35 Burst results for "Bernstein"
America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast
Victor Davis Hanson Shares His Thoughts on the Twitter Files
"Significant do you see the revelations? We don't have a smoking gun of The White House telling Twitter to do something, but the evidence about the FBI, DHS, collusion with Palo Alto. Is this a big deal politically and historically? Yeah, it is. And we wouldn't know any of it if it wasn't for Elon Musk who probably take a big hit for this, at least financially, because he bought a company that was a money losing company and was overpriced, but he did it. Apparently because he wanted to expose what was happening in American social media in Silicon Valley. And remember that 1975 church committee, that was the heartthrob of the left. And they said that the FBI and the CIA had systematically robbed us of constitutional rights. But one of the things that people forget was church uncovered that at that time, the CIA was working with news organizations to promulgate direct warp the news and suppress news that didn't like. And people right now who are still active like Carl Bernstein were writing these Rolling Stone articles about we've got to support church. We've got to have free expression. You can not have the government contracting out to private news organizations to evade or get by the First Amendment in their efforts to censor people. That's exactly what's happened with Twitter.
Market Analysis Report 04 Jan 2023
"10 a.m. Wednesday, January 4th, 2023. Market analysis report January 4th, 2023. Former FTX CEO Sam bankman fried pleads not guilty to all charges U.S. federal agencies release joint statement on risks surrounding digital assets alliance Bernstein report crypto industry has strong track record of fighting back.
AP News Radio
Libyan accused in Lockerbie bombing now in American custody
"A Libyan intelligence official accused of making the bomb that brought down Pan Am flight one O three over Lockerbie Scotland in 1988 is in U.S. custody and will face federal charges in Washington the Justice Department said on Sunday. The Pan Am bombing killed 270 people, including a 190 Americans, among them Stephanie Bernstein's husband. I was really skeptical. That we would ever see the state come. The arrest of Abu aguilla Muhammad Massoud is a milestone in the decades old investigation. He was charged two years ago, while in Libyan custody. Our government, the Department of Justice has always said to us, we are committed to following the evidence wherever it leads. And I think what today shows is that that was not an empty promise. Justice Department filings, show Massoud confessed to taking part in the attack for the late Libyan leader, Muammar Gaddafi. He's the third Libyan intelligence official charged in the U.S., but would be the first to appear in an American courtroom for prosecution. I'm Julie Walker.
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Dinesh D'Souza: '2,000 Mules' Will Be Released as a Book
"We're pleased to announce the book comes out tomorrow. You must be thrilled. Mike, I really am, and it's partly because, you know, a book can do things that a film can't. Film is a narrative, and to some degree it's artificially constructed by which I mean we're writing about the research that was done by true the vote. We're showing it on camera. And so obviously we have to recreate it. We recreate Greg Phillips office. We recreate the true the vote kind of research facilities. And of course, some critics jump on that and they go, wait a minute. That's not really his office. It's kind of like you watch, you know, all the president's men. Wait a minute. That's not really the office of The Washington Post. That really isn't Woodward and Bernstein out there. Those are actors. So films are vulnerable to that kind of critique. Now a book isn't a book is more like a legal brief and just lays out the evidence in a very systematic way. And I have a chapter that specifically rebutting the critics. So it's going to be, I think, a valuable contribution.
Jared Bernstein: Analysts Ignore the Restart of Student Loan Payments
"Take a listen to this cut 14 go It's been a brutal couple of weeks for the market obviously Awful inflation numbers Now the likelihood of a hard landing maybe even a global recession according to some The student loan forgiveness in the middle of all this adding hundreds of billions even a $1 trillion to the demand side Doesn't that make the fed's job even more difficult your allies Larry summers Jason Furman both warned that that's a problem The president once again bowing to the far left Does that justify increasing demand in making things worse right at this time Jared I know you know it's no way you can sell this to me with a straightforward Wait a second Let me try the following because this is a fact that I is not reflected in the rap you just gave me Did you ask And if you ask Jason and Larry about this I think they'll agree You should try and find out for yourself Okay The thing you left out was restart that is restarting student loan payments which of course have been in forbearance since the pandemic began That begins in January And if you actually look at the numbers month by month the amount of restart even with debt forgiveness basically offsets the amount Let me see if I can understand this This is the game You ready
The Dan Bongino Show
At Least 7 LAUSD Teens Overdosed on Fentanyl Pills
"But something that's also happening they didn't actually start in the schools but is now a problem in the school is fentanyl abuse Los Angeles for example in their school district 17s 7 teens Were involved in fentanyl overdoses One just died the other day a 15 year old girl named Melanie Ramos She took a pill that she bought from another student at her high school Bernstein high school She took that pill in the bathroom I guess And that's where she died The pill was laced with fentanyl Now when you don't realize you're taking fentanyl it's very easy to overdose just a little bit Just a little bit like the size of a grain of rice Could lead to a fatal overdose And there are so many drugs in this country that have been laced with fentanyl which is cheaper to produce than some of the other drugs that usually come in or that have been coming in through the southern border way more now because of the Biden administration's open border policy We've got fentanyl being laced in so many drugs People don't realize it and they end up dying and it's happening in our schools
"bernstein" Discussed on Security Now
"It's time for security now, the show we cover the latest in security, privacy, bad guys, good guys, white hats, black hats, gray hats, and Steve Gibson. Even really smart people. Even them. Even them. We got two really smart people that are topics. Dan Bernstein, who is one of my favorite cryptographer mathematicians. And the person who's responsible for the show's topic, a guy by the name of Paul Graham, who I'll be introducing people to who may not know of him. He really never crossed my radar one way or the other, although he's long been on yours, Leo. Oh yeah. So this is security now episode 8 83 for the 9th of August. This is patch Tuesday. So Tuesday we'll find out what happened. Now I know why my Windows machine was so slow starting up this morning. Yeah, and why I've been saying, no, no, no, please don't reboot right now. I'm trying to do a podcast. So we're going to examine the collapse of one of the four nist approved post quantum crypto algorithms. Oh good, I was hoping you'd do this. Yes. Yeah, we just announced them a couple of weeks ago and remember Scotty's dilithium crystals and so and so forth anyway, we lost one. But the lessons it teaches us are very important. We're also going to look at what virus total has to tell us about what the malware miscreants have been up to lately. Based on all of their stats. And at the conditions under which Windows 11 was corrupting its users encrypted data. Yes? Gotta love those upgrades. We also celebrate a terrific looking new commercial service being offered by Microsoft. I'm not quite sure what it is from their description, but it looks great. And we briefly tease what will probably be next week's topic, which is Chris cryptographer, Daniel Bernstein, as I mentioned, his second lawsuit that he has filed against the United States, so before we get into
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Jared Bernstein: It Makes Sense Polls Suggest We're in a Recession
"The White House economic adviser said on CNN's Wolf Blitzer. This is a Jared Bernstein. He's the one of the council of economic adviser members. He said that it makes perfect sense. That 64% of the people believe that we are in a session because it feels like a recession may not be by Biden's definition of recession, but it's hard to convince the American people otherwise this is in cut number 9. 64%, Jared, right now, the American people, 64% already believe the U.S. is in a recession. So what do you say to them? I say that that makes perfect sense to me that people would answer a poll with that kind of a response. And the reason is, is because if you actually look at how the group that designates recessions, it's a group of economists in Cambridge and the national bureau of economic research, it's a fairly technical set of analyses that we've been talking about throughout the week. But most people are thinking about inflation. They're thinking about the pressures on their family budgets. And it's completely understandable that they would be.
AP News Radio
Gas prices could soon fall below $4 a gallon: Biden adviser
"Crediting the Biden administration with a drop in gas prices I'm Lisa dwyer with the latest The White House is touting a 34 day drop in gas prices nationwide calling it one of the fastest declines in fuel prices in a decade At a White House press briefing White House economic adviser Jared Bernstein had this to say Probably the toughest constraint facing American households right now the budgetary impacts of these elevated prices And we're showing you here today some real results Asked if the administration is preparing for a
Bob Woodward & Carl Bernstein: Trump Worse Than Nixon
"The two of a warm personal relationship of fundamentally disagree on what needs to be done to reform America's election laws So this is about reforming America's election laws not protecting the capitol building Liz is much more conservative as far as what kinds of changes she wants to have done one source told him wow really So they decided the ladies and gentlemen make a much too long story short not to air their differences in public and to wait until after their united front for the cameras Then they'll go back and work out their differences And of course yesterday Sunday they turned to the likes of Woodward and Bernstein To tell us what's really going on What's taking place and of course they tell us that Trump is actually worse than Nixon But Nicholson defined corruption but Trump is even worse Oh yes Use the only president who has been seditious the only one in American history has been seditious
The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix
"bernstein" Discussed on The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix
"He's going to become a mythical figure, you know? But the lessons that he left behind of the person he was will always be there and always be at the forefront. Yeah. Well said. Well, this podcast is richer for you being on it, Andy. Thank you. Thank you, my friend. No, thank you for spending the time. Folks, he has his own podcast series, by the way, which is fantastic. Many luminaries come and visit Andy on his pod. It's called including. Luminaries way more luminary than me. I don't have the looms to match the luminaries on your, but thank you. I appreciate you having me on a couple of times. Legends of sport podcast by Andy Bernstein go find that. Obviously the mumba mentality book on Twitter he is ADB photo Inc INC at ADB photo Inc and you can see a lot of his work and links and everything else. There, anything else I should plug before let you go, Andy. On our Instagram on at legends of sport and also my Instagram at ADB photo ink. We're going to be posting a lot of stuff during the finals. I look back at my 40 years and having a lot of fun doing that actually putting that together. We're going to theme it great rivalries and great series and dynasties and all that kind of stuff. Coaches. So I think fans will have a lot of fun. And we're also featuring that on our website. Legends of sport dot net. So yeah, it's so great to connect with you, man. And talk hoops and our mutual history, covering the finals. It's priceless. The personal relationships, as you know, are an incredible byproduct of the job that we do. And we're so happy for the, I'm so happy for the people like yourself that I get to experience all that with. So thanks for having me on, man. No, thank you feeling is absolutely mutual Andy. I will miss getting to see you at the finals, but I'm sure we will be crossing paths in arena somewhere sometimes soon. Thanks so much for spending the time. I appreciate you. Thank you, Howard. Take care of pal and safe travels. You too. Okay, that's it for today's show. My thanks again to Andy Bernstein. Thanks to our producer, Shelby royston, and thank you all for listening. Remember, you can hear Chris mannix and me every Tuesday on the crossover with all the latest NBA Cheddar and then on Fridays. It is me and a guest. Don't forget to rate review and subscribe to the crossover, wherever you get your podcasts and hit me with all your feedback on Twitter at Howard Beck. You've seen and collected NFTs now get ready to hear them, introducing the non fun squad. The stars are the first ever NFT voice podcast featuring NFT characters discussing pop culture, crypto, and more with today's biggest stars. And to help us launch the non fun squad, there's the wallet of wallets from venom. This easy to use cross chain wallet lets you secure your personal info and manage all of your NFTs and cryptocurrency in one place. Create your wallet of wallets at that dot com backslash non fun squad for a limited time you'll receive a free gift to start your journey into the metaverse. And listen to prop culture, the non fund squad's first podcast, June 22nd, wherever you listen to podcasts. People are increasingly turning to socially responsible ESG funds, but they don't always understand what companies make up these investments. I'm Simon Hamilton host of the wise investor show. Every week we discuss the latest financial trends and what investors need to know about them. To learn the truth behind ESG funds and to become a better informed, wise investor, listen to the wise investor show at the wise investor group dot com or find us on your favorite podcast app. These through many changes to our daily routines over the past two years, life has required uninterrupted power. For online classrooms, businesses, and for coffee. Through it all, Novak has continued to deliver reliable, affordable electricity. As things return to normal, you can count on your electric cooperative to help you live life, uninterrupted. Novak camping life bright..
The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix
"bernstein" Discussed on The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix
"So I could be like crouched down, bang a couple of shots and then out. And he said, he said, if I have to look over at you, you've been here too long. So I do that I got to get in and get out and be a fly on the wall and not make a PEEP. And that picture ended up in our book, you know, double page spread, and that was an incredible moment. The other moment was last year that I'm remembering, I left the court now the way we work it is that the teams, the NBA now does the trophy ceremony on the court, no matter if it's the home team or the visiting team. And so Milwaukee won it on their home court, all the hoopla happens on the court. They set up the little stage. They do the trophy presentation. And the way we run it now at the MBA is as soon as the team starts assembling for the sort of impromptu team photo, I beeline it off the court, right? I get off the court, net, Jesse, everyone else is there shooting that situation and the postgame interviews. But I need to be in the locker room before the star player gets in there. Otherwise, I'll get caught in the bomb or in the hallway or whatever. So I'm in the locker room. And I'm watching it on TV. I'm watching the team photo happen, some postgame interviews, and then I see the team leaving the court. And the first guy in the locker room was Giannis, right? And there's plastic all over the lockers and on the floor, the shed paid. And he comes in, he's by himself. It's just me and him. This literally happened. And he picks up a bottle of champagne, and then he doesn't know what to do with it because there's nobody to spray it on. And I'm like, not me, but not yet. And that he just sat down in his locker. And he was very, he just let it all go. He's very emotional. It was just catharsis. And then finally, a couple of guys came in and they were able to party, but it was a little bit of an awkward moment. Because I'm like, hey, congratulations. What am I supposed to say to the guy? It was just funny. It was a funny moment. That's fantastic. You know, it actually, it occurs to me as we kind of wind down here, though. So you collaborated, of course, on Kobe's book, the mamba mentality with Kobe a few years back. I could see it over your shoulder there. I've got my copy off to my left here off camera. I don't think you have a book of Andy Bernstein's life and times as NBA. This is something before you retire. I feel like because you have these incredible behind the scenes looks and anecdotes and experiences with the game and with these players that most people don't. When's the Andy Bernstein biography coming out? You know, it's so interesting. You bring that up, 'cause a couple of people have actually sort of mentioned that to me. You know, a memoir in some way, I think it's coming down in the future at some point, not ready yet, 'cause I haven't hung it up yet. As much as some people think I have, I haven't. You know, when I got the Gaudi awarded the Hall of Fame at 2018, I think the first thing I said in my speech was this doesn't mean I'm getting a pink slip, right? I mean, you're not retiring. So anyway, hopefully that'll come down the pike, but I honestly, I do have a very exciting project to share with you in the audience. Please, that you really are the first person on telling about. Breaking news, breaking news on the crossover pod from Andy burns. When we lost Kobe and Gigi so tragically, you know, very early in 2020. We saw almost immediately simultaneously throughout the world that murals were being created and put on the walls. All four corners of the world, quite frankly, very, very much so in Southern California. But then we're seeing murals in Europe and Asia in South America, Australia, all kinds of places. And it was an incredible outpouring of emotional love through creative process of mural art quite frankly. To this day, there probably is about 640 or 50 murals throughout the world celebrating the life of Kobe and Gigi, the lives. And I actually have one right outside my door that I commissioned because I need to see him every day when I come to work. And mural is made from one of my photos. So I approached Vanessa Bryant about somehow documenting these murals, and she and I have been working on finalizing an agreement, which we did. On a book that will do justice and really honor the memory and legacy of Kobe and gg through mural art, as well as other art that is now surfaced throughout the world. And this is a collaboration with Vanessa myself and my legends of sport platform. So stay tuned. I'll keep you posted and of course we'll be posting about it throughout the process. We're thinking sometime late 2023, the book will actually come out. But it's truly the I would say the first project since she lost her husband and daughter that she's putting her personal stamp on that she believes in and I'm honored beyond belief and flattered and humbled that she chose to do it with me. So very excited to be getting that started this summer. Wow. That's fantastic. Well, congratulations on that. And I got chills just even as you were describing it and obviously no better person that Vanessa could have chosen to work with on this than you obviously having documented so much of Kobe's life and career. That's phenomenal. There's one of those murals is, in fact, across from Barclays center. Yes. Yes, up on flatbush. Yes. I saw it every time I went to a nets game this season. I don't even know when it went up. I just remember walking up one day and kind of startling like, oh wow, there it is. And that's from John soo, who you know, you know, John suh from LA. That's from John soo who's really famous portrait of Kobe. I think it was his second season. And John took this amazing portrait and look, I'm almost speechless every time I see a mural that is made from one of my photos, quite frankly, because I remember the moment I remember the game, I remember how important that photo was at the time and the fact that somebody took that photo and wanted to interpret it in their own vision as a tribute to Kobe and put it on a wall for the whole world to see, I don't know. It's a mind-blowing sort of experience, quite frankly. And again, it's happening over. Howard, I don't think there's any public figure really, I think it's fair to say in the history of the world that has elicited that the level of creative love, especially through mural art. I mean, think about it. I mean, JFK, Martin Luther King, we can go down the list that artwork, we don't think of artwork when we think of somebody we lost too soon or somebody that we want to honor Muhammad Ali. Yes, there's murals his art in this. But to have it all happen basically at the same time. And murals are going up almost every day all over the world. 640 you said. Oh, at least. That we know of. That's the last count. That's incredible. Who's documenting all that? How do we know they're 640? Well, I have a very good friend who's become a great friend. Mike asner started a site called Kobe mural dot com. I'm going to plug that for him, as well as at Kobe mural on Instagram. And Mike has plotted every single mural, almost like a Google Earth. On a map and is a little pinpoint and you can go to that pinpoint and the mural will come up in the history of the mural, the muralist, whatever it is, the location, people are planning trips around these murals. They're going to go to Europe, just like I would go to Europe and follow Bruce Springsteen on tour. People are actually going making pilgrimages to these murals because of Mike's work that he's done out of a labor of love because he like all of us. He was devastated when the accident happened. Lifelong Kobe and Laker fan and he felt this was a way to give back. Not only to the fans, but a central place where the creative community can come together. Wow. That's incredible. That's fantastic, and I was not aware of the site, Kobe mural dot com, so people should go check that out. I'm going to go check that out as soon as we're done. And I'll just say just as my final thought on that subject before we go, and I've probably set it on this podcast before, I covered Kobe for 7 years for the LA daily news. That's when you and I got to know each other Andy, of course. That was 97 to O four. I've been in New York for 18 years. I obviously covered Kobe off and on for The New York Times when I was a bleacher report. And so it's not that I didn't have an appreciation for the impact Kobe has on the game and on people. I saw a lot of that up close and certainly I will never forget being in one of those what used to be parking lots across from Staples Center in 2000 under like 98° heat for that first parade after which I said I'm never covering a parade ever again. This is brutal. But I don't know, tens of thousands, hundreds of thousands. I don't know how many hundreds of thousands. Yeah, it was incredible. So that's the only time I got to see it feel it literally up close. When he died in 2020 and obviously in such tragic fashion, it wasn't until in the wake of that Andy that I think I truly understood the impact he had worldwide. So would you say there are 640 murals that you guys are going to document and put into this book that will be fantastic. Yeah. It kind of underscores once again the impact that he had on people the inspiration that he gave to people, the source of inspiration that he became that I just, I don't think up close as you're covering somebody as a figure as an athlete, writer to reporter to athlete. I could go to a bazillion games and write a bazillion stories. You don't understand the human impact sometimes of sports and of these athletes on people and the importance that they hold to them until something like this horrible thing happens. Right. And in the case of Kobe, it's like, well, I thought I knew and I didn't know. And it was so moving in those days and weeks that followed. Whether it was murals that popped up or the impromptu memorials, everything else. And that's when you realize, damn, like his impact went so far beyond the basketball court. No, for sure. I mean, I'm thinking about our mama mentality book, which was very well received and it was New York Times Best Seller coming out of the gate during that holiday period of 2018. And it was published in a couple of countries and then when he passed, all of a sudden the book is now all over the world. I think it's almost, I think it's in 30 countries. Published in 30 different languages. Places that you wouldn't even imagine that it would have been published. And that speaks to everything you just said about his legacy, what he meant to people, how people related to him, not just as an athlete, but as a human being, somebody who was larger than life, but also was a lot like us. Who had flaws and did have to pick himself up off the floor and beg for forgiveness and move forward and reinvent himself. And always with this mamba mentality of relentless pursuit of greatness, which all of us, in one way or the other, tried to do in our lives and our business life and our work life, our family life. But he set the bar so high for everyone. But he just speaks to so many people. Even in death, I mean, look at Jayson Tatum. How he channeled Kobe in that game 7 wore his armband. Celtic wearing a Laker player. I mean, it's almost, it's almost blasphemous. I mean, the only thing that comes close to that is when Larry Bird retired and magic was wearing the Celtic T-shirt as sort of a joke. And I was there for that. No one could believe that at the time either. But to see what Kobe's legacy is to a player like Jayson Tatum to player like Devin Booker who puts the legendary on his shoes every single game. I mean, I know for a fact because I was there with Kobe when he met these guys as young rookies and he would just look over and say this guy is going to be special, you know, and on the women's side as well. Let's not forget what an impact he had with young women basketball players with WNBA stars that he was just so so impactful towards and so the game is richer because he was in it. And his legacy continues. And it will continue to continue because no one's going to forget about him..
The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix
"bernstein" Discussed on The Crossover NBA Show with Chris Mannix
"Adele, who he tried to photograph in the baseline seats last year. A lot of behind the scenes stuff to also Andy broke a little news at the end of the pod. It has to do with Kobe Bryant, who, and he was very close with and who he collaborated with on Kobe's mamba mentality book. The new project has to do with Kobe. It is incredible. I'm excited for you to hear about it. I'm excited to see it come to fruition soon. Before we get to all of that, or a quick reminder, please rate review and subscribe to the crossover wherever you get your podcasts and hit meet with all your feedback on Twitter at Howard Beck. Okay, my conversation with the great Andy Bernstein is coming up next, so stick around. This is the crossover, an NBA show hosted by Sports Illustrated's Chris mannix and Howard back. It's a whole new level for you and me, Chris. This relationship. Like and subscribe for the best weekly NBA content these two are capable of. What does that mean? Could be the best duo ever. I don't see how you can beat that. Here they are. Chris mannix, and Howard back. Now very pleased to be joined by a good friend, a Hall of Famer, not just like figurative, but an actual Hall of Famer. An actual NBA legend in his own right also, by the way, just one of the best people I know in the league, period. Andy Bernstein, Andy, how are you, sir? I am great Howard. So great to see you, it's great to see you when was the last week. I think we bumped into each other in San Francisco. And yeah, so good to see you, man. You too. Yeah, it was early in the Conference Finals. I was bopping around out there for a bit working on a Steph Curry feature that is now up on SI dot com that people should check out. Actually, by the time this publishes, it will have been out for a couple of days. But, you know, people go catch up if you haven't read it yet. Great to see you. Good to see you virtually for this. I wanted to bring you on because when this post, game, one of the finals will be in the can. But a game that was, wasn't it? Wow. Put it ending, don't you? That one moment in the first quarter, you know? Can you believe that? Can you believe? This will publish after this vitals have started. But I want to bring you on because as far as I know, Andy, there's probably no one in history who has witnessed more NBA Finals in person and certainly we're going to be a final games in person than you. You have covered every NBA Finals since 1982, 212 games total that certainly it predates both commissioners that I've covered. So you certainly have had more finals than silver and then David stern did before him. Certainly than any players probably any coaches. I don't know, maybe hubie, I don't know if is there a second place has anybody seen more finals than you and if not, who is second? You know, probably met winnick from the NBA office on Matt's retired now. But he proceeded me. Well, he probably saw more games because he went back into the 80s. I'm sorry into the 70s. Yeah, probably met would probably be the only person Brian McIntyre pretty close. Yeah. Terry Lyon's pretty close. Yeah, our good friends. Yeah. Yeah, yeah. Matt, when it could retired, maybe 6, 7 years ago from the NBA, people would have known him if they knew his name at all as the scheduling czar. By hand by hand for decades until it became computerized by the current crew. You mentioned Brian McIntyre Terry lines, of course, both phenomenal PR people and executives who worked for the NBA for a long time. But all three of those folks have moved on. So your streak certainly was the longest and maybe more than anybody. But as you and I speak, I am San Francisco bound later today, you are not. You are home in Los Angeles, I believe. First finals you have missed, you're breaking the streak. What is going on with that? Well, yeah, it was a difficult decision, but it was a decision that was very much at peace with last summer when I was anticipating the season coming up and the person I report to an MBA photos, Joe Mahdi, great friend, been working together 30 5 years, I guess. You know, we were looking at the upcoming season, I had to negotiate a new contract and all that. And my goal, honestly, Howard even before the pandemic was to start scaling back and try to wean myself off the baseline. And as much as it's in my blood and how much I absolutely love it, it's physically very, very demanding, as you know, you know, people think, oh, you're at the NBA Finals, you're staying in a 5 star hotel. You're flying on a charter. Yeah, but it's, you know, 18 hour workdays. And it's a grind. And not that, you know, look, I still love doing it. And quite frankly, if the Lakers or clippers had made it to this level, I probably would be working right now. Because half the games would be at home. But that was the decision we made. I ended up agreeing to work only half the Lakers and clipper home games. I did two road trips the entire season. I think I only did about 5 or 6 playoff games, which, quite frankly, they weren't obligated to assign me, but they did at the NBA. And it's a little bit of a weird feeling, but I've only been through this one time before in 2008 when my daughter was about to be born. And at that point, I had a streak of a 137 straight finals games. You know, I mean, who's counting, but I did. Because Terry Lyons and I were neck and neck at that point. My good friend Terry. And I didn't work the Boston games, the away games and Lakers Celtics series because she was due and she was born Mimi was born. I believe right before game 6 of that series. So it's kind of not used to it, but I had already experienced not being at a finals game. So this is going to be interesting. I'm hearing from a lot of friends, colleagues, people wondering what's going on and not seeing me there. And that's comforting and very sweet and nice, but I want to rest sure everyone yourself included that this was a conscious decision and a mutual decision and I'm not walking away from my job or the NBA or what I've been known to have done for 40 years. It's just been tailed back, which is something that's going to keep me fresh and the NBA really wants me at my best, not a spring chicken anymore. So it takes a little bit more time for the engine to start running in the morning. So it's all good, really. It really is. What you're telling me is you're being load managed. This is load management. Yes. Kauai and I have discussed this at length. This was his recommendation. Right. Right, exactly. I mean, look, I mean, Andy, you said it. There is a physical aspect to your job. That is not the case for me, right? Like, I'm sitting in a seat somewhere in the arena, used to be side lighter baseline. Now it's upstairs a little bit, whatever. But I made a chair at a desk at a table for a couple hours, not a real problem. I get up, I go down to locker rooms or a press conference, whatever, but you are sitting there on the baseline for hours on end, you've got multiple cameras, you occasionally have people crashing into you. Yes. And that's not somebody go try sitting on a hardwood floor.
"bernstein" Discussed on Longform Podcast
"Nice to see you. Love your sweatshirt. Oh, thank you. This week on the show. I will tell you, I'm going to give the listeners a little behind the scenes insight into how the show comes together. Sitting in my chair, and I was reading and article about disinformation. Not so much like, oh God, we need to be worried about disinformation, but like, what is disinformation? And who are the people who are sort of building careers around expertise in disinformation? And what does it mean that we now have a governmental advisory body within the Department of Homeland Security, dedicated to disinformation, which is a thing that I, and I think many other people have trouble defining exactly what it is. So then I leave at the end of the article. I was like, well, I could actually just talk to the person who wrote this article on the show. It was Joe Bernstein, who is someone whose work I have enjoyed for a long time. He has been covering tech and several other verticals at BuzzFeed news. He writes a lot about political polarization. He wrote a really interesting story about this battle over wind farms and the politics of whether or not you want a wind farm in your community, lots of surprises in there. I won't spoil any of them. But great talking to him, a really interesting writer who covers stuff that I wouldn't even really think of as something to write about in a way that is really interesting at least to me..
The Here for Her Podcast
"bernstein" Discussed on The Here for Her Podcast
"Yeah, so we moved in with my parents because our kitchen was being ripped apart for a runner. So we didn't have any functioning area to cook. So we vacated for a little while. And I felt terrible because we legit moved in with them, like fucking tons of suitcases. We're like, we're here. And the next morning, I'm like, oh, by the way, I have COVID. Like terrible timing. I'm surprised. But I'm glad you know what? It's rough, but I'm glad you're doing okay. Hanging in. Yeah, yeah. I'm definitely hanging in there. So this has been a long awaited episode. You sent me this episode a year ago this past this march was a year since we had had this conversation and we it's nice that we've saved it for a rainy day. And I can't wait for people to hear back because it was such a good conversation. And if anyone has followed Gabby Bernstein in the past or read any of her books, she's like, she's just such a light and so inspirational and one of definitely one of the top books that I've ever read was the one that she had first sent us, which was super attractor and she just sent us the second one. So I'm really excited to tap into that one. But it's such a great episode. I think people are going to really enjoy listening to it. She had also teased one of her new projects, which was a podcast back then, but we were the first ones that she told about it. So kind of fun, kind of cool. It is. And she's just, yeah, she's incredibly inspirational, very motivating. For those that don't know much about.
CBS News: Conservative Think Tank's Exclusive Gathering Excludes Trump
"From Robert cost of CBS and his reverend costo used to be a conservative he used to write for national review he used to be at the pubic broadcasting service now he's partnered with he's sort of the new Bernstein with Woodward and Bernstein But he's over at CBS So he really can't decide where he wants to be I suppose Now all that said conservative think tanks exclusive gathering will include Biden official but not Trump This is how sick these people are Let me repeat This is how sick these people are A private off the record gathering of conservative leaders and wealthy donors will convene this week in sea isle Georgia With appearances by a Biden White House of fish won several critics of former president Donald Trump This is the American enterprise institute So all you conservatives and big donors who are giving money to the American enterprise institute you should stop Trump is not invited to the exclusive event which will be attended by some of the Republican Party's biggest donors according to two people familiar with the event who are not authorized to discuss it of course not The conservative American enterprise industry It's not really conservative It's more sort of center right Their annual world forum this year will be held at the cloister a high end hotel complex in sea island And feature invite only discussions meals and access to miles of private beach must be tough mister producer The schedule for this year's form was obtained by CBS News the center for public integrity a nonprofit watchdog that focuses on corruption abuses of Paris described the gathering as a secretive event Where industry Titans and GOP mega donors mingled with mostly Republican power players at an exclusive off the record
The Larry Elder Show
The Real Truth About Inflation
"The Jared Bernstein is one of his top economic advisers. And he argues that the $1 trillion $1.9 trillion that was dumped had nothing whatever to do with inflation. He's an economist, you're an economist, you're both respected. If he were here, you'd say what to win. Larry, he's not an economist. He doesn't have a economic sales to degree in social work. And I would tell him the exact same thing. I just told you inflation occurs when liquidity creation is faster than the growth rate, the economy is full of that. This has nothing to do with supply chain. In other words, the inflation of an entirely avoided, if not so much liquidity had been created and dumped into the marketplace. Just as simple as that.
Classics for Kids
"bernstein" Discussed on Classics for Kids
"Hello, welcome to classics for kids. I'm Naomi Lewin. Leonard Bernstein was born in Massachusetts and grew up in the Boston area. Turns out that Boston was an important place for a lot of American composers. William billings was born in Boston in 1746 before there even was a country called the United States of America. Billings was a Tanner, a leather worker by profession, but he also taught choral music in the singing schools that sprouted up all over New England, and he was a composer. In addition to writing patriotic songs that were popular during the Revolutionary War, billings wrote a lot of church music. Speaking of singing schools, the oldest independent music school in the United States is in Boston. The New England conservatory of music got its start just after the Civil War. Composer George Chadwick, who was born just before the Civil War, spent nearly half of his life as director of the New England conservatory. Chadwick was one of a group of composers known as the second New England school. William billings and other colonial composers having been the first. Another member of the second New England school was John Knowles Payne, who taught at Harvard, Payne was the first Professor of music in the United States. Since pain was the first American music professor, it makes sense that he and the other members of the second New England school all studied in Europe except one. Arthur foot got all his training in America. He was awarded the first master's degree in music given in this country. Of course, the university where foot got his music degree was Harvard, where he studied with pain. How many jokes do you think foot and pain had to put up with because of their names. Another member of the second New England school Edward McDowell became famous all over the world. In this country, Edward McDowell became most famous for the farm he and his wife owned in peterborough, New Hampshire, northwest of Boston. That farm is now the McDowell colony where all kinds of artists, writers, composers, playwrights, painters, can go and work without being interrupted. There was also a woman composer who belonged to the second New England school. Amy beach, who signed her work misses H a beach, was born in New Hampshire, but when she was little, her family moved to Boston, and that's where her career as a composer and pianist began. Boston also had its share of 20th century composers. Walter piston was another Harvard professor, he wrote important textbooks as well as music. John Adams is one of the most important American composers alive today. He lives in California now, but he was born in Massachusetts, and he studied in Boston. John Adams calls that piece short ride in a fast machine. His explanation for the title is, you know how it is when someone asks you to ride in a terrific sports car and then you wish you hadn't? Maybe you felt that way after riding a roller coaster..
Classics for Kids
"bernstein" Discussed on Classics for Kids
"Welcome to classics for kids. I'm Naomi Lewin. Leonard Bernstein's candide was first performed on Broadway, but today it's usually done in opera houses. That's because candide is more of an operetta than a musical. As you can guess from the name, operetta is related to opera, which is a stage work that includes music as part of the drama. In opera, the characters sing everything, but an operetta has spoken lines between the singing. Operetta got started in France where one of the most famous composers was Jacques offenbach. When often Bach's work was translated and produced in London, it was a big influence on the man who became the most famous composer of operettas in English. The pirates of penzance was just one of the operettas for which sir Arthur Sullivan wrote the music, but you never refer to Sullivan's most famous operettas by his name alone. That's because Sullivan did his best work when William S Gilbert wrote the words. It is beauty in the battle of the past. They're the grand jury in the rolling of the game. There is a look. The Tiger is unless you go through. Yes, I'd like to see your tigers from the Congo or the Niger and especially when national Gilbert and Sullivan had a great time poking fun at 19th century British society. I've been in love with Gilbert and Sullivan operetta since I was a kid when I learned a lot of the songs by heart, especially the ones with very fast words known as pater songs. I know the scientific names are being done in Memphis in children. I had the very bundle of modern major generals. Another composer from the British Isles, Victor Herbert started out as a cellist. But when he moved from Ireland to the United States, he wound up composing over 30 operettas, including babes and toilet. There were also composers from non English speaking countries who brought operetta traditions with them when they came to America. Sigmund romberg was from Hungary, growing up in a country with a royal family gave him the idea for a story about a prince who masquerades as a college student, the student prince. Bright eyes will shine lovely long. When Czech composer Rudolph frim moved to North America. He wrote an operetta set in the Canadian rockies, complete with Canadian mounted police and an Indian love call..
Classics for Kids
"bernstein" Discussed on Classics for Kids
"When he was growing up, Leonard Bernstein put on all kinds of musical shows with his friends, even operas. Eventually, Bernstein got a job putting on shows at a summer camp. After he graduated from college, Bernstein shared an apartment in New York with one of his coworker friends from that camp, adolph green, who was just getting started in the theater. Adolf green was a performer, and he also became very famous along with his partner Betty Camden for writing lyrics. The words to songs in Broadway shows. On the town is a musical that started out as a ballet. Jerome Robbins was a choreographer, the person who thinks up steps for how a dance should go. During World War II, he asked Leonard Bernstein to compose a ballet about three sailors who spend a day on shore leave in New York City. That ballet, fancy free, was such a success that Bernstein condon and green turned it into a musical comedy called on the town. The Bronx is something the batteries down the people ride in the home of the ground to your New York. There were people in the classical music world who criticized Leonard Bernstein for writing musical theater. They thought he was wasting his time composing music that wasn't serious enough. Fortunately, Bernstein ignored them. His next big Broadway musical was also about New York, and it also had town in its name. Wonderful town is based on the play my sister Eileen, about two girls from the Midwest who moved to the big city. Why did I love evil? Why did I walk too far? When life was so cold I had. Leonard Bernstein's Friends, Betty Camden and adolph green wrote the lyrics for wonderful town, too. But they weren't involved in Bernstein's most famous musical. As you can hear, the music for west side story is very dramatic. In 1957, when the show opened, Broadway had never seen or heard anything like it. The plot was familiar enough, it's based on Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet about two 14th century Italian teenagers who fall in love even though their families are at war. But west side story takes place in New York City and the teenagers are caught between warring gangs. Tony is a Polish American who falls in love with a Puerto Rican girl, named Maria. I've just managed a real and suddenly that name will never be the same to me the lyrics for west side story were by a young man who went on to write both words and music to his own shows. Stephen Sondheim. Okay, by me and my family. Everything freaking amazing. Not all of Bernstein's theater music was composed for the Broadway stage. In 1971, the John F. Kennedy Center for the performing arts opened in Washington D.C. with a new theater piece by Leonard Bernstein called mass. Speaking of Washington, Bernstein also wrote a musical called 1600 Pennsylvania avenue. Some incidental music for the play, Peter Pan, and two operas that were eventually combined into one. Trouble in Tahiti and a quiet place. Another Bernstein theater piece candide has been revised so many times, no one is exactly sure which version to perform. Stylish char. Thousand chickens. He's a cabbage. That's one of the tunes Bernstein put into the overture of candide, which is based on a book by the 18th century French philosopher Voltaire. The candide aria glitter and B gay is sung by a coloratura soprano, someone who can sing very high and very fast. Lemon Bernstein's candide falls more into the category of an operetta than a musical, more about operettas next week. I'm Naomi Lewin, I write classics for kids and produce it with Tim lantern at wgc Cincinnati. Please join me again.
AT&T and CNN Welcome Liars Like Carl Bernstein
"Go ahead Led this conspiracy by the president of the United States There you go There you go This man is unhinged Sounds like Chris Christie Sounds like Liz Cheney Liz's new friends It was led by the president of the United States The man is no evidence whatsoever So why does CNN put him on Why does AT&T which owns CNN Provide a platform For such a buffoon For such a liar You lied all throughout Russia collusion He's a hack He's obsessed And yet AT&T in many of you pay AT&T a lot of money every month AT&T subsidizes this Whose subsidize this
So Carl Bernstein Thinks Questioning an Election Is an Insurrection?
"Now with this in mind I would like you to listen to first let's say mister producer first let's go to cut 6 This is Carl Bernstein Who a Watergate fame and yet he was the junior partner who did almost nothing I think a Woodward did most of the work And even he didn't have to work that hard It was the deputy FBI director leaking all the information to them Because he wanted to be the director and he wanted to knock out the people that Nixon wanted Wow imagine that Cut 6 go Let's look at what's happening here We are talking about a conspiracy like no other in the history of the United States to undermine an election Bull crap What do you think Al Gore was doing in 2000 To undermine an election What do you think the Florida Supreme Court was doing to undermine an election What do you think the Pennsylvania Supreme Court was doing in this last election The undermine the election What do you think Mark Elias was doing with all this hundreds of millions of dark money to change the election rules and one important state after another That's not an insurrection What do you think Russia collusion was You big fact slob When you are pushing it when the constipated news network you're working exactly the right place When they were pushing and all the media were pushing it What do you think about that Was that an insurrection or the effort now by the Democrats and only the Democrats To change our government they change our economic system to attack private property rights They have an unconstitutional wealth tax to have open borders and violation of federal immigration laws What do you call that genius
Classics for Kids
"bernstein" Discussed on Classics for Kids
"Hello, welcome to classics for kids. I'm Naomi Lewin. His grandparents wanted him to be named Lewis, so that's what it says on the birth certificate. But his parents called him Leonard and to his friends, he was always Lenny. Leonard Bernstein was born in 1918 in Lawrence, Massachusetts, and grew up in the Boston area. For years, the only music in the house came from a wind up victrola and a radio, both of which Bernstein loved. When he was ten, his aunt Clara gave the family a piano, and he was hooked. It didn't take long before his first piano teacher told his parents they'd have to find another teacher because she couldn't keep up with her pupil. Bernstein's parents were both from Ukraine, where one of his grandfathers was a rabbi. So the Jewish religion was a very important part of Leonard Bernstein's life as he was growing up. He spent a lot of time in Hebrew school at synagogue, and the music he heard there had a big influence on him. Bernstein's father did not want his son to become a musician. Sam Bernstein sold wigs and beauty supplies, and he wanted his oldest son to take over the business. But there was no stopping Leonard Bernstein. He went to Harvard University where he majored in music. There he met conductor Dmitri metropolis, who encouraged him to become a composer. Then Bernstein met composer Aaron Copland, who became a lifelong friend and encouraged him to become a conductor. Throughout his career, Bernstein continued to be a musical triple threat. He played piano conducted and composed. Leonard Bernstein's first steady job was assistant conductor of the New York philharmonic, and that's how he got his big break. Bruno Walter, who was supposed to conduct the New York philharmonic in a live national radio broadcast from Carnegie Hall, got sick. So 25 year old Leonard Bernstein stepped in to conduct and the rest was history. The audience loved him. His picture made the front page of newspapers the next day and his conducting career was launched. Then his composing career took off too. In one year, 1944, Bernstein had his first symphony, ballet, and musical comedy performed. Bernstein was in demand all over the world as a conductor. He was the first American to conduct at the famous la Scala opera house in Milan, Italy, and he had a long association with the Israel philharmonic, but Bernstein is most famous for being the first American to become permanent conductor of a major American orchestra. The New York philharmonic. With the New York philharmonic, Bernstein used television, which was brand new back then to bring classical music to a much wider audience. When a composer writes a piece of what's usually called classical music, he puts down the exact notes that he wants, the exact instruments or voices that he wants to sign those notes. And he also writes down as many directions as he can think of to tell the players or singers everything they need to know about how fast or slow it should go allowed us soft. It should be and millions of other things to help the performers give an exact performance of those notes he thought up. A whole generation of kids and grown-ups learned about music from Bernstein's young people's concerts. Teaching young musicians was very important to Bernstein. He spent his summers at tanglewood, the Berkshire music center in Massachusetts, and he also helped start music festivals in Germany and Japan. Leonard Bernstein refused to put limits on any of his musical interests. He composed the score for the movie on the waterfront, and he wrote some great musical theater. More about Bernstein's musical theater next week. I'm Naomi Lewin. I write classics for kids and produce it with Tim lantern at wgc Cincinnati. Please join me next.
Special Counsel John Durham Issues Subpoenas to Law Firm Tied to Clinton, DNC
"Merit dorm John dorm the special counsel He's issued new subpoenas in the probe of the FBI Russia investigation And he's targeting Clinton campaign law firm This is good news It's kind of weird to take all this time and now he seems to be energized but we'll take what we can get This is from national view Brittany Bernstein special counsel John dorm the attorney tap for the Trump administration to audit the Russia investigation as reportedly handed down a new set of subpoenas including to a law firm with ties to Hillary Clinton's 2016 campaign The grand jury subpoenas now let's just slow down there The law firm is this Perkins cooey And I hope they take a very good look at this guy Mark Elias Who's this svengali in my view behind so much of this Now the grand race of penis for documents were issued earlier this month according to CNN after dorm charge Clinton campaign lawyer Michael sussman for allegedly knowingly making a false statement of the FBI Investigators from the special counsel's office are seeking additional documents from sussman's former law firm Perkins coy That's the firm An indication that door may be looking to add to sussman's charges or to bring cases against other defendants Dormus reportedly investigating with assessment lied to the FBI regarding who if anyone he was representing when he told the bureau about communications between the Trump organization and Kremlin connected Russia bank alphabet Now we know that he was a he was a Clinton Attorney And this was all done intentionally to try to see as much as possible
Wall Street Breakfast
China's Evergrande Collapse Would Have 'Profound Consequences'
"Possibility of china property company ever grand is leading to concerns in markets. This morning as we saw shares of ever grant are off more than eleven percent today at the stock has fallen more than eighty percent this year as it struggles to meet debt payments. The company has more than three hundred million dollars in debt and has warned about default. It has a eighty three million dollar payments due on thursday for a march. Twenty twenty two bond according to reuters and this is leading to concerns of a domino effect as this would have an effect on other china and hong kong property developers and a systemic effect on the rest of the economy. That's according to jenny. Zang co head of asia fixed income at alleanza bernstein quote in the offshore dollar market. There is a considerable large portion of developers who are implied to be highly distressed. Zang said on cnbc. These developers quote can't survive much longer. If the refinancing cheinal continues to be shut but she played down the possibility of ever grant being akin to the collapse of lehman brothers noting that the fragmentation of the china property market is much less involved than lemans
NPR's Business Story of the Day
The Trump Organization Is Back in Court to Fight Tax Fraud Charges in New York
"Trump's longtime business partner. Alan weisselberg is back in court. Today he served as the trump corporation's chief financial officer and he is accused of fifteen year scheme to defraud taxpayers journalist. Andrea bernstein is covering the case for npr news. and she's online good morning joining. I guess you'd better remind us because there have been so many investigations of trump. Which of the various investigations is this. So this is the criminal indictment. That was unsealed back in july. And what's significant about this case is that despite thousands of civil lawsuits for donald trump or his business and to impeachment trials for the former president. This is the first time. The trump corporation has been charged with a crime. The same goes for alan weisselberg that she financial officer who's worked with the trump family for nearly half a century which is the entire span of donald trump's business career.
"bernstein" Discussed on IsraAID
"So I want to tell you about something, you know, we're all we're all talking about what we're going through in, you know, the year of COVID and all that stuff. And it's now been just over a year. But what is it like to be on the ground? And working to reduce the impact of COVID-19, especially in places where there isn't a lot of assistance. Now there's someone called Molly Bernstein and another person called Sita katia pe. And they know this very well. They're from something called Israel. Which is an international non governmental humanitarian aid organization. They're based in Israel. And one of their massive tusks is a vaccine program in our neighbor country is satini, right? We're going to find out from them. We've got Mali and we've got CT here. Hey Molly, hey Sita, how are you guys? Good morning. Thank you. Great. Great. Good to see you, both. Sita, I hope I got your surname right. It is. I'm actually from Australia, so I kind of pronounce it with the Australian accent, but it's very close. So no problem. How do you do it in an Australian accent? Go on. Cassiope. Cassiope is good. So Molly, thanks very much for joining us, guys. First of all, tell us about isra aid. It's ISR a and then AID. You guys are obviously one of these great organizations that does all this incredible work and nobody ever hears about you until they're involved. And the whole of the whole of SRT basically, oh, you guys some thanks for starting their vaccine program. It probably wouldn't have any vaccinations in swaziland, Eswatini if it wasn't for you guys. How did this all begin, money? So the Ministry of Health in a Switzer approached us in collaboration with the Kursk foundation and invited us to come to the look and see how we can support with their vaccine rollout..
Tesla Daily: Tesla News & Analysis
Goldman Sachs AI Day Expectations
"Robin our here. And today we're going to be talking about a couple of analysts. Updates one from goldman sachs about their expectations for a day. I think those are kind of helpful. Just to get a sense of what institutions are expecting for events like that then we've also got a bit of an update on that yuan. Musk source city. Trial some news out of china and a couple of stores as well bit of a tougher day for tesla again. Today though the stock did recover some in the afternoon ended up finishing down about three percent. Six hundred and sixty five dollars. Seventy one cents. The nasdaq was also down today. Nine tenths of a percent. So i know feels like a rough week for tesla. But it's been kind of a rough week for all automakers looking at a handful here you can see. Gm down six for instilling tests down about four and a half percent. Volkswagen in neo down seven percent expand down six percent average across the board of those down six percent so desolate spent a little bit worse. But not really all that much especially given the context of the nitsa investigation as the interest from that fades from earlier. this week. Everyone is going to be turning their attention to a idea of course scheduled for this thursday. It'll be five. Pm pacific time eight pm eastern time. I do believe tesla intends to livestream it. We don't have those details yet. But i think eli had previously said that they would though i can't find that tweet at the moment i'd be shocked if they didn't and also plan on live streaming as well so as i mentioned goldman sachs last night. Put out a note with their expectations for a day and in their introduction. They did note that this is going to be a purposeful recruiting event. So hopefully that stands from tesla has kind of cut through to most investors and. I think that really helps to keep expectations a lot. More realistic in terms of what was going to be talking about as goldman sachs. They expect hustle to talk about five key topics which they outlined in this note. I they say they expect us to discuss its. Ai neural net now strained. I would agree. That is something that we've heard tesla talk about both at autonomy day and then if you followed andrea carpathia presentations. He's talked a lot about those sort of
America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast
Lord Conrad Black Claims in New Article No Evidence Nixon Committed Crime
"Talk about the incident in history that made called bernstein undeservedly famous Your latest piece with a wonderful title from the editors at american greatness is fifty years of deep state propaganda. And it has to do with the the nixon debacle and the watergate scandal. You met president nixon after he left office. You've got to know him. You wrote a superlative work on the man. Can we start with the basics. How how is it that he has gone down in conventional wisdom as the crook. Tricky dicky win as you have pointed out in your book in latest article and i just summarize it and tell me if i i'm i'm passing you ineffectively. There is no evidence that he actually committed a crime with those payments. You know there never has been and Ever tried because he wasn't well enough to face trial but Or or do you know to go and give evidence at trial. He got a pardon so he wasn't then be tried and sell that The fact is that there isn't it. I haven't the inconvenient fact about this whole Watergate business that Ah it. There is no evidence. Nixon committed a crime. Some people in his entourage that there's no better but they did not allege that mr nixon told them not to basically perjury charges in getting and obstruction of justice but none of them alleged that the nixon told them to do and And and so. The whole thing rests on did his approval of payments to watergate thin than some some of the which did that constitute obstruction of justice and all the closest we have is powered hunt as whereas it just tragically died in a plane crash near the number of young children and nixon said we'll give him give him the money he wants but he didn't say fung as he he's quieter wise under oath or anything like that. He never said anything like that. There's never been one shred of evidence that that's what nixon authorized payments for and he always alleged and there's some of the tapes that the that he specifically said they've got to be able to pay their lawyers and feed their families and so we'll we'll give the money for that. There's something wrong with
Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
"bernstein" Discussed on Online Marketing Made Easy with Amy Porterfield
"I'm writing a book surprise or mediocrity knew that and to say the least. It's been a process but i feel that as an entrepreneur. You have something to share like. Let's be honest. You have a lot to share and putting it in a book to get out to. The world is one of the best ways to do that. And yes i'm looking at you but where do you start right. And how hard is it to write a book. While the be honest. I started with a call to multiple new york times. Bestselling author gabby bernstein. She was literally my first call. Now gabby and i have been online friends for years. But i really got to experience her magic personally because she helped me with the premise of my book as well as the proposal which was overwhelming at first. Because i had no idea what i was doing. I'm a believer that. If you want to become an expert and succeed at something important to you you study those who have gone before you the experts. So that's what i did and you're in luck because gabby is on the show today. We're talking about writing a book as an entrepreneur and how that just might be one of the best things you could do. Even if you're on the fence about writing a book stick around after all. I think you might be surprised by gavin's answer when i asked her how writing a book can benefit your business. I mean me porterfield and this online marketing made easy three to four days a week for ninety minutes at a time. That's the time. I've decided to commit to working on my book. You tweak and let me tell you. It's not always rainbows and butterflies. Oh heck no in fact. Oftentimes there are a million other things. I would rather do in. Put pen to paper or typing a google doc. Sometimes after my writing session. I'll go downstairs. Which by that time hoagies woken up. Because i do it early early in the morning. And he'll look at me and he'll know like oh. That was a good writing session or a little tough today. They'll say and i'll say yes. I don't wanna talk about it. Give me more coffee. But this has been a process. But i made a commitment and so each morning when it's book writing day. I dive in on it now. This is most definitely not a process. I would wanna go through all my own. Like i said i turned to gabby for a little help. Actually a lot of help. And i'll never forget in that first. Call that. I made to gabby. She emphasized to me how important it was to get my book messaging down like before i do anything else. I always think of it as my book premise. And she said okay. Get ready because you're going to need to be incredibly vulnerable and once you get that message down you need to start telling stories that you don't want to tell that's how vulnerable she encouraged me to be and i thought oh no here. We go. But i committed to it. And i am ready to do this so while writing. A book can be a challenge. The rewards far outweigh the blood sweat and tears that go into bringing your creation into the world so in today's episode gabby is giving you tips and strategies like the ones she gave me on our very first call or diving into how to overcome writer's block the clearest path to publishing and how of course creator can turn their course into a book gabby also shares. How a book can benefit and entrepreneur. And you can bet. I asked her. How a book can help you grow your email list..
Motley Fool Answers
"bernstein" Discussed on Motley Fool Answers
"You just need the pretend percent down you borrowed the rest from the bank of from the brokers loan and that's been cut down to about fifty per set now but it is now possible courses. We both know to purchase crypto currencies on close to ninety nine percent leverage. One final note about this episode before we move onto another one as you mentioned charles mci and his book that came out in eighteen. Forty one so you think he would have been right on top of this. As a bubble he was riding then he was an editor but actually he didn't recognize it as a bubble at the time. If at any point afterwards yeah at the time. He was the editor of the glasgow argus which was a big newspaper in in scotland. And what he did was he published leaders off from other newspapers and so he he basically presented both sides of the arms were people who are skeptical but there were also busiest and he came down on the side of the enthusiasts sir. Yes they look like a bubble but this is a revolutionary technology that can't be ignored which is of course comes comes generations Before the famous temples and comment that the foremost boards the english language. Are this time. it's different the up all right. So let's move onto a second episode. He one of the principals who discuss in the book is bad is more compelling than good it brings us to what is now known. As the great disappointment a seemingly unassuming man from new york named william miller tell us about him and how he convinced tens of thousands of people that the world was going to end in the mid eighteen. Hundreds miller was an interesting guy. Started out life as we would call him today at eighty s dos. Back in the day he was called day Which is a slightly different but still rather skeptical belief system and he undergoes a transformative experience during the war of eighteen twelve which unbelievably widely a battle in which a small force of largely irregular. American troops defeated a much larger force of battle-hardened british troops. Thought it was. You know the only way to explain it..
Motley Fool Answers
"bernstein" Discussed on Motley Fool Answers
"Personal finance expert here at the molly full. Hello hello how are you. I'm good this week. We're joined by william bernstein. He's the author of the delusions of crowds. Why people go mad in groups somehow bros. gonna make it about money all that more this week's episode of multiple answers so what's well bro. Today we're going to talk about yoga. It's a phrase coined by nyu marketing professor. Scott galloway. If you're not familiar with him. He's brash divisive. And he's an entertaining. Guy and yoga. Babble is no different so galloway defines yoga babble as if my yoga instructor went into investor relations or more simply corporate. bs particularly as outlined in a company's purpose mission or vision statement. Yoga babble is fluffy blurry language that offers some vague over promise that leaves you understanding even less about what the company actually does so galloway team decided to take a qualitative. Look at the level of bs as he describes it in companies s ones an s one being that big old document. That accompany files with the sec. When they want to go public they then checked to see how that stock performed their theory being. That yoga babble was away to distract. Investors from what could perhaps be lackluster. Quantitive figures like ugly ebitda lousy revenue. Are we projections yoga babble. Being a verbal misdirection of synergies out of the box thinking new paradigms changing the world as galloway rights when firms are still searching for a viable business. Model the temptation to go full. Yoga babble gets stronger before. I go into some of their examples. Let me point out that. This is not rigorous research. It's incredibly subjective and just one hundred percent fund so also they did this research back in two thousand eighteen two thousand nineteen back when things were so much more simple all right of the companies. They looked at the company that scored the highest with ten nine out of ten on the yoga babble index was snapchat with we believe that reinventing the camera represents our greatest opportunity to improve the way that people live in communicate and peleton with quote on the most basic level peleton's cells happiness so the lowest on the bs a.
Mental Health Comedy
"bernstein" Discussed on Mental Health Comedy
The Charles Moscowitz Podcast
"bernstein" Discussed on The Charles Moscowitz Podcast
"The the sound Worked out this time Yes it seems like everything is happening. Nellie so far. I hope they don't crash or images. See we've got love on youtube. Yep can you see the josh bernstein. Uncensored dot com clearly. Yes nothing's cut off on it. Let me just check again Young yet looks good. I see both the u. Logo and your background and i. I put it up also and i'll put it up on the on the youtube video so so here we are. Josh bernstein is with us. Josh bernstein uncensored and josh There's been a little as well. There's there's been quite an article in newsweek Mentioning my show. Far right. activists says biden can still be removed from office in constitutional crisis. I don't have any problem with them. Referring to either you or i as far right-wing i mean that's fine right. I mean if we were left with they say far left wing. I dunno right exactly. Well look you know. They like to call me an extremist. And all that but obviously. I'm not an extremist. I mean i guess. If you wanna say do i care about liberty and freedom and prosperity and willing to do whatever i can to preserve it and that makes me an extremist okay. Fine guilty as charged. No problem but look newsweek. And i spelled that w. e. aka not w. e. e. k. Is left-wing trash. I mean let's face it you know they have the reputation of something that you would use the line a birdcage with and i hope they get a chance to hear this to be quite honest but Look hey anytime you know. They attack me. It's because i'm over the target. They know that they know what we are doing in arizona. They know that we're not gonna take no for an answer They know that they're not in their their right. Legal frameworks to even be able to contest the Forensic as they. Are you know going forward. So matter of fact we got the letter from perkins coup. You know the law firm protected..
Good Life Project
"bernstein" Discussed on Good Life Project
"Except yourself. What's going on great. Does this mean you'll forever be depressed. I started going into the rabbit hole again. And i realized it took another couple of sessions until i realized that. That's the whole point. The whole point is to be you must allow an accept everything and that means that at least half the time you're going to be in the lower portion of the emotional spectrum and you can't judge it you can't deny it you can't resist it you just have to allow. It is being part of being human and when you know. The pursuit of happiness is the american dream. It's really hard culturally to understand that that's not true. And and life is about just being in totality that so resonates I recently wrote a piece about melancholy. And how it's so like it's viewed so negatively by society. Got if you look at the roots of the word yes deep. Depression clinical depression. Things that really can be harmful to you and take you away from people. You love stop you from being who you are in the world devastating but the experience of sort of like intermittent. Melancholy is not necessarily a bad thing. If you understand how sort of just be with it and know that you're like it's tar brock's phrase. I love so much this to you know. I think denying that is what layers on so much more suffering than the actual experience or the fundamental emotion would engender if he just said this is here today and that's just a part of it. That is exactly exactly right. And so i've been come in my practice. If i'm having a lower day i'll wake up and say ooh i'm going to create a lot of versus today because i find in those times when i'm more reflective and salad or you know i come up with more epiphanies because i'm i'm thinking more pondering more the the dark side of of reality and and that's okay and if i allow it i naturally just come right back up to equanimity. That's so interesting. I read a study. A number of years back. That showed that folks who tend to be slightly more towards the pessimistic than the side of the surly just general affect also tend to see their life and life in general more clearly and so you can actually respond to the world more as it is rather than did delusion of how you think or wish it could be and And i wonder if that's part of what allows you say okay so i'm seeing a in more truth at this moment which lets me document that share it like draw from it so believe it or not you know existential. Depression is not in the diagnostic and statistical manual of mental illnesses. it's not considered a sort of an affliction that's diagnosed and many psychotherapists who have studied it. Say that it's actually not pathological.