35 Burst results for "Basel"
"basel" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Thank you so much for telling us thank you. It's really great to be hit her over latest art basel reporting at the art newspaper dot com or on our app for ios an android which is available from the app. Store or google. Play coming up. I speak to. Mary bid about her new book. And we look at cristo and jan close final fabric repping of a building in paris. But i hear a few of the top stories on our website. This week is national. Gallery has just acquired a painting which once formed part of hitler's fury museum as massing bailey reports the swiss artist alexandra columbus shelly at region from eighteen sixty one may have once been owned by a jewish victims of the holocaust before being looted for hitler's collection. It was recovered by american troops in ninety.
"basel" Discussed on The Art Newspaper Weekly
"Five conversations now after being cancelled last year and postponed earlier this year. The art basel fair finally opened in basel. This week galleries have been nervous about a dearth of collectors. After the us issue do not travel advisory for switzerland at the end of august prompting art basel to send a letter of reassurance and concessions to exhibitors pledging to foot the bill for any hotel quarantine and create a solidarity relief fund apportion doubt to any gathering disappointed with their sales of the fair. So what's it like in basel now. The fares open jane morris and editor at large for the art newspaper has been at the week and i spoke to her about her impressions. Jane teaches ahead of the fair. Because of this advice from the us government about traveling to switzerland where the justice founded or unfounded. Say they will obviously lots of justice before the fast started because if the us travel advisory people didn't expect the americans to come by and large They didn't really expect many visitors from asia. Obviously the america is still the largest section of the market. It's probably won't forty five fifty percent of of the market And asia as we know is growing rapidly now. It has turned out that it was true. The very few americans had the awesome opinion. Sperry on on who and why. But the awesome And i'm sure there will be the old agent collector hair. But but in general there are very very few americans and very very few asians nevertheless it does look like the european collectors have turned out in force. It inevitably feels a little quieter eleven. Am on the first day. I stood outside domestic plots that i went into the central area where i was a little bit earlier because they allow people to flow into the central area and it felt quiet within an hour or two again it felt quieter but there were loss of conversations happening on both floors and several dealers said to me that although they were nervous about those first top lavar actually things started to improve very quickly and i think it would be fair to say that the european collectors have enjoyed certainly the ones. I've spoken to have enjoyed the fact that it's nothing like as crowded you know. The americans often russia in and start making deals really quick. I mean these are gross simplifications. But but this is what tends to happen. Europeans have had longer. They've had more conversations. It's been slow but there's no doubt that the loss of sales have happened. Can you tell me about some of those sales of the galleries. Been you details of. What about what they've sold. Yes i mean. There's actually quite long lists of reported sales coming out now. This been reporting about this scare that song fantasy go as far as i'm aware that's not yet sold. It's priced at reportedly forty million and it's a really good one. It's one thousand nine hundred ninety three. It's called hardware store. It's.
"basel" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS
"I guess that big audience then that big a market bring other sensibilities in but interestingly one stat. That really jumped out at me. From the report was about sustainability which we know is a real core theme for particular millennials young entrance into the market but in intriguingly i think in in the piece almost eighty percent even of high net worth existing collectors. Surveyed said they're really thinking about sustainable options when it comes to purchasing are the management of collections and so forth. And this is another interesting thing. I think that brings in one of these big key. Global secular themes that informs all of the discussions. We have on this program. Sustainability is a is a critical issue even within the market. Absolutely i think this is part of sustainability becomes embedded in people's thoughts a across the board. It's not. I recycle bottles. Therefore i am sustainable. That's enough people are being very holistic about sustainability in such a crucial part of of how people live now. And yes that is going to include things like your collection and we've seen obviously there's been been interest in oxford is commenting on the environment designed to manage collections in a sustainable way. If this is something which i think is becoming a key. Part of people's lives and it's very important for the millennial generation who have particularly embraced the stability and the millennial generation of becoming really quite significant as art collectors. They were more significant as purchases of arms than mine generation for example. So you'll start to see a generation that is very very conscious of sustainability in the imperative dealing with the environmental credit crunch actually also becoming a local significant in the art world. And now i think he's. He's going to be setting a trend for years to come paul pastures. Finally i wanted to ask you to reflect just briefly actually answered overall. Ubs house few about about arts and collecting. Generally you alluded to this already. Because it doesn't function just as a pure market. It's very human. It's very sort of intuitive. It's very personal. In fact we're hearing some reflections from my colleague bound here at monocle earlier about the importance of that humanity that immediacy going to art fairs again in person. You get your eyes on works particularly if you think something like painting. It's you can't really capture that truly perhaps or online. Is it difficult. As looking through an economists lens to put a value on that kind of aspect of it the human the emotional and presumably offers a one of these examples because it could be the fact that you could make a big sale. You couldn't make their impression. Is that a hard thing to have. Quantifies the right word but to make sense of it is because in theory if you decided to purchase a piece of opposite matters fair enough but it is an emotional experience people become emotionally involved with. I mean that's awful. Partly point of art is supposed to generate an emotional response can be quite difficult to generate an emotional response over zoo or an emotional response which is in danger. I suppose because that's quite easy to generate on any kind of video conference call. This need to experience in person. Is i think very important but of course it is very difficult to pose a hard economic number on the tend to be honest. And that's because of course what we talking about here with with emotional responses. It's not necessarily a rational response. Frankly too much economics. His is grounded in this nonsense of people. Rational point clearly not so it could become very very difficult to sort of mobile together possession of it. I think as we look for is what we are probably going to win with is more hybrid world as we're seeing in in many other aspects of the office or retail. Whatever think we will end up with a situation where for example affairs will be in person and.
"basel" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS
"People are not necessarily turning back and again. That's something we're seeing in other areas of consumption as well where the rise of digital spending has become so important. We are an pull. This is one thing. I really wanted to talk to you about specifically which was how some of these themes in the report fit into. I guess what we would call the conventional economics off spending patterns consumption as you've described. It's interesting reading some of the remarks if your colleague. The chair of the board crystal nevada is talking about the fact that yes that digital acceleration continuing and the fact that that brings with it. These evolutions and challenges to traditional market structures along with new opportunities and again does art mirror. I guess the rest of the economy in that sense in that there are very obvious challenges but also very clear opportunities whether they're two protagonists to already active in the market auto people looking for new opportunities. I think it does up to a point so when we are talking about art in the sense of of the art market report. We have to recognize the galleries in the dealers are not conventional retailers. They it's not like going to a supermarket or a department store that they are providing a service which is the experience the expertise. I mean employees in the arts sector are very highly educated. Overwhelmingly have degrees in very large number have higher degrees doctorates master's degrees which is necessarily because they're providing that expertise as well so this is an area where there are similarities to other areas of retail. But because this is providing a service there is something slightly different about the art market and that personal experience and the interaction with human beings who have expertise in their subject. Matter is very very significant. But i think that the art market was generally quite slow to embrace digital selling the online sales that we've seen in other sectors and the pandemic essentially has forced hot issue. Now what i think is interesting here is that i think by moving to have at least some online sales potentially the art market is opening itself up to new buyers who might have felt quite intimidated about walking into a gallery for the first time you. If art is something that you'll just starting to learn about i and it can be very intimidating world. I mean i. I always found art galleries and dealerships actually quite intimidating spaces but having access online and sort of acquiring a certain amount of knowledge and so easing yourself into the art market initially pass to ally and then acquiring knowledge in discussions. We've gallery owners and dealers and solve that seems to me to be a way of increasing the accessibility of the art market. So i think this shift to digital. It's not going to be quite the retail because of the necessity of having expertise but what it does do. I think he's break down some of the barriers some of the perceived elitism. Because i don't think it's necessarily fab the perceived elitism around the market and democratizing these opening off to our wind up the pulse of the next few years. So i think that's a huge area of potential and pull opening up that democratizing. Call it what you will continues to happen..
"basel" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS
"All of those human connections as being in itself enough strategically. What does that look like. Do you think yeah. It's a really interesting question. And i think it's one of these things that you know. Once you've opened the boxes difficult everything stuff away. Your toys back in online sales will make up a lot of sales. They'll make up. A lot of absentee bids were not about auctions but the asian american buyers collectors will be thinner on the ground in switzerland this year. So maybe those online sales would be sort of prearranged that'd be viewing rooms for vip and that sort of thing thoughts but the physical sort of stamps's authority on the digital by virtue of the fact that you can reach out and touch it. I mean i think that that's everyone has missed so much. And i think painting is in the primacy again in an op turned into sort of upside down world. Everyone turns to paintings the thing to invest in the kind of the half the warm hof in the well together around right and people want to see paint. That's not like a photographic prints or something that you can kind of look online and probably fall in love with you need to see this stuff up close and personal. I think that's how the physical stamps authority on it. And as i say again by the all these spokes in the wheel but by by the physical meeting of people missing each other i think is a massive sort of underplayed deal that amount of amazing online viewing rooms and zoom links can ever ever put out a fashion to that point in the galleries and i guess in particular artists who are working and are looking to show their work and they want it to be in front of people's as you say is it simply the case that they they continue to care more about us than digital or do you think in some ways. The lost eighteen months have challenged some of the preconceptions. Even from if you like traditionalist. And i don't mean that pejoratively. Yeah i think well. I think i mean think all this is interesting question autism more into art never ever been before because they're a huge name. A lot of your mark is disappeared. The middle ground has fallen out of the market. Because it's not so easy to see that stuff online. The bigger artists boosted up the larger galleries have the better online viewing rooms and the big production values and all the rest of it so think artists having been occasionally you know you don't see too many office offers but you see doing the talks and you see them hanging around at the policies and things like that but i think you see more. I think people realized how much they've missed them. I went to london a couple of weeks ago and was really really busy and it was really nice to see as kind of test you might say for something as big as art. Basel was really nice to see. It was nice. See lots of photographers there. Lots of people really engaged and using it as a curatorial exercise and as a social gathering as much as marketplace so all these ingredients go into that. That's her happy suit. I think experience in basel robbo bound. Thank you very much. well next. Let's take the temperature of the art market in the week that art basel returns and also reflect on the bigger economic picture. Ubs an art basel last week jointly published that media review entitled resilience in the dealer sector here to talk to us about some of the findings to put them in a broad economic. Context is our good friend and regular contributor paul donovan polls chief economist and ubs global wealth management pull. It's great tiffany as ever. Thanks for joining us on the program. Let me ask you a little bit about the peace. Which once again klay mcandrew has helped. Ubs art basel to produce here..
"basel" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS
"Thinkers in finance. Take you beyond the numbers in height right to the heart of the big issues of the day. Today we're off to the fair basel to be more specific which is making a much anticipated. Return this week as well as gauging. What the appetites themes in conversations might be on the floor of the fair itself on the program. We're also going to take timely. Dip into ubs basel's jointly published mid year review resilience in the dealer sector authored by the renowned cultural economist. And friend of this program don't declare mckendry in the lead up to basel's returned the survey presents and analysis of the global dealer sector in first half of the year amidst he continued challenges of the pandemic. The analysis is based on responses from over seven hundred dealers operating in art and antiques markets in more than fifty regions or countries. It also integrates fresh insights from a survey of five hundred high net worth collectors across five key markets before we hear from ubs global wealth management's chief economist on themes like the role of sustainability collected engagement market resilience and attitudes around the digital realm. Let's start with a quick thought on what art basel itself might have in store for. Attendees this week and maybe a reflection or to also on just what we've been missing over the last eighteen months or so during various lockdowns and limits on fares and travel joining nato ponder. Those questions is robert bound monocle senior editor and a man who seen quite a lot of fairs in his time robot bound. Can i describe you as a veteran tender in a polite way. Just did yeah. You're saying of being around. What can we expect art. Basel returns kind of the end of the week. And it's very exciting for a lot of market watchers and so forth. But i guess maybe give sense given. You've attended art basel often and lots of other fairs. What have we been missing over the last kind of eighteen months. So that physical moment on we've be missing. Getting eyeballs engage with the paint with sculpture with wonderful works of art. Those physical meetings with gareth with friends with dealers with curator so much businesses done that is not art market business. Not the sort of top line of commercial galleries. Of course a little of that will be done next week. I'm sure basel looking forward to a profitable fair. But i think most of all all of us are kind of wishing for a fair. That's sort of profit on a bit more of a sort of pasta sense right. We want to meet the people. We've missed and this is the real the first big deal fair. That's gonna come back physically there. Hong kong iteration kind of came back in the in the spring Which was good but it had these kind of famous ghost booths where people kind of flu in there that works but not their staff as a bit of a strange one. This is the first one. It'll be back as it kind of real deal. I think you know the the market and curator's and all sorts of different sort of spokes of the wheel just super excited. I'm rob how do you think then fares go about the job. Which i suppose is kind of important of reclaiming that primacy if you like we know about the shift to digital. It's been expedient it makes sense we understand it but how defers go about. Doing that is about the works. They show ken. They rely on people's joyous returns..
Barzal shines as Islanders beat Sabres for 4th straight win
"The islanders scored four goals in the second period to a race of one nothing deficit and defeat the Sabres five to two it was a highlight reel worthy goal for Matthew bars all that open the floodgates as cal Clutterbuck Brock Nelson and Scott may feel each found the back of the net unders Lee added the final goal in the third period Lee credited Basel's goal with energizing the bench in the second sets the Wade party scored that goal I think and I mean we've seen him do stuff like that all the time especially this year he's got a few pretty highlight reel goals but I mean that's just it's high level hockey right there the win helped extend the under control of the east division lead and move their home record to nine into the loss of buffalo six in a row Christian Arnold Uniondale New York
Jack Ma's Ant Group: World's biggest market debut suspended
"The top of his report about really? What is our top story are most red Story number one. On the Bloomberg terminal about China, suspending the Shanghai and Hong Kong debut of Aunt groups $35 billion offering. It was supposed to be the world's biggest IPO was supposed to happen Thursday. But it's not you knew about it. Thanks to Bloomberg New Economy editorial director Andy Brown. He's written and talked About how Antz biggest obstacles maybe the Chinese government and he is with us again on the phone in New York City, and I am so glad you're here. You know this headline hit and I think for a lot of people, it was a bit shocking. But you did write about this and kind of gave us all a heads up in a column he wrote last month. Why is it though China is doing this. You know, Jack Ma has always had an uneasy, ambiguous relationship with Chinese authorities he wants with his famously quoted saying, Love the government. But don't marry them. In other words, keep your distance, and regulators have never quite known what to make of Jack Ma. On the one hand, they look at him as the big opportunity. He's clearly a disruptive He's bringing a lot of small and medium sized enterprises into the formal economy. Putting capital that way. On the other hand, there's always being the sense among regulated that he's an accident waiting to happen. They haven't been able to decide and yesterday or today, rather They did. They decided that he's too much of a risk. And they're reining him in well. And why wait, though? Kind of to the 11th hour. You know, Andy, this is obviously a company that they've been looking at for some time. Why is it You know, is it just because Thie AIPO finally said to them we've got we've got a really now look at this more closely and maybe do something about it. Well, he made me He made a terrible a terrible political mistake. It was at a conference recently in Shanghai lit into Chinese and international financial regulators basically called them all a bunch of rusty old folks holding back innovation, stunting the dreams of young people. No, not under not understand. He said that the Basel accord with an old people and old people, he said banks in China were basically had a had a pawnshop mentality and settle this at a conference where the headline of the keynote speaker with one Cheap son He's one of the most powerful man in China, formerly he was the anti corruption czar. It is also one of the godfathers of the Chinese banking system. And once she Shawn's line at that conference with completely opposite his line was we have to be cautious. Safety First and Jack Mark comes in and says, We gotta rip it all up and start again. Long Qi Sean. Obviously, his arguments have won the day. Yeah, I
"basel" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"And backgrounds. In a few minutes, we'll give you the online contact information you need to begin the process now back to more of our town. Joining me here on our town, Basel, Baz Tell us about your non profit Association for the recovery of Children. And what led you to this nonprofit. Thank you. Yeah, We're 501 c three nonprofit organization of former intelligence, military and law enforcement officers that are dedicated to the recovery of missing and exploited or sexually trafficked American Children. It began for us in 1993 during the civil War in Mogadishu, Somalia. Many people have heard me before and understand it what they understand about Somalia's black Hawk down incident so that kind of takes him to the to the region. And I was part of the CIA at that time, and in addition to my Operational missions way happening. A couple of girls who rescued them. There They were little girls that were the Children of On and on Italian engineer that kind of abandoned them during the war did that When I get back to the states, I was really curious as to what's happening to American Children. And started taking a look into it in 1993 and realize that Missing an abducted and sexually exploited or traffic Children wasn't a priority on Mom for since list for for multiple reasons is not that they didn't care. It is just that they were budgetary constraints, judicial judiciary constraints, communication construct just a lot going against them. And quite often from them, they just was not a priority over terrorism. Homicides or whatever it may be, And so I Thought at that time. There's something bigger. No, we're doing small governments and Kind of went from becoming a C A spy guy Tio, an extreme humanitarian To take a bite out of this evil and hopefully along the way. Now in 2020 build a coalition of strategic partners and citizens in this country that could actually Be effective. In fact, as far more effective than our overburdened law enforcement Exactly And overburden is correct here in Southern Colorado recently, there's a boy that's gone missing and fountain and half of me is wondering, Did you get picked up by a trafficker? I know that it is very predominant in this area. So if you could give people that are listening some advice to give to their Children. I know a lot of kids they have to walk to and from school. Their parents have to work. So some advice. And then, of course, more about the non profit Association for the recovery of Children. Well, ideally, if I had my way about it, I would tell most of our audience are most our listeners that It just isn't a matter of being aware. It's a matter of being equipped. And honestly, it's when the reasons we offer our three day very intense, eight hour day course on really equipping people so that they can be a part of taking a bite out of this evil. So it's not like, you know, we live in a kind of an instant gratification society where I know our listeners. Probably thinking, OK, give me the magic bullet. Just tell me one thing that's going to make it all go away. And unfortunately, it isn't that easy, however. Much to your question. Just know everything about where your kids are and what they're doing. Love them. Encourage them make them pills worthy of your love. Be the parent that you're supposed to be. But when it comes to kidnappings, runaways, I mean A lot of kids go missing and it can be a kidnapping. It could be child exploitation. Sometimes they just run away. It's all kinds of things like Children are are either running to something or they're running away from something. And so if we put that aside and realize that you have a stable home and you're just asking, how do I protect my kids? And know what they're doing on social media know where they're going Constantly who they're talking to make Sure you know the routes that they're traveling and make sure you're checking up on frequently. I mean, There's there's deal location devices you can put on their phones. There's all kinds of security measures you can take. And a lot of parents will. If I want to start telling them this Harada, they'll get well. And that's pretty time consuming. It's like Yeah, these your kids once they're gone, they're not going to get him back. So let's see you took on the parent role. That's what you do is a parent at the time. Amen. Yes, time consuming that I have a nine year old son and I'm telling you, I put a GPS tracker in him. If I could see around, a lot of people do that, And here's here's what I would just like to say to that. Well, I think it's wise when I am parents say a lot of parents say the same thing. Daughter GP And I'm gonna say this because this is the the sad reality of what we deal with. GPS tracker is just going to take you to where their dead bodies. It's always going to do so. Prevention is far greater than simply those little technical measures that we're getting sold on every day, like schooling your kids, letting them know, making them aware of what perpetrators do The tricks of the trade. I gotta tell you the biggest one when kids go missing, they literally walk out the door and they go to have a face to face with the perpetrator Because they've been online Witham and most parents don't know who their kids are talking to. On all the ass all the gaming and here's another issue, so they meet somebody online and their feelings get wrapped up into what they're doing online. Particularly there's a perpetrator that says online. Hey, I love you. I understand. You know, your dad won't hug you owe that becomes their first love online and.
Is NYC on its deathbed?
"Last month executives from more than one hundred and sixty of New York City's largest employers, banks, and law firms, sports, leagues, and Real Estate Developers sent a letter to the Mayor Bill De Blasio. They warned that his poor management of the pandemic was threatening long-term damage. There is widespread anxiety the wrote over public safety cleanliness and other quality of life issues that are contributing to deteriorating conditions in commercial districts and neighborhoods across the five boroughs. The five boroughs of New York. City to see you know are the Bronx Manhattan Brooklyn Queens and Staten Island. Also just so you know Bill de Blasio is Democrat who even before the pandemic was almost comically unpopular. We don't need to get into the details, but if you want to read up on him, just do a search for de Blasio that's DB L. A. S.. and. Then arrogant or hypocrite even schmuck. Considered this campaign ad from a fellow Democrat. The less bill de Blasio is the worst mayor in the history of new. York. City and that is. Rose. Congressman. You don't sound very happy about that. Blacks Rose Macau. Grossman now you and I happen to know each other a little bit through a family connection. My son, has worked on your campaign in in your office in DC. Do you saw me swear to not let that relationship influence this interview I solemnly swear rose represents new. York's eleventh district historically the only congressional district in the city, the votes Republican it includes all of Staten Island and parts of southern Brooklyn one of the highest rates of unionization of any district in America cops firemen. Teachers. Nurses. First. Responders Sanitation Workers, folks who we just recently started calling essential workers but quite frankly, they were always essential like every member of the House of Representatives rose is up for re election in. I don't care about politics my friend. Not Right now. On employment skyrocketing the economy in disarray people fearful further. Fearful. For their future of their families the time to be thinking about how to help people making government finally work again, people are so disgusted with their government that's on the left, the middle and the right. You recently said there is no reason that every single teacher in New York City should not be tested at least every other day as far as I know that's not even close to happening. It's not happening because a failure of leadership a failure of imagination nobody has confidence in this city right now there's no plan there's no solidarity. There's no resources with a system of pool testing with a system with New York City is acting almost as if it is a venture capitalist, it comes to figuring out the most innovative ways to beat the pandemic investing in them early on with private partnerships and then dramatically scaling them. There's no reason we couldn't be testing every single teacher every other day we asked Mayor de Blasio for an interview but he declined there are at least two reasons why in political circles de Blasio is considered particularly unskilled last year he spent a lot of time outside the city for president even though he had virtually no constituency. He's also managed to annoy the one person a New York City mayor can't afford to annoy the governor of New York Andrew Cuomo. New York mayors have a history of acting like the most powerful person in one of the most important cities in the world which to be honest it's not entirely inaccurate. A lot of the city's leverage runs through Albany the state capital what we need, and what this has not done is we need someone who's willing to exist in reality. Guess what if you want the city the prosper you need the governor. If you want the city to prosper, you shouldn't be at tagging housing them. You should be working with him but as Max rose season, the Basel Administration was failing New York long before covid hit in some ways the mayor and his administration took up a new form of laissez faire economics where they said well, we don't have to invest in the future of this city because people have to stay here, people will need to stay here. People will always come here and build their businesses. We don't have to do anything. Well, that's of course, not the case this is a competitive country and it is a competitive world. During the pandemic New York City's been competing with neighbors like New Jersey and Connecticut, and New York suburbs also Florida and Arizona in Nashville Austin those at least are a few of the places that some New Yorkers have fled to. But how many? The truth is no one really knows yet. Pre pandemic the city's population was eight point three million. The New York Times analyzing cell phone data from that four hundred, twenty thousand people had left the city between March and may most of them wealthier residents with a second home. But that measurement has an obvious limitation leaving the city with your cellphone doesn't mean you won't return especially if you own your home since right now is not the easiest time to sell a New York apartment. Here's another probably better metric since March, roughly two, hundred, fifty, thousand New Yorkers have filed with the post office to change their mailing address. That's about double the number from the same period last year. So that suggests roughly one hundred and twenty-five thousand higher than normal outflows that goes with a significant decline also hard to measure in the number of people moving into new. York. Still in a city of eight point, three million, this doesn't seem to qualify as a mass exodus. To. Get a slightly finer greened look at population outflow. We called up Nancy Wu I'm an economist at St Easy where I look at the trends about real estate and then create analyses to tell stories about the data street easy is listing service used by landlords and renters, buyers, and sellers and real estate agents. It manages a pretty impressive database. I have access to all of the market data on the sales and the rentals listings in the universe of real estate listings in New York, city and what has seen since the. So Manhattan rental inventory as of July there's been thirty seven thousand listings on the market that is a sixty five percent growth from last July and how about in say Queens and Queens you should now has two point, two, million people whereas Manhattan has only one point six, million in Queens there six, thousand, six, hundred listings on the market, and that's a twenty six percent increase from last July. So inventory grew everywhere when looking at the borough level but grew way more Manhattan. So that's some rental data. What about home sales in July? There's thirty seven percent fewer Manhattan. That went into contracts than in the same month last year there's largely been a fast forwarding of the natural attrition of the City so New Yorkers were planning on moving to the suburbs within one to two years are doing. So now instead so these New Yorkers are taking advantage of the low mortgage rates to move to the suburbs. So that's another hint that the outflow may not be as apocalyptic as some people think at least not yet that may be more of a one time acceleration of constant trend. Although of course, those outflows are usually countered by inflows will keep moving into New York. There are a lot of reasons to suspect not particularly in the short term, the city is diminished and it remains relatively expensive especially housing although that too is changing at least a bit in Manhattan rents fell by three percents year over year since last July that's the biggest decline we've seen since agree recession when rents fell ten percent but Wu says, we may be seeing only the beginning of this trend we do expect Manhattan rents could fall by more than ten percent because there's a lot of factors where the pandemic has more impact on rents than the great recession did. That may be especially true for two reasons. The first is that a recovery from pandemic is likely even more uncertain than recovery from a financial crash. The second is that the pandemic isn't done doing its damage on the economy just last week, we saw tens of thousands of new layoffs and furloughs announced by firms like Disney and united and American Airlines and even when jobs aren't based in New York City, there is a trickle down effect on the financial services and banking industries here on consulting and accounting firms on commercial real estate and the hospitality sector. A recent audit by the New York State Comptroller reported that over the next year between the third and a half of New York City's restaurants and bars may close permanently.
The History Of Martin Micronius
"On this episode, five minutes in Church history. We are returning to the reformation and talking about a reformer that you might have never heard of before Martin Micronesia's he was born in fifteen, twenty, three engagement and Flanders when I hear the word gant or the place can't always think of the altarpiece that beautiful painting. So Martin Mike Kronius is Dutch. It appears that he was a medical doctor and studied medicine, and there's even testimony that he published medical works. But then he got intrigued by the reformation and became a reformer he studied at Basel at Strasbourg, and then in fifteen forty nine, he went to London there in London he became associated with John Alaska this was the Polish reformer who also ended up in London And he and Martin my Kronius and a few others were intent on establishing a little Geneva in London. This would be a place for a European reformers to be in. London, they were not Lutherans. Anglicans they were reformed and they were trying to carve out a place for themselves. Well, he lasco published a few works to help for the liturgy and in the work by Martin. Is was published in London in fifteen, fifty four. He says this on the Ministry of the word. No church gathering is ever held among us in which the church is not taught to some extent from God's word in order for it to be edified, admonished and comforted, and for very good reasons, the scriptures are not expounded in sermons on is located parentheses as in the practice among the papists. Instead we take some book of the Bible either from the old or the New Testament, and we expound it from the beginning to the end in all sermons. We successfully read from this book as much as can be edifying, -Ly and properly expounded and explained within one hour. If necessary the ministers of the word are also admonished not to go too much beyond the scope of their text in their preaching rather they should as much as possible take all their teaching admonishment exhortation rebuke in comfort from the present text. So there you have it, you stick with the text, but you also see that this sermon was an hour long. So these Dutch as we know are tough the service that he also was trying to get established. There at this church in London, we not only have the sermon. In fact, it would start off with a prayer prayer for elimination. Then there'd be the Lord's prayer. Then they'd read a psalm. Then they'd read a scripture that the sermon was from and then you'd have the sermon the hour long sermon. Then they would pray for strength and by that, they mean to live out the meaning of that sermon and to live out the application of that sermon. then. They would read the Decalogue, the Ten Commandments. Yes. Every Sunday reading through the Ten Commandments. Then there would be a brief admonishment related to the Ten Commandments. Then there would be a confession of sin than there would be a prayer of forgiveness and then there would be a warning to the impertinent those that were not willing to confess their sins. Then, they'd recite the apostles creed than there would be prayers for intercession of the congregation than the Lord's prayer. Then another psalm, then a- benediction and that was the service that Martin my Kronius was trying to establish there in. London. Well, all of these efforts came to a halt when Edward the six died and he was replaced by his half sister. Mary. And you know this is the time of Marian exiles and One of those exiles was Martin my Kronius he ended up in Norton in Germany, which is on the North Sea. while. He was there. He held some debates with Meno Simon's yes of the Mennonites and he also published his catechism in fifteen, fifty five in Dutch and it was there in Norton that he died fifteen, fifty nine well, that is Martin, my Kronius, the Dutch reformer in London.
Update On The Leadership Conference In Sweden
"The world is ripe and ready for restarting and looking ahead. So where better to get a clear and uninterrupted view than from the eastern Swiss Alps and that is the setting for the chiefs. Monaco's. Conference which welcomes visionaries, founders and industry leaders for look ahead how business and indeed the whole world could move forward from here well. Is, tyler lay and he students all through the day's event at Subaru in summer. It's and I'm delighted to say he's taken a moment out of the conference to join us now to tell us what is happening where he is tyler apart from the obvious attraction from the chairlift right to an Alpine dinner, it must feel good to bring people together again. Good afternoon. Good afternoon Emma absolutely, and I think that has been one of the probably. Comment people just feel so good to be out in the world again and just meeting people in a setting which feels pretty normal I. I don't think there's much going on here that would make you think otherwise that we are still in in the midst of course cases rising in Europe, we have Orrin teams being imposed and and and borders also going up as well. So I I think that is. One of the people are just happy to be together and be listening to great ideas and and and I think also to be challenged. A little bit as well. We'll Tennessee little bit more about these challenges because people are coming together facing momentous challenges. What is it the world trying to focus on here? Well number, we just had a failed bomb nora failed bomb is the CEO of vitro. Of course, one of the world's most respected design brands I imagine in many many listeners right now are right likely sitting on a beatrice AU faux or chair or stool or in front of a desk. Here's a business, which is which is completely focused on the topic of what is going to happen to our city centers you know will work from home account for fifty percent of the workforce is going to be twenty percent. So we tackle that issue. It. With her and it was interesting. You know she was talking about are we may be moving into a world of spoke Yes. They'll be a main office in a city that will there almost almost More like owned and operated co working spaces where people come together. So that was one topic but then we just had a our he's the head of the the intermeshed. With the Red Cross and the and he was looking at at the current crises. The fact that we have a pandemic Emma but of course, get thirty messy parts of the world is he talks about this hasn't gone away and he's just a literally almost fresh off the plane from a mission in Mali, And Burkina into Hell region. What I find interesting is is the names of the people you've gathered that. We oversee have world of of of of vitro, but then. We have the head of security policy in the Swiss Federal Department of Defence Civil Protection and sport you mentioned now we have the head of the red. Cross. These are figures from the world of dealing with emergencies. Does that reflect the kind of times that we're in? Will it does because you're going to have an informed view about about risk and where the world is going. Then I think you do need people who are at the pointy end that that point he and might be how is a small but very economically successful. Country like Switzerland, how is it going to navigate geopolitical issues that wide Switzerland potentially need forty new fighter aircraft at a time when people talk of drones and and country, which is known as being neutral, and at the same time, you also want to hear from someone who's the head of risk for one of the biggest banks who can of course, apply some of these elements as well to a of. Course, the end consumer, the person who wants to go in byproducts from that that bank and how does that impact your day to day? How are we able to look ahead at the moment I mean is what we're talking about today stuff that we need to deal with at that pointy end in the next six months to one year or is there any sense yet that people can sink a little further ahead? Well I think actually North Alabama interesting because someone else oppose a similar question about short-term. What are you doing right now with marketing just how do you look at advertising? How do you promote a brand right now how do you stay top of mind and then what you do long term and her response with where we're a family company from Basel we have time and and so of course, we continue to develop an invest in great furniture and we and we take we take a long-term view. And yes you also have to be mindful of of the realities of up today as well. I mean is she's a little later on the conference to be talking about. The chiefs as a future when you talk about sustainability. And yesterday, the president of the European commissioners of a funder line was saying that we will rebuild our way out as a covert pundit DEMOC following an entirely green agenda. But when you have things like you know you're orderbook isn't as full as it should be your staff coming back from furlough and you're thinking, how am I going to make it through the next six months and people are saying actually you need to be green a you need to think about this you need to think about that. The priorities become quite quite challenging they. Absolutely. And I think that you know that that is one of the topics I mean, how much does you could talk about sustainability all you want but you know does. Your does your program, which of course has the best intentions is that we need to take a back seat for because you know that was going to involve retooling your factory. You knew that it was going to actually mean of course, upping the prices or accepting a more expensive supply chain, and maybe that has to get not kicking the grass necessarily, but it maybe has to drift out maybe three years I according to your plan and i. think that is also something we've heard you today is well, if if you're going to do these things aren't easy a lot of his. Let's walk at first before we talk and try to either talk green credentials are sustainability agenda and I think actually on that probably the one thing that I think is really coming out of the conference so far I'm as is. Being a by the let's let's let's invest in things that last And it really interesting to hear. You have MS failed I'm talking about you know if you go and buy an eames chair and I believe you're probably sitting in an email chair right now if I know it studio you're in. Those comes with a thirty year guarantee. Extraordinary and you know that has to be now and again you know is the entire chair perfectly sustainable no but it's not going to be in in five years either it's absolutely not in it's been comfortable for very long time finally looking into this afternoon. You're taking the floor talking to us about a few things that have caught your eye that you like and that if it's inspired you I mean we we have to be lifted out of this somehow what are you talking about them? Well. After lunch I I do a spin around the world and of course, the look at some things that yeah. Basic things that I that I experienced in everyday life, which which I think are are interesting that we we might need we might need more of so and I think probably one thing I was going to slide them. And you'll appreciate this. There's a lot of Austria and they're the world maybe needs a little bit. You know even though of course I'm standing in Switzerland at the moment. But if I if I look across the the mountains look across the border I know that Austria lies beyond and there's definitely whether it's brands whether it's the urban interventions that the world needs a little bit more Austria it full of wisdom of real and I'm just Sitting next to our affairs at a Christian mccue is half Australian I've never seen warranties thumbs up in all my days time. Thank you so much.
Chocolate snow dusts Swiss town after Lindt chocolate factory malfunction
"A fine cocoa powder. After a ventilation system and a chocolate factory malfunction. The chocolate company confirmed reports that there was a minor defect in the cooling ventilation for a line of roasted cocoa Nibs. In its factory in Alton between Zurich and Basel. The company says one car was lightly coated, and it's offered to pay for any cleaning needed more on these stories, a townhall dot com Balance
James Montgomery Boice
"Welcome back to another episode of five minutes in Church history on this episode we will be in the twentieth century visiting with James Montgomery Boyce. Doctor Boyce was born on July seven, nine, thousand, nine, hundred, thirty, eight. He lived in a bedroom community of Pittsburgh. was quite a high school athlete. His Dad was a doctor and position voice for a fine education as a high school student voice was sent to the Stony Brook School and New York. He was mentored by Frank E. Gabe line, Biblical, scholar and theologian in his own right. Well after Stony Brook Voice went to Harvard for his undergraduate, and then he went to Princeton for his give. After that he was on his way to Basel for a PhD in theology while he was in Basel all there were a group of people who pressured him to start a Bible study, and he started a Bible study that became a church and to this day there is an evangelical church there in Basel that great, reformation city. And there's a church there founded by doctor. Boyce well. He graduated from Basel and Nineteen. Sixty six and two years later in nineteen, sixty eight, he was installed as the Minister of Philadelphia's Tenth Presbyterian Church near Rittenhouse Square on Spruce Street and Philadelphia Historic Church its. Spire went way into the sky, and its organ and its pipes could be heard throughout the city on a Sunday morning. Well in the nineteen seventies and nineteen, seventy, four to be exact Boyce started the Philadelphia Conference on Reformed Theology. And in those early years people would gather there and intense church to hear John, Gersh ner and a young RC sprawl and J I packer and others, this constellation of reformed theologians in Nineteen, seventy, eight, a number of them joined together informed. The International Council for Biblical and A boy served as the chairman Dr. Scroll served as the President and see put out the Chicago statement on an errand see. They established themselves for a ten year run, and that was the life they had a voice also helped establish the Alliance for confessing evangelicals and nineteen ninety-four. That group stood strong against the evangelicals and Catholics together document, and took a stand for justification by faith alone well, in addition to those organizations. We have the books that doctor. Boyce wrote one of them. Foundations of the Christian faith is his systematic theology. It's billed as a comprehensive and readable theology. He also wrote renewing your mind in a mindless age, and another one of his books to cities to loves is subtitled Christian responsibility and a crumbling culture in addition to those books. He was known for his. Commentaries these of course grew out of his many sermons preached from Nineteen Sixty eight to the year two thousand from the pulpit of Tenth Presbyterian Church. She did a five volume series on John that was published a four volume series on Romans, two volumes on the minor prophets, three volumes on genesis and three volumes on the psalms. They're also commentaries on acts flippy in Nehemiah, Joshua Equations and Philippians and a few more books well Dr Voice was married to Linda. They had three daughters, nineteen, eighty, eighty-two Linda and Dr, Boyce. The city. Centre Academy School there in Philadelphia. On the morning of Good Friday, April twenty, one, two thousand Doctor Boyce was diagnosed with cancer. He died eight weeks later on June fifteen, two thousand. During those eight weeks he had one more thing to write in. There were hymns. He wrote thirteen in all. One of them is entitled Hallelujah. The other come to the waters, an invitation for all who have no money, but are thirsty, and those who have no funds about are hungry to come to the waters to come to the fountain to drink freely of Christ.
New online platform might provide hope for Los Angeles art galleries struggling during COVID-19
"It is tough to see art in person when virtually all in person gatherings have been canceled you're relegated to seeing work online which you have to admit isn't really the same thing so what does that mean means art galleries are hurting because sales are way down some of those galleries could even close their doors for good but a new online platform that is the brain child of LA art dealer Jeffrey died chin name you may be familiar with in the art world is offering a glimmer of hope for local galleries and for the artists whose work they exhibit our art insider and greater LA regular contributor Lindsey Preston's Abbas is editor in chief a contemporary art review Los Angeles she's here to talk about it hi Lindsay Hey Steve before we get on to this new platform I guess can you give us a broad overview of what's what's the state of LA art galleries right now are they making any sales at all you know it's honestly a bit of a mixed bag from who I've talked to obviously as you said it not being able to see the working person is making a pretty big impact and and a lot of these exhibitions are kind of on hold or had to close early and a lot of galleries have reported that you know they're having to lay people off and even facing closure there was actually just an LA times article by Caroline Maranda that came out were they surveyed thirty five galleries and twenty five percent said that they might close as a result of this but other galleries I've spoken to are doing okay so it's a bit it's a case by case I'd say I do want to know about this new platform though I mean how is it different from what galleries and some art fairs are already doing online because you know we've seen that you know this this sort of coalescing of of galleries yeah I think when you first hear about it you're like okay what's going to make this different and unique but the really cool things so this was initiated as you said by Jeffrey Deitz who has spaces here in LA and also New York and he kind of had this idea and he quickly assembled an operating committee of about fifteen or so galleries and then they got sixty LA galleries on board so this is really a home grown operation dates you know for industry that sometimes can be a bit competitive it's really inspiring to see them all come together for a joint effort the goal unlike you know art fairs like art Basel or things like that that have gone online is really to support the diversity of of the LA art scene and a range of gallery sizes from tiny you know artist run spaces all the way up to the big guys well look I mean let's talk about this bigger galleries if if everybody's in competition even the small diverse is the the larger ones I mean why is it in their interest to help out the smaller struggling spaces do you think the larger galleries are acknowledging that effort that the small galleries put in to really feed what they're doing so it's almost like it's like the farm system in baseball right like minor league teams like helping out the major league teams right yes we need a sports reference that's perfect yes the smaller galleries often are in this mode of discovering young artists giving them their first shows kind of building their career you know some of these bigger galleries like the Goshen you can't just walk in and ask for a show and if they haven't already heard of you they're not gonna show you you know so it's really key that the small galleries kind of feed into the larger ones and it's really cool that the big ones are acknowledging that the smaller galleries are much more vulnerable in this time and they need to support them right how's it gonna work I mean if you if you see something on the platform that you like can you just buy it I mean do you added to your cart and then check out I believe how it will work as a site will always point back to each gallery's website to kind of close the deal or make the sale also through the site you can then finds that galleries contact and reach out to them directly and the goal is that one is featured on the scholar platform also nearer especially ones were able to kind of go back to galleries again that what's on this platform will near exhibitions that are actually at the gallery
‘The Batman' Movie Gets New Release Date
"Matt Reeves says that the the his Batman movie currently stalled in London so that's not finished yet I guess so I don't think they were about two months into production and I had to shut down yeah he says that he thinks they'll be be able to open up but it won't be until June twenty fifth next year next summer but in the first weekend of October next year October one the spot made famous by DC's are rated joker Reeves said that once it's safe to resume production the plan is to finish the batsman in London instead of relocating a quarter of the film was shot Reeves is currently sifting through footage Bettman moves to date where both paramount twentieth century studios have untitled movie slated to go in there's a there's a movie version of the flash coming she is a M. two and the Basel Armand Sabah's Warman's untitled Elvis Presley movie starring Tom Hanks I I guess that was finished book pretty much by the time Hanks got the
Travel to the Alsace Region of France
"I'd like to welcome to the show. Brady read from a world vegan TRAVEL DOT com. Who has come to talk to us about the all sauce Brady? Welcome to the show It's a pleasure to be here. Thank you so much for having me and I've already learned something because I was the first thing I came out of my mouth when we started talking. I was saying it wrong about who you want to put it on a map force. Yeah absolutely so the else. Region of France is in the east of France its shares but if a border with Switzerland and also Germany. So it's really in the east central part of France and there's some things that are unusual about this area which will get into. But why should someone go to the all Saas Festival frats just generally speaking is of course a very very popular destination? One of the reasons why. I think France is so appealing. Is that each of the regions So different and also is particularly interesting. In my opinion for a number of reasons so festival is a little bit of like a cultural exception to France and what I mean by that is had a huge influence from Germany over its history and indeed. Alsace has actually been part of Germany and part of France and has it flopped many times over the past hundred years and I believe that before the first world war it was part of Germany for a while and then it went back to France after nine. One thousand nine hundred eighteen when lost the war and then of course it went back to Germany during the Second World War and then went back to France after the war ended so because of this it has a huge amount of German influence in terms of the architect jar in terms of some of the cultural aspects. It even has its own dialect. Which maybe isn't so surprising because actually have quite a number of dialects there but Alsatian is actually quite similar to Swiss German. Actually and actually little trivia there. The USA foundation was actually banned in nineteen forty five however raising white was banned was because they didn't France after the war they didn't want any German influenced in the languages. I believe and when they realized that this was probably wasn't a good idea to ban language like this they actually made it sort of officially able to be used again and now it's the second largest dialect in France although not so many people speak it now and it really is a mixture of all German and French so there are so many reasons but I'll start off with that. It's very different to the rest of France Sir and you mentioned that it was German at the beginning of World War One and became German after the Franco Prussian war in eighteen. Seventy that was when it was acquired by Germany which is shortly really after Germany becomes Germany at that point in terms of Germany becoming got country. So excellent will. What kind of are you going to recommend for us? Well I mean L. S. Is just such a fantastic destination? Because it's really sort of small enough that you can get a really good sense. Some feel of the place and see a wide range of different things in a short amount of time so first of all. I'd love to chat about like getting there because this is really changed in just the past few years so the first time. I went to Alsace which was twenty years ago. Now it required. I mean we know that French trains are extremely efficient but they didn't have any TGV's at all and certainly not the fast tracks until just two thousand sixteen. I think it was so it went from being able to get there in five six hours from Paris to being in central Paris to Strasbourg. Lose in just two hours so it's really really accessible now any for French people but those people coming into France or maybe even want to just add a little. Stay IN AL's Asif that bison themselves in Paris I mean you can even come down for the day. Is that a train that is running from the guard. Dalil I believe so yes yes. It is so young in there so many wonderful things that you can do like I said. There's a real mixture between towns and villages and Cities Festival Strasbourg. That is a really great place to include on your itinerary and I can certainly talk more about what travelers can experience there and this beautiful towns of Karma which is much smaller. You also have the incredible voege mountains to the west of Al Sas and then just across the border into Germany. You have the Black Forest Mountain. They're back forest mountains. Which really beautiful. You had the wine route as well which is beautiful scenic road a scenic road. Where not only do you get to stop off in villages where you can taste wines which very scenic and beautiful but also the countryside? There is just so stunning as well. But it's also really good point to jump over and get three countries for one so to speak by going over the border in Germany. There are some really lovely towns just across the border in baden-baden Okara through and also Basel in Switzerland is a really cool destination as well. So yeah that's kind of a very brief overview. Well where are we going to start? Well I guess because stop in Strasbourg if you like. It seems like a good place to start stress. Book is I think I believe. It's the tenth largest city in France and it is quite an international city because the European Parliament is there so it's love Europeans that are living there who are involved in European politics. And not only is stressful. Like the capital of Alsace and have this focus as being the head of the European Parliament. It's also extremely scenic and the Cathedral itself is absolutely studying. It's widely considered to be one of the best and it's like the Second Tulips Cathedral in the whole of France. And it's considered to be just an incredible example of romanesque architecture and Lepetit class which is like a little region very small area in the center of Strasbourg is actually UNESCO. World Heritage as France has so many UNESCO heritage sites lepetit. Floss is is one of them and that's really famous because it has some beautiful half Timoteo houses and beautiful little couple straits. There's a little sort of canal system that runs through it and you can take a little boat and go through the Loxton and get a bit of a tool there and of course it's particularly magical like the rest of us is at Christmas Time. Where of course you have all of the Christmas markets and there's also the Palais COA which is a beautiful building and real sort of palace kind of setup and has a lot of museums in. That's so stressful is a definite must see. I would definitely recommend heading there for at least a day so if you would just going to stay in the town of stressful then. I think it is absolutely worthwhile and it's something that we do when we are there is too. You can of course find a free walking tour and these are very very popular in France. We have a guide that we use and she's absolutely fantastic with any tool off. The town is going to be so helpful because there is just so much hidden in plain view that you just would not do unless you had somebody explaining to you and professional guides just this incredible source of information in this area
The Best of Poble Sec, Barcelona's Liveliest Neighborhood
"Week. We hit to Basel Owners neighborhood off publicity to explore the flourishing food and drink see and to taste some of the city's best top US. Our Guide is Monaco's Julia Webster if you ask locals in Barcelona where to go for a bite to eat you're likely to be pointed in lots of different directions in the past few years. However the neighborhood of Bob Leszek located at the foot of the hill of Monte Week has been making its name in the local. Foodie seen this working class neighborhood used to be inhabited by factory work as fishermen and became a cultural hotspot at the beginning of the twentieth century when theaters and concert venues setup along avenue parallel more recently neighboring museums like the Monroe Foundation and the National Museum of Catalonia have attracted art lovers and tourists but today the neighborhood is worth a visit for its food offerings alone with both new and established restaurants serving a variety of different cuisines for breakfast or Brunch head to hotel twenty That opened in two thousand fifteen in of restored nineteenth century building. Take a seat. It's one of the mobile tables in the courtyard terrace surrounded by tropical plants. The menu has everything from expand addict to aside bows and strawberry topped pancakes but for most banish approach to breakfast local. Hamson cheeses on Bunko bread rubbed with tomato and sprinkled with olive oil. All the way to go on the edge of the hill is elevated. Montjeu week a small restaurants that opened just a couple of years ago as its name suggests but the main small Catalan space is limited but the bright interior is beautifully designed. Pull up a stool at the bar where you can get a good width of the Mediterranean tap on offer such as potato thirty meatballs and smoked Sardines hosted by Matha film publicist and Super Jaren. Cook at but it won't. Jake has become a popular spot for the creative crowd often with customers spilling out onto the street its proximity to some of Catalonia's most renowned performing arts status make it a great starting point for cultural evening where you can have a quick drink before heading to a show. You may even bump into some of the actors who come to unwind after hustles but the best time to visit. Is that the weekend when the chefs subs generous. Helpings of his special veal fiscus for lunch. If you don't expect Italian food to be. Oh best male in Barcelona. There's a restaurant justice short walk away that might persuade you. Otherwise twin brothers stay final and Max Columbia moved to bus of from Venice almost twenty years ago and fell in love with the city. That restaurant Chamois which means twins in Venetian has been hailed as the city's best Italian so saying the fineness local ingredients. They've created a winning version of their home regions classic recipes such as mashed with polenta and sweet and Sour Sardines. The Interior is cozy elegantly. Behemoth on and you can expect relaxed but attentive service. Finally a tour of publicity is incomplete without a visit to one of the city's oldest and best known Tapa. Spas he met. The humid- is a Standing Room. Only bar in an old fashioned Bodega. That fits around fifteen people at a time. Not much has changed since the current owners. Great-grandfather opened the establishment in nineteen fourteen to sell his homemade wine which he served with a plate of preserved food such as anchovies or olives. Today's key metric you met has gained a reputation as one of the city's most iconic eateries an attracts long queues of hungry customers. The menu includes the selection of more than eighty dishes such as an open sandwich of smoked. Salmon Greek yogurts truffle. Honey will the traditional skelly Bala burst peppers Jeans and onions. Wash it down with a glass of wine from the well-stocked seller unfit for monocle. I'm Judy Webster. You say
The European Drinker
"Welcome back my friends to the big book podcast. My name is Howard and I'm an alcoholic sober since nineteen eighty eight one day at a time in this episode the third story in the personal story section of the first edition of alcoholics anonymous published in nineteen thirty nine. It's entitled the European Drinker. The story was also published in the second and third editions of the Big Book but does not appear in the fourth edition and now the European Drinker Preface. Beer and wine were not the answer. I was born in Europe in house to be exact shortly after it had become German and practically grew up with good Rhine wine of song and story. My parents had some vague ideas of making a priest out of me and for some years I attended the Francis in school at Basel Switzerland just across the border about six miles from my home but although I was a good Catholic. The monastic life had little appeal for me very early. I became apprentice to harness. Making an acquired considerable knowledge of upholstering. My daily consumption of wine was about a quart but that was common where I lived. Everybody drank wine and it is true that there was no great amount of drunkenness. But I can remember in my teens that there were a few characters who caused the village heads to nod pityingly and sometimes an anger as they pause to say that sought on Ray or said Pavel. Israel's who drank too much they were undoubtedly. The alcoholics of our village military service was compulsory. And I did my stretch with the class of my age goose-stepping German barracks and taking part in the boxer rebellion in China. My first time at any great distance from home informed parts many a soldier who has been abstemious at home learns to use new and potent drinks so I indulge with my comrades and everything the Faris had to offer I cannot say however that I acquired any craving for hard liquor as a result when I got back to Germany. I settled down to finish my apprenticeship. Drinking the wine of the country as usual many friends of my family had emigrated to America so at Twenty Four. I decided that the United States offered me the opportunity. I was never likely to find in my native land. I came directly to a growing industrial city in the Middle West where I have lived practically ever since I was warmly welcomed by friends of my youth who had preceded me for weeks. After my arrival I was faded and entertained in the already large colony Alsatians in the city among the Germans in their saloons and clubs. I early decided that the wine of America was very inferior stuff and took up beer instead. I soon found work at my trade in harness making. It was still an age of horses but I discovered that harness and saddle making in America was different than anything I had known. Every man in the shop was a specialist and instead of having a variety of jobs to do every day I was compelled to sit all day long at a bench. Doing the same thing and Leslie. I found it very monotonous and wanting a change I found it when I got work as an upholsterer. In a large furniture store fond of singing I joined German singing society which had good club headquarters. There I sat in the evenings enjoying with my friends. Our memories of the old country singing the old songs. We all knew playing simple card games for drinks and consuming great quantities of beer. At that time I could go into any saloon. Have One or two beers walk out and forget about it. I had no desire whatever to sit down at a table and stale whole morning or afternoon drinking certainly at that time. I was one of those who can take it or leave it alone. There had never been any drunkards in my family. I came of good stock of men and women who drank wine all lives as a beverage and while the occasionally got drunk at special celebrations. They were up in about their business the next day prohibition came having regard for the law of the land. I resigned myself to the will of the national legislators and quit drinking altogether not because I had founded harmful. But because I couldn't get what I was accustomed to drink. You can all remember that in the first few months after the change. A great many men who had formerly been used to a few beers every day or an occasional drink of. Whiskey simply quit all alcoholic drinks for the great majority of US however that condition. Didn't last we saw very early. That prohibition wasn't going to work it wasn't very long before home. Brewing was an institution and men began to search fervor shortly for all the recipe books on wine-making but I hardly tasted anything for two years and started in business for myself founding a mattress factory. Which is today an important industrial enterprise in our city. I was doing very well with that. And General upholstering work and there was every indication that I would be financially independent by the time I reached Middle Age. By this time I was married and was paying for a home like most immigrants. I wanted to be somebody and have something and I was very happy and contented as felt success crown my efforts. I miss the old social times of course but had no definite craving even for beer. Successful home brewers among my friends began to invite me to their homes. I decided that if these could make it I would try it myself and so I did. It wasn't very long until I had developed a pretty good brew with uniformity and plenty of authority. I knew the stuff I was making was a lot stronger than I had been used to. But never suspected that steady drinking of it might develop a taste for something even stronger. It wasn't long before the bootlegger wasn't established institution this as in other towns. I was doing well and business and in going around town. I was frequently invited to have a drink in speakeasy. I condone my domestic brewing and the bootleggers and their business. More and more. I form the habit of doing some of my business in the speakeasy and after a time did not need that as an excuse. The speaks usually sold Whiskey. Beer was too bulky and it couldn't be kept in a jug under the counter ready to be dumped when John Law would come around. I was now forming an entirely new drinking technique before long I had a definite taste for hard liquor new nausea and headaches. I had never known before but as in the old days I suffered them out gradually however I suffered so much that I simply had to have the morning after drink. I became what is called a periodical drinker. I was eased out of the business. I had founded and was reduced to doing general upholstery in a small shop. At the back of my house my wife upgraded me often and plenty when she saw that my periodical were gradually losing me. What business I could get. I began to bring bottles in. I had them hidden away in the House and all over my shop and careful concealment. I had all the usual experiences of the alcoholic for I was certainly one by this time sometimes after sobering up after about of several weeks. I would righteously resolved to quit with a great deal of I would throw out full pines. Pour them out and smash the bottles firmly resolved never to take another drink of the stuff. I was going to straighten up in four or five days. I would be hunting all over the place at home and in my workshop for the bottles I had destroyed cursing myself for being damned fool. My periodicals became more frequent until I reached the point where I wanted to devote all my time to drinking working as little as possible and then only when the necessity of my family demanded as soon as I had satisfied. That what I earned as an upholsterer went for liquor I would promise to have jobs done and never do them. My customers lost confidence in me to the point where I retained what business I had only because I was a well trained reputedly fine craftsman best in the business when he's sober. My customers would say and I still had a following who had given me work though. They deplored my habits because they knew the job would be well done when they eventually got it. I had always been a good Catholic possibly not so devoted as I should have been but fairly regular in my attendance at services I had never doubted the existence of the supreme being but now I began to absent myself from the church where I had formerly been a member of the choir. Unfortunately I had no desire to consult my priest about my drinking. In fact I was scared to talk to him about it for. I feared the kind of talk. He would give me unlike many other. Catholics who frequently take pledges for definite periods a year two years or for good. I never had any desire to take a pledge before the priest
"basel" Discussed on The Green Light
"Innovative. You got new stuff and I like it I fuck oh quit school that cows. How're you doing sales? You're damn I didn't know fucking horns as as Liam craziest part is one is always like this. What are guests asking me mad at our guest get his horn? Not The only one horn he. It's fine it's fine with those horns I take the only the only thing I got a face. This is always talk about the cows cam every episode the budget. uh-huh pop still working on those hunted would say thousand fans we're trying to work on 'em thousand true fans right right now. We're like now now eight very strong eighteen. Yeah you know we're there Basel Basel kind of way. He never gets on his goodbyes. I never get a horn. Bows some kind of way because Bonzo drop music give Basel harmfully CEO for good. You make sure your mother fucking steak or wheels respect bonzo tails. What were we gonNA do for movies music? Oh it was bought a place in bonds show video. Never Bite the hand that feeds you you know. Why why 'cause same here might just greet you teach you? Have you wind up with a bat. Basically I'll meet you avenue. Everyone do a good job. Yep Yep all right usually says I oh you know Da da Yano when we have a guest especially for the first time.
Penn National Gaming to Buy Stake in Barstool Sports
"Penn national gaming is by a minority stake in Basel sports for hundred thirty six million a deal that values the company at four hundred fifty million dollars massive congratulations to Dave Portnoy Erica Nardini in all of the people at barstool sports this story is one of the American dream if you really think about it Dave Portnoy was hustling newspapers on the corner on corners of the streets of Boston after retiring from recording from a job that he didn't enjoy to pursue this thought now they're being valued at four hundred fifty million dollars just in sports talk world very very happy for Dave Erica the turning group all the people of Barstow this is massive for them good for Penn gaming getting involved in getting it and honestly this is the American dream to the academy with a **** he was quoted this morning saying I have unlimited money good for him I am very as a as a person I was a story before I became an employee before we became an employee another were doing our own thing nothing but happy for them good for them and I help I can't wait to see how the money is spent in used because they were doing and fantastic
Dining in Vientiane, Laos
"Week. We're heading to allow and its capital Vientienne. Although although not a global guest caught sports is has planned to offer if you know where to go manacles Nicholas toomey spent a year in the and he gives us an insider's guide for wear onto what to eat. If you are in town for the day VINCA is capital but not quite city and his best explored by foot. So skip prepaid breakfast and stride out while it's still OKU head towards town of Park and the French Bakery Annabel's for fresh course on tropical jazz. The bread is also some the best in town. If you decide you want something more local stop off the couch. E store for Liverpool Tae began hanging over French colonial rule in Lao the cow G represents real fusion of the two coaches. The party comes with shredded. Green Papaya carrots. Lots and a dose of Jiao Tong. A sweet and spicy sauce made from Sandra Chili's the begets is delicious. Especially when eaten on a park bench. Lau has an excellent coffee growing climate especially to the South East East on the Boulevard Plateau but the Vietnam War. Stunts at the industry's growth elissa plantations with unexploded bombs the things now beginning to improve and MIASMA ASMARA. Coffee shops have recently opened in the capital to tap into the beans so mid morning. This could be our next stop. I recommend the trail opposite. non-food founded did. It is one of the old time players roasting and grinding their own beans and serving up an excellent brew however common ground. Next Expresso and thirty five millimeter Peter also deserving of mention next on lunch the low Asian rice noodle soup is popular midday option for Viennese. Each each really will serve up their own tapes but my favorite is no food restaurant. Don Plan Road it specializes in thicker slightly chewier noodle talk with braised raise. Beef wants to supervise. It becomes a blank canvas and the assortment sauces condiments and fresh herbs positioned on your table. Come into play for me. Always a big squeeze of Lawn Todd Basel on a heat to spoon of dried Chili. But if you're not feeding hot lunch the heads the Vietnamese restaurant. It was a great man for the fresh. Diy Spring Rolls or classing. The waiter will bring a big basket of green salads cold white noodles and rice paper for so can wrap out a few dips and you have a refreshing tasty mail if you want to hit your five a day than jumping one of the fruit shakes but remember to ask for not it sugar. Both saying I'm as evening approaches. You're likely to develop a first time then to introduce you to allow. The highest is compliment. I've ever heard pay towards the national tipple was from an arch. Shame so great. Shame is Ronin X. pub in Vientiane and told me in all sincerity surety. He believed beer. Lowers the best mass-produce lager in the world. It was. He said one of the reasons he chose to move to allow and start a ball the head towards the river as the days during clothes and sits at one of the Riverside baas upstream from the night market. I'd recommend dark bailout with ice. It goes as well with the sunset especially the mighty Mekong slips on by if you feel like a snack then order some fried Mekong Catfish Mikan with Crisp Crisp cafe leaves and Chili Sauce. Although the river fish are not always delectable if there is a time and a place then surely this Laos else was a French protectorate for sixty years and although the colonial legacy is complicated one positive that remains is excellent French cuisine that at its best incorporates incorporates Lau flavors and ingredients the cash to cook and lobbyists through all serve up great food but if you are in town for one night then it has has to be looked after shelter run by the charismatic couple. Anu and Yasmin Penny. The cavs darning space is an old world. Warrants on
Artist eats banana duct-taped to wall that sold for $120,000
"Basel somebody ate the banana that was sold for one hundred twenty thousand dollars this week at the event Italian artist Mauricio catalog duct tape the banana to a wall the art exhibition and pulled it comedian it sold for one hundred and twenty thousand dollars to a French art collector but on Saturday a New York artist walked up to the art installation and
Artist sells banana duct-taped to wall for $120,000
"What makes a banana taped to a wall worse a hundred and twenty thousand dollars to someone if it's been put there by the right artist this banana was duct taped to a wall by Marie chill Catalan the Italian artist and it's on display this week at art Basel in Miami beach the bananas real by the way not a sculpture it will soon go brown slimy and may already be fragrant the panel town art gallery of Paris is already sold this piece of produce turns out that a hundred twenty thousand dollars is practically a bargain another banana the artist tape wall is already sold for a hundred and fifty thousand dollars the artwork is titled comedia Emmanuel para town the art galleries owner told CNN that bananas are the symbol of global trade do blown tanda as well as a classic device for humor slipping on a hundred twenty thousand dollar banana peel doesn't sound all that amusing moderate your Cattelan is a kind of our Chatteris gene makes art works not arguments as he mused in a rare phone interview with The Washington Post a couple of years ago what's the point of our life everything seems absurd and till we die and then it
Artist sells banana duct-taped to wall for $120,000 at Art Basel
"So a banana duct taped to a wall can be yours for a hundred twenty thousand dollars I'm sorry what its work of Italian artist Mauricio Connellan and he created the art for an exhibition this week in Miami beach she calls the art comedian some people would call the artistic comedian yes two of the three editions of it yes he's made three of them he actually went went big box three bananas in three strips of duct tape two of the three editions of it have sold for a hundred and twenty thousand dollars which has given him a little hubris he's jacked up the price on the third remaining one two hundred and fifty
Duct-taped banana sold for $120,000 at Art Basel Miami
"Lastly speaking of something you could easily create art is art is nice but some art is a joke and this is a sign that little that last one a work by Marie's cat tail end something like that some Italian guy was sold at an art gallery in Miami for one hundred and twenty thousand dollars that's not necessarily news art can be expensive the only thing is this art consisted of a banana duct taped to a wall actually didn't just can that that was the entirety of the art of banana duct taped to a wall the man is not special with bananas a real banana which means the banana is going to turn brown and deteriorate but they've sold two of them they had he did three of them how we found the time I don't never now but he does he plan is to always also in front of twenty thousand dollars the last what they're asking for more money from because people are stupid why not take full advantage of them they deserve it they deserve each other the art world deserves
"basel" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
"All that gold ended up in in in in in Basel Switzerland and at the bank of international settlements that's the central bank of central banks and that's controlled by the people were talking about anyway my question for request from George yes I was a great fan of Chuck harder if you know who I'm speaking and I went on a coast to coast insider and there's only one interview I think it's with art I brought it up and I couldn't get you know it it got to the spot that would bring me up the interview itself or anything it's just there and use windows and everything and I couldn't get it to work because it's just you know it's there but it won't the place would you look into it because I will have our to our have our tech people do that if you would Chris send me an email at Georgia coast to coast AM dot com so I can personally send your email to our tech people so they can work with you directly okay Georgette coast to coast AM dot com all right great thanks next up we go to Kevin in Houston Texas welcome to the program can have thank you George our vision quick comments and instant feedback from Paul if you don't mind your sure go ahead we've been lied to for my entire life your entire life practically hundreds of years you have a guest on your show that probably is one of ten million or even that one of a hundred million that actually knows what he's talking about yes logical ball see and be a loser for this secret society George then call it is there a mafia there a mop now the only difference between this one and like an Italian mom a Russian mom and I reach my if they bite people all they use our money the by the by city hall the government the mayor the and then they they get a cut of all the the contract the you know this is this is globalization okay it's a mafia they by Pete they're responsible for every war we've ever had yeah George Soros is under bosh he does all the dirty work he opens you shell corporations and I mean I've got all I've gotten a lot of trouble from the state department by actually reporting this as well so I want here I wanna hear Paul's comments because this is reality all right instead you've been echo in this all night Paul well yeah yeah I mean exactly it is a mafia and as a matter of fact the the the people that we're talking about when the CIA was form that you really don't want to fund a covert operations they use the mafia to set up their own industry all this is in the book every week Jake went to that right now but yeah I I mean you talk about Luciferian pain and that that's why it you know but the the input from running our brown was it was so vital to the book because you know he's he's from South Africa he he saw all this for you know that that this secret society Cecil John Rhodes was a south African and all this really emerge from South Africa so he has a he has a great deal of insight into that but yeah there's a mafia I want to I want to repeat it on the head I want to preface this statement by saying.
"basel" Discussed on Help'n'Trade podcast
"If you thought about combining that we someone else's help you could say like I understand that you have these sort of problem but maybe you should also look into your diet live. There are some improvements to I'd be done can benefit. You're on a long-term did you think about that. Not on a professional level. I was Roger Thinking that that would be something that will totally interest me due to. Let's say if I want you to be my personal coach on Light La- let's say health wise because I'm the yoga teacher as well. I'm really interested in Facial Yoga which is not only aesthetics. It's really changes. Your your mindset as well because let's face it we I mean humans are quite wayne creatures and when you look at your Salif a new look good your face is not all saggy and you you know we are is get brighter and all that it also sets you to a better day and you're likely to be more efficient than successful if someone asked me to look after him and say hey. Can you help me to get better altogether. Oh totally love to do that though. I don't have Course of nutrition attrition I. It's all through. How help myself how? I put myself through a thyroid inflammation and so on. So it's all trying thing on on on myself but that would be definitely a good idea. So if there was between the starters anybody who would like to set up a hop for a healthy lifestyle I would definitely loved it. Yeah I'm wrong because just an an X.. Up there will be a lady presenting her new new venture which is just now starting and she goes into the direction of nutrition and health diet and giving you help on that side and I was just thinking it would be interesting just that you talked to gotta just exchange your experience. How is your approach towards helping your clients whatever comes off was up to you ladies but just out of interest this is your health and trade great because I can totally imagine speaking mom? She likes to go for example to to her nails Dell's once in a month or go for the Harrison from time to time and that kind of care also makes her happy she feels good afterwards. That's understandable. I also feel you quite fine up to Heckert I suppose nevertheless I think that could be also something that is I wouldn't say necessarily enterpreneurial Venture to to just to begin with as a startup can scale it endlessly. Don't think that that is the past that it can be taken but it sure can be sort of off wellbeing centre where you can visit them when you get out of there if you're a totally new person and you're ready to face the challenges yet definitely idea. Thank you have to give you the contact that yeah absolutely Avi A. V. Pleased to to meet ninety great make Healthier at ready to get their challenges would be wonderful and anybody else obviously. Yes well our time almost over. I'm really grateful to to have you here Christina. This was for me eye opening on one side because I I am aware that I have some issues. When I'm thinking about problems how I approached him might not always be the best I suppose because thousand people thousand different opinions and there has to be a reason for that uh so I'm always considering those as well trying to look at things from different perspective but yet I know I'm filtering it through glasses? I like it or not. Removing those finding finding the best solution is essential for success. Full start up for anything that you try to do so to me. I think that could really help Christina. I'm looking forward forward to be on your table right here. I perfect and with that. We'll share now your context People can reach out to you through Instagram Christina with excellent after the T. underscore rabbits and via our facebook page mental coaching Basel. We'll also share those links and information are posts and in our book. I'm really happy that you were here. Christine and let you talk to me and and I hope at the end of the day I can also help somehow. Thank you step up for having me this great be here. Thank you very much. Thank you until our listeners. Stay tuned it was great to have Christina Christina here I really enjoyed it and hopefully also had something out of this podcast and yeah. Let's each other in the next podcast. Thank you very much for listening..
"basel" Discussed on KIIS 102.7
"Basel last year and I was like I just wanna be there right now I would like to spray all these artists you're doing you're someone another city doing something yeah yeah actually no I was not another city I was in Vegas I was in Vegas I was performing at life is beautiful. thank you guys. also we'll see in a. eight forty with Ryan Seacrest. it's close. the. only you and the Jonas brothers at fifteen Arianna Grande social house.
"basel" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Bulletin with UBS
"From the sharpest minds and freshest, thinkers in the world of finance taking on the numbers in the hype and getting to the heart of the big issues of the day this week we're once again, putting art Basel in the frame, today's their final day of the event and over this past week, Bs Martinez twenty-six year as global lead partner by presenting collaboration with artist Federico Harare, in the UBS lounge at the fair now the banks being collecting, Harare's worked for eight years, and we'll hear from the head of its collection. Mary rebel a familiar voice listeners of this program as to why Federico feature so prominently Amway Costa Rican was a natural choice to create a site specific wall-painting for the occasion as well as five other new paintings from Harare, in the mix. The autism is also being presenting work this week in UBS public booth in whole one, the fair dedicated to the together band, which ki- listener. Will recall from a special episode of this show. Back in April we'll hear from Federico to, to learn about his inspiration and practice. And to hear about the challenge and opportunity presented by this sort of commission, and they sort of fair. But we start with Maryvale head of the art collection. Mary joined Monica's culture, editor yada, Mela in Basel to talk about the site specific installation at the heart of the lounge Kiara began by asking Mary. Why Federico Harare for this piece in this place, rather than say at Basel Miami Beach, which might have seemed more natural fit for celebrated Costa Rican artist? I immediately thought that Basel.
"basel" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"Sokhom lasting site. That's four hymns dot com slash excite or just by Basel. Four him dot com slash excite. Take a chance. State. Who's this? Thanks. Protect china. Thank you. My family. I see. Space. Because. Spoke up and. I'm quite Lewis. And this is ground zero..
"basel" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"Audio with one up your music your stations and now number one for podcasts. KOA NewsRadio time six fifty coming up on Colorado's morning news. Tune in the markets are hoping for fatter month and what we signed may we're taking in with a day, trader friend of the program right after traffic and weather together. John morrissey. How's the commute right now? It's a real bad one on westbound I seventy yet a crash et steel Vazquez extra just after still vast. We're the old York exit used to be before the dog gel plant. They just left. They were in the right lane long enough to back up big time on I seventy westbound I seventy backed up solid back before two seventy all the way to, to almost bright and that dry from steel Vazquez, especially coming south out getting onto us. Seventy is just absolute stop dishes. Definitely clogged up so all drove relief is common. It's gonna get better for you right now, you're really jammed up because of a crash that just drove up that was westbound I seventy right after steel approaching the rest of you. Dr had a report of an accident. Basel exit southbound five near seventy have knocked down there to check that yet. But we'll definitely check that out for you. The rest your dry. Very crowded expected your downtown drive very heavy north at south twenty five into Dow down your his sixth avenue drive approaching I twenty five that's also pretty heavy here with that crash on westbound I seventy eastbound I seventy heavy now from from Baker over I twenty five on out past Brighton drive this morning to seventies load up ice, six it is a corral drive good drive up.
"basel" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190
"The rest of the. Let morning to Manus in Basel for the day with I'm ready to send from energy aspects yesterday. She made the point that she was too prize at what she referred to is quite a Luke warm response from the swing producer, which is idea. Ray what do you make of the site response on the OPEC response thus far? Here again. I mean, we all in the business of of providing assumptions for I would say medium-term a longtime investments, we we are not looking into the day today and volatilities void prices and trading. Some from that perspective or still holding to to to that view of structural basically price in a band that will not hurt consumers, and then I would say for economy growth and at the same time the high enough producers to maintain their budgets for this year. Layla? It's good to see you this morning. I just want to talk about the market reaction a little bit more to the rain ran waivers issue. I should say if you take a look at this chart pull it up on the GT library on your Bloomberg. If you have one you can see that backwardation has returned with a vengeance. When it comes to both Brent and WTI, and this is basically the market thinking that countries like Saudi like the UAE aren't going to be able to make up for all of the lost Iran production. I'm curious what about US shale? We haven't heard much talk about shale in this context. What are the chances that shale comes in and starts ramping up production yet again as the market begins to forecast tightness and supply. Yeah. I think you it's a very interesting point. I mean, we're getting into the summer season the gasoline driving season, and we.
"basel" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"General bar who concluded the president had not in a statement democratic leaders say the Mola report appears to undercut that claim the mullahs report outlines disturbing evidence that President Trump engaged in obstruction of Justice Republicans though. Insist the full report brings closure, and I think generally people are ready to move on Muller and bar have been asked to testify in front of congress and coming week. The report did take a deep dive into several attempts by the president to derail that investigation and former New Jersey Governor and ABC news political commentator, Chris Christie reacts. You look at what actions were taken with actions will propose, and I think that's what Muller looked at. That's notion. Seconded by noted Boston, attorney filled, Tracy. It turned out that they did not find enough to see you conspiracy. And the obstruction of Justice question was that he was asking his own counsel. Can we fire the special counsel? He was trying to get the previous attorney general to himself. So I mean, I I was disappointed in Basel approach to this. Congress begins to slice and dice. This report looking for next steps and a path forward, which is a reminder that while the redacted version of the report is now here the impact is not over by a long shot Massachusetts, congressman Jim McGovern to president by think what he did was wrong. But I do and I think most Americans do and the future of the report will likely play a substantial role in next year's presidential election. We hear from WBZ politic. Commentator John Keller. I think one take away from the Muller report is a question who's running the show in the White House. WBZ political analyst John Keller says the report's release is just act one. He expects the findings to be scrutinized right up until the twenty twenty election, the attorney general and deputy attorney general may have decided that what tune the Muller report didn't make a case for obstruction of Justice. I suspect congress is going to have a very different view. Congress could be holding hearings on the report as early as next month. Attorney general bar is already set to appear before the Senate Judiciary committee is WBZ TV's. Mike lacrosse, probably no surprise. But the mother report is already a best seller that according to Amazon now, you could find a free copy online, and you can do that on our website WBZ ten thirty dot com and stay with us here or download WBZ NewsRadio on the iheartradio app. And we'll keep you posted on all things Muller as. As they develop.
"basel" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ
"The actual reporting as it comes out, and in the finality of it try to make hesitate teams these families with us here now discussing Jesse smaller than whether or not the brother lied. How much blame do you me? The media in general has to do in terms of where the story has spiraled because when you go back and you look at some of the headlines, and I think it's based upon some of the things you talked about earlier, which is hard to believe someone will make this up that the word alleged attack simply simply became attack. And it wasn't a question of if it happened. But when are we going to find the assailant how much blame do we have in how the story has has blown up? That's an interesting question. I think that's one that that that's a very it's it's a it's a it's a piece of conversation that really needs to be had to why I thought the most elegant way to put that. But the reason why I believe that's because as a person, you can believe or not believe whatever you want, right. As a person, you're free to say, listen, you know, I'm from Louisiana where attacks of this nature aren't something out of a movie, they happened. Right. The things like this happen. People say I was beat up by skinheads. I got attacked the school by some guys whatever the things like this happen. So it's not very difficult for me to believe that as a media organization enemy organization TMZ included in you have to report this as allegations until something concrete. That's just that's the way you have to do it. Now, if an actor on the television show that this popular someone whose name is known Basel police report and says. That they were assaulted and the details of the salt this shocking. There's no win you cannot cover that. Nobody's gonna wait a week until all the evidence has been had to cover that. And also something that people should understand about this cases. This was not a specific allegation against a person. So if you come out, and you say someone specifically did something to you. There might be a time in that specific case where you go, okay. Before we run with this. Or even put the allegation of let's look into whether or not this is going to smear this one individual's name and reputation because if fall on its face when you do your reporting, there's there's a a little bit more damage that happens there, there's a little bit more of a price that individual pays these were unknown assailant that he attributed characteristics to now those credit wrist pointed to a certain group of the population. But still he just basically said he got jumped. So you have to report that but the way. That you report it you have to use the terminal edge. And you have to say, he's a cues ING, these unknown assailants of this crime. And I think that in this particular case with sort of the things that were weaponized there might have been times and people's reporting where they got away from that a little bit and where people, and including myself, we're so angry about what happened that maybe we didn't put our best foot four. Now. I will say this. I apologize for absolutely nothing. I will never apologize for believe in a victim ever. Never. I'll never apologize for believe. In a victim. I apologize for nothing. But what I will say is that just the way that you believe just the way that you say, okay, I'm gonna give you the benefit of the doubt. When this story falls apart. You have to keep that same energy. You have to keep the exact same energy and be as diligent in your reporting and the holes in this story as you were in the allegations in the first place real quick. Before we let you out of here in in more germs spreading news from you type of people. Kali Jenner relationship with Jordan. Spreaders? So so Tristan Thompson is black history month. I got a canon lost Lysol right to case. I have to spray my body for talking to you. Jordan woods allegedly hooked up with Tristan Thompson, Kylie jenner's best friend alone with her sister is this. What is this is just hearsay?.