21 Burst results for "Ben Bradlee"

"ben bradlee" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

07:36 min | 6 months ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Ben Bradlee from Channel Nine joins us at this time every day. Hello, and I've been good to be with you. Is to be with you. You know, dibs is in full effect. I don't if you're noticing it was following some of this is the scanner Traffic. Twitter handle CWB Chicago. They follow the stuff that's out there, and they put the stuff That's got a little bit of humor. Uh, dispatch disturbance 5500 Black North Winthrop collars, and that's pronounced north North. North went broke. The neighbor removed the bucket and then proceeded to, uh, toe pick the parking space of thinking. Sergeant says I'm right around the corner. I'll go tell him no dibs, lights and sirens. Here we go. Yes, I didn't see a picture on social media of somebody using an ironing board for Gibbs. I've seen buckets I can use, you know, strikes me if you're visiting overseas, and nobody's visiting right now, But let's say you were Visiting, you know another country and driving around Chicago. We would. Would you start thinking the people iron outside here in Chicago? They shared just hang out or the family dying in the in the parking space and from this is very peculiar is their lawn furniture on the streets? Exactly How that looks to people okay? And we've talked about dibs and you know, I can see it from everybody's perspective. I will say this particular snowfall. If you didn't get out and shovel and remove it within 24 hours or so it's now frozen into like solid blocks of ice. And there's no way to Tomo move a lot of it with just a shovel like you need. You need a backhoe or something to come in and scoop it out. So you know, I'm kind of pro tips in these. Yeah, I was gonna say Get your ironing board. Get your with your get your old projection TV Put wheel it out front. I'm surprised someone who doesn't He does Resale like online doesn't just go scoop all that stuff up. I guess it's so Oh, yeah, not to mention it has been sitting out in the slush and mess for Quite a while, I I did see somebody was going up Elston today and saw somebody whose car was kind of in case like the tires there. Snow was kind of halfway up. It was clearly had moved the car since the weekend Snow. Ended it all frozen, and this person was had a shovel. Shovel appeared to be plastic, and they were just making no progress for your car. A little thing for them. You just want to know. So I kept on driving. Oh, but then you're a busy guy. I see. My dad always said you gotta have the shovel in the trunk during the wintertime. We just need an assault or the cat litter. Over the cat letter that Z. That's the best I can I share with you some really good cove. It numbers that we continue to have, because you know, we've been talking about how rough it's been for nearly a year now, so I was just looking at it some of the numbers and you were there. States reporting 3100 new cases in average for the last seven days or so. I mean 3100 average cases a day compared that to mid November when we were more than 12,000 Day. A knave ridge of 58. People are dying a day of covert. Now we're at 154 people in December. Vaccination. Also going up. Well, Illinois, his leg behind other states today or yesterday. They have 65,000 doses the vaccine out. So the numbers are trending certainly in the right direction here in Illinois, and they have been for a while and the other stunning number I think to think about is 3150 people hospitalized. Across the state with covert right now, 3150. Hurt more than 12,000. People in the hospital in November shows you how far we've come. I mean, that's Ah Gee, I just look, I'm hopeful because now the vaccines are rolling out. You're right. Nothing not going too fast as we like. And the appointments aren't that easy to get? But soon the people who want to get the vaccine will get vaccinated. We know that will happen, and it's the most vulnerable are protected. You know, it's Let's get going. I'm ready to reopen. Yeah. Yeah, I'm too. I mean, did you see in some places you can actually go to a bar that does not serve food and sit inside and get a drink? That's possible. You know? What is that? Like for cut? I'd only actually I've been going to this great spot called my kitchen. Porn a drink? How are the drinks There? They mean they're still here, and the commute home is is great. The commute to bed is great, although I did hear Dr Anthony Fauci on TV saying already. Let's not go crazy Super Bowl Sunday. Let's write, you know. Hack into bars, and there are still some some limits 25% capacity and in the city and suburban cook at restaurants and bars, so hopefully that will, you know, keep down the super spread from Super Bowl weekend. Did you see the CDC recommendations for how to celebrate during the Super Bowl? Oh, gosh. I hope this went better than that. Poor lady in New York state recommending how to safely play tennis. Uh, during during covert. You remember that? Is some poor health director and don't touch anyone else's balls. Oh, did that come out wrong? Yeah. Did the whole thing came out wrong, But this one I don't know how wrong you think it is. Clap. Stomp your feet or bring a handheld noisemaker Do not shout. Do not cheer and do not sing. As you watch the Kansas City Chiefs take on Tampa Bay. You need to clap. Do not pass. Go. Do not collect $200. So if you have any leftover noisemakers from new years or something, take those out. That's what you do. What did you do? And also if you're going to attend any type of gathering, even if it's small, bring your own food, drinks, plates, cups, utensils and condiment packets. That's always a good idea. I never liked. Yeah, you got that You got the kind of a germophobe caramel popcorn you got People licking their fingers and going back for seconds. The dip bowls. I mean, come on, Let's face it if you really sort of scrutinized that, what would you like? What you heard? I don't think you would. I don't think you would. E. I'd like to eat a lot of the beginning of the Super Bowl party because then later it's anybody's guess. Exactly. There's all sorts of. Yeah. The cheese cubes have been sitting out for about four hours. Gigolo when the cheese cubes start to perspire. Don't eat him. Uh, it's the dip. I worry, but I'm sorry. All right, Let's hear about dicks more because it got it. There's ah investigative report you have Yes, Tonight We're looking into South suburban dicks. More Folks down there have been telling us that they have had water problems for more than a year. They involved pressure problems. Sometimes the water pressure's so bad, you know, they turn on their faucets, and it Basically spits water at them, you know, in short bursts. Sometimes there's not enough to do laundry. Todt. Sh is not enough to flush toilet paper. There's not enough water pressure sometimes. And the reason we started looking into this is because Dix more now invented has an underground leak and has had for more than a year. They've called contractors. But then the village, which is cash strapped to begin with, doesn't pay the contractors to try to find the leak. So then the contractors refused to go back. The leak doesn't get fixed. And meanwhile Dicks Moore's water bills, the village buys its water from neighboring Harvey. They've doubled. Because there's this leak underground. And so.

Chicago Ben Bradlee Shovel Twitter Channel Nine Illinois Sergeant Dicks Moore Dr Anthony Fauci Gibbs assault Elston Kansas City Chiefs Snow CDC Tampa Bay tennis Sh
"ben bradlee" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

01:52 min | 1 year ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"The dinner everybody left the table he and I were still locked in conversation and on the way home I said to my husband Ben Bradlee and then for her to have an affair with right to the place that jerk and she was really in love with them and he was totally at eleven involved with himself and he was talking fast you can't even though he was famous and and you know well respected and all that didn't care about fame or money or power he just was to do good and yeah and I so basically she's totally in the fraud I think we can it's sort of a determined that she and they were a lot worse he was it's something you guys using it she probably told her husband she's got her main man yeah wow either one of you ever told your husband's that another man was losing some might not work I don't think I've ever use that about my husband now what he's using something I'd like you to see a doctor because the doctor found she it was just all kinds of over there completely uncomfortable during that entire exchange because I felt like she was actually near yeah well I'm not gonna say I know I do go ahead and create yourself a room you know going to ikea yeah that's what they do in China so nobody notices your account you can stay.

Ben Bradlee fraud China
Apple loses top designer Jony Ive

FT News

12:26 min | 2 years ago

Apple loses top designer Jony Ive

"Apple's chief designer Jonathan I is leaving after more than two decades in which his icon, ick designs for the MAC ipod and iphone turned one of silicon buddies faded giants into the world's most valuable company Janine Gibson discusses is means for apple and what Jonathan will do next with Tim Bradshaw and Matthew galahad. Sarah hunt for those outside the tech world. He might not know the significance of Johnny alive. Who is he? Well, I consider myself outside the tech world. And I mean, he's always a huge figure within the tech world, an even bigger figure out of it because along with Steve Jobs. He's the man responsible for the apple as we know it today, and the suite of products and gadgets and computers developed, which effectively changed the world of consumer electronics changed the world in terms of the way we interact with telephones and gave the world its first smartphone. He is someone with a very clear design aesthetic and without Mary to the drive and the relentless push for excellence. Steve Jobs, embodied, the two were kind of perfect pair. And the apple, we know today was on its knees when the two of them together. So he is a huge huge figure one of the biggest figures in global business. So his departure from apple is a very, very big deal because. Apple design leads the technology anyway, doesn't it? Yeah. Very much say the design studio were Johnny works, and web, Steve Jobs. Spent a lot of his time really comes up with the concepts of new ideas for products, and even anything down through the materials that they use to create those undescribed deep expiration of what's coming next so day than sort of go out and partner with engineering teams. The software teams to turn those into products ready the seeds of those ideas come from quest small, number of people inside a company that employs one hundred thirty thousand across its software retail operation. So it's a very small, but very influential group that Johnny has led full twenty odd years design leads the company, doesn't it? Absolutely. Yeah. Unlike any other apple, I think, doesn't think of itself as a tech company if thinks of itself as a design company that comes to peace tech. So if the aesthetics requires you to invent new material, you will go off and invent new. Yeah. If you come out with a phone turns out space slightly bendy than you had expected the next phone comes out with a slutty strengthened aluminium. So it doesn't bend, for example. So why is he leaving? Now, then, Johnny says when we spoke to him this week that he's leaving now because he feels like he's completed a certain number of big projects that have been trained for quite some time in terms of Apple's internal projects. That means the move to apple park, its new headquarters that he designed along with jobs in Norman foster and also that comes with it a sort of a new setup full that design studio, which has brought together, not just industrial design, which is perhaps what we think of Johnny. And Appleford Demery the sort of the physical hardware, it self, but bringing in interaction designers, font, designers people think about different ways in which we touch tap fail. Whatever comes out of the software, and the jets themselves, and that's been working progress. Full a very long time. It's a multibillion dollar projects. I think Johnny said the in Steve Jobs. I talked about it in two thousand four as they were walking through high park in London. I think there is also a secondary question around what motivates, Johnny himself, and why he feels like this. Moment where he wants to branch out and do things he's not going to be quizzing, working with apple together. He won't be an employee anymore, but they will retain his offices to advise on design and strategy and product innovations. But he will no longer be restricted to just doing technology. Now, he's not saying an awful lot about what else he is going to do with this new venture that he starting, but one can imagine that, that might run from anything from peaceful expensive pieces of jewelry or furniture to something completely different. He's bringing with him Newson, who's another apple designer in a longtime collaborator of Janis who worked on plain interiors and cars and watches. So the resources inside apple almost unlimited, but the canvas is somewhat constrained. And so maybe he just feels after twenty five years, he wants to do something different. Do you think that the nature of the company's changing Matt, that it's something that has been so aesthetic lead and design lead, and that you can move the world in order to achieve your vision, but apple is necessarily becoming more about services and expensive video streaming? Software perations than hardware, certainly. I think that's a big part of it. I mean, the smartphone market is maturing new competitors in China and undercutting the sorts of things. Apple does. It's still by far and away the biggest part of its business, but it's not growing as quickly as it used to in the big pot. With more. Potential is services, as you say, in video and music and other things. How much influence can one person is used to sculpting, beautiful objects have on a sort of the'real, intangible business light services? Yeah. I think that's right. I mean, the apple line has always been that actually what makes the iphone specialists, not just the hardware combination of hardware, and software and services. And although Johnny started as an industrial designer he did take over software GT's as well. And he has a guy I think he was seven he sort of strip that back made it much minimalist lot flatter. Got rid of some of the faux leather, textures and sort of ring binder stuff that you had in the original I find as it came out. And so he's proved that he can't do software as well. But I guess we haven't seen from apple a right through. In things like Siri and virtual assistance and artificial intelligence. And although some of that is roar engineering and technology and not scenario where Google has lost more data that can pull on apple does, it is also a question of how humans interact with technology and the way Siri works just isn't as good as Alexa, or Google assistant. Do you think any of this is down two pups getting a little booed? I mean being the same place for such a long time, having such influence sees the company, moving in a slightly different direction. And it's now time to think about things a living technology. I think twelve plus years of iphones. A ni- becoming evermore. It's relative. I do think the must be sort of sense of you. Here we go again. They obviously look a long way ahead many years, aheads. And so he will know that the car the small classes, and whatever is coming in health next that we expect all brewing in those labs. He'll be involved in those and we'll continue to be, I think, but the must be something that you just want to try something completely different. And when I spoke to him he. Talked a little bit about wanting sort of try and find that space and clear at to think of new ideas and get different kinds of crisis stimulating, he talks a lot about the creative process, rather than just the products that come out at the end of them. And I did get a sense that maybe just felt like he was on a bit of a treadmill and never really got the kind of free space to roam, and he won't. He's coming along way from his humble beginnings, and fully embrace the Californian lifestyle very much site. Boy, from ching food is, yeah, we're done good. Yeah. I'm might be overrun meant citing. This is a frequent problem. But I have this very Ben bradlee Katharine Graham view of Steve Jobs, and Johnny. I building this company together with the creative, tension partnership. It's going on. Yeah. Yep. This a whole soundtrack, and that somehow, you know, won't Steve Jobs wins the company's inevitably drifted onto Tim to be bit more corporate, and most structurally lead in poor Janis. Aesthetic vision has been forced out. I think this must be something to that, for sure. Say that just soon delivered or no? I mean it was opponent ship. I think they would both Joe's still here. He would say, I mean, they were collaborators the like of which is not been seen, and they had lunch together every day jobs was constantly in the design studio. I asked him cook, you know, how often he goes, and he says. Well, I'm I'm very busy. I goes offense like hand every it doesn't sound like the having lunch together. And so, I think that's on the other hand, you know, the apple watch and the airports, and the sort of whole push into wearable, technology, was definitely a post jobs endeavor that process began in two thousand twelve and so, although the watch got a very lukewarm reception. When it started it has become a bit business. I think the uphold similarly people like why does that little dribble of toothpaste, look like sticking out of my, but now they've sort of almost become their own viral phenomenon and that's not just him. That's the whole team of people that work in design. They've proven that they can do something beyond. Now, I guess what we haven't seen, and frankly, may never see from apple is something as big as the iphone, I guess. That sort of thing that hangs over, and I again, also Johnny about that. And he said, well, I didn't show success by numbers. It's more about the ideas and the satisfaction and the little invisible things that we do that people not licensed. Their lives are being made better. That's fine. That would have appealed, Steve Jobs and possibly note. That have from I haven't, I mean, you've referred to the initial skepticism move up at ports when the MAC book, the latest book in the keyboards that don't work nasal. Hooky. Stand the thousand. Well, I didn't I mean Johnny might sleep that is the pinnacle of his achievements. The monitor stemmed pros what he's spending his time doing. Yeah, I think I think the bigger question behind all of this is who makes decisions about which apple products come out and see the light of day and rightly or wrongly that was always singularly associated with jobs. He was the one he said million dollars and a few yeses, and I think Johnny has sort of taken on that role. But maybe not how that sounding board, the he had when jobs was alive. And I think Tim cook is a fantastic operator. He's a fantastic diplomats, which is a very important role for apple at the moment. But yeah, you don't get that sense that he's energized by the spark of an idea. And how do we nurture this? He wants to know when it comes out the other side, how to make it in huge volumes and how to make a big success. But who after Johnny his left full-time apple is actually making that decision is not clear. And they say it's many people that I knew were talking about designed by committee. Which put on the spot come they flourish without him. Well without him is this open question? I mean he's starting this new venture called love from or one word. It has been in California alone, time has has done so love from we'll have apple as its first client, and he says that he wants to be sort of very closely involved for very, many years. But up until now Apple's had him ultimate cells. And so I think that there are other questions around whether upward flourish, which I think, in the short-term, have much more to with the China US trade war, and how many people in China's still wants by phones. Whether China will still be where I finds a maid or whether they have to move production out wholesale which is very complicated and expensive. And so the iphone franchise will continue with or without Johnny. I think, and it's hard to sort of say how closely involved, he's been in the phone, but he is a call not. He's a judge at the Goodwood festival of speed he likes 'cause he wanted to buy McLaren for awhile. Yes. That was a scoop. He was. Was enough teeth story. So yeah, but you kind of wonder what that I mean that definitely spending lots of money exploring Wilson autonomous vehicle can do and how it will work. But what does that actually look like? And whether Johnny has the right person to design, not as a fan of traditional calls or whether you need someone with a completely blank slate. I mean, they're all those argue that actually this is the right moment to really shake up monument, apple more, generally, we see Angela errands, leave the head of retail. They've Bruce in a very senior artificial intelligence engineer from Google to oversee machine learning where they have been weak. And you know, maybe this will create a new kind of air film. They certainly have the resources that disposal to kind of feel holds write them off. Big question for apple so Jonathan's off to become a yacht interior designer whatever he's going off today. But in the big ranking of Google Facebook, Amazon Apple who's now on top. Does this make any difference fathom? Well Microsoft right now is the world's most valuable company in the only one of the big Silicon Valley companies that is worth more than a trillion. Never talk about, Microsoft his quite has quite boring. I mean. I mean I find Amazon is such juggernaut right now and seems to have that carefree spirit of innovation and experimentation, which has been quite the opposite of how apple has worked where you sort of very deliberately and secretly come up with something. And then launch it into the world as technology expands into every for lives. I feel like Amazon is perhaps, the most dynamic of that group that doesn't currently at least have the privacy baggage, a Facebook or Google might have all the sort of legacy problems of. We've we still have iphone sales that make up two-thirds of our revenues. And how do we ever get out from under that? Do you think that's right? Yeah. I think I'm clearly motiva- are ascendant. And they have been in the ascendancy for some time and apple has its own struggles

Apple Johnny His Steve Jobs Apple Park Google Jonathan I China Siri Sarah Hunt Janis Mary Partner Microsoft Chief Designer Jets Tim Cook Janine Gibson
"ben bradlee" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

03:08 min | 2 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Here. So there's a pool report. And of course media, which is becoming increasingly unreadable. So I'll think I'll stop linking to them. It's just too radical left. It's like ten to one you go into that site. It's Trump that this an incident Hannity did this and who gives a crap. And the pool reporter. I believe he works for either the Washington Post. The New York Times says that he saw Hannity had special access on the Trump border tour and huddled with fficials like Bill shine and others. And this is a big deal. You see? Now, what they don't tell you is Ben bradlee who was a bigwig with the Washington compost used to huddle with JFK all the time more than that. Used to party with them used to cover up form. Our Martha Raddatz remember her then she Mr. producer have the Obamas at her wedding. If I recall she did. So she was huddling with them and dancing with them and partying with. I mean, there's a million examples of this and Hannity is not a newsman. He's a commentator. Thank goodness for his reputation. So it is truly bizarre. Truly bizarre. And yet, they're they. I'll post this right now be the last link I do to these people. Here's their article just say, no, Sean Hannity is tagging along and president Donald Trump's tour the border, Texas Thursday. This is media. This is an advance of their interviews set the air on Fox News, Thursday evening and per one account of the trip. Hannity has ditched the press corps and his spending time with administration officials. Current White House pool report written by Philip Rucker, the Washington compost, the Fox News host has been separated from the rest of the media is getting some face time with the key staff. So what? It's kind of like you guys dealing with Nancy baloney. Schmucky Schumer, Sean Hannity special access here. The report said he huddled with the White House communications director Bill shine who was originally his producer, by the way and department of homeland security secretary Kirsten Nielsen and his following along on Trump's tour only standing with the staff and federal officials as opposed to the press corps. He's not in the press corps you morons. Thursday, schedule conversation between Hannity and Trump is the latest meeting of the two during a presidential trip. Hannity also spoke with the president following his talks, ladder, Putin and so forth. What they're trying to do is get these executives at FOX all worked up about. Honey, it's not gonna work. There's nothing inappropriate here. Nothing whatsoever. I mean, you have individuals on all these cable channels bar. None who so hate Trump. Maybe they're the ones that need to get slapped down by management. Maybe they're the ones who need to be lectured by management. All.

Sean Hannity Donald Trump press corps Bill shine Trump Washington Fox News Washington Post Ben bradlee Martha Raddatz president producer Obamas Nancy baloney reporter Schmucky Schumer White House Texas FOX Philip Rucker
"ben bradlee" Discussed on Powerhouse Politics

Powerhouse Politics

04:04 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Powerhouse Politics

"Is there something else going on based on your reporting that that might explain why Pennsylvania's politics might be flipping back toward blue. Well, I noticed that Lou down in the polls Trump's going back there next week to be. And. He, he's the congressman for wizards county. The county I focused on, he's not as well known in the western part of the state. So I think they wanna they're hoping that Trump will showcase him more out there. You know, when you talk to to Mike people who are still with with our Letta, say the easy comeback is, well, the polls were on to, you know, but I don't know that it's a sign of that Trump is peaked or that there's a Rosen. I think it may be more focused on bar lettuce, pros and cons. When you look toward twenty twenty with President Trump presume running for reelection. Most of it's hard to imagine a primary challenge of being successful given the the personality that he is that he is exhibited and the the way he's taken over the Republican party. There's no distance between him and the report. Parties. What are the broader lessons the UC for politicians in terms of how he was able to be successful, what he was able to do to to bring out a coalition that really hadn't been visible even in previous election cycles, it's still stunning that he won. Yes, two years later. You know, Trump Trump behaves as president of his base rather than president of the country. He's a divider is not a unifier, and I just wonder if there's not political hay to be made for Democrats in putting up a candidate who would essentially run on unification platform, you know, that would take a wouldn't be Elizabeth Warren or Bernie. Sanders might be Biden, I guess, and but we're so polarized and. You know, Trump in his in his acceptance. Speech on election night said that he was going to try to unite the country, but he never has. And he goes out to these political rallies in his favourite states and continues to behave as a as the president of the base. So I to me the the, the stark polarization of the country. It was divided before from, yes, but he's, I think, increase the divide. And I just wonder whether there's not. It's become a leadership issue who can really lead lead the country into healing its wounds and is the view among the the folks that you talked to for this book that it's okay that he's only talking to his base that the other folks aren't listening anyway that they're out to get him or did they find any fault in the fact that he does not unite as the president also them don't. They don't. They don't blame them. They say that the other side is is just as responsible for the divisions as as Trump is, and they hate him. There's nothing you can do anyway. But I, to me, it looks like a looks like a leadership issue. The might be potential for a democrat who start at the talk that way. I don't know. I think that the question you raise I get asked all the time what happens next? And I think that the we'll net we're not gonna know for some time, whether Trump was one off of this. Just a pure of this personality or if there's a way to to move that ahead..

Trump Trump President Trump president Biden Sanders Lou congressman Republican party Pennsylvania Elizabeth Warren wizards Mike Bernie two years
"ben bradlee" Discussed on Powerhouse Politics

Powerhouse Politics

04:46 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Powerhouse Politics

"What is your sense on what it took for a lot of the voters, Utah to to go from supporting a candidate to then believing everything. Literally everything that he says. I think one of the key things that will have to look for going forward is whether Trump has really started a movement here or whether his support is rooted more in a cult of personality, and I think it might be the ladder could be wrong, but. People can disagree with him on any manner of issues, and they just like him. They like how he gets up every day, and you know, starts kicking ass with his tweets and raising hell and insulting his enemies and sticking it to the press. They love that. And I think in that sense, culture bests economics even, you know, because Trump even though it's a good economy there in some ways he hasn't delivered for the working class. You know, he said he was going to curb the deficit in the in the campaign, but it budget add seven trillion dollars to the deficit. He said he was going to hold the line on Medicare and Medicaid, but there are deep cuts there and, but so. When one would one could say that those that doesn't translate into the vested interests of his supporters, but it doesn't matter. They just love. Specific to the characters that you focused on and you follow it up with a number of them more recently checking in. Two questions to any of them, questioning their support for President Trump and has the Trump presidency, been good for them in a in a broader sense. Other than just winning has been good for their lives. Well of the twelve people that I focus on in the book at this hour eleven or say that if the election would be held tomorrow, they would vote for him enthusiastically. Only one has slipped into the undecided category. So I think one key. Braman are going forward is what is their ceiling on Trump's base or not. And. But as I said, he mostly can do no wrong for them and and has has the Trump presidency delivered on the promise of jobs coming back of fighting for workers. He talked about the need to change trade deals to benefit them to reach, wait to raise wages. These trumpeting the economic gains the Dow all the time, but is that, is that relevant for most of these people? I don't know how many of them have or heavy into the stock market. I don't think that many. Yeah. But you know, they, they. Trumpet as it were. Some of his policies, the economy's is going gangbusters, inherited a good economy, but they don't wanna get into that debate how much credit Obama deserves. And you know they like the tax cut, even though I'm not sure how much of it actually shows up in their in their paychecks and they liked it. He's cut back on red tape and regulations. I think the the trade is a bit of a double edged sword. They liked him. They like the America first doctrine, and but I'm not sure they like the prospect of trade wars. I wanna ask about Pennsylvania more all because it is actually ground zero for the democratic hopes of taking back picking congress. There are a number of districts in Pennsylvania. Where Democrats they can win. I think mostly in the Philadelphia area Pittsburgh areas. Well, had it pretty famous special election a couple of months ago livered for the Democrats and the congressman that you talked to at some length in this book Lou lead has now that the Republican nominee for Senate, it looks like he's gonna get blown out by Bob. Casey, he's, he's really not in the mix. The president encouraged him to run really wanted him in that race was encouraging and feeling like if if Valetta windy definitely wins, it doesn't look like that's happening. Is that a sign of a of a broader backlash backlashes that the resistance in action or is there?.

President Trump Obama Casey Utah Pennsylvania Valetta windy Dow president congressman Medicare America Philadelphia Senate Lou Medicaid Bob Pittsburgh seven trillion dollars
"ben bradlee" Discussed on Powerhouse Politics

Powerhouse Politics

03:18 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Powerhouse Politics

"Recline and our guest today is Ben Bradley, junior, the author of brand new book, the forgotten how the people of one Pennsylvania county elected Donald Trump and changed America Ben, my former colleague at the Boston Globe, congratulations on the book and welcome. Thanks records. So I want to start with how you shows is county. Pennsylvania was a critical safer, President Trump. He ended up winning the state by forty, four thousand votes, and you chose a particular county Luzern county. Tell us a little bit about why you decided to focus your reporting on this corner. Lavinia where I've been like many most journalists, I guess, fascinated by the emergence of Trump and this unusual totally different candidate who not only won the Republican nomination, but got elected president. And I was looking for different way to write about the Trump phenomenon and examined more closely. The three rust belt states, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wisconsin where the election was decided, and you know that was only seventy seven thousand odd votes that from won those states by total. And if Hillary had won them, she would have been the present. So looking at Pennsylvania seemed to be the most important to me because it had I, it has most electoral votes twenty and Hillary considered it. Absolutely. Her firewall, you know she'd been raised in Scranton. And which is just over the county line and family there Biden was from there. And looking at that vote, I discovered this county zone, which is where wilkes-barre is. And this was a traditionally democratic county that had gone for hadn't voted Republican presidents since eight Bush senior and Obama had carried it twice. But it surged in the other direction for Trump and he wanted by twenty points by twenty six thousand odd votes which was sixty percent of the forty four thousand vote total that you mentioned. So sixty percent of his victory margin came from this one county. So without this county, he wouldn't one Pennsylvania, perhaps the presidency to the extent that Michigan Wisconsin's demographics or similar. So I just went down there right after the election, less than a month, I think, and began nosing. Around with a view to seeing if this could be a prism through which to examine that Trump vote. I my my, my basic premise was that I think more than half the country remains shocked that Trump got elected president and that there's a hunger to know more about about the Trump voter. So it strikes me, you identify twelve different characters, use the tell these stories, and it's a, it's a diverse mix. As you know, a veteran lawyer all the way through and nurse and even white white nationalist white supremacist in there, a congressman as well. It struck me one through line was here from these people. They felt like their voice wasn't heard before..

President Trump Pennsylvania county Pennsylvania Hillary president Ben Bradley Boston Globe Luzern wilkes-barre Lavinia America congressman Scranton Biden Wisconsin Michigan Wisconsin Obama Michigan
"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

03:43 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"His performance i haven't seen it brad gilbert my guy bg tennis beat loves berry what i am thrilled about is our man berry zakar corn got nominated that's right the fawns henry winkler i ever emmy nominations for best supporting actor for berry he plays drama teacher in the show which is about a hitman trying to become an actor played by aitor i haven't seen it sounds like something i would enjoy so maybe i should bingewatching at some point absolutely tremendous winkler's it's eight episodes i believe in the first season yeah henry winkler steals it definitely congratulations to him in hater on their acting nomsa both very well deserved but the first the first time i'll give a little hint to it the first time this cop is coming around asking questions and henry winklers interaction with the cop is phenomenal he's just hemp tting to charm and charisma but the operative word there is us and it's hilarious to watch him just go good teas so i was happy for henry went chris because i enjoy him so much from arrest of albany sure sentimentalist ever now for happy days which isn't that surprising i mean it was one of the show was huge commercial appeal because see the critics singlets we're not gonna nominate a guy who goes congrats to him big surprise paternal nominate pacino snubbed i mazed i a quiet performance from him which normally can't say about al and the movies nominate levinson's up for directing but did not get nominated for best actor and something maybe he was going to win so that's a surprise arrested development completely stub which tells you what happens when you have bad pr listen i don't know if you guys see the new season even it wasn't as good as the passes i thought it was all right i thought at least jessica walter get nominated but they said that new york times interview bateman and those guys were tony hale and david cross particular so defensive a timbre and not criticizing the me to move up but so quick jeffrey tambor side and not care jessica walter who spoke about being verbally berated by jeffrey tambor that's how you're trying to press for the show and instead it's a huge backlash blows up in your face and this we're not nominating this show billion see enough of it good ricky but since it came out so very recently it was an eligible for this year's emmys for next year though is eligible because i remember the headlines at rest development shut out and they normally at least jessica walter or tony hale nominated or are net banana in the past and the like people like after that article babe and get for ozark for best dramatic actress let's could for him he said he's trying to kind of parallel would hanks to do comedies and move towards drama that's what he's doing with ozark i hear some bill hits as good as breaking bad which is awfully lofty comparison tenure anniversary breaking bad by the way good article in entertainment weekly about that show and to how groundbreaking it was but yeah there's your i mean i'm an asian recap i wanna give dan stands minute to look up what the final bid was for the foundation today is such an important day for us here at espn we had a bit here for sinophile you can come out hang out me dana ricky and interview on the podcast talk movies with it you can tell me forrest gump sped them ben hur and we'll get into it a little bit and hey why not even take to move if you want bow tie cinemas in hartford i'm happy to have a dinner date there as well so as dan looks up with the winning bid was or maybe around with the number was i wanna tell you we're going to be off on vacation the next a little bit next week i'm in new york for baseball tonight it seem my buddy buni in the keys i'm in chicago i'm in la for pac twelve days and then dan stands on vacation i'm on vacation i'm turning forty in god that's another midlife crisis happen so sinophile will return and mid august we'll see a backer mid august we also to plan our annual summer retreat last year meet dan stands steve's rudy rob lemme max alwin side dunkirk there is no dunkirk to see the summer there's no movie on hyped about it we go see black clans at least have a stake ricky of course you're invited this year so that's our summer sinophile trips will afford to that and.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

03:37 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"On the graphic novel by brian leo molly starring michael cera at his peak michael sarah nece and loaded with a hit cast including mary elizabeth winston anna kendrick aubrey plaza here in culkin brie larson chris evans alison pill brandon routh and jason jason jason schwartzman at the tongue twister for me this visually stimulating action comedy was worthy more than its paltry eighty four million bucks off his whole it did receive a fresh eighty two percent on rotten tomatoes however mediocre sixty nine percent on metacritic the film follows closely with the style of the books on which it's based living deep within a video game visual style and mid mid two thousands on we that as far more enchanting channing now than it appeared at the time twenty two year olds scott is swimming in apathy dating naive high schooler playing bass in his punk band and sharing a room with his gay best friend wallace wells played by culkin but he becomes enamored with this i hair girl at a party ramona flowers played by mary elizabeth winston despite all the advice against that he pursues her and eventually the begin dating however in dating her he learns that in order to continue their courtship she must he must defeat her seven evil exes and that includes people like brandon ralph and chris evans and so on and so forth it is a sensory orgy of style color lighting and action it is perfect for right who was coming off of the brilliant satire shaun of the dead and hot fuzz and his film making style it's very well for the comic book look that o'malley craft it's over six novels along with the visual the auditory experiences tremendous the soundtrack is wellcrafted incorporated within the film and definitely was a phase one test for what he did with last year's baby driver the writing is a little break neck in the comedy is definitely of an acquired taste but from a technical standpoint along with all the cameos scott pilgrim is worth a bargain pickup on blu ray or at least a stream of which it is on hbo until the end of the month scott kelt pilgrimage through i'm surprised didn't do as well i thought it was like you know call to reviews but i didn't realize it had that kind of a reception rick absolutely bombed at the box office i remember seeing it opening weekend i remember buying it it's one of the first blu rays i ever bought it's it's perfect for the high def era when it came out in twenty ten early twenty eleven but yeah it just it never caught on within the theatrical run however in dvd blu ray now streaming it's develop more of a cult following but i don't feel that it's appreciated enough for what it is especially now that edgar right did baby driver and you can look at little beets and things he did within scott pilgrim and especially what he's done in the coronado trilogy of the world's end and hot fuzz and shaun of the day fuzz unbelievable and you you go and look at those films and you see how he's grown and learned as a filmmaker and especially just built this career on taking a lot of chances with stuff that may have been done before may not have been done before but definitely making it his own and scott pilgrim is one of those films and with all the cameos academy award winner breed larson into starting a great little quick maybe ten fifteen minute cameo within the film and all the other the entire cast and just how they bill hater even has a cameo sitting around there somewhere as well so definitely worth watches on hbo till the end of the month if it's not there by the time you listen to this go get it on blu ray you can get it for like eight bucks on amazon or something like that thanks for mentioning bill hader for your emmy nominations update credit berry forgetting recognized.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

03:52 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"It is clever oftentimes it is funny and it is littered with small moments asides packed with social commentary clive owen plays the bank robber he wears a mask for much of the time and is really the anchor of the film the action goes through him and thanks to that opening monolog which i just read we know that he does not wind up dead denzel plays the lead detective and hasha negotiator in one of his vintage rolls fast talking full of bravado and smart but with a chip on his shoulder and something to prove christopher plummer plays the owner of the bank who is worried about his safety deposit box so he hires jodie foster who some kind of connected powerbroker that can walk into the mayor's office without a meeting although i thought her character is a bit underdeveloped foster was a part of the best exchange in in the film after forcing the mayor to do another favor for her he says quote your a magnificent thank you the movie is mainly told chronologically but it is inter spliced with hostage interviews indicating the crime has not been solved owen and his cohorts walk into the bank take everyone inside hostage enforce strip down to their underwear and put on the same outfits that they are wearing to confuse law enforcement at first denzil slow plays the entire situation when willem dafoe the lead tactical cop on the scene suggests they may contact then zell says no i'm not calling him yet let's see what he does later on he says let's wait let 'em wonder what we're doing eventually owen tells him that they want buses and a jet the chemistry between owen and denzel is palpable it's part of why the movie works so well in a bit of a twist owen is the calm one he's measured and in control denzel confused frazzled unsure of himself and constantly on the losing side of the chess match either way they like each other and tell one another how smart they are then zell finally realizes that owen doesn't even want his own demands to be met saying quote whoever heard of bank robbers escaping on a plane with fifty hostages you've seen dog day afternoon you're stalling why i don't know i need like the dog there's also circle reference in there too because all right true so the script feels a bit wrong places and there are some unanswerable questions left hanging in the dust but the performances are top notch in the concept is intriguing i mean there's a pun in the title so obviously i'm in i give it three and a half stars nice inside minimally should it wants to see it again it's kind of a reminder wanna spikes better movies speaking of the summers i mentioned has been disappointing but i can't wait for black klansman it's opening august tenth it got rave reviews the canned film festival spike with a grand prix which is running award and they said spike lee's absence inside man twelve years ago so good john riphil like it was entertaining obviously as you said it has conventions the bank heist movie but really smart the way they did it a lot of good clips in there patch pretty big fan of inside man never seen oh no i know i this disappointment on dan's face right now is palpable yelich spike like denzel i like denzel just never got around to it one of those ones that fell through the crack have you seen he got game i've seen he got gang it's more of a mobile blues gonna guy all right out inside man if you haven't seen good bank ice movie film critic and director don't see eye to rick passmore goes aimed benza rickie we've had of little time off from in defense of some curious direction i believe the last time we spoke spawn did not hold up as well let's hope for that got an unofficial in defense of and of not defense however in honor of leonard being traded to your toronto raptors at ninette cited to look at a cult hit the didn't fare so well in twenty ten box office based in canada edgar right scott pilgrim vs a world oh yeah based.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

02:35 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"Post came out last year that senior dad portrayed by tom hanks i love all the president spent what jason roberston that fell but you would note that are gonna anybody who played a better version of your dad hanks robots they're different i personally preferred robards and that that was more of a sort of hard core newspaper movie that focused on the investigative reporting and so forth the post is really it's it's a coming of age film about katharine graham and and it's you know i think she streep stole the show i saw spotlight recently to and again as journalists that's like that's the ted williams of journalism movies right that's it that turned out great you know it was such a surprise for us we we we did some good work and we thought our work was done as it were when they were lucky enough to get the pulitzer prize that year but then these five or six years go by and these two women young women from la producers wanna be producers come and say we love that story we wanna do a film and so you know we didn't really give them much credibility and but they said talk to us and so we did and they they disappeared for five or six years hard to make movies you know and get somebody to commit especially that one it wasn't an easy sell you know investigative reporting it's mostly working the phones and looking at documents up tickly sexy and the catholic church and you know a lot of people were scared away by that but they came back and they got they got dorsey slammed in their face right and left but all of a sudden a really good cast came together on samba cast and as a damn good movie john flattery well you know john's become a friend you know he's a madman known for madman but he's a good really good character actor whose has been on broadway and played a lot of lot of roles and we were struck not knowing that much about you know the the innards of the movie business just how seriously these actors took their craft we sort of thought they they would show up read their lines mail it in but no they really emmy slattery called me up i first thing and said can i come up to boston and see you want to learn about the business and how you got the story and learn about your personal life and so they hung out with us and.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

04:07 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"It but but you know getting into the ins and outs of he's flown and put on ice heads on a tuna cam all that stuff fascinating i'm not saying there's an interesting but we just didn't have time and it doesn't it doesn't help our story in in the long run i don't think the chronic severe is going to affect his legacy hurt his legacy i know that a lot of the the old timers that i interviewed who are now gone people like johnny pesky in bobby door they were really worried about that and they hated the cryonics the idea that and it was seem so awful on its face and and when he died a lot of young people's first introduction to williams was the crowning of fear and you'd hear the david letterman and the the night show entertainment guys making popsicle jokes and that sort of trickled into the into the cultural bloodstream and you wondered but i think in the long run people perhaps helped by this film will remember him not for that i certainly hope so but i also do think that there's there is something fitting and i think it's the subtitle of your book about ted being the one who is frozen for immortality and so i think that there's there there it's not wholly out of left field shall we say there's something almost fitting about it as lurid as it is i picked that up as a double entendre the subtitle is the immortal life of ted williams not did not addressing but he he said famously as a kid coming up i wanna be an immortal as it's known in baseball you know and then but in cryonics the people who follow that feel they call themselves immortals so there is the the dope alon deserves it so documentary as documentary nick i'm fast in how you put it all together i mean this archive of video images there's one section that caught his talking about his fishing and how ted was obsessed with it and like you have a shot of him looking at allure and then he's writing and pages and i'm like i don't actually writing about fishing with the way you intricately put it together how challenging was that productive turns out there filmmakers listing to amass this type of wealth material well it was challenging but it's also the job and it's what we love to do as documentarian i mean it's the most fun thing in the world is to wrap your arms around enormous subject and just winnow in winnow in winnow and find the best stuff and this film was made in partnership with major league baseball so they obviously have huge baseball archive of ted williams the fish stuff we got from all over but actually he was i think writing in the log or at least pretending to four film in nineteen seventy one we weren't cheating there are other cheats probably in the film that i'm unaware of or maybe i am where but that's not one of them he was actually writing and doing his fishing log in that it's a really american story ways ben because it's about fathers and sons and john henry was trying to be a part of his dad's legacy richard and ted was trying to make up for decades of neglect but there is a feeling that john henry was capitalized on his dad's famous pushing him at times assigned to autographs to help his own failing business at the time where do you try to pit him is that father some relationship and out was maybe fractured by the he'll by the well i i think it's an important part of my book and really the the last part of it is devoted to the father son relationship i mean ted knew that he was nowhere as a father or husband for that matter but that he just failed he didn't know how to do it and he tried to make up for lost time late in life and form this relationship with john henry is on with whom he was particularly close and i think is partly a way to make up for his failures he sort of handed over the keys to the kingdom as it were and let him run this his memorabilia business let them run the various companies and and john henry was a was a.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

04:17 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"Hun except when it comes to civil rights maybe because he steered sensed on some level or actually believed that you know people should not be bridge the end just because of who they are at birth and so he gives us amazing speech and sure enough within a few years there negro league players inducted into the hall ben is to redemptive to say that because he was ashamed of hispasat he used his moment then to preach for civil rights was that deep or was it just a situation where ted knew was right was right and he was going to set the score right i think a little both probably i think that train station story so revealing the niece all these these what i call the motley crew of mexicans wanted nothing to do with it got the hell out of dodge and but you know it's interesting it did come out in a story that didn't get much attention shortly before its death that mexican heritage and it was a feature story in the in the boston globe written by a freelancer and but it didn't really get picked up or or resonated but you know one interesting thing i learned and put in the book was that he did bond with no mark arsia parham about his mexican american american heritage both i think both know mars parents were mexican american and they bonded together and they were tight those two so but he didn't broadcast it certainly it's amazing when you think about d'amoto williams these two myth logical figures and over the passes time the narrative is flipped it used to be ted was temperamental and a jerk and crazy into maggio's regal i richard ben kramer's book and tamasha was a horrible person it was unbelievably cheap he was completely self obsessed and narcissist and a bad team say what you will about teddy's temperamental was not a good husband but good teammate bobby doorless guys loved having ten the clubhouse it fight for guys i think that's fascinating how you realize hey they had it wrong back in the forties tamasha wasn't the king ten really wasn't i hope this document you helps eliminate that a little bit that's an interesting point i think the narrative has flipped you're right and ted ted was always very kind and restrain to demise yo who would disparage ted privately was to his friends and they you know he would say how many rings hold up hold up his hands how many rings got and you know he runs like a dock and you can't feel doesn't care about anything but hitting and he's yeah and throw like a broad yet and but ted would would never take the bait and always be very deferential joe so i think joe treated ted better than ted more harshly than treated joe i what i love about the film nick as you didn't focus in the ending leigh montville has a great line in the duck mention zeke's if my the only one along with the bible which you wonder what happens the main character after it dies but palm is now if you mentioned somebody twenty five hundred ted williams go the cryogenically stuff like this heads frozen it's because frustrating is baseball fan you say well that's just a small part of the story it's fascinating and i agree it's lurid but it really doesn't tell much the story and i would think in your documentary maybe a few minutes of the end but i'm glad you didn't focus on it did you make a conscious decision to say if you wanna learn about that stuff you can find that elsewhere i'm trying to tell his whole life and this is just one small aspect yeah we we weren't really interested in the nuances and the ins and outs it's fascinating but it is own film i mean it really could be at least an hour just on on what in the world happened after he died but but i was interested in doing for american masters what they do which is creating portrait's of people who are are interesting and complex and obsessive and they're like an artist or like a scientist which is what ted williams was and so he wasn't making any conscious decisions after he was dead so whatever happened it doesn't it's not really that revealing it is revealing that he agreed to do it if you agree to do it and and the way claudia describes it in the film and why in the world she did it or john henry the son did it or ted did.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"I watch arrival or there will be blood our toll them arrival immediately i was like what did he loves amy adams that he loves that film today this movie and i should have said this of course the first question ask what are some of your favorite movies what are you into because i don't think we're in agree on the same page air go i said arrivals an excellent movie they'll be bloods one of the best movies of the century it was like wow okay i think he got through forty five like i'm i'm watching blockers which i dialed up and he's not into it i wanted to ask him what was it about maybe on the plane it's a top movie to get into i'm not sure but he was not taking away by daniel plain view but blockers glad i was with this guy why new because there's a lot of objectionable conduct so if i was sitting next to an older woman for apps like sorry about the information this film watching because they don't really edit it now much of these airplanes so i'm giving it to police it's a funny movie looking for a good comedy i thought it was enjoyable there's about a half a dozen good laugh out loud moments it's a hard are as we sit earlier on golic and wingo it trending nc seventeen i feel like apoptosis of humor fits with that what's interesting about is female directory only female directors in these tips raunchy comedy so that's nice to see and johnson is funny man he's got excellent comic timing i liked him and train wreck with amy schumer and once again shows a willingness to send up his own image as this muscular tough guy who isn't as tough as he thinks stories about a few parents who are trying to track their kids who they believe have made a pact which is correct loser virginity on their prominence they are blockers and i wouldn't go so far somebody said to me that they thought the kids are better than the parents that far cnn and company are funnier but the cena's daughter in the movie i don't know the actress name fan she's hilarious and she's got a couple of really good lines as well odds about ninety minutes good pace to it and nothing particularly fresh i think about it you've seen similar high school raunchy comedies like this but it was fun and enjoyable and gary cole's printing goodn it so i'll give it to an maple leafs that thought it.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

03:31 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"Read some of that creek saint just love the semi taga fy all in on the cinematography i think it's i think it's a it's well shot it's a well shot fell i think it's going to be up for best cinematography best editing i think toni collette is is a shoe in for best actress nomination thanks because horizontal is tough to get not however accept all this look at last year's oscar's nominations get out get a lot of john or stuff coming back into play so especially your getting high and there's higher higher concept horse are becoming more into play overall too so they're really opening up to outside of period piece in an historical dramas they're really the newer academy is starting to preemptive diverse other films other than period dramas and historical narratives however it does drag and that was one of my big problems with it is there's a lot of stuff that i really liked and i thought was really smart and well done had it been a half hour less how they taken a little more t the taken a little more time getting to it like erg taking some time away from just sitting there and doing something the impactful seeing that we spoke earlier that is the scene of the film that in the dinner table scene those are the two scenes of the film that are just tremendous and those are what you're gonna watch for the oscars those are the two you send to the to the academy and say these are this is why we're going to be nominated right but everything else around it is just there's so much fat within this that's built to be tense and it's not it's just boring there is no tension to there's there's a lot of like really good stuff in it but you know it's like you you've got a bunch of lettuce on a sandwich has really good meet but you've got a bunch of crappy shredded romaine lettuce around it and that's what you're filler is but people that like lettuce are liking the liking the movie they they're buying into that side yeah but i'll take aj's word for it and i'll rewatch it and i'll change my opinion if i need to upon rewatching later this year however right now i'm with you it's a two it's a two maple leaf movie overall like i appreciate what they're doing i appreciate the fact it's a first time director getting shot and i i love i love that aspect of it i love tony performance i thought gabriel byrne was wasted yeah i thought he'd had much to do and i like him he's gonna he's a great actor but it just just all he had to do i note he just complained about her going crazy about her losing her marble and but he stayed with her instead of instead of saying you know what i'm gonna take the kids and get out and leave because your being asinine well i'll just kind of stick around i like to let us analogy in particular we both have run into to beliefs datum assuming you have not seen it in the washer headed tour have you seen blockers nosair watch that on the plane which by the way the guy recognize me and it was very nice of him because it merely he goes hey you're adnan virk as and i think he saw the resignation my slumped shoulders this is a long flight la question recognized you from what it didn't say but immediately went with the movie stop like literally just goes and i was like yeah i think he saw my face like i just i just want to i'm not going to buy the wanted another they'll we can say a few words we got five minutes for here we go where you're from okay great it was what i was going to fresno for the boxing and i was like oh yeah fresno great nor cal my wife's from nor cal love it great great ted talk ted talks what he saw so then he goes listen i'm about to watch movie yeah because you're you're the movie and he goes what should.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

03:35 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"Seen hereditary i go when is this thing that roland it's atmospheric and it's setting the pace but like nothing's happened really yet there's one incident has happened but now the wheels just slowly creaking i think you're to get at least a good forty five or anything happens they go are you serious this is a really basic rule of thumb when it comes to cinema you should give any movie ten minutes and if at ten minutes isn't grab you there's no reason you should be watching like honestly i there are movies now and i've forgotten this theory that dan it was right i've seen the light go ahead watch movie on the plane what who cares watch your phone now he's gonna watch mika ahead like i watch ten minutes red sparrow and i'm like this isn't grabbing me so i'm done i don't have to hang in here delta a watch mitch movie they had out of the past i'll watch this again so if it takes forty five minutes for me to really get going that really worthwhile to you so i took my time of the tenders they came back in i did see the impactful moment which was jarrai okay now we're going to get rolling here and then the the wheels set motion here's what's fascinating about hereditary i think it's a slow burn but i mean it puts the slow slow burn i mean it's just it takes forever just feels monotonous and even the thrills when they come i didn't find it frightful at all i wouldn't say i found it amusing that'd be going the other way and thing it's scary but funny but it was odd it was unsettling but i had no trouble sleeping i mean you have to love seances and supernatural and hence the title hereditary what i can tell you about the stories toni collette is haunted by what's happened to her and there's some events that affect the movie and she's the best reason to see the movie she's fantastic i hope she gets nominated or is at least in the oscar conversation it's awfully tough to manage this type of motions she goes from being frightened to being frightening to at times being delirious two times being amusing there's almost a winking nod to what she's doing to a centric in hysterical that's a wide range of emotions and as you guys recall i hated the movies split i thought it was awful i thought mcevoy was trying way to hard doing these cascadia motions it was like a bad drama class okay act silly at funny act gary colette is riding roller coaster promotions and doing it with the sense of realism island she was fantastic i mean she i would say is worth the price of admission but the movie for me was disappointing i did not think it held up and here's what's fascinating so rotten tomatoes gave an eighty nine percent rave reviews cinema score which is what audiences give it after they see it gave it a d plus that's an awfully wide gulf between critic saying of the best moves there and fans been there and gone what and as the end credits world turned the two guys next to me i did not know and i said that you guys like it like i can tell by the huffing and puffing here with me and they're like no let the hell was that so it's amazing to me that there's such a gulf with this movie rick passmore who is the guy defer to it comes the horror movie sean ricky are you with the critics are you with the fans i'm giving it to me believes i'm with the fans i actually had a sit down with one of my supervisors here that is also a big horror movie guy and the first thing he said to me before meeting when i met him out on the plaza was i have a bone to pick with you because he had heard through other friends of mine that i did not care for hereditary as much as other people so but after our sit down he kind of opened some doors to me and said rewatch is you don't have to go back to the theater but when it comes out on vod when it comes out on blu ray whatever like give it another rewatch there's a lot of little things here and there that you probably miss because you were just sitting waiting for something to happen so i said i'll give you that stuff you missed like from a technical level because i.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

03:24 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"It to beliefs it did get good reviews and passports have attic advocate for the film's tell me where i've air what did i miss with that man and the wasp will coming off a black panther and the avengers earlier this year with infinity ward how heavy a lot of those films are with social commentary and just the breadth of what they've become in this marvel cinematic universe ant man is really just a good summer film it's just something to go in watch there's very low stakes overall especially within the mc you you could just go in laugh enjoy yourself paul rudd's charismatic as hell so it's just enjoyable to watch him just bounce off every other character in the room and do his thing and you have a real you have a really kind of silly antagonist and walton goggin 's as we know from i believe he was on a couple of tv shows on fx he's done very well as a character actor but overall they're setting up again something much bigger for infinity war part two coming out next year so there's there's a bigger play in the works right now from what you're saying feel it small stakes small potatoes compared to what they've been doing what there is out there however the bringing in these high end alisters michelle pfeiffer like spoiler alert i'll give you time just to kind of press the fast forward real quick she's only in the movie for maybe twenty minutes and not enough shell five however i have a feeling we're going to see a lot more of her infinity war part too i feel that's going to be like this three hour epic just like infinity war part one whereas very well paced for being two and a half hours that at the end of it like everything is gonna pay off i have complete faith in what marvel has been doing the last decade that they have a plan for everything and even their misteps have been very slight so right now you consider this mediocre marvel marvel film but put this up against ironman ten years ago this might be one of the best movies of the summer and you'd be raving about it but because you know what the scheme of marvel is right now it looks like it just kind of mediocre and miniscule yeah well that's i will agree with you that it is breezy entertainment i mean it is not heavy as you mentioned those other films there's no social agenda here they're not trying to make a grander statement it is supposed to be just a fun summer movie and for me it was as much fun as i would have thought but it's fine it pass the time we'll give it to me believe hereditary is the one i was really excited to see so eighty nine percent rotten tomatoes it's a horror movie which i'm not a fan of john ra but we're sitting here fellas midjuly in the best mood this year's a horror movie it's a quiet place by john christine sqi which is now veiled on dvd i encourage all to go check it out it's a terrific film already reviewed it on the pod but in case you're listening for the first time it's emotionally resonant it has all the requisite chills and thrills and it's really a sure debut by credential i think is going to be a filmmaker of some prominence along with being a comedic actor from what we've seen in the office but hereditary okay raver us really scary at my buddy mike benzon as the best he told me he had to read some spoilers beforehand he left the theatre knowing when those scenes with come because you couldn't take it so i said wait you read up to find out what happens the movies a cat because i'm going to be too petrified and then you left the feeder because you can take us down i said all right i scaredy cat per se but i don't think i'm the strongest man in the world so maybe i should buckle up for this so i can't wait to go see hereditary because the reviews toni collette could cast gabriel byrne's the movie as well first half an hour it's just lurching along and i was starving and you guys know i'm loath to leave the cinema but i gotta go get something somebody so run it get some chicken fingers and i asked the guy chicken tenders and i asked the guy go listen to be.

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

03:09 min | 3 years ago

"ben bradlee" Discussed on Cinephile: The Adnan Virk Movie Podcast

"It is airing monday july twenty third this coming monday nine o'clock eastern on pbs i'm not a red sox fan i'm obviously an enormous baseball fan and ted williams on about you danny but he's one of my favorite figures because he's a fascinating guy he only cared about hitting as you'll hear in the ben bradlee all athletes to be incredibly driven and hardworking you can't get there without that type of drive and talent but ted williams was obsessive with a capital o and capitalized i tell us is all he cared about was hitting didn't care about defense but some bad red sox teams and a good correlation that nick davis made documentary and he's like joey votto from today a weird guy he's just kind of off a little bit but he's a tremendous hitter and that's all he cares about it's only focuses on pitches two inches outside i'm not gonna swing i'm going to protect the zone and that's the way it is and and ted's life the bob costas said he was john wayne he was a real life john wayne nobody could fly fighter pilot better than ted in the war loss five years the war who could have imagined how much better statistics would have been love fly fishing the best in the world at that ease in to fishing hall of fame in the world and one of the greatest hitters who ever lived you may know the story and i don't know the particulars i just know on the last day of the season when he hit four hundred i believe there was a double header yeah right and so he got a hit and he was over five hundred or over four hundred and they're like we'll take you out and he said no and he went on then when five eight that day or something he was sitting three nine nine five going into the foul double header and they said you can sit it out and we'll just run it up it'll be four hundred and he said no way he went six eight four six i mean like as cost us says you're like that's a man's man kind of move curtis check out the dock mitch even if you're not a baseball fan you know american masters terrific stuff on pbs our long really fascinating and of course when you mentioned ted williams if you're twenty five and under all you wonder about his head in the fact is cryogenically frozen which the document you does touch on what a bizarre and fantastical tale that is hopefully there's an obscure at allegedy was but ben bradlee and nick davis are coming up momentarily let's do a few reviews and repack is gonna engage me here on ant man and the wasp which i found to be one of these elephant time bloated cgi moral features i think this has been while the worst summers in recent memory when it comes to big budget features the only one that really stands out for me is dead two for the record i enjoyed the first eight man i thought it was clever much in the way that deadpool was sa verting the superheroes genre i like the fan that rather than bigger is better and faster is stronger man is smaller and the fact you have a diminutive superhero and of course the film is going to use the likeability and easy guy charm paul rudd but i thought in the movie is a sequel there wasn't anything particularly fresh evangeline lilly we'll ever kasese canadian but i thought her role was fine michael pain has a few lines of being a comedic foil but i thought the plot was all over the place if repetitive to me did never strong villain and honestly my primary thought was like what's going through the minds of michael douglas michelle pfeiffer lords fishburn these are three really talented actors oscar nominees are like this is what it's come to we're an ant man on the wasp but i don't wanna say they're just picking up a check but it just feels like what is going on with today's cinema this is where they are i thought it was small scale by marvel standards the action scenes were fine but honesty nothing that's out for me i'm only giving.

Tory Brexit, British Government and Bloomberg discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

01:10 min | 3 years ago

Tory Brexit, British Government and Bloomberg discussed on Bloomberg Daybreak: Europe

"For the latest global news his books marcus carlson thanks very much guy good morning senior tory brexit is said to be considering a radical plan that could bring down the british government later this year sources within the conservative party have told bloomberg that they will vote down the final withdrawal agreement when it comes to parliament this comes conservative vice chairs ben bradlee and maria caufield quit tori mp and andrew bridgen is among those calling for leadership context it's clear that she's not going to change your position i find it damaging the government is damaging our party it's damaging the prime minister is damaging our activists base and it's damaging our country a muslim forgivable at all which is damaging people's belief in our democracy also in the uk facebook is facing a record five hundred thousand pound fine for breaching the data protection act the information commissioner's office says the social media giant broke the law by failing to safeguard people's details the ceo has been investigating the site on cambridge analytica since february chinese cyber hackers are offered again this time in cambodia in the runup to elections on the twenty ninth of july bloomberg's david.

Tory Brexit British Government Bloomberg Tori Mp Prime Minister Facebook Commissioner CEO Cambodia Ben Bradlee Maria Caufield Andrew Bridgen UK Five Hundred Thousand Pound
Chicago Judge orders detained migrant child released

All Things Considered

04:11 min | 3 years ago

Chicago Judge orders detained migrant child released

"Just a minute ago give that severe thunderstorm warning for portions of northwest indiana i know when we were on the air yesterday afternoon we're telling folks hey beware because this weather can move in fast you on these hot summer days have very humid conditions a lot of moisture in the atmosphere is storms can pop very quickly they can build very quickly and you see the the result is very storms with a lightning so we've got a reporter covering that are patrick l what is out at rib fest in naperville plagued by the the weather can't catch a break yesterday they canceled rib fest shut it down early and there was supposed to be the big fireworks show in naperville they rescheduled the fireworks for tonight pit bull scheduled performance rib fest tonight as the severe storms move through there about an hour or so ago the rib fest organizers had to shut the gates they said we're temporarily shutting down not confirming it's an all day thing yet they still hope to show we'll go on tonight and i'm just getting work from our producer danielle that they are just reopening rebel that's good because pit bull doesn't put on his chains just to sit back now cheap pit bull down mr three one one mr worldwide he's coming out hard in naperville tonight yeah although i don't recommend wearing the chain lightning laura's just popped out of her office somebody say pit bulls pit bulls right he's introduced him at an event once eighteen years ago and she claims that he he's still talks about her wow how is how is lord is not out in naperville tonight then like backstage with pit bull i think channel seven sponsors rim fast oh all right we won't let's let's leave that alone then i know you guys will be covering the scott pruitt story which just broke about a half hour or so ago that is no big surprise relief but except for obviously the timing there's always a surprise in the timing right and we learned it by presidential tweet as we learn these days the other national story with local implications today the health and human services secretary said that the number of detained migrant children currently in government custody maybe closer to three thousand new remember about nine days or so that they said the number was closer to about two thousand and fifty so there may be a couple hundred more kids than the government previously acknowledged and here in chicago today for the second time in a week a federal judge in chicago ordered the government to release a child to their parents this is a brazilian mom who came into this country illegally she sought asylum with her child and the two got separated the mom has actually been free for several weeks but her tenyearold son remained in government custody at a shelter here in the chicago area privately run those two by order of a federal judge reunited within the last hour or so are jillian crews has that story for you coming up this afternoon so you guys are going to be busy busy as the night goes on and then the another local story the president of jewel osco has died at age fifty five i hear how he got his start yes starting out working the carts seventeen and has worked his way worked his way up to president of the company is an amazing story it is it is an amazing story sorry to hear of his passing to start to start literally corralling carts in the parking lot a jew losco and then to move on up to run the place fifty five so young brief illness they say and and he's gone so you've got a lot to do plus the big story of the ringleader of that horrible viral video of the attack before us who were attacking the the the young man so that he was found guilty today and sentenced so there's you guys are going to be busy speaking of viral videos there is a fun one that we're going to show you today on the news at four o'clock today i see this chicago police officers getting in on the lip sync competition bono great job you've got to see it all right today for well we'll be watching thanks ben always good to talk to you we'll talk to you again tomorrow sounds good take care all right that's ben bradlee you can see him every day on wgn tv news and hear him every.

Indiana Once Eighteen Years Nine Days
Pentagon, Publisher and Ben Bradlee discussed on Real Estate Deal Talk

Real Estate Deal Talk

00:26 sec | 3 years ago

Pentagon, Publisher and Ben Bradlee discussed on Real Estate Deal Talk

"The post this pg thirteen film is a historical drama based on the events surrounding the release of the pentagon papers story centers on k graham the first female newspaper publisher in the country as well as her editor ben bradlee the cast in this thing is amazing with meryl streep tom hanks directed by steven spielberg it makes perfect sense why this was an oscar nominated film the post available on blu ray and dvd for more entertainment answers visit the family section of mongol show dot com the backyard's looking.

Pentagon Publisher Ben Bradlee Tom Hanks Steven Spielberg Oscar Editor