere in the world and do jobs.

Schwab Robin Hood Charles United States Cantu Dave Himes Allen Coivd Transactional Digital Iran
Garbage May Be Lucrative  Opportunity for Australia Green Push

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:47 min | 2 months ago

Garbage May Be Lucrative Opportunity for Australia Green Push

"Tucker carlson. Last night had a segment on australia. He began by saying americans have this view of australians as rough and tumbled individualists with a great admiration for freedom and veneration of it and that was true about fifty years ago and before that. But i've been to australia many times. He noted very few. Americans have actually been there. But i have been there as i've given lectures. They're often and i remember having dinner with some folks in the upper middle-class may be upper-class. Who would brought me to sidney in that case and i was struck by their willingness to have the government intervene in their lives. They thought it was a good thing. They thought that australia was an advanced society for example by weighing their garbage. I believe that was the issue. And i remember saying you're okay with that and i said look. These are the posts. The people who brought me wasn't going to attack them. But i i did register a dissenting opinion. That's okay with you that the amount of garbage your home produces is wade. And you're fine if you go over the limit that is that has been ascertained for your home.

Australia Tucker Carlson Sidney Wade
Australia Implements Draconian COVID Policies

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:00 min | 2 months ago

Australia Implements Draconian COVID Policies

"Just you know. Sydney has been in lockdown in australia. Since june twenty six and melbourne since august fifth the capital territory of con- beira locked down on august twelfth. After one positive test stemming from sydney emerged. Here's just some fast facts on the whole thing. We now have riot. Police firing rubber bullets into lockdown protesters. Rescue dogs are being shot to prevent volunteers. Travelling to collect them. Nighttime curfews have been implemented and one hour of exercise per day is allowed per citizen one hour of exercise per day. You're only allowed to travel five kilometers throughout australia. And the australian army patrolling suburbs to enforce lockdowns including in australia and in sydney they literally have members of the army. Patrolling house by house to make sure lockdowns are being enforced health bureaucrats advising the citizenry not to stop and talk to their neighbors while walking their dog.

Beira Australia Sydney Melbourne Australian Army Army
Australia Has Created Apartheid Based on Vaccination Status

The Charlie Kirk Show

00:59 min | 2 months ago

Australia Has Created Apartheid Based on Vaccination Status

"What exactly is going on in australia. Let's play a couple of tapes here. Let's go to eighty two former head of the australia. Department of health recently said now we have to do is figure out how to run our lives but this is the new normal that requires people to change their behavior and go about their lives differently. Play cut eighty-two well is figure out how annella in why that is that you move that kovic safe and that does require changes in behavior of cost people to go business do differently. Cut eighty-three and australian government official earlier. This week said if your business doesn't have employees that are vaccinated or your patrons are now vaccinated you will not be allowed to operate. Only the fully vaccinated will be allowed to partake business activity. Australia has created apartheid. Based on vaccination

Australia Department Of Health
How Australia Went From a Freedom Loving Country to a Mess

Dennis Prager Podcasts

02:41 min | 2 months ago

How Australia Went From a Freedom Loving Country to a Mess

"I always thought that australians were a freedom loving people but apparently not you have one of the most extreme kovic shutdowns of any place in the in the world. Tell our listeners. What's going on there. It's pretty wild for having been supportive of the it craziness. It's been caught. A i mean experienced to say just half. The country has gone badly. Played that national borders march twenty twenty. That's never reopened Saving australian citizens want you return back from the save even if you want to leave the country. They're not allowed to seek permission. Initiatives typically denied so that bicyc- freedom has been gone and then they've got an kidding state border clashes that people congress the border to to see family will take care of business now that he's under a testing right now we have a nine pm to And very excited oldest. So nobody the most lockdown see eating the world quite extraordinary given You know an island nation with this plays into national borders and let up until recently stay preemies or silly zuma they were sick you to eradicates the virus effectively which is just i inside proposition. Position in the niger. Run the virus Sitting on if you want to be part of the water world so leave It's it's been a fairly repealing yet. In my opinion just terrible police. A rate cheating folks in vegas Strict orders people Protest the dance everyone who protests these Very heavily healthy but had the police Very heavy fines. I've lost thousand on but also as he public thing each in the possibly think seizing Pit bull rounds and capsicum spy pippa. Spry They vary heavy handed in in crushing. That this ain't and it's just crazy. Say i never thought. I would say in class out.

Zuma Congress Niger Vegas
Lord Conrad Black Discusses the Shameful State of the World

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:26 min | 2 months ago

Lord Conrad Black Discusses the Shameful State of the World

"The fact that not only are you. A presidential historian of note appear in the british house of lords am former media. Mogul crossed the atlantic in australia. As well let me ask you your reaction in the correct historic context. What we are witnessing in canada in the uk in australia in america. There's a video. I just two days ago. A woman who is being accosted on her doorstep by the police australia why because on social media she said common protests the lockdowns. Tomorrow i mean just just you know what we are supposed to be able to do in any kind of republic old constitutional monarchy. Have you ever seen the like the spanning the various regions of the commonwealth and the united states. No i i have not I've never seen such income government in the united states. The the american political society is in disgrace. Arrest that and rebuild itself and i. I've never seen such a a a shambles in american government in every field. You know the The this horrifying shambles in afghanistan. Don't worry says the president we still have over the horizon influence whereupon They kill ten innocent people including seven children. I mean i all kinds of things Two hundred thousand people a month oregon over the southern border. I that's never happened. None of it has happened before that. I know and i've been following these things since eisenhart austrailia. I mean i think spoke about this a couple of weeks. You know we all know. The australians are rough tough rugged likeable people as crocodile. Done it hurts. You know they get out there in the back or the great barrier reef or over there aren't they you know they're they're strong. Solid men and strong solid attractive women. But how on earth is it all of a sudden if you put up something on twitter or wherever it was you'll get called upon at your home by the police for inciting disorder because you just invited people size the right of simply to check in arbitrary measure. I can't imagine it happening in australia. It's not the australia. I know

British House Of Lords Australia American Political Society United States Atlantic Eisenhart Austrailia American Government Canada UK Afghanistan Oregon Twitter
"australian" Discussed on Conversations

Conversations

04:42 min | 2 months ago

"australian" Discussed on Conversations

"The life and career of riccobono is one of those classic migrant success stories fee for came to australia as a small girl with her family from sicily. She joined a company on the bottom rung and she traveled all the way to the top as the company became a giant international enterprise and the major australian cultural institution. The company was albert's music and faith. Along with those other migrant. Kids harry vander and george young helped transform. Ac dc one of the biggest bands in the world and van young also produced songs for jumper young the angels and rose tattoo. I started out at albertson's a secretary and she rose to become the first female label.

riccobono major australian cultural inst harry vander sicily australia van young george young albert angels albertson
Australia Says France Knew of 'Grave' Submarine Concerns

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 2 months ago

Australia Says France Knew of 'Grave' Submarine Concerns

"Australia's prime minister has defended his government's actions the putting out of the deal with France for pizza submarines France accused Australia of hiding its intentions to back out of the ninety billion dollar contracts however Australian prime minister Scott Morrison said France was well aware of the issues before straight you have pulled out of the deal I have would have had every reason to know that we have date and grave concerns president Joe Biden revealed last week in New annoyance including Australia and Britain that would deliver an Australian pizza at least H. nuclear powered submarines the cancellation has caused a diplomatic crisis which has seen falls recorded some bath does to the United States and Australia president Biden French president Emmanuel macron will talk for the first time since the stock began in an attempt by the U. S. to mend relations with the European nation I'm Karen Thomas

Karen Thomas Ninety Billion Dollar Emmanuel Macron Last Week France Joe Biden First Time Scott Morrison Britain Prime Minister European U. S. Australian President Trump United States Biden French Australia
Inside the US-Australia Submarine Deal

Monocle 24: The Briefing

02:22 min | 2 months ago

Inside the US-Australia Submarine Deal

"The dutch prime minister mark rutta will reportedly offer his uk counterpart. Boris johnson a defense and security cooperation. Deal with the eu. When the leaders meet in downing street later today it follows yesterday's announcement that the uk. The united states and australia had agreed their own defense. Pack called aucas. the deal has angered many. You states with france calling australia's decision to scrap a huge submarine. Deal in favor of eight nuclear powered subs deal with the us establish back. Let's get the latest now from paul rogers international security advisor at open democracy. Paul some very harsh words from paris. Today tell us what happened here. I on the australian deal and why the french are feeling blindsided by it over the australian deal. The australians essentially decided to replace their existing collins class submarines richard come to the end of their useful life with new pout submarines rather than diesel-powered submarines. The previous decision was to gain with france which has quite a good recorder producing diesel-powered submarines. It can actually produce a new pout. Submarines for self. I don't think he's ever exported them considered it. But anyway australia's decided they need to new capelle. Submarines had this deal with the french for the best essentially for the Diesel-powered ones they basically dish that and gone in with the united states with britain as well although the suspicion is that as far as the building of the new submarines consent bush will be done as an australian yard in adelaide. That will be done. Under american supervision with the british relatively small this is partly because britain is producing own new class of astute hunting submarines as well as its missile submarines an in both cases. It has pretty serious problems with developing the reactors rolls royce history. Having great difficulty in getting things right the to another words in america wants a more reliable. So that's the basis of it. The the fringe obviously are pretty furious of this because what was a pretty big contract with a lot of money in. It was basically dish in favor of a basic and anglo american agreement. So that's the background this at beyond that. Of course you have all the issues in the eu and the whole question of how one handles a rapidly growing china which does have increasing military capabilities.

Boris Johnson Paul Rogers Paul Today Yesterday Adelaide Mark Rutta Paris Prime Minister Australian Eight Nuclear Powered Subs Both Cases America China France Anglo Australia Australians Dutch Later Today
Australia Dumps French Submarine Deal for US Nuclear Fleet

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 2 months ago

Australia Dumps French Submarine Deal for US Nuclear Fleet

"Australian prime minister Scott Morrison says the nation has decided to invest in US nuclear powered submarines and dump his contract with France to build diesel electric subs on Wednesday president Joe Biden has announced a new security alliance with Australia and Britain that would develop an Australian nuclear powered submarine fleet as a result Australia has notified Franz that it would end its contract to build twelve of the world's largest conventional submarines Marcin hood said US nuclear submarine technology wasn't an option open to Australia when the earlier deal was struck in twenty sixteen the U. S. house until now only shed the technology with Britain it's a move that could deepen a growing chasm in US China relations I'm Charles the last month

Scott Morrison Australia Joe Biden Marcin Hood Britain France Franz United States U. S. House China Charles
Ex-Cop's Murder Verdict Reversed in Australian Woman's Death

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | 2 months ago

Ex-Cop's Murder Verdict Reversed in Australian Woman's Death

"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting a former Minneapolis police officer's murder verdict has been reversed in an Australian woman's death the Minnesota Supreme Court reversed the third degree murder conviction Wednesday of a former Minneapolis police officer who fatally shot an Australian woman in twenty seventeen while responding to her nine one one call the Supreme Court said the charge of third degree murder or depraved murder against Mohammed nor did not fit the circumstances of the case nor was convicted of third degree murder and the second degree manslaughter in the death of Justine Ruszczyk Damond the ruling means the murder conviction will be overturned and nor will be sentenced on the manslaughter count with more than twenty eight months served if the manslaughter sentences the presumptive for years he could be eligible for supervised release around the end of this year hi Mike Rossio

Mike Rossi Minneapolis Minnesota Supreme Court Justine Ruszczyk Damond Mohammed Supreme Court Mike Rossio
"australian" Discussed on Women of the Military

Women of the Military

08:44 min | 2 months ago

"australian" Discussed on Women of the Military

"You're listening to season three of the women of the military podcast. Here you will find the real stories of female service members. I'm Amanda Huffman. I am an air force veteran, military spouse and mom. I created a woman in the military podcast in 2019 as a place to share the stories of female service members past and present with the goal of finding the heart of the story while uncovering the triumphs and challenges women face while serving in the military. If you want to be encouraged by the stories of military women and be inspired to change the world, keep tuned for this latest episode of women in the military. Women in the military podcast would like to thank savio coding boot camp for sponsoring this week's episode. Savio coding boot camp is a top ranked coding boot camp that is a 100% dedicated to helping smart and highly motivated individuals become exceptional software engineers. Visit their website at WWW SA LA to learn how you may be able to use your GI bill benefits to train at savio. Your tuition and monthly BH stipend may be paid during your training period. They are also a 100% committed and helping you find your first job in touch. So don't forget to head over to WWW savio LA to learn more. And now let's get started with this week's interview. Welcome to the show Anna Maria. I'm so excited to have you on the podcast today. Thank you for having me. I'm really grateful and it's good to be part of the American sisterhood. Yeah. I'm really excited because you connected me with jeopardy to have her on the podcast. I should have looked up the episode number, but I'll put that in the show notes if people want to find it, but you're my second. Australian defense force that's how you say it, right? Yeah, that's right. Yes. And so I'm excited to hear a little bit more about, I guess you're the third because I actually interviewed someone way back. So the third Australian defense force member and it's just interesting to hear about how the cultures are different and how they're similar and how much of our stories resonate together. So thank you so much for reading with me. You're very welcome. Thank you for having me. So let's start with why did you decide to join the defense force? I have a fourth generation veteran. My family have come from a long line of infantry, my brother was also infantry and point to Afghanistan. I wanted some adventure and to travel the world. And I certainly received that meet new people and make a difference in the world. I'm very much about contribution and making a difference. And it might not sound like that's what you're doing in the defense force. But I think ultimately at the end of the day it's about pace and more leads to peace. So that's something that I'm really passionate about. And we're both your parents and the defense force or just your mom or your dad. Just my dad and my grandfather and great grandfather. So you were the first woman from your family? Yeah, yeah, I was the first woman, and obviously, at that point, women couldn't go into combat roles and I don't think I really wanted to. I respect any woman that does want to do it, and that does do it. But I just don't think that was the path for me. But I'm really happy with, you know, some of the choices that I made in terms of where I went and some of the back when I enlisted, you didn't have a choice, what job you went through? So that made things really challenging at some points, but I think my grandfather and my father and my great grandfather would be very proud of me for what I've done. So when you enlisted what year was it? No, I think my face. And at that time, they were like, here's your job. Here's your orders, that's exactly right. Yeah, thanks so much, thank goodness for that. So today's Australian military, you get to choose your career Bill or you have more control over it. Absolutely. I went in a role that I didn't choose to start with, but then I transferred into the army reserves. And when I was there, I went to defensible secreting because I wanted to change policies somehow so that you did get to choose your job because I didn't particularly enjoy my job that I was given when I had no choice to do it. So how long did you end up doing that job before you switched to the reserves? Four in a hockey is and you didn't like any of it. Look, the travel was amazing. There was some really good people, you know, there was a good side. It's about everything I believe, but I didn't choose my job. I was airborne, said that was really intense. And I actually quite enjoyed that to be honest, even though it was really difficult. I was very fit in my younger years and very determined. And I think I really enjoyed paving the way and leading the way for other women and making it a safe and good environment for the future generations. Yeah, that's really interesting that you had no choice and then they put you in a new role for women and kind of like a hard situation. Yeah, look it was very difficult, and we didn't really know what we were going into because I'd never heard of the role that I would have posted to. And they said to us, 'cause it was four of us that got close to their poor women. They got post there at the same time. This is the first women that are painted this role and he's your parachute volunteer, find this. So we're like, well, up through this, all you have to be a coconut, well, I don't particularly want to be a cook. So I really had no choice. And that's like my hat off to all cooks are amazing. It just wasn't right and resonating for me. Yeah, there's a job for every person, but not every job is for every person, so that makes sense. Yeah, that's right. Do you have any stories or any challenges that you faced in that time during that new role of being a woman in a male dominated area or just any fun stories that you want to share? I think it kind with a lot of challenges and trends of discrimination from harassment from abuse and bullying and things like that. So that was really challenging and really hard and I didn't have any impact on me long-term. And I think a lot of women who are new into roles like that because it was a near combat role I worked with the commandos, the special forces, the other special CSIS. I worked with third airborne battalion as well. So it was a very mild orientated environment. I think the biggest challenges were, you know, you're dealing with a lot of young men who haven't been taught often how to treat women the right way. But I think it's really important to understand that, you know, even though it was hard and it really impacted me that it's part of the process to stamp that out and nothing that ever happened was right. I'll never say that it was what happened, but what I did do is it made I've made a trained for other women in the new generation of women to come through and be able to be safer and be able to enjoy that job more than what I probably did. So you were able to make changes and give back to the next generation of military women. Yeah, I'm still doing that through advocacy. It can take a long time when you're dealing with an organization like a defense force or the military, but a stick at it. And you've got to keep going. And I'm advocating at the moment for change. So I'm using my story to be able to gain attention from people in places that can do something about it. Because in my eyes, if one woman is right or abused or harassed, that's too many. So I think it's really important to be about change. But doing in a positive way, tell the story, but tell the positive side and be the solution, not the problem. Yeah. It's interesting that you guys are going through that and Australia and the United States sexual assault and harassment in the military is a really hot topic and there's lots of things going through our government system and they're working to make changes and there's women advocating here, and it's just interesting that it's more of like a global thing and not a United States thing. It's very much, I think a global thing because it's been usually a male oriented organization for a very long time. But people forget that women served in World War I World War II Vietnam, other complex as well. But, you know, I'm working on changing the image.

Amanda Huffman WWW SA LA Australian defense force savio Savio Anna Maria Afghanistan third airborne battalion hockey army CSIS United States Australia Vietnam
Australian Rally Car Driver Molly Taylor on Extreme E

The Autosport Podcast

01:27 min | 3 months ago

Australian Rally Car Driver Molly Taylor on Extreme E

"Today's show. We're joined by one of motorsports leading female talents in mali. Taylor for those unaware molly has burst back onto the global rally saying in extreme either this year as one half of nico rosberg victorious rosberg ex racing outfit while extreme e has propelled molly back into the spotlight the and has rallying in her blood competed in australia and europe. In two thousand sixteen molly became the first woman to win the australian rally championship and this year. She has returned to the world rally championship with a three rally program in rally. Three ford fiesta. Welcome to gravel notes. Molly thanks for having me. I haven't spoken to you for probably a couple of years now. I think the last time. I spoke g was a winton when you're doing. Tci australia so a lot's happened since then. Just fill in about what. What's been going on since then look into then. I guess we had all had locked locked down again. But during that time the extremely project. I guess started to gather a bit of momentum and got involved with suspects racing extremely and also we managed to put together these three ramps wwl three program a rally three program. Here's wildlands yes. Auto kind of went from doing not much at all to looking like twenty twenty one while he's a very busy busy year

Molly Nico Rosberg Rosberg Mali Australia Taylor Fiesta Winton TCI Europe Ford
The Case for the American Dream and Exceptionalism

Dennis Prager Podcasts

02:31 min | 3 months ago

The Case for the American Dream and Exceptionalism

"I was asked yesterday to give a speech coming up in about a week in fact less than a week. It's next this coming sunday. The event is not the important thing here. But i was asking speech and the topic of the speech that i've been asked to give us the three or four greatest issues or challenges facing our country and i said done i said i could name for them right now without even doing any research and writing the speech she said what are they i sent him. I can tell you off to find out like everybody else does speech. One of them was not patriotism but it could be just to just to kind of buttress. The point that i made. I believe a lack of national pride a lack of national. I'm looking for the another word for pride here. And i'm struggling a little bit here. But a belief in american exceptionalism that used to kind of you know be found. I think in the in the hearts and under the chess of of of most americans almost all americans particularly at times of crisis and in times of when our nation has been attacked. Bit just generally speaking. We know what we have as americans that nobody else has quite frankly. That's the biggest part of this. I mean i've said this before. I think i've said this to dennis's audience so maybe you've heard me talk about this before. When is the last time you heard anybody on a national or international news cast in an interview a story and essay a book talk about trying to achieve the french dream. The answers probably never and that's no knock specifically on france but you don't hear about the german dream you don't hear about the russian dream you don't hear about the chilean dream you don't hear about the venezuelan dream. You don't hear about the south. African dreamer the australian dream the dream that people all over the world have is the american dream the ability to come to america. Raise a family here get a job. Learn a trade learn a skill open a business. Buy a house have a family. The american dream what everybody talks about and by and large. I think that's something that has driven america to its heights over the course of the last several decades

Chess Dennis France America
Australian Prime Minister Hints at End to 'Covid Zero' Amid Record Infections

Mike Gallagher Podcast

00:46 sec | 3 months ago

Australian Prime Minister Hints at End to 'Covid Zero' Amid Record Infections

"And they're not locking down any word even countries that previously locked down. They realized they can't keep doing that. Australia plus stralia was a new zealand. These are countries that have been locking down over a few cases in a desperate effort to stop calvin from spreading. Well the prime minister over there has decided that the country's approach is not sustainable. And they're going to end their kovic zero policy they're going to wait until most adults are vaccinated and then the government will finally drop most restrictions

Stralia New Zealand Australia Calvin
"australian" Discussed on Let's Start A Cult

Let's Start A Cult

04:32 min | 4 months ago

"australian" Discussed on Let's Start A Cult

"Rate the family I want to give her like a higher rating. She's like she got away with it. Makes you literally did all this. She's like i show with my life and also like it was girl lead and then she literally got just make up her own families and stuff which is like interesting is like but that's awful. It didn't get any justice to i. Don't know how to like rada in a sense. I'm gonna go like and i was hoping not hoping for more but i thought there'd be more about like how like she was like the messiah and reincarnation like that sorta stuff yeah torture. I'm gonna give them. I two five thing just because a good for them not good for them but they got away with that which is crazy. I wonder if you could go back if they go back and do like a an investigation. Like i know she's dead but like if anyone else was alive that was involved or like just even have it on the books like hair. Get like the the. i know. it wasn't just girls girls and boys or whatever people are involved like some sort of help or yeah as i said like a lot of them are older in their sixties fifties sixties. Probably now if i masturbate. But yeah they'd be older now so and like i said some of them took their own lives is very sad story. I definitely hope that the australian government or someone tried to help these people. Yeah yeah that's true. So maybe they did. I don't know. But yeah. I think a two. Where did i get for two or two point five to two because like bat. But also there wasn't enough there's cult stuff like call stuff can only do so many new age groups. And give the same apocalyptic. Yeah they all start sounding sam after. That is true. So i thought i'd just focus on what made them different than other new age groups but that's fair that's a good a good rating. I'd probably give it around to as well Yeah fucking terrible people. I wonder if this is like more popular or more well known in australia question. Actually i have australian listeners. If you're from australia and you're listening to this episode let me know what you know about Tweet at me Let's underscore cult or send me emails. That started colt podcast at g. Mail dot com dot com and. Yeah i'd be very interested. Know how How well known melbourne area if anyone's from there because it was just outside which is kind of crazy mike in the middle of nowhere because there's a lot of spots like that austrailia so all right well that about wraps things up standard. Do you have any Anything you'd like to plug the today show. I'd like to block. I'm not on any podcast. Things or anything handmaid's tale books. Let's turn this into a book review. Podcast down let's go for chocolate. Eat more chocolate plug my new show. What's your new show. Oh it is called. read it on wiki. You're welcome and it's about things you read on reddit or we appear via and you don't do like super in depth research literally just got it from broader and you talk about them. Yeah some sometimes. The topics are random. Actually are very dude. Everyone like what are the different host. Every y'all should check it out absolutely appreciate that you're gonna go with that. Josh is making me say scandals. But if you're loving this podcast be sure to give us a review and tell your friends about it if you have the means Be sure to go to our by me. Coffee page and Become a member support the show. If you wanna keep up to date with the podcast you can follow us on twitter and instagram at. Let's underscore cult. You can follow her. Facebook page at facebook. Dot com slash. Let's pod or you can let call podcast dot com incentive for newsletter with all that way air done. Thank you fred for listening. Thank you for for coming on today. let's go. Make that pizza. Because i very hungry. I feel like you here. My stomach look for your mind all right. We'll see you next time thank.

rada australian government australia sam mike reddit Josh facebook instagram twitter fred
"australian" Discussed on Let's Start A Cult

Let's Start A Cult

03:55 min | 4 months ago

"australian" Discussed on Let's Start A Cult

"Ending hoping for lifted me up but it is time for cult. Critique you know what i still listen to this. I'm just kidding. Yeah so we We talk about these shitty people and We rate right. I'm i'm kind of confused about the rating process. Because i know it's not like you don't rate how bad they are you rate. Just in general right. It varies on on my guests. It like whether it was a good colt colt well as a call. People rate it on how terrible they were. Okay some people rated on if they just like them or not so whatever you would like to do how you rate the family I want to give her like a higher rating. She's like she got away with it. Makes you literally did all this much. Like i wanna chill with my life and also like it was girl lead and then she literally got just make up her own families and stuff which is like interesting which is like but that's awful. It didn't get any justice to i. Don't know how to like rada in a sense. I'm gonna go like. I was hoping not hoping for more. But i thought there'd be more about like how like she was like the messiah and reincarnation like that sorta stuff yeah torture. I'm gonna give them. I two five just because a good for them not good for them but they got away with that which is crazy. I wonder if you could go back if they go back and do like a an investigation. Like i know she's dead but like if anyone else was alive that was involved or like just even have it on the books like hair. Get like the the. i know. it wasn't just girls girls and boys or whatever people are involved like some sort of help or yeah as i said like a lot of them are older in their sixties fifties sixties. Probably now if i masturbate. But yeah they'd be older now so and like i said some of them took their own lives is very sad story. I definitely hope that the australian government or someone tried to help these people. Yeah yeah that's true. So maybe they did. I don't know. But yeah i think a to. Where did i get for two or two point. Five to two because like bat. But also there wasn't enough there's cult stuff like call stuff no can only do so many new age groups. And give the same apocalyptic. Yeah they all start sounding sam after. That is true. So i thought i'd just focus on what made them different than other new age groups but that's fair that's a good a good rating. I'd probably give it around to as well Yeah fucking terrible people. I wonder if this is like more popular or more well known in australia question. Actually i have australian listeners. If you're from australia and you're listening to this episode let me know what you know about Tweet at me Let's underscore cult or send me emails. That started colt. Podcast at g. Mail dot com. And yeah i'd be very interested. Know how How well known melbourne area if anyone's from there because it was just outside which is kind of crazy mike in the middle of nowhere because there's a lot of spots like that austrailia so all right well that about wraps things up standard. Do you have any Anything you'd like to plug the today show. I'd like to block. I'm not on any podcast. Things or anything handmaid's tale. Now let's turn this into a book review podcast down. Let's go for chocolate. Eat more chocolate plug my new show. What's.

rada australian government australia sam mike handmaid
"australian" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

The Indicator from Planet Money

03:19 min | 5 months ago

"australian" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money

"Are in a <Speech_Female> lot of trouble. Potentially <Speech_Female> some <SpeakerChange> we'll probably <Speech_Female> lose their livelihoods <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> the stated reason that the chinese <Speech_Male> government gave <Speech_Male> they said that <Speech_Male> the australian government <Speech_Male> had been <Speech_Male> their great grows <Speech_Male> and wind. Butler's <Speech_Male> too much <Speech_Male> china coat. Its <Speech_Male> own actions. Anti-dumping <Speech_Male> tariffs <Speech_Male> texas <Speech_Male> to stop australia. <Speech_Male> Supposedly <Speech_Male> dumping all the wine <Speech_Male> at a really cheap <Speech_Male> price hurting <Speech_Male> chinese wine producers <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> off. <Speech_Male> Darren how <Speech_Female> we asked <Speech_Male> mclean <SpeakerChange> from australian <Speech_Male> grape and wine <Speech_Male> thanks. <Speech_Male> That's the winemakers <Speech_Male> trade group <Speech_Male> in australia. <Speech_Male> We asked lee whether <Speech_Male> he thought some australian <Speech_Male> wine companies <Speech_Male> might have been dumping <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> their one <SpeakerChange> into china. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> We <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> don't think it's true. We <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> don't think it and <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> flooding <SpeakerChange> the market <Speech_Female> just doesn't add up leases. <Speech_Female> Actually <Speech_Female> the wine. Australia <Speech_Female> sends to china <Speech_Female> tends to be among the <Speech_Female> highest price <Speech_Female> wine. Not cheap <Speech_Female> wine. That could <Speech_Female> potentially undercut local <Speech_Male> growers. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Also he says <Speech_Male> the audit it. <Speech_Male> Also we were saving <Speech_Male> they. Some try distorting <Speech_Male> subsidies <Silence> was <Speech_Male> pretty <Speech_Male> laughable from <Speech_Male> perspective. And if <Speech_Male> you compare what we <Speech_Male> get from government <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to say <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> the your pain produces <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> it's miniscule <Speech_Male> lease <Speech_Male> wine. Trade <Speech_Male> body is supporting <Speech_Male> this strategy. Government <Speech_Male> taking their case <Speech_Male> to the world trade organization <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> of course the official <Speech_Male> response from <Speech_Male> the chinese government is that <Speech_Male> they were genuine. <Speech_Male> Economic reasons <SpeakerChange> for the <Speech_Female> tariffs <Speech_Female> darian. You know the <Speech_Female> truth will <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> out finally <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> last week. The deputy <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> director at the chinese <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> foreign ministry said <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> okay fine those <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> tariffs were retaliatory. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> And he claimed <Speech_Female> was because in the <Speech_Female> chinese government's is <Speech_Female> australia had <Speech_Music_Female> been attacking china <Speech_Female> on behalf <Speech_Female> of <SpeakerChange> the united <Silence> states. So <Speech_Male> this <Speech_Male> probably wasn't a technical <Speech_Male> spirit <Speech_Male> and it's <Speech_Male> not going away anytime <Silence> soon. <Speech_Male> Which <Speech_Male> is kind of the conclusion. <Speech_Male> That richie <Speech_Male> a winemaker. <Speech_Male> Cain to <SpeakerChange> back in <Speech_Male> november twenty twenty <Speech_Male> way just jumped on <Speech_Male> the phone <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Female> started ringing. <Speech_Female> Keyna's company launched <Speech_Female> a new wine label <Speech_Female> and started calling <Speech_Female> and calling <Speech_Female> trying to find other <Speech_Female> markets <SpeakerChange> for their wine <Speech_Female> other countries to <Speech_Male> sell to toil <Speech_Male> in the u. I <Speech_Male> a sweden <Speech_Male> denmark <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> the american <Speech_Male> market. <Speech_Male> He said this whole <Speech_Male> adventure <Speech_Male> misadventure <Speech_Male> as really <Speech_Male> taught him something quite <Speech_Male> serious he <Speech_Male> never wants to leave <Speech_Male> all his eggs <Speech_Male> in one basket <Speech_Male> again. There's <Speech_Male> always gonna <Speech_Male> be events. We don't know what <Speech_Male> they are <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> React to <Speech_Male> it. You can start <Speech_Male> your toys in the corner <Speech_Male> will give up <Speech_Male> we. Can you can <Speech_Male> find a way to to turn <Speech_Male> into a positive even <Speech_Music_Male> really. That's all we've <Music> tried <SpeakerChange> to do. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> This <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> episode of the indicator <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> was produced by jamila <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> huxtable with help from <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> gilly moon. It <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> was fact checked by michael. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Can <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> cannon edits the <Speech_Music_Female> show and the indicator <Speech_Music_Female> is <SpeakerChange> a production <Speech_Music_Male> of npr. <Speech_Music_Male> We're looking for an <Speech_Music_Male> intern for the indicator <Speech_Music_Male> and planet money. <Speech_Music_Male> Yes <Speech_Music_Male> whereas <Speech_Music_Male> if you <Speech_Music_Male> are a current or <Speech_Music_Male> recent student in <Speech_Music_Male> the us we would love <Speech_Music_Male> to hear from you <Speech_Male> to npr dot <Speech_Music_Male> org session turn <Speech_Male> ships. That's <Speech_Male> npr dot org <Speech_Male> slash internships <Speech_Male> applications. <Speech_Male> Close this friday. <Speech_Music_Male> July sixteenth. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> Good <Speech_Male> question. <SpeakerChange> That's a <Speech_Male> really good question. <Speech_Male> Questions <Speech_Male> is free therapy. <Speech_Music_Female> Thank you for asking <Speech_Female> me that god. That's <Speech_Female> a good question. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> That's an interesting <Speech_Female> question but what <Speech_Female> fresh air interviews <Speech_Female> are really <Speech_Female> about are the interesting <Speech_Female> answers. <Speech_Female> Listen and subscribe <Speech_Female> to fresh air from <Speech_Female> whyy an npr.

china australia chinese government australian government Butler lee texas richie sweden united npr michael
"australian" Discussed on Gurus of Comedy

Gurus of Comedy

03:48 min | 5 months ago

"australian" Discussed on Gurus of Comedy

"I think i can probably only nine three sitcoms. We've had in my lifetime that have really gone on for more than one or two seasons and catholic team is probably by far the biggest sovereign right. I've actually caught up on rose haven which has seen lewis who we interviewed one time longtime ago and i should go nowhere and she went massive that no she was obviously underway somewhere. Talent and right sided sitting my full behind channel. Haibat side is it is. It's the set and rose rose haven. I guess that is not a real place. Where actually film do you know what others it's it's setting because of bushfires it had to film it in a couple of small town. There's two towns about forty minutes. Outside of hyderabad. That i film in secede the signet area and So that's do but there is like the real estate is they've rented a shop and that's really that's there but there is no rose even just yadav suburbs of hyderabad. Okay because i. I've never been to tasmania believing no never got. There was something very australian version of been there. But i've never been there. But i've been there you know if it felt a bit like fed up at gosford very first episode has one of the greatest slid any tasmanian. Who has moved away from tasmania. Were light to the link mcgregor's character. Who rose hi. Even he's pulled by the cops in like oh look back from the mainland back. Did you file on the mainland. is that. That's exactly what happens when you go back to. That sends a bit a bit like living in ireland. You leave and you come back to the go and now the yank anymore said no didn't work. It's funny you say that. I've got my colleague. I worked with my. She's irish and rv here tonight lows with eighteen million dollars which will probably by about two hines in sydney at the moment and i said well. What did you do if you win. The million she goes. I go home after. Ireland's am i really still in lockdown. She goes i. I buy a house in ireland. And stay here until it was at a lockdown. Yeah so. We've we've been in lockdown for while though i we're actually utah goes to sydney australia under obsession with property is only matched by the irish obsession of property. But the so crazy here. That people have been stalking lockdown. They've been stuck in apartments. They've been stuck with no gardens that they finally said you know. I'm not living like this anymore. I'm buying a house. So the property market has gone through the roof and the got to a point where people are buying houses. Actually be here. called sale. Agreed where you put money down quite the same in australia. sale agreed is like saying. I want to buy this house and you put down. Maybe ten or fifteen grants to secure it people having to do that without actually get into the hands that they have to compete against each other just based on photos or some kind of video they show him with the property before to get in their ear and say astray is a very big lice. Sorry it's different subba like different styles. So new south wales the median house..

hyderabad tasmania lewis ireland mcgregor sydney hines australia Ireland utah south wales
"australian" Discussed on Beyond The Baseline

Beyond The Baseline

05:37 min | 10 months ago

"australian" Discussed on Beyond The Baseline

"In suddenly his historically the us open moves larger. It will have been you know then. It would have been eighteen months in between majors when he supposed to be in the prime of his career all say is. I think we all shortchanged how big a win. This was for novak djokovic and now how he goes forward. He's back within two of the all time race he's now one nine australian opens. He's only solidifies his number one ranking. This was really a a big win. For novak djokovic Especially given what happened in his last two majors which are makes me. Think about us on the wrote in your your mouth like this week. Which was the longer that the big three rain and the older that the rest the bill gates. The more pressure is put on the challengers. Not champions. And i i totally agree and i think that's why remember have it's he. Walk away from this match. Yes being disappointed. Yes being frustrated with himself but the the pressure in nats particularly i think was on him more so than on jovovich because while djokovic needed this more than ever an end to your point he he really It would have been a big deal. Had he not gotten this title I think that he was comfortable in that space. I think when someone who's one so much in one place and he's been there before so many times. And i think that ultimately um you know dominic thiem has has talked about a little bit but that ultimately i think really helps these players joker Knowing that he has five sets opinions it he's been here before and he is taken down You know some of his biggest challengers. I think that just it's a. It's a little bit of a mental edge. I just think that really gives them the champions. The the advantage it's funny how This was also part of being champion. It's funny how djokovic and dollars a master at this as well how the hell they go. Hey the pressures on him. It's on me. I'm the underdog it's funny. How in the run. Up to the match djokovic. Sort of was happy to pass off. His opponent is a favourite a look. I've got nothing to lose. I could retire tomorrow. And it's a great career I didn't exercise though. I think oh totally i mean. Part of this is part of this is kind of organizing and just sort of managing the situation. Part of this also is some level in dollars King at this to athletes tell themselves narratives. And really i think a lot of cases believed them. That are in furtherance of their career. That are in service of their career. If you the dolphins every every opponent is he sees one bad service day away from getting knocked out of the tournament and he's convinced himself that the guy in the other side of the net is always going to be lucky to beat this guy in it served him very well. We saw joe doing a bit of the same thing..

novak djokovic jovovich eighteen months dollars djokovic tomorrow five sets joe two dominic this week one nine one place joker two majors dollars King number one one australian so many times
"australian" Discussed on Beyond The Baseline

Beyond The Baseline

05:33 min | 10 months ago

"australian" Discussed on Beyond The Baseline

"Only the biggest part for me. I mean i think taylor. Fritz as you mentioned was not shy about sharing his thoughts about the fans exiting mid match he. He was pretty upset about that. And you know. I think it really shows especially when you have such a stark contrast from one side to the other fans. No fans When this sort. Of almost like deflating the balloon. I mean you literally. They had a ten minute break. The players did and the the fans exiting and all the sudden all the air sort of taken out of the core and the match generally so i think going forward You know this is not playing with. No fans is not unfamiliar unfortunately we. We've seen this impasse. But i think you're right. I think the transition from this you know you mentioned the nick curious dominate t madge. I mean the energy in that match and the roaring from the crowds. I mean i was. Actually you know looking closely in some. you know. you can't even really see mass than people are really does seem like a pre covid time when you watch back some of the highlights and wash that match on screen so it's going to be very different and i think um for certain players whether it's the Hometown australian players or it's the serena's and joke of inches of the world. I think that the the fans are really going to play or the lack of now are going to play a huge part. Especially with someone like serena who we've seen come out slow in some of these early matches and also we've seen her struggle with nerves Recently you know as as recently as last year you know in some of these tournaments where the there were no fans. So i think it's going to have a big impact for sure. Yeah i think some players react differently to fans. I think some players react differently in different contexts so in general yes arena williams global icon. The superstar been since she's been a teenager. She's played in front of pack houses on the biggest courts. I assume it's it's really jarring. The way started in lexington kentucky in august and at the us open the through through a day. Or two at the french open It must be really jarring for her. I think also at the same time. Maybe this will help her. And i think one of the reasons she hasn't been able to close at twenty four major is its history all the tennis greats. Come out to watch that final. You've got you know. Trevor noah and jay z in the celebrities. And i think it might benefit serena to play in front of a much more sedate atmosphere I think the other thing that you mentioned about melbourne is that once once the players have gotten through the quarantine..

jay z taylor Trevor noah Fritz last year serena ten minute august two lexington kentucky twenty four major australian one side one of nick curious a day melbourne french Hometown arena williams
"australian" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

04:42 min | 2 years ago

"australian" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

"Ah Man the world needs to wake up we are. We are facing some serious issues that once once we lose a species just one species all the money in the world isn't going to bring it back and that that affected it has an other species and eventually on us Dan. That's you know. Unfortunately when people pay attention when there's a direct effect on us but we have to try to wake up people to make them understand that we gotta nipped in the bud and it's beyond the bud now it's grown too much greater extent than just being but but it's it's GonNa Affect Us Dan. It's going to affect us as a human race. If you're listening to this and you're frustrated by the helplessness involved One of the ways that you can help and this is not the reason that we're doing this. But Ron McGill happens to run one of my favorite charities and does a lot of good work in terms of With his endowment of helping the animals and you know that your money is going directly. It's not getting caught in a bureaucracy. Explained to the people how it is Ron that they can help with what it is that you do and explain to them. The specifics of why it is that you eliminate the bureaucracy and make sure that that money goes straight to the animals. Well Dan you know. I've been working at the zoo for forty years. But I didn't come to work to work for an attraction Zoos spent millions of dollars building new exhibits new attractions within facilities but my concern my number. One priority is conservation in the wild and in a perfect world Dan. We wouldn't need any zoos because everybody would be able to see these animals in the wild yeah to me. It'd be horrifically sad. If this was the last place in the world you can see an animal so having said that. I established an endowment here at zoo because I was frustrated. I just thought that we weren't doing enough with animals in the wild. I mean down raises money and that money can only be spent on conservation work in the field. It is not to pay any salaries it does not go to administrative costs to buy radio collars. It's too by camera traps. It's to Help in equipment. I you know we've purchased vehicles research search vehicles for workout in the conservation. The bottom line is every penny of that endowment When people make a donation to the endowment it stays as part of the endowment so the Endowment Dent and produces dividends which then are used to do conservation work in the field so that endowment the main purpose of sustainability nobody can touch the Corpus of that endowment which now stands at close to two million dollars but produces well over one hundred thousand dollars a year because just to conservation work to help protect animals in the wild where they belong long? Where do people find it? You can go to the zoo. Miami Dot Org and look for the Ron McGill Conservation Endowment They'll be able to donate that way. And it's a totally tax deductible donation breath Ron. Thank you always appreciate the time Sir. Thank you Dan. Have a good one take care. Thank you buddy. All right man. I really appreciate take the time to add. I mean this is This is some serious shit. That's happening here. Brother really is how if he makes. Ron McGill curse. You realize allies. We have you loved Jimmy Christmas. You love to say all sorts of lame things. I don't think I've ever heard curse before van. It's a serious injury. Interest puts a wakeup call the people because people got to get out of their own little bubble and understand that all this stuff is connected man. It's just a matter of time. Thank you buddy take. You'RE GONNA buy I. I tried something different this week. Hope I can't say you enjoyed it because that wasn't very enjoyable but hope that you appreciated that. It was something different. If you don't that's okay too rate review and subscribe at someone who supports all things Libertad and friends and you can criticize too because we want to hear your feedback on that stuff but we need the support of ratings subscribing and reviewing so we can keep bringing you some of the things that we've been bringing you like Mike Ryan. What do we have on this week's mystery crate? What are we doing? I can't keep it away. Dan As mysteries in. Its name. But some of the things that you could hear on mystery crate week-to-week is good errors and stugatz weighing in on parenting eighteen ranging to Mike golic junior giving you a full breakdown of sneakers to the other week Mike golic junior and the boys talking some bachelor. It is a fun show if you're a fan of the show. It's really really geared towards the die hards of the Dan Le Batard show with Stugatz. And if you're a fan of that and what we do on the local hour you will love mystery crate. Because it's not just us we bring him personalities analogies in and around. It's all the friends around all the show friends. That's a great way to describe it. I mean you didn't have to say a cuss word. But it's fine subscribe rate reviewed that thanks again. It's slightly more uplifting than what we just did it slightly more laughs slightly but we can kill a half a billion animals on this week's episode mystery crate. You never know. That's the fun in it..

Dan Zoos Ron McGill Conservation Endowm Ron McGill Ron Mike golic Stugatz Mike Ryan Jimmy Christmas Miami
"australian" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

12:15 min | 2 years ago

"australian" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

"They've been supporting us since the beginning. And we ask you to support the people who support us one of those people is Ron McGill periods. Ron McGill is with us now to talk about a variety of things. But I wanted to start I with The Koala Bear. You just had one born at your zoo right. That's a pretty rare thing. Yeah it's very rare for us the first time in in in Over Twenty eight years that we've had a successful birth of Koala. It's it's not a bear. Dan Just Koala bear. I don't know that comes from. I think it's the teddy bear thing but it has nothing to do with bears just Koala Walla and It was born here and it's the only the third successful birth. We've had a history of zoo and the first one in close to three decades. How does that go? How does How many failures are involved? What happens there? Oh well what happens is the quality of marsupials so their pregnancy is very short. They give birth to a baby that that is basically hairless has non-developed is tiny digital limbs. It looks like the size of a Bumblebee. And it's born after only about thirty days and and it comes out of the birth canal and then it has very dangerous journey where it has to crawl into the pouch on its own. The mother doesn't help it. If it falls down it's going to die. I'M NOT GONNA pick it up and put it in the pouch. So it's it's a very dangerous journey up into that pouch where locks onto a nipple in the pouch and the pouch acts like a secondary uterus where the hour they baby. It's called the Joey continues to develop in the pouch for the next six months or so before it finally sticks his head out and it looks like a baby Koala but during that development in the pouch those five six months are incredibly precarious areas for the animal. There's so many things that can happen and we here at the zoo have lost several joey during the pouch time so they never were able to come out of the past successfully so it is a dangerous time for the. Why is the Koala Mom such an asshole about picking up her kids when they fall down You know she doesn't know and theoretically if you look at it. KOALAS TANS ends their claws. Make it almost impossible to pick up this baby. When I'm telling you it is the size of a bumble bee? It looks like a newborn rat. If you've ever seen these what they call pinkies that's exactly see what it looks like you would never think of when you see it and there's really almost no way for the mother to pick it up and put it into the pouch so it you know and it's also kind of nature survival. Ah The fittest the the assumption being. That baby wasn't strong enough to find its way into the patch. It probably doesn't Doesn't have the strength of needs to develop to be a good healthy Adult in in the first place for the people who weren't listening to the radio show when we talked about some of this and a glancing fashion. The fires are what kind of of threat to the Koala in Australia. Well they're a huge threat. First of all colours are found in eucalyptus forest because that's Koalas feed on eucalyptus trees. There's many different species pieces of eucalyptus trees but they feed on the trees. There are Borel animals. They spent almost all their lives up in trees. Only coming down to go from one to the next and Eucalyptus is one one of the most flammable trees on the planet as a matter of fact there so flammable that the state of California has now made it illegal to plant eucalyptus because of the fire threats in California with the droughts that are happening out there so this is a very flammable. Plant happens to be the food of Kuala. So it's not like you can't have you delicious. So when these fires start they go so rapidly the the Koala is a very slow animal. This is not an animal that can outrun anything. First of all they sleep almost twenty hours a day because of the way they have to metabolize eucalyptus to have a very slow metabolism. They sleep twenty hours a day when there's a fire usually they're up in a tree and the the fire prevents them from coming down when they come down. That's why you have so many horrible images of these. Koalas being being burnt so for for for Koalas fire is catastrophic. Now you have to understand. The fire is normal process of the health of the environment in Australia. The problem is now with these extreme droughts with the fact that they haven't in a lot of these areas actually tended to these forests in a way to to back. Burn them on a regular series that we do here in Florida. For instance to burn these farmers to keep them healthy. So you don't have an Iq an exorbitant amount of fuel that grows underneath these forest which makes the fires even and worse so there needs to be a combination of you know less of these climate extremes and more of preventative medicine when it comes to protecting the forest and you explained into layman who doesn't understand exactly the size of the calamity that we're talking about here that doesn't seem to be ending any time soon because they need the help of the weather and the weather is not cooperating. It's catastrophic there's no way to underscore this other than to say it is catastrophic. Because they're saying and this is conservative. Dan This is very conservative. Half a billion animals have been harmed or killed by the fire so far there are other estimates that are going over a billion that just came out yesterday today. I mean when you think of that number think about that. It's it's such a mind boggling number now of course this includes everything that's just Koalas and Kangaroos and but includes includes losers it includes amphibians includes birds They're saying now there may be a couple of species that have gone extinct because of these fires. You know Australia. It's such a unique petri dish of wildlife Eighty percent of the wildlife found. There is found nowhere else in the world. It's kind of like an island. It's grown on itself and all these animals animals have evolved to be unique to themselves. So that's what makes us so tragic. What are we going to lose? What are the Animal Kingdoms that you think will not come out of this as well? I think you know when you talk about something like a Koala. I don't think the quality going to go extinct but I would be really surprised if after this is all all over. It is not placed on the endangered list. And that's that's really incredible to think an animal that was really common throughout Australia is now endangered because of these fires. So when you try had to put a face on that you put a face of the Koala because it's what people can relate to There are certain isolated populations of quality to have become extinct In certain territories in Australia the they have they have already determined. Yes the populations of qualities in these territories have become extinct and that's detrimental for the overall population of qualities because the genetic diversity is being eliminated. You're you're you're you're minimizing that gene pool which then brings up problems of inbreeding and all kinds of problems that later on can be very detrimental tremendous for the species so I think when you talk about you know Koalas becoming endangered you know. KANGAROOS can run. They can outrun most fires but their habitat is being destroyed. So what what are they have to go back to. The hope is that the rains come quickly. If the rains can come quickly things will grow back quickly. I don't have too much fear about that. But but yeah the weather's there's changing so much. We people talk about global warming. It's not necessarily global warming. It's climate change where we have extremes. We have extreme cold. We have extreme heat. We have extreme drought. We have extreme rains and extremism in any form is dangerous. What ecosystem is going to be changed so much that it frightens you a little bit like the enduring echoing problems? uh-huh that come environmentally with losing a species or having a species endangered sure it will. It's gotTa be you know the forest of the first things that come to mind these huge as far as these forests that are homes to so many animals when you think about what has the greatest biodiversity Far As far as ecosystems. Go in the world. You know it's the rainforest is the coral reefs. Well those are Australia. That's the greatest biodiversity of Australia Australia. Very arid continent. There's a lot of dry desert areas in Australia. Okay but when you get into these fires. That's the biodiversity is and Dan the bottom line is every one of those species is connected to other you know whether it be a pollinator. That's pollinating fruits fruits and plants that other animals feed on whether it be another animal that is eating season by flying is dispersing those sees by passing it through. Its its digestive system and planting those season other places to keep an ecosystem going all. These things are connected and you know. I don't think there's anyone that can can really anticipate all of the connections. I mean there's so many things I'll go as far as to say we don't know a lot more than we know but what we do know is that there is a connection to all of these things and then one of those links in the chain is broken. The chain is compromised tremendously and we can only hope that nature can rebound from this but it is so profound it is so catastrophic. What is happening there now That you know. Hopefully it's opening some is because Dan. It's not just Australia and I. I know I'm going out on a little bit of a limb here Australia is kind of like a canary right now as the canary in the coal mine. It's a it's it's a big red flag to the rest of the planet of what is happening here. We're seeing these extreme events whether it be Floods whether it be fires whether it be droughts. We're seeing these extreme events around the planet and understand that this planet is not defined by political boundaries. We are all connected what happens in Antarctica affects directly. What happens here in South South Florida and people once they can get a grasp that concept? I think they'll they'll pay more attention as to what they have to do to help. Preserve it you have mentioned in the past that your knowledge of the sea isn't quite what your knowledge of land is. But what can you tell us about the ecosystem damage endanger that many breath many animals are dying on this wreath that the Great Barrier Reef is being harmed in big ways by everything that's happening here and the Great Barrier Reef is what to the world's ecosystem the Great Barrier Reef is one of if not the most diverse bio-diverse Reef reese in the world more than half of it has died off and many areas it has died off you're looking at. The loss of biodiversity is so huge. And yes I wouldn't be surprised fries if these fires are also causing detrimental effects because all the smoke all the emissions that are coming from those fires into the air is absorbed by the water that affected the wreath this because all it's a domino effect and and people don't put those things together and they don't understand The wreath is the rain forest of the ocean. And the bottom line is this. We know so less about the ocean. Then we know about the moon. The ocean takes up the overwhelming majority of our planet. This is where we get so much food so many nutrients so many things. The Ocean is is is God is the heart. It's the heart of our planet and because we don't live in the ocean we don't pay as much attention as we should do it but this is huge. We're losing. It's not just a Great Barrier Reef right here in Florida we're seeing wreath die-offs at an exponential rate because of of chemicals pollutants of of fossil fuels going into ear and polluting the ocean. The things that are happening with plastics in our ocean. It's it's obscene when you can see Dan the animals that I have seen dead. You know Everything everything from small birds to two full grown Wales with you know ounces to hundreds of pounds of plastics in their gut that killed them People need to understand their are consequences to what we're doing with these things. When you mentioned the Great Barrier Reef losing half of its strength is it endangered like is there? The possibility ability that within our lifetimes will lose the entirety of the reef. I mean I think there's certainly a possibility. I hope it's not a probability. I hope that these wakeup calls or bringing in people A A call to action. That helped change these things but you know if people were to look up and see how much of that has been lost I think there'll be blown own away because we always hear about the Great Barrier Reef and we hear all these great stories about it and romanticized visions of it. The Great Barrier Reef is struggling And any any marine. Biologists has been out there and it's been studying. It will be the first to carry the flag. Tell you how desperate it is that we pay attention to try to protect that and what happens. What happens if it just goes away if it died? Well it's all these are. These are feeding grounds not only nurseries for fish their feeding grounds for other fish and that becomes a domino effect. All of a sudden you're fisheries start to deplete. You lose that food source all of a sudden there's not enough it's not just human beings but the feed the birds to feed in the fish and the birds defeating the fish. Start to either die off Where there no no longer spreading seized needs are no longer doing different things that they normally are dependent on to do? I mean again. I hate to sound so redundant. It's domino effect. It just one affects another species. It's another species and there's no way to predict how far out that reaches I hate to sound like such an alarm because again I say extremism in any form is dangerous..

Australia Great Barrier Reef Dan This Koala Walla Ron McGill Florida Eucalyptus KANGAROOS California South South Florida bio-diverse Reef Wales
"australian" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

11:14 min | 2 years ago

"australian" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

"Hello it's Dan Le Batard and we're going to do something a little different this week. We're going to talk to different people at different times about the same subject object. I was fairly astounded when I heard the numbers of deaths to animals that the Australian fires were causing using when I heard five hundred million animals dying in a fire and this is something that has been noticed in America now those spread of this death death and the destruction that comes with it where you've got firefighters from America. Getting standing ovations arriving in Sydney to help with these fires got micky. Arison of the Miami Heat donating more than a million dollars To this cause because these fires are something that have gotten a lot of people's attention and so so we're GonNa talk to Ron McGill Zoo Expert that you guys love at the end of this but before we get to run. Miguel we're going to talk to Robinson Meyer of the Atlantic. He covers verse Climate Change and Science for the Atlantic and he wrote something specific about the amount of death involved and the consequences of the Great Barrier Reef half of it dying these forest fires not ending anytime soon. Because the weather isn't cooperating. So I wanted to get into that subject a little bit with two people who are experts. Let's start with Robinson Meyer of the Atlantic so when I read the other day that five five hundred million animals were perishing in these Australian fires. I wanted to read more about it. Learn more about it and Robinson Meyer. He's a staff writer editor for the Atlantic. He covers the science politics and money of climate change. He had an article that I was reading and I was interested to learn more so Robinson. Thank you for being on with us. first things first. Can you explain to me what it means when I heard that number. Five hundred million animals. I didn't understand what to compare it to you and I didn't understand that number at all because it sounded like a calamity. Unlike anything I've heard I think it is certainly a calamity whenever you have a kind of mass offs like that especially fire related that basically demolish entire ecosystems at once just not only kind of lose millions and millions of animals ammos millions and millions of creatures at the same time but you also lose the whole ecosystem that supports them and that kind of makes anyone community separate from another so one big okay focused that I've been paying attention to instances that far as it moved onto an island where there was protected populations of Koalas. And I think it's killed about half the quantum at island and qualities wallas are affected right now both by this terrible ecosystem changing these fires in Australia but also by this terrible video outbreak and there was no committee on those islands. It was kind of like a safe haven for the qualities but now there has been a fire there and actually I think about half that relations been lost. So we're both losing millions of creatures and also Losing some communities that would think scientists had hoped would prove more resilient going forward so what happened. Explained to me what happened happened in Australia. Australia is having one of the worst fire years in its history. So far. It's lost twenty five people at the last report including a few firefighters writers in an area the size of West. Virginia Australia is always prone to fire. It's a little bit like California and that it does like bushfires are a part what if the ecosystem there but they are worse now than they used to be and this is one of the worst years on record four fires in Australia and they're also made more likely in in part of what we're seeing right now is that Bush fires are made more likely by climate change so when it's warmer when it's drier fires or more likely and twenty nineteen was the warmest and driest. You're on record in Australia. And so now we're having this horrific fire season. And how does it get stopped. How does it get slowed? How does it get chain? Yes there are volunteer firefighters out. There you know fighting any of the one hundred thirty six fires that are burning but mostly I mean as with California you know you can in contain bushfires but you can't fully extinguished them you kind of need the weather to cooperate and right now the weather is probably not gonNA cooperate for another other month or month and a half. I mean we're right in the middle of the Australian fire season and it usually doesn't end till late February and so there's a huge swath of land that has burned and of course wanted burned. It's done burning. Some of the big fires are contained but to some degree. They're going to be containing as much as they can on and trying to deal with spot fires but the whole you know just a number of states including New South Wales. They're going to be experiencing really horrific fire until the fall fall. Arrives in a few months and it starts to rain again and then at the start skit cooler and then the environment will. We'll put out some of the worst fires what is happening to the great barrier. Repeat the other calamity striking Australia's right now and in some ways. I think if you look at the news over the past few years we've seen to places where our climate change poke through and causes really near term calamities and the first is that this crisis and the second is that we're losing some of the most precious. Let's just go systems in the world in Australia. That's the Great Barrier Reef so actually marine heat waves like these are heat waves in the ocean between twenty fifteen in twenty seventeen are estimated to have killed half the coral and the Great Barrier Reef and they actually did the most damage to the reef north which was also the most is protected and kind of the most historically best preserved and so the reef dude it also extreme heat but a completely different kind of extreme heat is also just being completely scoured right now and we're losing seven the reef that will probably never come back yard for example. Can America do to stop stop. What is happening to a deteriorating world what America could do as a country and it's going to go back to specific policies but it's to pass some kind of price on carbon? That would be very fast and it would propagate through the whole economy quickly and drive down a lot of missions and encourage other countries to drive down their emissions. Wants to the other thing that it can do is spend a lot of money. Frankly to remake infrastructure into switch over all the plants that we have right now that our coal plants or natural gas plants two zero carbon energy to switch over at the transportation system probably by incentivizing electric car purchases two zero carbon and energy and then to move through the rest of the economy through farms and industry and to really look and say where carbon emissions coming from. And how oh can we try them out. Robinson you cover the science politics and money of climate change you're covering scientists and I don't know how you're not running into the sea screaming at every turn Ernst. Hey we're destroying the world and fifty years from now the world is going to be on fire because it's already on fire like you must be talking to people and must be alarmed at how little attention is being paid to the things that you're actually concerning yourself with. Yes I would say what I've been struck by with the past. Two years is how much science I I covered as a future. Prediction is now coming to pass. It's that we've basically had this unbroken global fire season from Brazil Amazon fires to do the California fires and now to Australia fires like there's been mass. Wildfires raging for the past seven eight months basically unbroken and just passing passing through the world with the summer And with the hottest temperatures. I think the only reason as a reporter. It's an exceptionally frustrating thing to publish to to cover ever. Because it's just doesn't get the attention that it should it doesn't it isn't on politicians radars like it should people still believe really false things about it but the reason one one doesn't is because this is just something that were you know. People are going to deal with no matter what we're either going to deal with it now and spend a little bit of money and preserve a lot of the earth's natural beauty and a lot of it's kind of productive carrying capacity or we're going to deal with it in the future and have to spend a lot more money and be stuck with a much more depleted planet. And who knows when we're going to finally start taking it seriously but we have to deal with it no matter what and so every day you come to work and try to deal with and only my try to deal with it now than later. Can you explain to me based on the people that you're talking to the the investigating that you do The expertise that you're getting reading from others You imagine if we do not change if we don't make substantive change either in policy or in resources that What is going to be different aren't about America in the world in two thousand and fifty for example they will be dozens if not hundreds first of all animals that were it just used to hearing about that? We grow up as children around us on those art that will be extinct and that we will not get back. That's the first absolute thing. The the second thing is that the world will be a far less stable place. If we're lucky it will be a place where it's harder to grow crops and many of the the most populated regions of the planet. It's a place where there will be less water in places that need the most need water including in the American West and South West It will be a place where there are days including in the mid West including throughout the United States and certainly throughout the tropics where it will be dangerous to go outside where you will actually be taking your life in your hands by going outside because it will be so hot That your body will start. Arctic breaks down. What I'd say is it's a little hard to answer this question? 'cause those are all the parts of the world I can tell you about that are based in physical systems and that I can like describe how we we know they'll progress. I want to thank you for your time. But it's depressing everything every every syllable out of your mouth is more depressing than the last one. I mean I'd say that. Thank you so much first of all for having me and second of all this is a fixable challenge especially in the United States. This is something that the United States should absolutely be leading on these are technological solutions and and we are still the technological leader in the world and the more we can talk about that and the more we can move it to the center of our politics in the same way trying to figure out how to deal with healthcare trying to figure out how to deal with transportation or roads or any of these other kind of bread and butter political shoes..

Australia Robinson Meyer Great Barrier Reef America United States California Atlantic Dan Le Batard Miami Ron McGill Zoo Expert Sydney Miguel first things first Virginia South Wales Brazil Amazon staff writer
"australian" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

11:14 min | 2 years ago

"australian" Discussed on Le Batard and Friends - South Beach Sessions

"Hello it's Dan Le Batard and we're going to do something a little different this week. We're going to talk to different people at different times about the same subject object. I was fairly astounded when I heard the numbers of deaths to animals that the Australian fires were causing using when I heard five hundred million animals dying in a fire and this is something that has been noticed in America now those spread of this death death and the destruction that comes with it where you've got firefighters from America. Getting standing ovations arriving in Sydney to help with these fires got micky. Arison of the Miami Heat donating more than a million dollars To this cause because these fires are something that have gotten a lot of people's attention and so so we're GonNa talk to Ron McGill Zoo Expert that you guys love at the end of this but before we get to run. Miguel we're going to talk to Robinson Meyer of the Atlantic. He covers verse Climate Change and Science for the Atlantic and he wrote something specific about the amount of death involved and the consequences of the Great Barrier Reef half of it dying these forest fires not ending anytime soon. Because the weather isn't cooperating. So I wanted to get into that subject a little bit with two people who are experts. Let's start with Robinson Meyer of the Atlantic so when I read the other day that five five hundred million animals were perishing in these Australian fires. I wanted to read more about it. Learn more about it and Robinson Meyer. He's a staff writer editor for the Atlantic. He covers the science politics and money of climate change. He had an article that I was reading and I was interested to learn more so Robinson. Thank you for being on with us. first things first. Can you explain to me what it means when I heard that number. Five hundred million animals. I didn't understand what to compare it to you and I didn't understand that number at all because it sounded like a calamity. Unlike anything I've heard I think it is certainly a calamity whenever you have a kind of mass offs like that especially fire related that basically demolish entire ecosystems at once just not only kind of lose millions and millions of animals ammos millions and millions of creatures at the same time but you also lose the whole ecosystem that supports them and that kind of makes anyone community separate from another so one big okay focused that I've been paying attention to instances that far as it moved onto an island where there was protected populations of Koalas. And I think it's killed about half the quantum at island and qualities wallas are affected right now both by this terrible ecosystem changing these fires in Australia but also by this terrible video outbreak and there was no committee on those islands. It was kind of like a safe haven for the qualities but now there has been a fire there and actually I think about half that relations been lost. So we're both losing millions of creatures and also Losing some communities that would think scientists had hoped would prove more resilient going forward so what happened. Explained to me what happened happened in Australia. Australia is having one of the worst fire years in its history. So far. It's lost twenty five people at the last report including a few firefighters writers in an area the size of West. Virginia Australia is always prone to fire. It's a little bit like California and that it does like bushfires are a part what if the ecosystem there but they are worse now than they used to be and this is one of the worst years on record four fires in Australia and they're also made more likely in in part of what we're seeing right now is that Bush fires are made more likely by climate change so when it's warmer when it's drier fires or more likely and twenty nineteen was the warmest and driest. You're on record in Australia. And so now we're having this horrific fire season. And how does it get stopped. How does it get slowed? How does it get chain? Yes there are volunteer firefighters out. There you know fighting any of the one hundred thirty six fires that are burning but mostly I mean as with California you know you can in contain bushfires but you can't fully extinguished them you kind of need the weather to cooperate and right now the weather is probably not gonNA cooperate for another other month or month and a half. I mean we're right in the middle of the Australian fire season and it usually doesn't end till late February and so there's a huge swath of land that has burned and of course wanted burned. It's done burning. Some of the big fires are contained but to some degree. They're going to be containing as much as they can on and trying to deal with spot fires but the whole you know just a number of states including New South Wales. They're going to be experiencing really horrific fire until the fall fall. Arrives in a few months and it starts to rain again and then at the start skit cooler and then the environment will. We'll put out some of the worst fires what is happening to the great barrier. Repeat the other calamity striking Australia's right now and in some ways. I think if you look at the news over the past few years we've seen to places where our climate change poke through and causes really near term calamities and the first is that this crisis and the second is that we're losing some of the most precious. Let's just go systems in the world in Australia. That's the Great Barrier Reef so actually marine heat waves like these are heat waves in the ocean between twenty fifteen in twenty seventeen are estimated to have killed half the coral and the Great Barrier Reef and they actually did the most damage to the reef north which was also the most is protected and kind of the most historically best preserved and so the reef dude it also extreme heat but a completely different kind of extreme heat is also just being completely scoured right now and we're losing seven the reef that will probably never come back yard for example. Can America do to stop stop. What is happening to a deteriorating world what America could do as a country and it's going to go back to specific policies but it's to pass some kind of price on carbon? That would be very fast and it would propagate through the whole economy quickly and drive down a lot of missions and encourage other countries to drive down their emissions. Wants to the other thing that it can do is spend a lot of money. Frankly to remake infrastructure into switch over all the plants that we have right now that our coal plants or natural gas plants two zero carbon energy to switch over at the transportation system probably by incentivizing electric car purchases two zero carbon and energy and then to move through the rest of the economy through farms and industry and to really look and say where carbon emissions coming from. And how oh can we try them out. Robinson you cover the science politics and money of climate change you're covering scientists and I don't know how you're not running into the sea screaming at every turn Ernst. Hey we're destroying the world and fifty years from now the world is going to be on fire because it's already on fire like you must be talking to people and must be alarmed at how little attention is being paid to the things that you're actually concerning yourself with. Yes I would say what I've been struck by with the past. Two years is how much science I I covered as a future. Prediction is now coming to pass. It's that we've basically had this unbroken global fire season from Brazil Amazon fires to do the California fires and now to Australia fires like there's been mass. Wildfires raging for the past seven eight months basically unbroken and just passing passing through the world with the summer And with the hottest temperatures. I think the only reason as a reporter. It's an exceptionally frustrating thing to publish to to cover ever. Because it's just doesn't get the attention that it should it doesn't it isn't on politicians radars like it should people still believe really false things about it but the reason one one doesn't is because this is just something that were you know. People are going to deal with no matter what we're either going to deal with it now and spend a little bit of money and preserve a lot of the earth's natural beauty and a lot of it's kind of productive carrying capacity or we're going to deal with it in the future and have to spend a lot more money and be stuck with a much more depleted planet. And who knows when we're going to finally start taking it seriously but we have to deal with it no matter what and so every day you come to work and try to deal with and only my try to deal with it now than later. Can you explain to me based on the people that you're talking to the the investigating that you do The expertise that you're getting reading from others You imagine if we do not change if we don't make substantive change either in policy or in resources that What is going to be different aren't about America in the world in two thousand and fifty for example they will be dozens if not hundreds first of all animals that were it just used to hearing about that? We grow up as children around us on those art that will be extinct and that we will not get back. That's the first absolute thing. The the second thing is that the world will be a far less stable place. If we're lucky it will be a place where it's harder to grow crops and many of the the most populated regions of the planet. It's a place where there will be less water in places that need the most need water including in the American West and South West It will be a place where there are days including in the mid West including throughout the United States and certainly throughout the tropics where it will be dangerous to go outside where you will actually be taking your life in your hands by going outside because it will be so hot That your body will start. Arctic breaks down. What I'd say is it's a little hard to answer this question? 'cause those are all the parts of the world I can tell you about that are based in physical systems and that I can like describe how we we know they'll progress. I want to thank you for your time. But it's depressing everything every every syllable out of your mouth is more depressing than the last one. I mean I'd say that. Thank you so much first of all for having me and second of all this is a fixable challenge especially in the United States. This is something that the United States should absolutely be leading on these are technological solutions and and we are still the technological leader in the world and the more we can talk about that and the more we can move it to the center of our politics in the same way trying to figure out how to deal with healthcare trying to figure out how to deal with transportation or roads or any of these other kind of bread and butter political shoes..

Australia Robinson Meyer Great Barrier Reef America United States California Atlantic Dan Le Batard Miami Ron McGill Zoo Expert Sydney Miguel first things first Virginia South Wales Brazil Amazon staff writer
"australian" Discussed on The Dictionary

The Dictionary

06:41 min | 2 years ago

"australian" Discussed on The Dictionary

"Australia Day in about out a month from now Let's see anything else to say about that. Nope don't think so. We are going to move onto Australian. It is is the I form. It is an adjective from eighteen. Fourteen one of relating to or characteristic of the continent or Commonwealth of Australia its inhabitants pittance or the languages spoken there number two of relating to or being a bio geographic area that comprises Australia the the islands north of it from Selby's syllabus. I don't know From there eastward Tasmania New Zealand and pollinate Polynesia now we have the second form of Australian it is a noun from eighteen fourteen one a native or inhabitant of the Australian Alien Commonwealth number to a group of about two hundred languages spoken by the aboriginal inhabitants of Australia. I did talk talk about the aboriginals a little bit in an old episode It was probably the word aborigine or something and Ah I think there may be starting to kind of slightly. Get the respect that they deserve specifically in Australia. But you know they've they've clearly gone through a lot of hardships over hundreds of years at least a couple of hundred right And so I I hope that you even if you never go visit. I hope that you Send some respect their way because they deserve it They were the ones who originally originally were living there And so they they deserve to be there and they deserve not to get Killed or banished or AH spoken down to you know you need to respect your elders. You need to respect them all the typical white Australians that we think of they came there from England it was it was. They sent their people over there and You know you're in their land anyway. Let's move onto Australian ballot. This is a noun from eighteen. Eighty eight and official ballot printed at public expense on which the names of all the candidates and proposals appear and which is distributed only at the polling in place and marked in secret who next we have Australian cattle dog. It is a noun from nine hundred twenty six any of a breed of medium sized dogs that were developed in Australia to herd cattle and that have upright ears and a red or blue mottled mottled coat and there is a picture of an Australian cattle dog but it is black and white. So I don't get to see it's red or blue mottled coat but it's a cute cute dog. Next we have Australianism. It is a noun from eighteen. Eighty three a characteristic feature of Australian English So what would that be I know you know there's the typical phrased put another shrimp on the Barbie. But I don't even think people really say that. So would that be considered sittard or would an actual one be considered an Australianism Probably man we can be so disrespectful of them. of okay. Australian Pine is next it is a noun from eighteen ninety one any of several kaos cow Swabian Quad Serene US co the goes over the line so I am having trouble costs while arenas any of several hosoi arenas now how widely grown as ornamental 's in warm regions and the scientific name or one of the scientific names of the gas war arena is costs war arena s equis set to fully our next. We have Australian rules football. It is a noun from nineteen. Oh four a game resembling rugby. That is played between two teams of eighteen players on the field. One hundred eighty to one hundred and ninety yards long that has four posts at each end. What this sounds crazy? So it's similar to rugby. I guess it's similar to American football all in a little bit ways. A little bit ways They have eighteen players. How many players on the football team or regular rugby team? I honestly don't even know I think it's like I think it's less than eighteen. But it's one hundred eighty to one hundred ninety yards long. An American football field is one hundred yards. So it's like like almost twice that and there's four goalposts at each end wire therefore goalpost. Oh my God what how. How am I still learning about these things If if I haven't mentioned it which I think I might have. There's the Irish game Whole crap I forgot the name of it again hurling hurling go watch hurling? We're going to move onto Australian shepherd. This is a noun from nineteen sixty four any of a breed of agile intelligent short-tailed working dogs developed in the US us for herding livestock. And last word for this episode is Australian terrier it is a noun from nineteen zero three any of a breed of small rather short legged wire haired. TERRIER's of Australian origin usually having a tan and blue or sandy. The coat and That is it. I am going to have to pick Australian as the word of the episode because this was the Australian an episode officially and what am I trying to say. you Australians. You've got the episode that it landed on Christmas. I don't know if that means anything to you It probably would have made more sense to have this land on boxing day because when we went to New Zealand we actually landed in New Zealand on. This was complicated. We left on Christmas Day. We landed on December twenty seventh so we actually lost boxing foxing day altogether. Which is tomorrow the twenty sixth But both Australia and New Zealand. Because there you know British Commonwealth They celebrate boxing day. It's a huge holiday. That and Christmas and so a lot of places were actually closed for like a month like restaurants were closed for a month to to take a break off this entire hire time of year anyway. That is the end of the episode. Thank you very much for listening until next this Spencer reading the dictionary goodbye..

Australia Australian Alien Commonwealth rugby New Zealand football Tasmania New Zealand boxing hurling England Selby US official Polynesia Spencer