20 Burst results for "Besse"

"besse" Discussed on ESPN FC

ESPN FC

02:11 min | 8 months ago

"besse" Discussed on ESPN FC

"Mcconnell made a mistake but there and it was really dark and sometime they up to go to was that instead of wearing back to their chiquita. Which doesn't work anymore used to work but it doesn't work anymore and i. I have not hope young players and more fisher that will go to dad because of that technique. They can do something even more better for forever. I mean is seventeen in sixty four days. She's crazy the most surprising is how good he's already all how much maturity he played with for you or both combination of that. Make those because we we've seen franken. I've seen mvp and when you see the mvp for the first time i sixteen in wherever he was thinking. Okay you would always remember where you were. And i think we got. He's very similar. What amazes you the most. I think yeah. I think it's both things as you said. Because one thing about like technic technique qusay's very very good but physically always had that pace we have the pace of sixteen twenty six thousand six. You're always going to have an advantage over many people but looking gabby didn't he doesn't have those physical attributes but he has the character in the personality. Always want the ball and he knows how to take care of the ball and you understand his role within the team. You know he's not just going around just chasing the ball. He's not going around. Put himself in the wrong spots. He's like football. Iq for somebody that young is is outstanding then as i say the as well as that is his ability to understand when to play when to move went to like try win a kick went to give a freekick and you say seventeen in since two months so he's no seventeen sixty four days. Yeah already. I like this insane because when you look at that. French midfield besse midfield. Who have the technique the physicality understanding but he looked so comfortable in it and he was lincoln place also well but then that goes a long way because it managing knows that play trust that player because if you send them out there and they're not ready for it they would have been out. You would've been absolutely eaten alive. Yeah so the way. He played yesterday us such a strong statement for four spain for himself and most games gonna play from. This point will.

chiquita Mcconnell franken fisher gabby besse football lincoln spain
"besse" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

02:10 min | 10 months ago

"besse" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"There are many iterations of this is just one of them but The translation Chant in general is essentially You know I am one with the universal reality. Meaning you know we are all one This is all you know. It's all connected. Everything is how it's supposed to be and now it's more it's more being a human is Just a part of our journey and it should be a fun one. It should be one filled with joy and One that is You know protected by the universe. it's not It's not when i hear as punishment you know we're here to learn and to grow and We are faced with obstacles that to help us with exactly that. So let's hear it. I'm ready okay. Big everybody close your eyes and big bed go chad. I chatted patta mono she Shave that chad chatted paddock paula. And she She though Me jonah besse. She she though Knee anna she though she High hi no I know I know i know. I know My no uh-huh she She oh wow you have it. I love it. Thank you so much. What a great way to stay out our week. Everyone autumn.

patta mono paddock paula jonah besse chad anna
"besse" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

The Jordan Harbinger Show

05:20 min | 11 months ago

"besse" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show

"There's another couple of steps questions to find the first obvious step and what gradual pace sustained. I think people can grab those in the book. But i wanna jumped down to number five. Which is what can i be grateful for. And usually i just hate this kind of positive psychology nonsense. But i actually really liked this one because it does have a practical element to contributing to the effortless state. Can you take us through this. Yeah i mean. Let's just stop at the top. I with you about positive psychology. But that's not going to be helpful you can but you're right. It's probably like a kind of a tangent reds. It's not helpful. One thing that i've found that you can do immediately to apply gratitude in a practical way is to simply say this offer i complain. I will say something i am thankful for. That's an important behavioral shift using bj fogs recipe approach because it. It's not just being grateful once in a while. Not even once a month or once a year thanksgiving it's in the inbetween. It's in the normal experiences of life. And when i started that practice i found that i that i complained a lot more than i realized i was my first takeaway. Okay and i think of myself as a positive grateful person. But i just found it was just i just slipped into it itself a very easy way. Oh yeah that meeting. Long that i thought oh yeah olympic cold right now. I'm hungry right now. Mean just seeing the children were. Why are you doing that. Why you're doing this and and you just find it's a flow of complaining and that just adds a tax yourself for everyone around you make anything better. It takes whatever's going on how hot it is and makes it harder. What i found once. I started this as i immediately lightened my own state. I felt besse and other people around me feel blessed it gets them into a best estate themselves and from that a whole slew of positive momentum takes place for example. Let me summarize this in a single idea if you focus on what you lack you lose what you have if you focus on what you have you gain what you lack so gratitude is not just a nice thing is not just a polite thing. It's not just something that makes you feel a bit better in this moment. All of those things are good. But it's a catalytic thing it will help you to see more clearly what to do next. In fact i now advocate also foot positive prioritization. So in addition to that i practice. I would recommend that once a week. People prioritize using gratitude. So you say okay. What are the five things that i most thankful for from this last week so that i just like gratitude but you also prioritizing because you're thinking what's the important things what are the things that really mattered to me and then from that you can say of each item. You say well. Why does it matter so much. And then what's the next obvious action. I can take to improve and to build on the momentum. That's already that. Ask the really the deeper idea with gratitude. Is that if you can splice it into your state into your culture into your processes than it just increases the speed of progress. Personally you feel that sense of satisfaction. I'm making progress with your relationships. They feel Doing well i'm i'm being encouraged instead of only pointing out what i'm doing wrong and it can have a very powerful upward trajectory. I did like this one. You know a lot of times. I feel like some of the stuff is a little hokey but this is highly especially for me. Because there's always one of those people like oh this is ninety nine percent good. There's one percent things that we could improve upon. But i don't mention all the other great positive things that have worked out. I only focused on that one percent so it can come across as like. Oh well you don't appreciate anything you know. Oh we set up this whole thing and everything works great except for this one little thing and you're just focused on that you know it comes across as quite negative and it's not great for leading team or a family. That's for sure because it's kind of like those parents that go a minus physics and it's like a straight a report card and the kids like really straight as a medicine physics. You're focused on the right. Come on right exactly and what do you want more of you mentioned parenting and the principal. We're talking about here is true. Parenting than in any of the sad thing is great. I swear by this as it's manual you don't read it cover to cover but it's called the power of positive parenting and sworn by this whenever we've found ourselves struggling in parenting whatever we found ourselves. We know it's important. That's never the question. It's essential to us. But we i just. This thing is hot. This thing is painful. This thing isn't working. We pull this out and he repeats the same principle all the way through which is just what you focus on. You will get more of a few focus on the thing that not doing right. You will get more of that if you focus on. What they're doing right you'll get more of what what you're giving attention to. He has like all these examples of how to go about this. And of course it isn't just a parenting. It applies to all leadership interaction. You've got to be clear about what you want and a very good way to do that is to emphasize what people already doing right now to get. Catch your team doing things to write. Stop the next meeting that you have by simply asking what's gone right. Since the last time we met when you ask for a report from someone on your team say listen. I always want your report to stop with like. Hey.

besse
"besse" Discussed on Inspiration and Spiritual Awakening from Live. Love. Engage. with Gloria Grace Rand

Inspiration and Spiritual Awakening from Live. Love. Engage. with Gloria Grace Rand

04:26 min | 11 months ago

"besse" Discussed on Inspiration and Spiritual Awakening from Live. Love. Engage. with Gloria Grace Rand

"Life or your business. Whatever you do comes from you knowing we comes from who you from you knowing that you would enough comes from knowing that the result doesn't mean anything about you. People are contradicted. Don't wanna show because they are afraid that if things don't go the way they talk or they want things to go it would miss something about them in that the analogue would enough mean that they are bad people would mean whatever story we have our on that right but the bottom line is we would feel like we're not good enough vessel And to show up what we think woven see at people into lacking after that are people to accept people going to approve me out. People going to understand me. That's why i say contra dancing inside game you have to hear the relationship set from member detroit of where you are because when you come from a place of knowing that i am good enough here now. I was born one the valuable good enough for everything. You don't need an evidence. You don't need any proof from your results resolve. We not change that truth. The truth is the truth. You bond with the result that made you come with enough. No you were bond wore the you were born with enough when you know that when you have that truth in grinding you you don't you don't have that lack of confidence because it doesn't matter what happens it will never change we saw. That's the first step besse process to have real confidence because confidence that you want to build by creating results by doing all on practicing mall. That confidence will be really affected. The day you will not have the results expected that confidence will be really hit when you will not be able to show up right right so your confidence relies on those things. That's not really strong confidence that comes from you know you are. That's confidence is an inside game. Absolutely yeah well. You're such a wise woman. You i wanna i wanna go back a little bit and really what what actually got you down this path and what what was it. Because i mentioned in the intro that you you decided to abandon all that you've been taught and all that you knew what was it. Was there anything in particular that really caused you to do that or or or what was it. That really sparked this spiritual journey. That you've been on saying i will not say was one particular instance but it was you know whole jersey. Let me right like little things in our lives usually hours. I am a free spirit right. I was always that child that wanted to own thing. But you know doesn't work that way in the world we're living in really doesn't and so you know i remember when i was a teenager. Skip includes a fasces not global. Do crazy things like Adjustable because. I didn't wanna be there monday through friday from this stems. It was just not in may to the same thing like that in descending into civil out i was feeling like i'm pitchy using will have gone to my parents until they of going to school every day know. Sometimes i just don't like it. They'll be like you out of your mind. You're still so. I'll have to skip another member one day. The guy that was studying the gibbs asked me. Why do you go in each time. You leave from yesterday home. He said he'd really essentially leave. School is just on. Mitch that had would grits and my parents will never suspect that something was going on. That's just.

besse detroit jersey gibbs Mitch
"besse" Discussed on The Israel Hour Radio Archives

The Israel Hour Radio Archives

02:25 min | 1 year ago

"besse" Discussed on The Israel Hour Radio Archives

"Shimmy potatoes. I near the end dean strong cold by ban dying mess up. Besse covid got This guy's got promising career. It's at kiva tour. Domon better known just by his first name akiva with iraq. Raga just another moment. And before that of you've given an avraham freed i could tell by. The comments of you enjoyed that very very much that was called but soulread israel our radio playing the best music of the past thirty days the best israeli music of december twenty twenty on our very first israel our radio program of january twenty twenty one. If you missed our article from the times of israel summarizing israeli music in twenty twenty. You will enjoy it. I promise check it out. On the times of israel website will also put it on our own website. My israeli music dot com in the past few minutes. I've had a number of visits a number of us. The number of likes from people with who's with names. I just cannot pronounce. But i am grateful to each and every one of you for tuning in today. Glad you found us and please be sure to tune in on a regular basis like. i said. We're here every sunday at eleven. Am and monday through friday. Three thirty pm all eastern time. Hello to eve as well glad you are with us. Well we're looking back at the top israeli music of december and lest we have a month without a brand new song by omer adam. We've taken care of that as well just the other day. He came out with a spanish song. So we have a number of a spanish sounding people listening today. I don't know. I'm assuming you're speak spanish. I think you'll enjoy the song o'mara dumb and a guy named the gypsy also known as chico. Castillo came out with a song that should be our motto here at israel. Our radio told islam musica music. Is everything if you agree or if you like them or if you just like music. I'm sure you'll love this new song in spanish. Automaker catalunya.

Besse israel Domon akiva Raga iraq omer adam mara dumb Castillo Automaker catalunya
"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

Talk About Talk

02:18 min | 1 year ago

"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

"Transformational and the future of learning is collaborative technology enables communication making learning more accessible and more interactive. So thanks so much. Chris bessie for sharing his expertise and his insights. I have to say that since. I met chris. I'm even enthusiastic about the future of learning especially with technology platforms like the rapid adoption by schools and school boards of technologies like these may be a silver lining of covid suddenly as crystals distinctly put. It parents are now hosting the school. I wonder what proportion of education spending goes towards technology. Now a few of the main reasons we should be excited about this well let me highlight five from this conversation education platforms. Shift the focus in education from being teacher centric to being student centric platforms like ed's be improved communication. Yes that's the magic word communication and collaboration between the relevant stakeholders and there's four main stakeholders students teachers parents administrators number three education platforms like ebi. Take some of the administrative burden off of teachers. Chris said but teachers spend only forty nine percent of their professional time interacting with students. And that's mostly because of the administrative and prep time technology can help shift this emphasis number four education platforms like sb enable accessibility and immediacy of information and feedback regarding students progress. These platforms mitigate nasty report surprises. It's like getting a report card. Every single day and more importantly it mitigates the late diagnoses of learning disabilities and when the information is data. There's so much potential here with data analytics right and last five my favorite point education platforms like be encourage students to learn how to learn. Suddenly students have access to familiar. Private social media like system. It's a central virtual meeting spot for them by their teachers. They can learn to explore. What's on that platform and beyond and hopefully become lifelong learners with a growth mindset. One last thing.

Chris bessie ed
"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

Talk About Talk

04:11 min | 1 year ago

"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

"It's really the opposite of that so as you're describing that you're reminding me of thought that i had as i was preparing for this interview. I'd never explicitly thought about this before but online platforms. Like ed's be are teaching children how to learn right. They're not being passive there to be proactive to accessing the various resources that are available to them obviously the platform itself and then beyond that really excites me. Because i'm hoping that that's going to enable my children and all children around the world to become more proactive learners lifelong learners with growth mindset. You guys have any learnings are inside about that. of course you know. We're all lifelong learners. We go through a stage in our life for young where we go formulas petitions to actually developed the skills and competence to be successful adults prior to the internet. Let's say where information was not as available as it is. Today we had to provide that content and information as teachers to our students as the world has evolved. There is so much information out there that students can access any time anywhere so it's not about learning the facts it's about dealing with so that's where these competencies are so important. You need to teach our kids to be critical thinkers. We need to learn how to learn. I mean that is most important and that's always been the purpose of our educational system but you know with technology giving us access to subject matter experts to all the information out there. It's still very very important. So you nailed it. It's all about learning to learn. Yeah the multimedia and then even within each media type it's overwhelming the amount of resources that we have access to. Is there anything else you wanna add. It would save for just to other stakeholders. I think you'll wear where these types of technologies are very important. You know for teachers. The teachers spent only forty nine percent of their professional time interacting with their students. And that's because of the administrative in prep time the birds that said upon one of the other areas that we look at at a built into platform Gadsby is to take that urn off lesson it less time they can spend preparing administrating. It's just better for our kids. I could see that. And then for administrators we live in a data world now and on top of all the efficiency that is gained on on the system management. There's a wealth of analytics that we provide that can help identify students at.

ed Gadsby
"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

Talk About Talk

03:50 min | 1 year ago

"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

"Learning experience will at the core of it is optimized communication collaboration connection between the stakeholders learning namely obviously the student the teacher and the parent knows he stakeholders and so you need some sort of central communication tool that that allows that to happen interjected and as a parent it is fantastic to have access to this platform where i can see what's upcoming so you know on the weekend i can say hey a test on tuesday you need to study and also i can see scores immediately. I don't have to wait for report. Cards and communication. Collaboration really is are the two words that i would say tennis. Some one of the biggest benefits at least as a parent so well interesting for parents. You know historically students have been the gatekeepers of information flow between the school. And the whole you know. What information did you have about. Your child's learning really came in three votes. One was the report card. You mentioned in the report card. It's paper that comes out three times a year. It has a bunch of numbers or letters on it. What does that really mean about. My child's learning you know so you have that and then you have parent teacher interviews which are more like speed dating events where you can get in. You have your five minutes. You get into no depth really understanding you know how your child is doing and then the third and probably most important flow of information comes from your child. And that's usually you know how to school today. What did you do at school today. And you know the typical answer a child is. I'm not sure. I don't know so you don't really get a lot of information greats. What did you learn nothing exactly. And so now. When is you said you have a front row seat at your child's learning because you have access to their learning and now the conversation when your child gets hold changes. It's not what did you do at school today..

tennis
"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

Talk About Talk

04:44 min | 1 year ago

"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

"And excellence in education prior to ebby chris was ceo of edge makers fresh greed and managing director k twelve of nelson education. Thanks so much for being here. Chris pleasure andrea. Thank you for having me as told to before chris. Two of my kids go school. That's been using at for years. And i'm a big fan so i thought why don't we start by having you share with everyone. What is that is awesome. I'm so glad that your kids are using it. And you like it. So ed's is really the most comprehensive digital learning data system available in k. twelve. It really is a central virtual meeting spot for students and teachers administrators and parents. It keeps everyone in in the loop engaged. All the stakeholders so for students say concede a class schedules in her assignments they interact in this familiar private social media light system safe on the public internet parents. Their child's homeworks and grades. And you better not to get a window into their child's learning all the time teachers get course planning attendance assessment tools administrators can access district wide analytics and identifies students at risk. It's basically everybody gets what they need in real time one out. I would love to elaborate in a minute on that. Collaboration that communication that's a huge benefit of But i want to back up a minute and kind of state. The obvious with what's been going on in the world with the global pandemic. I've observed that ed v and other education platforms have really accelerated in terms of their adoption in their proliferation in educational environments. Can you talk a little bit about that. Yeah absolutely Who's in the digital education space. And they would say hat rapid adoption since nineteen happened kobe for education. It's been a real accelerator and the reason that is is because like every other industry we are forced to do things differently and education you know has stuck to the status quo for so many years if you kind of look at what the always cd would say. They know. That student gaijin has plummeted over the last ten years in las pace with technological advances in the education sector one of the slowest adoption rates or digital technologies at two to three percent of total spending in generally speaking. You know if you walk into a classroom today..

chris nelson education ed managing director ceo kobe
"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

Talk About Talk

04:55 min | 1 year ago

"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

"On confidence number fifty. Eight is about mentally preparing to communicate with confidence and number fifty nine is about how to boost your confidence in the moment i promise. Promise you that the frameworks in these episodes will help you boost your confidence now. Then arrogance for what it's worth. I've never heard my kids complain about their teacher. Lacking confidence or even about them being shy a few times they have complained about arrogant teachers. Who they say quote. Think there so great. Now i get that. They may have misinterpreted what was going on with their teacher. But what's important for us. Educators to consider is that in achieving the ideal level of confidence. We should consider not only how to boost confidence but also be conscious of where confidence becomes arrogance. Do you know what i mean. Let me list for you. The attributes or traits of someone who is confident and then if someone who is so confidence is rooted in positively optimism and learning confident people are internally focused and intrinsically motivated confidence means humility respect for others and being an active learner and confident. People learn from their mistakes. They're willing to take the blame on the other. Hand arrogance is rooted in insecurity and defensiveness arrogant. People seek to protect their reputation. Arrogant people are externally focused on what others think of them at the same time. They're self absorbed and they have no time to actively listen to others. Arrogant people point fingers and they fear blame. When i look at these two lists there's one term that comes to mind growth mindset. And i think this is a key insight for communicating as an educator if you truly have growth mindset when you're teaching that will build your confidence and prevent you from being arrogant. Certainly we all have things to learn right. Not just the students okay. That's three the. Fourth insight is about communicating the material through multimedia for starters we know there are auditory learners visual learners experiential learners and i could go on so do your students favor and very the media that you use in your teaching materials..

"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

Talk About Talk

02:42 min | 1 year ago

"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

"So let's just think about that. If we incorporate stories into our teaching our students will pay attention. And they'll remember things that would be awesome wouldn't it. Do you remember some of the stories that your own teachers told my kids. Tell me stories that their teachers shared all the time i mean. Let's be honest. my kids don't tell me a lot about what happens at school. You know what i'm talking about. How was your day at school. They're answer one word. Good what did you learn again. One word nothing but then later they'll tell me the story that their favourite english teacher shared about her twins or the story. They're science teacher shared about what happened to him on the weekend. So if nothing more the stories that teachers tell make the classroom more engaging but ideally the story will relate to the classroom lesson and reinforce learnings. When i was in my second year as a doctoral student i had to take this micro economics course from this amazing professor named jerry green and when i say amazing i mean like he wrote the five hundred page textbook for this doctoral level class. Yeah he was a fantastic teacher. I had no real interest in economics. This was a required class but he actually made it interesting anyway. I vividly remember a story that he told us about how he and his wife were baking chicken for dinner and the glass dish broke in the oven. I think the lesson in his economic class that day was something to do with over and underestimating probabilities. He told us that his wife wanted to wipe the glass off the chicken and eat it. I know right. He told us that sometimes even when the probability is very very small the implications of a negative outcome can be so detrimental like say eating glass the considering the probability of that negative outcome is irrelevant or perhaps even irrational. So what did he do. He threw the chicken the garbage and they went out for dinner. Wow i can picture professor green perfectly in my mind telling us that story and that's my point stories bring the classroom to life the third insight i want to share with. You is about being confident in the classroom. Confidence is clearly important. If you're not confident than the students won't respect you on the other hand arrogance can be even worse so the idea level of confidence is truly a fine line. I have three things that might help you here. First tips on how to boost your confidence. Second how to avoid being arrogant and last one concept that i think might help you find that ideal equilibrium. So i how to boost your confidence in the classroom. Of course there's practice. Practice makes perfect practice and experience will help you immensely in terms of your confidence beyond that. I hope you'll listen to my to talk about talk..

jerry green professor
"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

Talk About Talk

05:46 min | 1 year ago

"besse" Discussed on Talk About Talk

"Every single week at talk about talk. We talk about things. Like networking storytelling communicating with confidence and communication for educators. This episode will appeal to educators teachers of course but also to parents of school aged kids. It'll also appeal to anyone who coaches or teaches even informally. If you are a teacher. I want to start by saying thank you. Thank you for dedicating your career education and for people who haven't formally taught before i think teaching can seem a lot easier than it actually is. Teaching is all about communication. Isn't it and there are high stakes. You're shaping minds. Students have very high expectations and parents have even higher expectations. I remember my first year teaching. When i was on the faculty at the university of toronto was like a deer in the headlights. Yeah of course. I have stories. Let's just say it wasn't all smooth sailing. But i took it very seriously and by my second year i actually won a teaching award that said i only had the students to deal with once. Students are in university. of course. they're considered adults so i didn't have to also deal with their parents thankfully so to all u k twelve teachers out there. Bless you for what you do. Communication skills required of you are enormous. There's the in class teaching the online teaching. And there's communication with parents through poor cards and parent teacher interviews and day to day. Interactions yauza never mind communicating with school administrators in this episode. You'll hear my top five communication insights from teaching one of these insights relates to technology in the classroom. And that brings me to an amazing guest expert that you're going to hear from in just a minute. His name is chris bessie. And he's a senior executive and investor in the ebi education platform. Recently i was asked to interview chris for an online conference hosted by ensemble called the future of learning all leave links to that online conference in the show notes. So here's the plan. i. I'm going to share my top five insights educators. And then you'll hear my interview with chris. Bessie of ed's be focused on the future of learning. Okay are you ready. Let's get into my top five communication insights for educators. They are number one. How to think about the teaching advice that you're going to hear from lots of people including me number to the power of stories and storytelling number three seeking the ideal level of confidence in the classroom. Number four going multimedia and number five as i said embracing technology so my first insight here is something that i believe transcends well beyond teaching the inside is this when you're considering advice about how to teach yes including the content in this podcast you can take the advice about what not to do the common teaching pitfalls at face value the advice about what you should avoid is probably valid however when it comes to prescriptive advice about what you should do in the classroom take it with a grain of salt. It needs to work for you and your style and you need to be authentic as a doctoral student..

senior executive chris university of toronto ed
A look at Gladys Bentley, American blues singer

Queer as Fact

06:07 min | 1 year ago

A look at Gladys Bentley, American blues singer

"Before we get started as we normally do at the start of a person's life I'm going to jump in when gladys was forty five years old in the year nineteen, fifty, two revolutionnaire. Arcada. Their time travel is upset. Yes. Heavens the reason why jumping in he is because nine fifty two is the at that one amount main sources was written and I want to talk about that. Source. Pot, Abou- review before we actually. Talk about that. So in the nineteen forties and nineteen fifties in the USA politicians like Senator Joe McCarthy was spearheading moral and political panicked about queer people in the understanding that we who are not only immoral but also susceptible to blackmail and therefore more likely to become communist spies. Goddess Bentley had built her career on being an openly queer and gender non conforming blues performer in nineteen, Fifty, two in. The African American magazine Ebony, she write an article titled. I'm a woman again in which she talks very late at queasiness before renouncing it and championing heterosexuality and Hetero normativity. In this article, she says, I became a woman again when I discovered unaccepted the one glorious thing which for so many years I had bitterly fought with all my heart mind and body the law of antennas, the devotion of a man. I thought it was kind of Jesus. Is, the man Jesus, the matters not Jesus She did definitely become more involved with her church later in her life, but she doesn't necessarily link that to her. Queens. So like Jesus here but only incidentally. Background character. Incidental Jesus is my Christian rock band. Do you come across. Do. Christian covers rock songs. Both I anyway. What happened YOU CLAP We'll talk a lot more about the background to this article and what was happening in life at that time. When we get to that I, think the sort of political background McCarthyism is. Hardly the main you need to know that, and the reason that I wanted to bring this up and mentioned at the start is because this article is the only information we have about Gladys inhering voice. Well, that's quite a pickle. It is quite a pickle that we are. And it's also the only source of information we have about her childhood before she was about twenty one. Okay. So that's that most by graphical information comes from what can be gleaned from newspaper is nobody's ever written a biography. All Gladys on the work of like interviewing people who knew anything like that is that is something that could still be done. Do you think she was born in nineteen ninety seven so like a lot of people anyone who knew her in her early life is GonNa be dead. Yeah. But from headlight alive that would probably still be some still alive could talk about her bought definitely have to be done pretty soon. I'm not aware of anyone working on unfortunately, but hopefully, someone is yeah. So I just wanted to raise that heavy keep in mind that that's the source of wealth with before we start talking about glass at life. So I got us was born in Philadelphia on the twelfth of August nine, hundred seven to George and Mary Bentley. She was the oldest of four siblings in a black working class family according to Gladys's article in Ebony Mary had wanted a son and she was very disappointed when she had a door refusing much as tasha child on Nessa Child. Gladys. Intern says she always felt repulsed by men including her father brothers and uncles and she says. I suppose the reason was that they will admire while I was scorned from ninety nine or ten. She began to steal her brothers choirs at first to feel she was getting even with them but then I began feel more comfortable in boys quarries than dresses have parents teachers objected to gladys as masculine dress. The gladys was obstinate and she and her parents eventually reached a compromise by gladys wear what's called a meaty blouse. So that's what you'd pictures like kind attritional Salas like a navy ship and she went out with a skirt during elementary school gladdest about to crush on a female teachers she tells us in Class I sat the hours watching her and. Wondering, why I was so attracted to at night I dreamed I didn't understand the meaning of those dreams until later. I. WanNA mention this because it's got his first experience of being attracted to a woman that we know about and also just think it gives you a bit of an idea of how in her article the Ebony she does talk openly about like being que- and being attracted to women and wanting to present in a masculine way and these kinds of things like she doesn't deny that this is an aspect then renounces it and decides that Hetero. normativity is better suicide angle on this that she used to feel this way but she has stopped. Or the she feels this way but has decided that that's not any good. I tell you. It's more than she used to feel this way but has stopped. Okay. Yeah. Yeah. It's hard to say because she does sort of talk about talk about there are other people who have the same who had the same experiences in she refers to those groups like she uses like way if she's talking about painting society and she's still kind of identifies with those groups. But at the same time, she says as things like I've become a woman again now I love man I'm able to Vin into this female role Besse so I'm interested to hear how gender and sexuality. Interacting glasses life. Easier we go through what I was saying I've become a woman again. that. Yeah. I really interested to hear your thoughts on that. I, don't really nine because we have so little in gladys invoice except this. Has a lot of a lot about the stuff going on and influence why she write this article. It's hard to say how gladys feels about gender, but we will talk about Nemo. As. Gladys grew older cy when she was a teenager, her mother thought taking doctors. She doesn't explicitly tell us in Ebony article the reason for this but it's apparent that it was connected to fairly to perform femininity in the way that was expected of him. Gladys tells us she believes parents meant well botched quite what my family did not know was that. I didn't need a doctor, but love's affection and healthy interests to supplant the malignant growth festering inside of me, and she seems to argue at this point in the article that it was the original rejection by her mother that fest push towards her gender non conforming behavior and that her parents subsequent relations attempting to force her to conform to femininity. Ireland. Encourage to.

Gladys Inhering Ebony Article POT Hetero Normativity Goddess Bentley Queens USA Ebony Mary Senator Joe Mccarthy African American Magazine Intern Salas Mary Bentley Ireland Besse Philadelphia Hetero. Normativity Tasha WAN
"besse" Discussed on Go Beyond Disruption

Go Beyond Disruption

03:01 min | 2 years ago

"besse" Discussed on Go Beyond Disruption

"While will round us his changing, and we're having to reimagined reconfigure everything we do. There are some things that remain exactly the same. The jobs we do on the job is we do next and the way we moved from one to the other careers off just as important as ever and it all starts with self awareness. How do we boost AL career by knowing ourselves Besse, how do you improve and Hsieh your verbal cover letters, sixty second careers story that turns out self-awareness into something that develops and progresses, and that is what we're talking about right here. Welcome to go beyond disruption cast kyle. I'm.

Besse Hsieh kyle AL
"besse" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"besse" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Say, how the US will respond. To Iran, after they shot down an American drone President Trump met with his national security team hours after Iran down a US military drone over the narrow volatile straight of Hormuz US officials say Iranian surface to air missiles struck the high altitude drone in international airspace despite his initial warning the president then seemed to downplay Iran's intent. I find it hard to believe. It was intentional. If you wanna know the truth, I think that it could have been somebody who was loose and stupid dead at the Pentagon called the attack unprovoked Iranian. Foreign minister Javad reef tweeted coordinates, he says represents the location of the US drone in Iranian airspace. That's FOX's rich Edson Amazon and blue origin founder, Jeff Bezos is giving more insight into his space companies lunar plans, speaking at the k space summit in Boston says, he's building a spacecraft that will eventually be powered with fuel harvested from the moon. They're very, very cold at the bottom of those craters volatile. Like. Water can stay in a frozen form and we can harvest that ice and use it to make hydrogen and oxygen, which are rocket propellants Besse said, blue moon is sponsored is powered by an engine which uses hydrogen hydrogen and oxygen as its fuel sources. At least one city of Denver is now on leave in connection with that brawl at a youth baseball game involving teams of seven year olds in a thirteen year old unpire. Lakewood, police spokesman John Romero says it's baked basically Boeing boiling down to balls and strikes at a youth baseball game at west gate elementary seven-year-olds playing baseball and a bunch of parents and coaches adults that decided that they didn't agree with a baseball ruling a dispute of a ruling made by thirteen year old cellphone video shows that brawl and it went viral on the internet. The Rockies beat the Diamondbacks today. Six to four in ten innings. Colorado start to three games..

US Iran baseball Jeff Bezos president Trump Pentagon Edson Amazon Besse Rockies Denver Diamondbacks John Romero Colorado FOX Boston Boeing west gate Lakewood
May Spotlight on Mental Health Month

America Trends

08:01 min | 3 years ago

May Spotlight on Mental Health Month

"And may in fact is mental health awareness month. There are some very interesting facts about it too. I know that you probably realize recent decades they've been a spotlight on it in what was the nineties. These books came out about Prozac nation, and people really got honest about. Yes, we have these things you have a mental illness. It's like having a physical illness. Get it treated, you're not embarrassed speak out loud. We have superstars and celebrities who come out and speak freely about it. And maybe that helps us all sort of able to again, be honest. But another other interesting things about it. It's been since a night late nineteen forties. I just found out myself when the first national mental health awareness week was launched. So it's been that long since we've been trying. To put focus on it and Christmas, not a walk. Are we are lucky to have here weekly? She is with the mental health mental health news network. Make sure I got that. Right. Mental health News Radio network. Thank you. Mental health News Radio dot com. And this is a huge network of podcasters that that does include Kristen download our number one hundred seventy countries all around the world, and she just dedicates her life to this. And these are also always so interesting to hear some of these facts Kristen in the nineteen sixties. This campaign was extended to the entire month of may. So again in the sixties, we must have put focus on it again, and where courage to take responsibility for preventing mental illness by making positive lifestyle choices and thought and action and for heaven's sake. As you tell people all the time if necessary get some help or talk to someone and say, maybe talk therapy or meds might be right for you and your situation and -solutely. So. How long let's talk a little bit about you. How long have you been dealing with with this issue and trying to help people and what strives have you seen since then? Oh my gosh. That's a long discussion. Now. We have love to hear what you say. Kristen you do have such a great background. I think you so much and I'd say I'd like to be in this field. I've been working with mental health challenged people since I was probably eight or nine years old. My grandmother was called a foster grandparents, and she was actually an appointment by Nancy Reagan telemetry and she worked with kids down syndrome autism. And other mental health issues, and I was with her after school working with the kids, and I had no idea that was my first installment into the in tier volunteering, but it was and I kept that up throughout my entire life up until forty nine years old. That's pretty amazing Kristin. So this is your grandmother was written up Nancy Reagan's. What was let's get her grandma. Shut out. What was her name? I dream Vesa Audrey Besse, and she was a Nancy Reagan's book called to love child. Yes. Interesting. I'll mazing that. So. Barrett. Is right there. Thank you can throw aren't that? Good. Kristen fantastic. Was this book? Release published your member and guided seventies early eighties late seventies. Yeah. Sounds about. Right. That's precious boil boy to love child, Nancy Reagan, your grandmother, and that's just so prefix that that would be in your family and your legacy and with what you do. Now, you're all over the world where this grandma would be so proud. Yes, she really would be. And you know, it's interesting to hear the labels that are used we need the us labels to define thing. So that we can understand them. And then there's a part of not be labeled that comes with that. But at that time the words that were used to describe people that had down syndrome and other ailments. They were not very friendly. They certainly wouldn't be PC today. They're not worth repeating. But just the awareness of the kind of language we use when it comes to mental health related problems is fantastic. Compared to what it used to be well say there, and this might not be completely applicable both what you're saying now, but just in in media. And culture allowed and you think of movies in the past. You've got one flew over the course nest. Just little things like that. Just just that spark a recognition. This is how them for trade and not everyone who has mental health issues has is a huge spectrum. Ryan absolutely huge sector. It's not everyone needs medication. Some people need medication for a short time in their life to get them throw something and some people need medication for a lifetime and idea behind it. Is there this isn't anymore? Those other people that have these kinds of problems. It's all of us anyone that has taken zanex or an SRI or something like that has struggled with mental health challenge whether temporarily or an ongoing issue with make so much drives in the science and the public understanding when you talk about these people used to talk about. You know, the shock treatments people had to get and those were so severe, but they honestly did help some painful ramifications with those just as with anything and then back in the day. When people went to war, you came back with shell shock and people just left it alone didn't talk they leave him alone. He's got more issue's now after all the things we've been in the recent decades and all our struggles around the world, we have people coming home, and there's so much more of an understanding about it and ways to help that it doesn't have to be a silent thing, and we call it PTSD now more than more than shell shock or whatever else they used to call it. And that's just that's just that alone is a huge stride. Absolutely. Take a look at something like autism. That was that they are saying there's so many more people that are being diagnosed with autism. There's an epidemic unreality really is according to the researchers and doctors I've been with it's not that there's more going on. It's that people are just open to being getting. Diagnosed saying there somewhere on the spectrum. And you always wonder about that whether with autism and ask burgers and things like that. Or any condition if we're just better at going to seek help and the doctors knowing how to identify it and help or you know, you have people talking about back scenes, what's in our food. And what's in our water that could be causing more of this? But but you're right. We can think of we've known in the past even when we were little children who were just a bit different and not different special and had different abilities. And I think that's someone that might not have been diagnosed that could have been helped. And so what you say really does ring true. Yes, it's wonderful for people to have something tangible to hang onto when they're going through something with their mind on something that affects their entire physiology. It's a wonderful thing to know. That's what this is or to at least take on the challenge of trying to find out what's going on because there are so many treatments available and the issue has been largely in in this area of health stigma associated with it now that we're reducing the stigma people are more apt to they'll get health because they're not embarrassed to do. So absolutely. We have to remind people every single day down way. Because they're always people you've worked in this for decades. But there are always people who are just finding out. I might have a problem now, whether they're adults or children who haven't heard any of this message because their children and dealing with kids stuff. Then one day they realize I might have an issue, and they might hear someone like Christians not a Walker. Speaking of this and realizing there could be a solution to this. I should speak out and get some help. It's not. Something I have to deal with alone. Right. Exactly. Actually, that's the biggest piece to with reduced sigma or in a radical. Then people will talk to other people not just for fashionable and realize, oh, my neighbor is struggling or my colleague at work.

Kristen Nancy Reagan United States Vesa Kristin Syndrome Barrett Walker Audrey Besse Ryan Forty Nine Years Nine Years One Day
"besse" Discussed on Mason & Ireland

Mason & Ireland

02:48 min | 3 years ago

"besse" Discussed on Mason & Ireland

"But since they didn't include her, right? She couldn't save it. And since that day, I think she said, okay. From now on I'm only working with people I trust. And and to your point I think she trusted magic implicitly until he decided to walk away without telling her first. And then when that happened. It's like, okay, I'm writing with these people because I know they'll never stab me in the back. And and that's why those people everybody on that plane today, she trusts implicitly. And I think she knows there's going to be criticism. There's gonna be people that should yet. There's going to be people that say and you brought it up earlier that the Lakers should have more. Experience. More veteran basketball minds the best just the pit jaw Besse Jeannie says look we what's most important is that we present one solidified version of what we're selling. And I think that group will do that. I think they will what I think worries Lakers fans is what is that vision? How much buy in? Is there unle- these people are capable of executing visually. Rob Pelinka's talked about the throwing all in with free agency or Lakers can be able to attract free agents with this basketball infrastructure in place. You know, I it's it's not that rob Pelinka is necessarily stupid. He's not a guy doesn't understand how the NBA works. But is he somebody who's respected by players and executives around league as trustworthy as somebody who if he goes up and tells a player and Bill or who we had on earlier, you know, has had a story out where one of the things, and there was like, you know, we told Larry Nance, we're never going to trade you for anybody. Who is in the top three player in the Lee. Larry Nance was trying to figure out. Should I buy a house? Here is is and his fiancee, we're trying to figure that out and said, we're not going to trade you for anybody. That is in the top three top four guy. He got traded for cap space. Right. Who, you know, pretty good? But. The that. That's not what he was told that kind of thing damages your credibility with players is that something that could hurt the Lakers down the road. If players don't buy into raw point, if they don't think he's trustworthy of other executives don't. And so that's the issue. Do they have the best because this is where the Lakers can spend all their money and an out do other people is in front office positions. You know, the the medical infrastructure all that stuff. That's where the Lakers can flex and the concern is that they're not the dodgers in Chicago right now, it is one nothing in the bottom of the six. So they're going to the seventh of that one thing lead. Greg. I gotta dodgers question for you. Did you host dodgers extravaganza last night? No the last night was Tuesday. Okay. But it's locker. Locker but on both Tuesday and Wednesday night. And you brought this up off the just wanted to bring it on. Cody.

dodgers Lakers Rob Pelinka Larry Nance Besse Jeannie NBA Cody Lee Chicago Bill Greg
"besse" Discussed on Tights and Fights

Tights and Fights

04:09 min | 3 years ago

"besse" Discussed on Tights and Fights

"How did she talk just like her? And then I saw her talk in real life much later. I'm like, oh my God. And but it was it was a weird like fake diesel fake razor situation where. But it was accurate. But it was it was really interesting. But they were because she nailed it. And because Florence nailed it, and those the only two people who played people that exist. It was a little bizzare. But it was it worked though, because it is it told the story it's like watching. I don't know that's been one of the weird thing is seeing page in Florence doing media as the same person. Like the Spiderman maim appointing each other. They're the same together. Into the page of our ship. Both able to be this person at the same time different parts of the world. And it's it's kind of unprecedented. We've I don't recall that being ever being thing in wrestling, certainly not. Failed to have both to do the same as a fan as watching how. Because it's such a good job. Such a good of a job. That's kind of all I need. It stops being weird when things go. Well any storyline. If it's you wait and see how they're going to handle it. Right. And if it goes well in Seoul, fine. Yeah. Do wish we could've used more of the wrestlers who had cameos and there to push the movie like I've pitched a storyline to creative. And I don't have that actual clout to do that which means never going to have that as emails answered again from them. But I wanted I wanted to MS to pretend he was a co star in the film. I wanted him to. Page. My in your our movie is doing so, well, we're in this together pretend east coast Besse's with all the co stars. He's literally in the film for two seconds. I wanted that sober. So that would have been a nice thing to have carry over into the organically. Because that's just msd. That's what he is. What he does. I have to do is pitch. Ms you already got daddy. How look. I to work with him years ago. I do work for Symantec as a as a corporate spokesperson. So I would go play this character and do like sales rallies. So they had video. They had this is the book the MS and Goldberg at a time when Goldberg was not not in good terms. The the one of the marketing guys from semantic was a wrestling fan as well. So I brought I have an intercontinental title that I brought just to show him. And I had it there. It was like maybe the missile sign it at sitting on a table Koper walks in the he says get that Alloway for me, by the way, Goldberg one of the nicest human beings is was nice but kept to himself at at a certain point afterwards. He's wearing the suit with these these address shoes that are like SP spikes, all over them. I said those are really interesting shoes. He's like they're Lubaton ever heard of him. Straight up the visit the whole time. But right after that was when story started circulating like, oh is he in trouble because he did this event? Gobert was there and Goldberg has heat inside WWE. And then like right after that. He kinda got pushed up the card. Surely does no way they would have allowed him to do any kind of without them. Knowing about asked him. He was like. Yeah, it's fine. So. All I have to do anything. Right. Without someone knowing about it. I'm sure that's not really we have in our in my office. There's also a teller relations portions not really to the studios do specifically that trying to place people and stuff stuff usually goes through them. They've got their fingers and Hollywood and connections and things like that. So I met somebody would have had to have known a heard about it unless Mike wind business firms at the time. Don't pay for themselves because they know that you're here. Yeah. They'd have to. Yeah. I mean, we'll. Yeah. We're on TV right now. That's incredible. Do you have any? Pop. He's been the one knocking the sound tiles. It's been MS the whole time. The house..

Goldberg Florence wrestling Seoul Symantec Besse Mike wind Alloway Hollywood Gobert two seconds
"besse" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

Dr. Drew Podcast

05:15 min | 3 years ago

"besse" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast

"So now young young adult enough of means they used to laugh about mummies small when you say much Besse, but I learned got in making have it. It just made occasionally I'm wondering on the street grinning, moron eclipse. Pages. So, but there reminds me of another concept, I think it was Aerostat that I think Heidegger made an issue of which I believe he called the frontier, which is the sort of the yeah. Which is sort of a virtuosity of moral or of virtuous, right? It's kind of somebody who just instinctively knows the right things to do is that what that concept was. I'm so great because he's he's sitting hours. You know, he found this full she noling when he's up enough money by working for the evil for the bosses any found says university, they know. He he does talk about basically the Granville on that show. Ethics who is pretty much achieved it, and he gives his inspiring description of the person who will steadily not to fall. Slow speaks innovation tone is simple to everybody without ever being upset. Chris. I'm he weighed this I decide to tend the book you just wanna beat up posting you just won't to be. This is an say, what's uniformity? So you achieve it when he was the same to Elfrid body. And I think that's incredible inside, you know, how we're different selves shows different people. We know the bull. You can you defy that? So that you're exactly the same that everybody because who you are is a ride on your unified. And so I would love I have no idea go that. I still snuff at people. You know, I still take out bought me and my cats. But it's a it's a ideal to sort of aim towards that. Intention of ours. Those jobs on the tension is the way you measure, the people's mo- elections on your people can have really tower Blount comes. If you find out what their intention was, you know, it's if it's all true is steak docked his fall more potent than they. Outcome. And I so wise, she's just so wise on on us. I said I just want to know my deathbed, and he's very keen on. It sounds a little bit. But it's no he's very Kane on the odds of your whole life. And all that you can at the end of it feel at peace with yourself that you didn't do anything really cruel that you Joni. Well, did Joe Beth even if you make mistakes on the anything that you want to do try to do I think people ever regrets on the death by? Mistakes. They made to the extent that they do things that they want to do try to you know, it's better to be filed ACTA than somebody. He's alive wish they'd have the courage to try to an accent one of the chapters. I keep opening to in your book is a topic that I didn't get much out of of from my reading of air Sadler listening to oh, God guessing also one if you could talk a little bit, and that is the topic of love. I right. Okay francis. Is that the friendship business or is there? Something more that I'm not aware of. It is the friendship is. But the point about again, we have a language. Great was Finley a- all full of loving relationship on ourselves. See difference between a good. Permanent relationships involves site. From good love for for your facility Lucien. It's just undo fulls of same thing is reciprocal respect will and he's given this one an extraordinary amount. And I found when I two teenagers. I do love going around British public schools to in poor neighbor knighthoods trying to teach basic, but shoe ethics. I'm the this was most respond to most. So he he writes about he thinks three different coins of friendship. On. All the mistakes that people make things emotionally by confusing one kind of friendship or another. So you've got your basic very close Findlay that cold. Now, not willing to my cly. If it's functioning lead a life on whether it might female. Your children..

Heidegger Besse Chris Granville Slow mo Findlay Joe Beth Joni Kane Finley Sadler francis
MIT researchers use Reddit to create the first "psychopath AI"

Techmeme Ride Home

02:00 min | 4 years ago

MIT researchers use Reddit to create the first "psychopath AI"

"The bbc is reporting on an mit research team that has created an ai that is clinically psychopathic because why exactly they call the ai norman as in norman bates and how did they turn norman the i into a psychopath well and as far as i can tell this is true unless this is some sort of elaborate joke that i'm falling for but the researchers trained norman by turning him loose on the darker and weirder sub read it's when they subsequently showed rohrschack test ink blots to norman and asked him to describe what he saw where normal wellbalanced a is would describe say a black and white photo of a red and white umbrella which is weirdly philosophically interesting on its own norman would say he saw a man getting electrocuted while trying to cross a busy street or if a normal ai descr ink blot as a close up of a wedding cake on a table norman would describe that same image as a man killed by a speeding driver professor i add ron part of the three person team from mit media lab which developed norman told the bbc quote it highlights the idea that the data we use to train ai is reflected in the way the eye perceives the world and how it behaves data matters more than the algorithm and quote please tell me that these researchers have at least a passing familiarity with harlan ellison's classic sci fi horror novella i have no mouth and i must scream or maybe with rokos besse list's links to both of those concepts in the show notes in case you're not familiar so i can see why it would be useful to understand how in a i could become evil just as i can at least theoretically see the academic utility of like genetically or biologically n.

BBC Norman Bates Harlan Ellison MIT Professor I RON Mit Media