29 Burst results for "Bello"
A highlight from Web3 Marketing's Next Big Thing: Mass Messaging Across Wallets with Shane Mac
"In this episode, I'm joined by Shane Mack, the CEO and co -founder of XMTP. We had an intimate conversation about Shane's entrepreneurial history, where we took a detailed glimpse into his previous startups, multi -million dollar acquisitions, and his vision for the XMTP protocol. The motivation behind this episode was to capture a core pillar of Web3 growth networks and why communication is the bedrock for any thriving project or company in the ecosystem. Their recent partnership announcement with Coinbase wallets sparked a wave of excitement around wallet -to -wallet communication, especially at Bello. Recently, Bello integrated XMTP, where users can now send mass messages to their NFT collectors, or rather any list of wallets. XMTP is key for Web3 mass adoption, and I couldn't be more excited to capture this moment on Mint. So without further ado, I hope you guys enjoy our conversation. Mr. Shane Mack, welcome to the Mint Podcast. Thank you for being on. How are you doing? Hey, it's great to be here. I'm doing great. How are you? Feeling alive, even more excited to share these next, what, 45 minutes, an hour together to talk about the future of wallet -to -wallet messaging, growth marketing, and where community building lies in Web3. But before we get into all that, Shane, I think a good place to start is to understanding more about your background particularly, more so from the perspective of how did you get into Web3 and even getting to building XMTP? Yeah, it's funny. I go all the way back to when I was 12 years old. When I was in eighth grade, I found eBay, and I was a baseball player. I grew up playing baseball. That's all I did. And between 10, 12, and 13 years old, you actually get three different bats. You get a small barrel with a weight limit, you get a big barrel with a weight limit, and then a big barrel with a lesser weight limit. So you have to get three new bats three years in a row. And I got on eBay, and I found this site, and I was like, I wonder if I could sell this TPC slugger my mom bought me last year. And $179 later at an auction, and $40 shipping and handling because everyone was stealing money on shipping and handling back then. I sold this bat, and I made like $220. I was like, holy shit, I was like, everyone has all these bats. And I ended up having a deal with the UPS driver. They would drop off the triangle boxes at our house every Tuesday and Thursday that fit bats perfectly. It had a bubble wrap, had a little printer machine in my house that would print out all the shipping labels, had a PayPal account in my dad's name because I couldn't even have a credit card. And I would end up asking all my friends if they didn't want their bats anymore that their moms bought them the year before. And everyone's like, I don't want that bat anymore, I'd sell it to you for $20. And I had this entire bat business. And it really just the ability to like talk to anyone in the world and the power of the internet for doing commerce and communication and the messaging feature on eBay, you kind of negotiate, people are always asking you questions, doing customer service. And, you know, I was 13. And to just think back to how I grew up in this tiny town called Bartonville, Illinois. And, you know, I had nine kids in my graduating class. I lived in the middle of corner fields. And the internet really was this like vehicle for opportunity and to meet people that I never thought I could meet. And so I did that for a few years and it ended up being a pretty cool business for being, you know, young and trying things on the internet. And when I got into college, I was at this little college called Western Illinois University. In 2005, I started trying to build, I taught myself how to code a little in college and I started trying to build a script that would pull Facebook photos right when the Facebook dot com launched and LinkedIn photos and put them on top of email addresses. And that really led to me trying to make email more social, but I didn't know it wasn't called social back then. It was just photos from the Facebook and make it more human. I was like trying to see who I was talking to because at the time offline and online didn't really exist. You didn't really meet anyone in the real world who you met online. Online dating was huge stigma. Facebook was kind of new. And so aggregating information about people who you really knew and pulling that together was kind of a foreign concept. And I was just doing it because I was curious about humans and I was just curious about who's this person I'm emailing and what do they look like? And so I was kind of just piecing it together in a simple way that led me in 2007 to meet someone on Twitter who was in Seattle and this guy, TA McCann, he was like asking me about this thing I was building. What are you doing? I started looking what he was building. He was doing a company called mind box and it was about mining your email inbox to find information about anyone you've ever met. And if a year ago I met you, we emailed and then today you had news about you. It would be like, Hey, Shane Adams in the news today. You should follow up and say, you know, Hey, congrats. You're in the news. And at the time, you know, I didn't really know anybody with news about them because in college no one has news about them. I didn't know how business worked. I was like, I don't know. I don't really have news, but I have social data. People are posting stuff on their wall and they have photos and can tag people in photos. And this Twitter thing was kind of happening. And so it was interesting. I started pulling Twitter photos into the little thing to put on top of email and he was like, social data on top of email is the future. And you'll get to know more about who you know in business and you'll have a single identity every around person. And he kind of really saw the future. He was 20 years older than me. And I just was like trying to see a face on top of a Gmail address really. And so we talked for a while. I kept giving him feedback about his product and that ended up being like this relationship that changed my whole life and trajectory. I didn't even know what a startup was. This guy, TA, was like, why don't you come build a startup? Like, well, let's just go build this company. We should go do it. Be like a social CRM. I didn't even know what a CRM was. And we went and built Gist .com, G -I -S -T. It was the first like social CRM ever. And we grew it from zero to a hundred million people in under two years. I think it was one of the fastest growing social products back in the day. And it was that era where, you know, the Twitter founders and Facebook and everyone, they were like, what can you do with this API? What can you do with this social data? See if you can do anything cool with it. Like there was no price. There was no real rules. It was a very like optimistic moment of social media. And I was just so inspired to be able to connect with anyone in the world. And I had met this guy named TA McCann and I, how am I like getting to work with him? I moved to Seattle and long story short, he ended up working for Paul Allen, the founder of Microsoft. That's whose inbox he was mining. And Paul was our first million dollar check. Brad Feld led our little A round. We got acquired by Blackberry for $50 million two years later. And I, you know, those kind of like moments or people you meet from just interactions online always led me to just believe so much in the power of the social internet, the power of messaging, communication, et cetera. And once I got there, Blackberry, I got to see BBM. And when I saw BBM, Blackberry messenger, that really was the moment where it all clicked for me. I was like, messaging is the future. It is how all interactions should happen. The phone should be messaging. The way I talk to businesses should be messaging. And like, why doesn't the world work that way? And, you know, through a lot of reasons, Blackberry messenger died and Blackberry kind of collapsed as the iPhone had a rise. WhatsApp happened. BBM didn't leave the Blackberry platform. And ultimately, WhatsApp, you know, became the messaging platform globally. And iMessage and iPhone became the OS and Android and messages on Android is also a massive application. And so the next 10 years, I was CEO of a company called Assist, which was business messaging. We were the first company to launch businesses being able to talk to customers and do bots and automation on top of Facebook Messenger, WhatsApp, Apple Business Chat, SMS, et cetera. So the whole messaging wave of the last 10 years. We got acquired in 2019. And I, during that lockup, you know, I had been in San Francisco for over 10 years. And a lot of my friends were working on crypto. I had actually met this guy named Adam Draper on a train ride from San Francisco to Palo Alto in 2011. And Adam told me about Bitcoin. And I have this moment, there's a bunch of tweets about it because we've talked about it online a lot. He tapped me on the shoulder actually. And he said, Hey, is this you? And it was a photo of me and this guy named Jeff Morris on Path, this old social network. There was like a private social network back in 2011. And he's like, is this you? And I was like, yeah, it's me. He goes, that's my buddy Jeff you were with last night. And I didn't even know who Adam was. And I was like, oh, that's cool. It's good to meet you. What are you working on? He's like, I'm starting this new fund. We're investing in Bitcoin companies. And I was like, wow, what's that? What's a Bitcoin? And for the next hour, he told me about how Bitcoin either will be a really nerdy science experiment or something that changes the world. And it wasn't until you have someone like Adam and his conviction and his belief that gives you the belief to just believe in Adam. Like I didn't really know that much, but I was like what he's working on and someone like that. And I think that was the coolest thing about San Francisco is being around people working on the future who truly understand it and believe it. And that moment kind of really opened my eyes and I became more curious about it. Probably five, six years later when the Ethereum movement kind of happened, a lot of my friends I knew and developers I knew started working on top of blockchains. And so I'd always been curious about kind of Web3 and crypto. But I was building a company, so I didn't really have a lot of building or anything in it. And I was focused on how do you do secure messaging and how do you do messaging for consumers and brands and build a platform for that. And then in 2019, when we got acquired, I was talking a lot to Matt and Matt and I lived next to each other in San Francisco for 10 years. And we also grew up living next to each other in tiny towns in Illinois that we didn't know we were we didn't we didn't even know we lived in when we lived there. And we found that out later in SF. And he was like, look at what's happening around DeFi and the Robert Leshner, the founder of Compound Labs, he was like, I have 11 billion dollars in a smart contract.
"bello" Discussed on Northwest Newsradio
".com slash radio that's soto bello .com slash radio soto bello .com slash radio dot com. Music. Severe weather for many people east of the Mississippi let's get a check on today's forecast from Accuweather dot com meteorologist Carl Babinski numerous heavy gusty thunderstorms ripped through the eastern region on Monday as anticipated the most widespread concentration of wind damage reports occurred along the Pennsylvania Maryland border but there were some storms that knocked down trees and power lines in parts of New Jersey Pennsylvania and upstate New York as well and we can't forget about the southeast numerous reports there too of wind damage in the Carolinas eastern Tennessee northern Georgia and northern Alabama today there will still be a few heavy storms around especially in New England in fact this morning there's a concern that cities like Boston and Providence could encounter downpours which could lead to flooding there also could be damaging wind gusts and some hail elsewhere yesterday there some were heavy thunderstorms in the western plains and there's an enhanced risk for severe weather today that exists in northeastern Colorado A few storms there could pack some punch and large hail is possible especially in eastern Colorado and western Kansas. The other big story we've been talking about the heat in the southern tier of states yesterday the ninth consecutive day Houston reached a hundred or greater today it should be above a hundred once again and there are excessive heat warnings out for florida which we talked about yesterday Jacksonville actually 98 degrees but it felt like it was closer 15 there will be a few thunderstorms today in parts of florida which will bring some token relief but not much things relatively quiet in the west although there has been some flooding as of late in parts of northern idaho and parts of eastern washington and that's the weather across america today in detroit sun low humidity high 80 a morning thunderstorm in oklahoma city high 92 that's the nation's weather i'm acuweather .com meteorologist kurov edensky 16 after i'm john trout america in the morning continues ohio senators are casting ballots today in a special election that's expected to have implications on abortion in the
"bello" Discussed on Out of Bounds Podcast
"Yeah, I have to agree with that. I thought it would be a phase, but it was not. Yeah, it's wild and it's fascinating. I want to talk, you use cast touring, right? I don't know if you're sponsored by them, but you are a proponent of cast touring bindings. Yeah, yeah. Why? No, and it's simple as. I just don't and this is just me being me. But I don't see the appeal. And I don't mean that in a jerk way. I mean it in like, you use them, you're an expert on them, explain the why. Yeah, for sure. Start off by saying I've never tried a proper pin setup. Like kingpins or whatever. I've heard good things about them, and they are super light and sounds like they're reliable on the way down. And I can't say anything to that because I've never tried them. The reason why I like casts. So the Turing bindings I had before marker Barron's and dukes and they're just huge and clunky and start not working after a season and you're like way higher up off of your ski. So turning and just it's like getting used to a whole new way of skiing almost when you're using those bindings. So when I heard about cast, I was pretty excited because the low profile like you are, yeah, you're basically just writing you're writing down on Alpine bindings on the way down. On the way up, for me, compared to the bearings, they felt a lot lighter. And that same time I first tried my cast. I had proper training boots, like the Dell Bello, lupus. The factories that are partly carbon fiber, they're super light. So that could have played into it a lot. But I was super happy with the performance of cast. There is a couple little like, I don't know, the first few times doing the changeover was a little finicky, but you get used to the routine and it works like a hot band. But I was trying to recommend them to someone recently and they said just like straight up. Not an option for me because they're too heavy. So if you're gone and it like too heavy as in, you still have the heel piece on the back on your way up and you're carrying the toe piece in your backpack. So yeah, if you're going for like crazy long traverses or tours, it's not ideal. It's not probably not the best option, but I think they're designed for people that just want pretty good to excellent. Capabilities and lightness on the way up and then on a 100% reliability and performance on the way down. Yeah, there's zero. I mean, you're running your do they all run pivots, they are in pivots, right? That's like the platform it's made for. But you're running arguably the best binding on the market for your down for somewhere that's not lift access. 99% of the time. That's like the draw. Yeah. So if you're like, doing class, they're on spins off hits and stuff. Hi. I don't know. You kind of need it. You want to be able to trust your bindings. And the whole saving your knees thing with the swivel heal piece on the pivots. That's pretty huge. Knock on wood. I have not blown a knee, probably shouldn't have said that. Yeah, never seen. So, I don't know. I don't attribute that fully to pivot findings, but there's definitely been a few times where I've been like, damn, I'm pretty lucky. I had those because otherwise I'd be react right now. So how did you get found?.
"bello" Discussed on Before the Break
"Sometimes you know that you're not alone because there's thousands of actors feeling the same way you do but still you feel like your pain is just like no one knows what it feels like to be in your shoes and i'm very lucky because i met this girl last la who's working in. She was part of the producing company that produced our play dirty. Great love story and at the time. She was working in production department but she really is director and playwright and a screenwriter and starting off as well so we became friends and then she wrote her first play and she asked me to be in it. And so we went into an cougar Fringe festival and it was great. Like the play with it so well and we had like wards and great reviews and then we came back we applied for grant. We got it so we put on the plate here as well and that was another success. That is back. When i was the queen theater you make scope and then wireless career started takeoff and mine was kind of there and then we realized we had so much in common and we wanted to do the same things at in terms of we wanted to see things that are in on here like we were just like. Why doesn't anyone writes about this. And we want to see this kind of characters and we want to write women like this and we want to you know so we became friends and we started writing together. So we've written we wrote to play a monologue that took to new york and we put in here as well and it went really well and we written. I mean i wrote my bbc play. This was a radio play. But i got the georgy markov award for is was before powder blowing romeo right or roaming but nothing happened with it because it was a radio you'll play. We don't have radio in mexico like that so there's nowhere to put a radio place so that's kind of right but it helps my cv saying you know..
"bello" Discussed on Before the Break
"Since oh how then where the transition into really doing onscreen for you are on camera. Come for you sir you start booking some feeder stuff. I did too. I did a lot of plays in those two first years. Suddenly i was the queen of mexican theater and i was in everything. Could you like you again. Like i would be in three plays at the same theatre like a different night now just for anyone anyone listening. It's like she went for the hell. Is this get out of our town to queen of theater but in two. Three years didn't happen overnight. It took me remember. It was like not showering for two years and the press in my room knocking on doors and trying to figure out how it worked and then expanded happening little by little and suddenly at some point i was in like five place at the same time. It was great. I mean it doesn't happen anymore because that's the nature of our business. Sometimes you are like the queen of theater in mexico and the next. You know you're not doing theater at all. I wish i could be the queen of theater. You can You no one will take so you while you're you're royalty. Are you getting dishes for for on camera. Stuff then yes. I started getting addition for camera. Because i i got an agent so a guy called me seeing was agent. God she this before. We don't know if any mexicans are gonna listen to this but this guy instead. He has seen me in theater which he hadn't he just heard that i was the new popular thing in the mexican theater scene and he sent me to a few additions for characters that weren't my age and he said to me that the most important thing was that i got spit because i need to lose weight because i could be He said to me he said there's amazing. A gorgeous mexican actress cold got less osa and she's very famous and he was like you could be the next guy. Lesotho but you need to lose a couple pounds. I was like oh god totally. This sounds great. So you're still with them. I'm sure hong and there was like what i was like. No i'm fine. I do a lot of sports sports. I've done martial arts for years but what you mean as you want to be like really really skinny. So you can put up or roles that show my buddy. I don't i. Don't get it. So i left him and then i got another agent and then i started auditioning for or rotating to be. I didn't get anything. I mean i got you know my. Cv says narcos medical. I always like balloonist secretary in one scene. And then i got mike was ousted. Flirt is.
"bello" Discussed on Before the Break
"No i don't know and they're like well if they're not famous we don't wanna see them and i was there like. Oh god my broke. I went back stairs anyway. People came to see our place. And then i started getting cold to audition for theater. Like you know these kind of friendly additions. Were you call three people or two people that you like and i started getting rose theatre. It's amazing when you just start to throw yourself out there. You wonder like how did it start. Where did it go. it's like well. I started this really small thing. I started to crawl before. I walked and people were song me seeing me crawl. They thought i could walk and you. It is a small town no matter where you are. New york is a small town. La is a small town. The theater world is a small town and talent is needed and so when someone puts something up. You're now a new face and maybe five people see you. Maybe one person sees you but chances are there might be something that comes from that whether it's directly wired somebody saw you and they want you on or it's the experience that now for the next job it's easier. It's more familiar. You're going to be a better actor in the next thing. You have to start somewhere you have to start with five people in the audience and for me in chicago with improv. How many nights where. I did bar prov and i was doing thirty minutes shows where three people were in the audience drinking. Pbr's talking to each other and nobody was paying attention. And you know what. I learned how to get attention. I learned how to think on my feet and be president. Even though no one was listening and it's experiences like you had those five people that woman and the line saying well if she famous now. I don't want you have to struggle through that in order to be grateful for the next step when you're there to handle the responsibility and when those people are lining up to see you..
"bello" Discussed on Before the Break
"What did what did you all do during the fucker in the pandemic right spinach. You wanted to woman. You'd be what shows got you through the pandemic fucking saved your marriage friendship chris another now. You know mac and start from zero and it was really hard hit and i remember. We had this professional prep class in school in our third year and our teacher was like most of you are not going to have a professional job before two years Like seventy five percent of you will never act. It's actually true at is but at the time he was like no. We're looking to be stars because you get into drama school thinking. oh yeah. i'm the one chosen the warning you know. I'm a school on a map kazan. I went here so everyone was like whatever. And of course i spent two years trying to find a dub trying to make myself known. 'cause i've been away for five years. No boys no one cared it was. It was difficult. Mice a lot of netflix. At the time so this shows that saved me. I got few showers. I cry tears because he was just. I did it in order to start. They didn't know anyone. I had a couple of friends who were actors and what. I did was with one of those trends. It wasn't working either. So i tried to do was not like is a reactor tragedy begin. Maybe you know like no one knows who you are gonna win. Charissa one friend. I told him. I saw this play in edinburgh. I was living air. It was comedy colds dirty. Greg love story and it was to actress. Playing six rolls was in rhyme and was just really fun Really willing to iraq..
The Intimacy of Macro Photography, with Karen Hutton
"As a creative professional. There's we have this outlet that we can channel our frustrations or energy into and especially at a time like this where we're uncomfortably separated from others macro photography makes a whole heck of a lot of sense exploring worlds unknown that you probably would overlook on a day when you can go out and do shots of ill capitan or something right. So tell me. Let's start with that. Karen what is your what is sort of. Your worldview about micro worlds world of micro worlds. Well i have always loved Macro photography and i actually got returned a box of my dad's camera gear because my dad was into photography also and because we were trying to sell some of because he had so much you know when he passed some years ago anyway. Some of the stuff that didn't sell he had like macro bello's he had macro like when he was doing at they had these Not rings but tubes so he had like stacked six deep. I don't know what he was i to this day. I don't know what he was photographing. But it was macro micro macro in so and and he was a man who loved to think about things examine things. He was his his work title when he was in the corporate world world was director of research director of research and development and he just had that kind of mind and i was raised that way so i have a tendency to want to examine things and see things up close and find the fine threads that explain why and then make them big and then go. So where do you fit in. How do you affect everything else. So it's like drawing them out and then reading it back in again. That's how my brain works so for me macro is like a visual version. That
"bello" Discussed on The Dictionary
"Hello words welcome to the dictionary I i found another website. That has some of the more fun holidays. So i'm going to start saying those but i was scrolling through the list quickly. And i just happened to catch That january ninth which was actually the day that carry wieder was on was werner day so Hey happy word belated werner day. Two months later So maybe we'll have to do something special for that day. Also now that. I'm thinking about it. That was really really close to when i first started this podcast in two thousand nineteen So that was A happy coincidence Okay so the first word is costas belly It's two words. Cas us second word. B. e. l. l. i. casa's belly or you could say casus belli noun from circa eighteen forty one an event or action that justifies or allegedly justifies a war or conflict This is new. An means occasion of were causes belly. Next is everyone's favorite word. It is cat. Cat when you're talking about how to spell stuff y'all always use cat. How do you spell cat. cat And you know cats are great and the internet is all all it quiver with cats This is the first form of the word noun from before the twelfth century one a carnivorous mammal long domesticated as a pet and for catching rats and mice. The scientific name is phyllis catis know how none of us know the scientific name the cat but it is very simple and nice feeless catez one be any of a family of carnivorous usually solitary and nocturnal mammals. Oh that's the end of that sentence. Then there's a bunch of parentheses as the domestic cat lion tiger leopard jaguar. Cougar wildcat links and cheetah. I feel like this should be sung. Also i just posted yesterday. The think called the caracol. that's another lynx. Like links like the domestic cat the lying and the tiger leopard jaguar. Cougar wildcat linked santita. Oh and the family. Name is feathered i to a malicious woman. They are called cats Also.
300 school girls released 4 days after mass-abduction in Nigeria
"By unidentified gunman last week. We've just made contact with a spokesman for a group known as the Coalition of Northern Groups in Nigeria. Which tries to draw attention to the problem of kidnapping in the region, not just of school Children but adults as well. Dr Mohammed Bellona Wyler from the coalition is in Bachi State in the Northeast. That's a teacher, Andre, That's a father. Not somebody from the northern part of the country that once progress and prosperity you can't help but wonder what the future off education will now be in the northern part of the country. The targets are not even only the rich people in the society. Even the low income people are now targeted on and off not being kidnapped. That was not quite many times so everyone is afraid. Is this fear off uncertainty off not knowing what will happen next One walk in tomorrow. Everyone can now tell you that cookie has had off social person have been kidnapped and you might end up being the victim and nobody knows what tomorrow my told. Was Dr Mohammed Bello. No Wyler from the coalition off northern groups in Nigeria. You're listening to the BBC World Service. I'm Razia Advance. This
"bello" Discussed on Balls! A Supernatural Podcast
"Is the use post bellum. So used post bellum is what takes place after which kind of ties into some of the things that were thought about using bellows so that's again proportionality rights vindication punishment compensation rehabilitation and it. Also the involves respect. You don't spit on your enemy. E c t found out what it means to me. Yes nailed it. Thank you so the just war tradition revolves around two basic ideas justness and war and justness of the way that war is fought in just because the war is over. Doesn't mean that you kind of put justice aside so you to impose obligations for after the conclusion of war if Like obviously you don't want to kill everybody. You want to protect everybody right. Yes so.
"bello" Discussed on Balls! A Supernatural Podcast
"Are you ready all right. Let's dive at a just war theory. So it's based on christian ethics by theologians and philosophers. And here's just a few that have dived into the creation of the just were theory. So there is. Saint thomas aquinas. Who we've mentioned before as gonna say that sounds familiar. He has been mentioned before. And i meant to make a note of where i had mentioned him but i didn't cuss on the worst. That's something i would do like. Hey i know that named move on. If i find it later i will have you cut and paste me. The problems have like a billion notebooks. So this might actually be in a another notebook. But i don't know. I don't know i know that i've mentioned it before. Let's go with that. Okay so saint thomas aquinas. He was from twelve twenty. Four twelve twenty five depending on what you find to twelve seventy four. He wrote the suma which outlined justifications for war impermissible acts to commit during wartime then there was saint augustine three hundred and fifty four four hundred thirty. He kind of created the idea. Use a bell the right to go to war and use and bellow the rights of conduct in war than there's classic. Plato klein his republic which was written by through Thrust mockus which says justice is the interest of the stronger Which is under the idea of the might is right idea so the stronger you are. You have the right to act And then there is marcus. Tulips cicero from one hundred six to forty three dc. He was a roman jurist. He argued that war must be openly declared to be legitimate. And you must have just caused an order to declare war. You can't just like attack. Somebody it'd be like i had the right to do what you have to be like. I am going to declare war on because of this. And i have no other choice so it is justified. Then there's hugo grotius from fifteen eighty three to sixteen forty five. He is a dutch jurist. He said that war is only justified if the country faces imminent danger and the use of force is necessary so those all kind of went into the creation of the just war theory. The just theory was created an attempt to reconcile three things. One being that taken human life is wrong. Which is the underlying idea. So whether trying to do is justify that to kill somebody. There's reason to two states have a duty to defend justice and their citizens and three protecting innocent people and moral values requires the use of force violence when no other means are out there so the just were theory was created to provide a guide for all states to follow when creating in acting and potential conflict situations. That's only applies to states not to individuals. So if like you're to declare war on me like you don't have to send you leela. Follow the just war theory. 'cause you're not a state but if like georgia wanted to declare war with west virginia they would they do it but they'd have to follow the just war theory what it also does provide a framework to discuss possible war and it is.
"bello" Discussed on Balls! A Supernatural Podcast
"Some cops some prisoners who are about to be taken to prison and a secretary stuck in a small police station while being ambushed by gang members in this episode. It's the exact same thing but with demons and also in this episode henderson says it's a siege in the film The sheriff says is a siege. A goddamn siege ended episode has a news report about louis attacks on the station resulting in everyone dying. Although everyone in the precinct did indeed die. It was not immediate The horrifying truth would not be revealed until season four. I don't remember that so it's gonna be a new to me when we watch it Sarah gamble notes that They were finishing the script. Just as wgla went on strike Originally the episode was listed as a episode eleven. But the airing order of episodes was changed in late. January as eric kripke felt it would provide a better end to what was likely to be a truncated season or possibly series as they had not been picked up for season four yet of the women in the wanted posters the woman the woman in the wanna poster on the pin board at the sheriff's office is molly baker aka. Mall dog in her reward was ten thousand dollars. I just had a little fun. Fact of you know something in the background. And someone pointed at a goof In this episode despite the power being out at the time the pa system still work to broadcast xs them. You know what. I didn't even think about that. Yeah just kind of went with it. This is great and there was like. Sam has prerecorded shit going and yes and another one song pointed out is that lilith is able to get into the police station at the end of the episode and blow it up yet. There's all there's a almost intact demon trap right in front of the door which could easily be covered by some kind of carpet. A given that there are other demons quote unquote out there. That were The previous night. It'll be easy to fix the demon trap. It made no sense that no one would have suggested facing the traps. In coveringwith carpets. This may list presence obvious in prevented her from blowing up the station. What do being that. She's such a powerful demon. Be original demon. I don't know. does she get trafton. Demon traps. That's the thing later on. We find out that there are certain things that just kinda don't work all the time. Yeah not on every demon. That's just what someone had pointed out. I am dv. I thought it would be a little interesting tidbit. No i like it. I just one of those things that like does account because later on like yeah and we've seen defense get trapped in demon traps and find ways of like cracking them Yes because summer just so powerful that it like you think about the the the seven sins When they attacked. Sam dina. bobby and demon. Bobby's house yeah. He cracked ceiling. One was able to get out right. And i was just him being trapped in the trap. Yeah so it'd be a little bit some who a what her ass in there. Maybe maybe yeah. Because i think they wouldn't have thought of it like they were leaving to to make the devil's traps again. You know to fix what they broke..
"bello" Discussed on Balls! A Supernatural Podcast
"She destroys the station and a blast of energy ruby reveals to the winchesters and gives them heck's bags to hide themselves from the demons. This one was fun. Was like a who done it. Kinda game yeah like in a really bad way. He didn't know what the toilet exercises him. Though did make me laugh. That was pretty funny. Jimmy said in the toilet trying to get the demon out but yeah this this one Henrik really thinks that the winchesters are serial killers yet for like a minute. They definitely yeah like would he walks into the share station. He's explaining like these horrible criminals that are coming into the station. You won't believe the kinds of things they did might chill out. Maybe he would just believe they're telling you. You know i mean but then again you think about it and you think your normal life. You're used to seeing something like bat. Shit crazy stuff that people do right problem and these guys are like. Oh yeah no entry shirts other. The first time hendrickson heard demons did it or person was possessed. Okay yeah you guys are crazy. You're definitely fucking killers. Isn't that funny though how it's backwards like he thinks like demons. Monsters share crazy but then the winchester brothers think that people doing those kinds of things is crazy. Well i think it ties into that whole like. It's more disturbing to know that a human can do that. Not being possessed right. You know what i mean. I don't know. I think he's used to thinking that there's no rhyme or reason for things happening and then finding out that there's actually like evil rhyme and reason yeah causing it to happen is crazier to him a lot of people that die in this episode of the helicopter crash. That was intense in that whole scene. Remind you of Halloween four where everybody dies at the police station out. Yes it did. It made me think of that and it made me. Think of like a weird lockdown moment. Yeah all these poor guys..
"bello" Discussed on Balls! A Supernatural Podcast
"It at this really cool british. But i'm not sure i've never heard of it Is called bouba lulu. What boo-boo and it's a marshmallow with chocolate flavored coating 'cause not real chocolate and strawberry gummy. Oh i love marshmallows. Strawberry and i love. I wish it was dark chocolate. And we love a boo boo. I'm gonna find out if i'm gonna love. Blew a supernatural podcast with lizzie and missy. This long time. No see. I know will. You can't see me right now so it's even longer care on which i don't know i mean i didn't shower but i put on acute tops. Okay fine well thank you welcome. I also did not shower. Did not put an acute chop but It's just a pain in the ass for me to get the camera from the laptop. Now since i'm doctor and have two monitors though yes that's right. That's i completely forgot so yeah we just saw generated the day for hundred hour. I know which is a lot of fun. I was really happy. It seemed like everybody was kind of participating which is even more fun and your ring. Light was gorgeous all fake you. It was like hunter. Happy hour and a half. I think we could've kept going. We could if we wanted to..
Lakers' Anthony Davis to Undergo MRI After Re-Aggravating Achilles Injury
"Saw anthony davis limping off court last night which with what is said to be an achilles injury that how serious is this and are you familiar with this familiar. I was watching it live. I watched last night. I figure and everybody davis had missed a couple of games sitting out because that achilles was sore. Oh okay a couple of games already. That happened this. You know this last five six days and when he walked off limped off. I just said oh my god i do not want this to be. Nobody wants to be a season ending injury But he was he he could put. It seemed no weight at all on that on that ankle foot and He's supposed to have an mri today and either. This is going to be. Hopefully nothing is out a little bit of time. Or if he's out. I mean if if it is bad as it looked totally It it that would be terrible news for the nba. Well then let me get to let me get to the other side of that. Which is if this are you telling me. This is a chronic condition that they are monitoring all the time so that means it. Could you know we go out. It's likely to go out. It's likely to be almost as bad on a day to day as it is. If you find out it's a tare. Right i mean he. He's he's not at full strength for any great length of time on my right eye. Who knows i mean yeah Maybe two weeks. Maybe two weeks arrest or three weeks. That's still a prognosis. That the lakers can can withstand But i remember before. I mean durant had something going on with that part of his body before he suffered an injury out for year and everybody said all is not related is related strain that they put on their bodies. It is all related like race sources. Now then they jump and they run in there so fast and their legs. Aren't you know what i'm saying. Their legs aren't strong enough to withstand all of the pressure. That i think that's true. You know i look at guy. Fear for the most zion williamson. I fear for him the most understandably so And and obviously anthony. Davis is a slimmer version. I mean he's a ton of weight right. They're certainly not overweight. Ever nope just you know. I just don't want bello. You know that would really impact the it would. They can't win. They can win if he if he doesn't play
"bello" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Like that is a hard no, Kennametal. Um, I am so low maintenance that I will eat whatever you put in front of me. Really? Oh, God. I owe most vegetables. Gross. Get those things out of my face. He's Oh, bees, peas. Asparagus, that white vegetable All cauliflower called college, huh? Yeah. Feel about the artichoke Rutabagas. I don't even know what that is. But I'm telling you right now I could e. Yeah. Hello. I don't even know what the artichoke you chasing and Alexis weekday Morning 69 or podcast it any time at my talk one of 71 dot com or on the my talk app. The Jason and Alexis podcast is presented by Sears imported autos. Well, look at that. It's already January 25th. The New Year's Day is in the rear View mirror and that New Year's resolution to lose the stubborn fat and inches already history. Maybe you're closed up fitting months ago. Or maybe you're still crazy. Busy and getting to the gym just isn't happening. Well, what if in one day you could lose the fat permanently, You'd probably do it right. Well, you can at Sona Bello, so the way that it's possible to be a slimmer trimmer. Best version of you in one single visit is through a science called Laser Assisted fat removal. And right now, so no Bello is offering our listeners $250 off that procedure in one company. Visit those stubborn inches around your tummy are gone. Muffin tops, gone thighs and back fat gone. No months.
"bello" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Brought it into trouble. Now they sanyo's way we episode of a is focused on another place when we we live other digital Sable she will be. There is visit baldwin as immoral normality. Six he gets double false is in a lot of d'amato's sample ram alegria eligio dick chapel. It's k. a. Puska a in case. You love randall. British northern care at the initiative took think the traveling this akeso those nauseous an investing with a propeller us radio rutan combined even intake or near busy. I'll walk. I am not utterly margarito. With recent memento is we'll deal out or areas of their own this and and nothing in naked madryn staff leader. If a deal isn't a window. I am not.
"bello" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Enormous the majority inkata's contestants compete hit. The police want of the school. Who'd never done look it up and look at up. Those killing prisoners pickets appropriators. Our is this to deal is crucial. Role is accrue a lot. I mean La liga familia because because beginning. But someone's cutoff could just bailey is time in the national here that window yours bailey. On donna ila immortality. What kimberly good sauce. Not all but she got failed. The martini them. Yes ima windy gluttonous. If the us they thought released his winter that have been up. Obviously a parochial. Seen this the utah no savvy. I'm having taking his under beauty and yellow get throughout the faurecia. Milan is talking to maria. Show has to salvador stash. Love your your service or ballot. Voice remedy is concealing da vinci restaurants. Here this is what is the local is k. Just as with any model gray with a police pastula's cannot she. She can again because she thinking. I won't believe how each you're not. No he gushed. It's better woman role moment to pick it up. Lakshman he i. The name os momentos myabe things. They want the committee denver. Builders this the above the martini yard. Sally and the almost normally for a martini star landed on us. Basically the to stop and go to those and inequality ilana willing. Esl because has a contest can already local ottosson central government so mainly nomadic. What wait going nick. Nick and sessions must culture so must have there are important. Not a video sean. Mcalindon gives us a companion. Come at forty lane got she got make another widow the gluttonous meet us. He said look. We'll don daler sawyer. Anyone in this gaza in mono give bathroom whereas with mental illness by ugly louis blues. Howdy baby got your into yellow. He shall. I didn't women holly completion upbeat. Even in having a deep for fifty eight. I must be good. I love mafia. We are multiple. Came if you're under a lot they're not spoil forbidden yours bailey. Do novel to this domino. As is all of your tallow lovato. Lupulosa off was us more. Say that saw last game you we have you guys are eat. Merry merry yeah no. He's that's almost nikola. Lamidi alternative alumini. Ceo daytona apple music. I'll fires get would joel either. Started going to a more definitive. Will dundas camonte showed..
"bello" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"No got no money. The muslim into nepal chance when the money money was in roger lettuce get up onto the. You're gonna pump others speller. He seattle hip. Lavish w blah since gaza are you momento mini malaria. The yugoslav mentorship evening mass modality. So we'll be able to fit. What am i just say go. Michael killer Impressed he does visit your local nepotistic. Ah-ha kahad autos all put in is not a people to even a iltimas don roche Network those stubble economical in taller screen e momentum then bottle alienated related on behalf worth i own. I put their coscia ras Them winter dsl. Come on there's lots to with false in will either. I wanna mineta these public. I mean delicacy. Bairro now is gonna one though just really new erupt. Does this week in k. is your put. Their data is at the other day. Just say that gig one zero porta nod ordeal sinewy yellow. We have off by the just believe that he says. Potter directly meena colombo. He that when my nigga is to shallow gap us other north of which have inertial noah noah. Ck the book the total and apple is the just a gelato. Guinea was the deluge Actual deborah mantra locate represent borges hotter than there. But it's a the the they just may lead the parody but it don't get illegal total is congress is pulling seventh to carry a little yup last polish. Oh this is world look at the. You'll barely yours. Hiltermann a noteworthy. Nope with rita tamika start living in an audience about nightmare of a to ask you. You go hit quinta. What though does although i if so we must not in embiid for false egos. The young read is k. Episodes whenever some semi busy knows he must look whether we better komo was of the process. Book buckle your costa. the current leah. So this is your data. Do macedonia us who scenic on the whole digital where inclusive iona economic daily related deal deal. One of your will compare bohol babul real bottom the little bit with a super belinda. The impressed does now. there's a intercity. E guy manos well knows is.
"bello" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"Value. But i'm going to help akilah paranoia. Komo see a coupla a coupla onto the deal he directories this on nothing. Deputy their run to eat them. Boko via those in dynamic niranjan mia artistic and those two zero apple tala. Diverting films.
More than 300 schoolboys abducted by gunmen in northwest Nigeria have been released, says Katsina State governor
"The governor of Nigeria's casino state says more than 300 school boys abducted last week by gunmen in northwestern Nigeria have been released. Governor Amino Bello Massari made the announcement Thursday on Nigerian state TV and TA from his office in Katsina State. He said that 344 the students have been released and handed over to the security officers. Boco Haram has claimed
National Public Lands Day with Ashley Lusk
"Hey Paul Ashley here I am excited for you to tell me all about National Public Lands Day the only thing keeping me saying during the pandemic has been the ability to take my dog and my partner and get in our car and drive to the middle of nowhere and most often that middle of nowhere is usually a state or local or National Park and what I love about these public lands is that anyone can come for a very low price or no price and really find and discover the great outdoors. So Paul tell me more about what makes them so special. Thanks. Today September Twenty Six, twenty twenty is National Public Lands Day the reason I give you the date and year is because this National Day officially falls on the four Saturday of September every year the goal this day which started in Nineteen ninety-four is to volunteer your time by visiting your favorite public land and doing some good like repairing trails or electing trash due to the pandemic psalm not all annual events have been canceled but have no fear of course there are some virtual events I will put a link in the show notes to help you find one. If you do get to your favorite public spot, you can share your story using the public land's Day take. Today's first recommendation is from the she explores podcast it's an interview with advocate Katie Boue. She is an advocate for the outdoors, but Katie explains that she does a lot of our advocating using social media but she also make sure to note that you need to take your actions out into the real world. My guest today is Ashley Lusk. I know Ashley because she is the Co editor of the Bello Collective a publication about audio and podcasts. As a little side note, Bello is a wonderful community that anyone can join in converse with a lot of podcast. Loving people over slack. Outside her work with the Bello collective actually has developed audience strategies for shows like Dolly Parton some MERICA Radio Lab Nancy and great big story. Since. That's a lot of podcast options. I'm not sure. I, can pick just one. But if I must I give you one of my favorite radio lab episodes, it's called the punch line and it's about hockey goon. John Scott who ended up playing in the NHL are game against a lot of odds. You don't have to be a hockey fan to enjoy it. For a third episode, Ashley Recommends P Line from the California love podcast. Ashley says and I quote. California love is a gorgeous and wide-ranging series and I hope you listen to all the episodes but if you wanna see what makes it so special checkout P line an episode about a party line that became a hangout spot for Los Angeles Teens Unquote.
What it Was Like to Interview James Kim
"Pillsbury, this is a post show episode in which a special guest and I will chat about last week's episode in which I spoke with James Kim the creator of the fiction podcast moon face. I recommend listening to that episode. If you can before you listen to this. This one. It should be right behind this one in your podcast listening APP now. It's time for me to introduce the personal. Be Speaking with today I. Am so thrilled to have with me Elena. Fernandez Collins, and my guess is that many of my listeners may already know who you are, but please introduce yourself and explain what you're working on these days. Hey. It's really wonderful to be here. Yeah, I am a podcast critic and a journalist. I write for places like the Bello. Collective podcasts movement, and the AV club and I specialize in fiction podcasts, so I write a newsletter called audio dramatic. That's all about fiction podcasts, and that's kind of my big wheel house. I actually have a question for you about that. The reason why I wanted to have you on the show is we've met in person. We met at podcasts movement actually, and that was a thrill for me because I've seen I've gotten to know you on twitter and social media and the Bello collective slack but I'd never had a chance to actually get to know you. And obviously your interest in fiction made perfect sense for this episode, but I wanted to know. Have you always been interested in fiction, or did you have a phase where you're listening to nonfiction? How did you get into this space yourself? I started in fiction podcasts I, actually spent a long time, not listening to any nonfiction podcasts because they weren't my jam I'm the opposite of a lot of people that I have met in the industry. Yeah, I! Get the feeling from a lot of people that I talked to. And myself included in this that nonfiction has been the gateway for so many of us and that moving into fiction. For some reason you know there's hesitation around that, and in fact, I think that you wrote a piece that was sort of like how to entice people who aren't interested in fiction. to expose themselves to the genre isn't is that right and we did that? Come from the conversations you had with other people, and they would say i. just don't know where to start or I'm not really interested. Where did that come from? That's exactly where it came from. It came from. You. Know me telling people that I. Want to start talking about fiction podcasts online, which is kind of how this got started totally by accident, I had a lot of people who I wanted to talk about podcast with, but we were in like completely different universes of podcasting like I would try their stuff and getting them to try. My stuff was also really complicated, but both of it was just couldn't find like how to Rub along together and like figure out which. which topics we were really interested in or which styles we really interested in. and so I I learned a lot about how to link nonfiction and fiction together in the past few years so. Thank you for humoring me by answering a few of my questions I know I'm here to answer some of yours so. We. Shift gears now take it away. So I. You told Paul Condo. In the previous polls show that the choices that you make in who to interview, come down to a combination of your personal fascination or history and podcasting that you think your audience can learn from. So what made you want to interview James Like what specifically about James, audio and creative history like? Put Him on your list. Yeah. That's a great question. So in his case, it was definitely the fascination with what he had created. I will confess that I am someone who has. Listened primarily to nonfiction and I think one of the reasons is that. I've never been a science fiction fan and I've never been a fantasy fan in books that I read in television that I watch with the exception of Lord of the rings which I am obsessed by so I can go there right and I love Star Wars. So for the most part I've listened nonfiction and I. Think what really grabbed me about. What James was doing was that this looked like something that could be. That was realist that was based on his life that didn't have. You know spaceships. Are you know going on a you know some kind of fantastical journey and looked like I mean it's sort of how he describes it in our discussion, like look like the slice of life story, and then after that grabbed me and really what I saw was the video trailer that he had made, and I was intrigued by that because I hadn't seen many video trailers that looked like movie trailers for podcasts before, and then I did some due diligence, did some research and realized will one of the reasons why this is? Realist is because it is actually based on his experiences and. And, so I had been looking for something to dig into. That was fiction I want to explore a fiction and this felt like how this feels like. It's something that I think I would that would resonate with me, not because I'm obviously I can't walk in his shoes. I am not Korean and I'm I'm not worried about coming out to my mom, but I felt that there was something human that I could relate to about what the story that he was telling and I was right. I will admit that when I listened to the first episode and he talks about this in the show. Live sex and I was you know a little lake water? Oh, like this is different than other things I've heard and but I realized that he wanted us to be in that space. Where maybe it is a little uncomfortable. Maybe you're. Really seeing an intimate side of this person that you're not used to seeing in podcast or in a lot of media I sort of thought. Wow, this is this is brave and then. I think it's. It's inherently relevant to the story. He's telling us well, but that's something that I realized as I continued to listen.
Coronavirus For Kids, And The Science Of Soap
"You may have been hearing lately about something called Corona virus. Or maybe you've been hearing about Kovic. Nineteen many of you have been affected more than just by hearing about this new illness. In some regions and countries. Lots of things have changed. Big events like football or soccer matches concerts and community events have been postponed mosque. Church and synagogue services have been cancelled and schools and places where adults work have been closed. It can be confusing or worrying when normal life changes. If you are feeling a little concerned you should ask the adults in your life to help explain things but you should also that things are probably feeling confusing. And maybe a little overwhelming to your adults to most of us haven't been through something quite like this before and going to take all of us being calm and following the best advice of health professionals and our local leaders to get through this together today. We're going to answer questions. You've been sending us about corona virus in an effort to make sure you are informed and prepared not scared. We're putting this episode out. On Friday March Thirteenth Twenty twenty. The global situation is changing very quickly. But the information. We're going to give you today pretty relevant. Whether you're listening the day we put this out or maybe a week or two later or perhaps even later and as things continue to change you can continue to send us questions. You think we should answer. Let's start with corona virus. What it is and what Kovic nineteen means we asked Critique polly to help answer your questions about this virus critique it is an infectious disease doctor. Infectious diseases are illnesses. That are caused by a microorganism. Getting into your body micro means small so something really small. You can't see it. Some infectious diseases are passed from one. Human to another by insects. Like mosquito others are passed from person to person in other ways like by one person. Coughing or sneezing and another person breathing in those cough droplets. In the Air Dr Critic Acapella works on Infectious Diseases and she's actually one of the leaders of the Infectious Disease Society of America so she thinks about contagious illnesses a lot and she's been helping a lot of politicians health officials and others think about this new illness. That people are so worried about so she was really glad to get a chance to talk directly to you to kids about the questions. You have islanders. Henry I'm eight years old. I live in Oxford. Ohio and my question is why did the current ivars happen? Hi My name is Isla. I live in spokane Washington. I'm eleven years old in my question is what do scientists know about the corona virus? Hi I'm Evelyn. I'm seven years. Old From Kirkland Washington. And I'd like to ask what is the corona virus. What exactly is a corona virus? We keep hearing this word corona virus. What is that? Karma bowl is on part about large family of germs called viruses chronic viruses infect animals and some infect people so the one that is causing the big outbreak right now is one that index people and sometimes when this happens it can cause infections of our lungs also cause fevers coughing and shortness of breath. Hi My name is Nathan. I am five years old. I live in Washington and lie. Question is why of a different take of other current viruses. That kids might be familiar with if if we've gotten a cold. Is that a corona virus. Yes quarterback most commonly called what we think of as causing the common cold so people have had probably a corona virus already in their lives. If they've had the sniffles coffin. It's not allergies. If they've had a cold viral illness they may already have had a corona virus. So why are we concerned about Cova? Nineteen the disease that's caused by this new corona virus. Hello my name is Waitin' Four and a half years old eleven in Pennsylvania. My question is was the coon of why was bad. Hi My name is advocates are the venture cargo. I am five years old Miami Kelly. I'm an elephant Chicago. How did the corona virus become so powerful so toby nineteen is what we call a novel coronavirus and what the word novel means is that it's new and that people have not seen it before and that's why it's called? Colgate nineteen the coast and for Corona. The D. I. Vin is Virus Disease In nineteen. Because it first appeared in people in two thousand nineteen and because it's new and people haven't seen it before it's making people very sick. Is that because because people haven't seen it before none of us have developed any immunity to it. So we're more likely to get it if we come in contact with it because our body has no built up way to try to prevent us from getting it. Because everybody's never seen it before. Yes that's one reason so the bodies have never seen it before We don't have any way for our body to recognize and develop a immune response to it so none we can get very sick and that is one of the reasons we are so concerned about it because we have seen that some people Who can get this disease? Get very sick. You said that that lack of any immune response is one reason. Are there other reasons why humans are likely to get this one or why there's concern about humans getting it? Well one of the reasons we get concerned about humans getting it's not. We've seen that people who are older when they got it tend to get more sick and that is one of the reasons we are so worried about it. My name is Tara and I'm turning eleven and I live in New York City and my question is how do viruses mutate? Hi My name is Millie and eleven New Jersey and I was six years old and my question is. How did the current virus start? Where did this disease come from? We aren't exactly sure where the disease has come from. Belli's one thing. We are still working to understand but we do know that there are lots of viruses in the world and based on our best guess right now where other chronic illnesses come from we right now think that it may have come from bats and there may have been some sort of intermediate host and from there came to humans however that has not been confirmed yet and they are still working to identify where it came from so it may have come from an animal animal's could have had this before humans ever got it and somehow transferred from animals into the first humans who got it absolutely correct. How does this virus spread in people? Virus spreads mainly from people either sneezing or coughing by their droplets. So that is why it is important if you sneeze or cau- to cover your mouth so you can't spread it to other people if you cover your mouth with your hand while you cough and then you put your hand down on your desk or your table or hold hands with your friend. Can you transmit the virus that way? Well sort of so if your hand has a virus on it and then you touch your hand and then your hand to get scars on it and your friend than touches the mouth or the nose order is than they can give themselves the virus if they don't wash clean their hands before they touch their mouth their nose or there is so it's very important to wash your hands before touching your face and critique. Oh we mentioned a minute ago. That people who've had a cold have had a corona virus. What are the symptoms of this particular corona virus covert nineteen so the most common symptoms of this corona virus? Or going to be things that make you not feel very good so a fever a cough and feeling tired and having maybe some muscle aches. Those are the most common initial symptoms. You're going to have when you have this
Mother of missing Idaho kids arrested in Hawaii
"Seven the mother of two missing Idaho children has been arrested in Hawaii ABC's Amy Robach as the latest on the case of Laurie valoe the forty six year old being brought in on a warrant issued by Madison County Idaho her husband Chad develop photograph nearby as his wife enters police custody had any comment on or getting arrested ABC news finding day bell following the arrest returning to the condo with the two have been state house arrest comes three weeks after she defied a court order to physically produce for children now she's facing multiple charges including two felony counts of desertion and non support of a dependent child we know it's a positive step for we also know that is as this news is bad news fastidious also because we still have children seventeen year old Kylie Ryan and seven year old Joshua JJ fellow had been missing since September according to the police press release Bello was also arrested on investigation of resisting or obstructing officers criminal solicitation to commit a crime and contempt of court can you show JJ state that's really only one wants to know the couple was recently seen at the kawaii airport fusing to answer questions about the missing children hello Dave bell fled Idaho and headed to Hawaii one day after authorities performed a welfare check looking for the kids Dave L. has written religious books and given speeches about what he describes as two near death experiences he married fellow late last year a few weeks after his wife of twenty nine years died and four months after her husband was shot to death by her brother police are now investigating day bills wife's death but JD's grandfather says he only wants one question answered J. J. Wurst tali tests at this point that's our questions so far there is no hearing date to give valid the choice of waving or fighting extradition back to Idaho where she does face a number of charges including a felony counts of desertion and non support of dependents children I think a lot of people are saying finally finally she's been arrested but still frustrated because we don't know where Kylian JJ
British Podcast Awards returns for 2019
"The British podcast awards are back an injury on now. Open the British podcast awards have announced their return for two thousand nineteen entries. Open today for fifteen categories writer and critic Miranda Sawyer has been announced as the new chair of judges. We linked to a list of the winners from twenty eighteen in our show notes in our newsletter. This'll be the third year for the awards. Apple's quarterly financial figures now include total active users on iphone there are nine hundred million globally and therefore nine hundred million installations of apple podcasts analyst Benedict Evans estimates that two point five billion Google, Android phones. Which all have the Google podcasts player installed if not the full app and a further six hundred million in China patriots, having system difficulties and podcasters and others have been waiting longer than usual for payouts. The site is being taken down for maintenance at times over the last few days. The hoping to have sorted payment. By the end of. Tomorrow. And if it helps our payments came in three hours ago, the impending launch of pulse fan membership for podcasts was announced on February the first it's like patriot. But specifically for podcasts says developer, Jaime Perkins. It has a different payment model to you can reserve your pod fan URL today, though. So Spotify buying Gimblett. Kevin Goldberg shares his thoughts pointing out that apple has been mostly complacent on their podcast strategy hardly innovating. They're up slow rolling their hyped analytics and overall squandering them massive headstart, Eric and L E from the Bello collective have conversation about whether it's a good thing or not and radio executive Steven Martin makes an interesting point on Twitter. He asks does this mean that Gimblett podcasts could contain commercial music at least within Spotify? It could mean he says the advent of a new class of podcast one that benefits music owners Edison research. Revealed that we're listening to less of our own music tracks both CDs and threes five years ago. Thirty eight percent of all Americans aged thirteen and over listens to owned music at some point each day today this is fallen by one third to twenty five percent. The company promises a further blog post to explain where all this listening has gone
2018 Wimbledon -- Women's second-round matches
"In the nation's capital it's the nationals hosting the red sox boston going for a sweep of the series right now there's no score in the top of the second inning and ward oh rodriguez going up against eric fatty and at wimbledon second round roger federer's straightset winner over lucas latch go on the women's side venus williams rallied from a set down to beat alexandra guerrero in three sets serena williams just about to get underway shortly and her second round match bello american madison keys a straightset winter and caroline wozniacki in some trouble down a set early onset katrina makarova a football note patriots receiver julian elements fourgame suspension for testing positive for p e ds has been upheld nba the sons and devon booker closing in on a max contract extension worth one hundred and fifty eight million dollars over five years and the wizards are reportedly expected the signs white howard to a one year deal i'm darwin's zuck cbs sports radio and our twitter handle is at cbs sports radio.