35 Burst results for "Bhutto"
Washington, DC - Fairfax Co. student leader asks fellow students to share concerns
"School lots of questions as you might imagine, right now about what the upcoming school year will look like this fall at a student leader in Fairfax County, wants his fellow students to share their quest two days after the Fairfax County School board said the new school year would most likely begin 100%. Virtually Nathan Ana Budo, the student representative on the board, shared his concerns about potentially having to spend more than 10 hours a day working solely on his laptop. Oh, that's a play Doh. I even have the willpower to accomplish that. He called on his fellow students to e mail him and tell him about their concerns and expectations. If you have a question, I'm here to try to work to get an answer for it on a Bhutto said he's been receiving a lot of questions from parents and teachers, but not so much from students. I want to be a better advocate for them, Nick finally. W T O P News
"bhutto" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"Karachi Pakistan to a wealthy aristocratic family with strong a political ties. Benazir's father Zulfikar Ali Bhutto founded the Pakistan Peoples Party otherwise known as the P P P A popular Socialist Party that lead Pakistan in the nineteen seventies sometimes has to appear to be optimistic nevertheless feed that that is you for the future but this is dwindling at the same time I defected. That's lifetime and as your first and primary language bridge was English though. She did speak Urdu on occasion. From a young age she showed great promise and received a Western style. Education prestigious convent schools in Pakistan Khuzistan. In one thousand nine hundred. Seventy one while Benazir was attending Harvard. University her father was elected leader of Pakistan on a socialist platform. Then is your graduated with a bachelor's degree from Harvard in nineteen seventy three and then moved across the Atlantic to the University of Oxford where she studied philosophy political Kossi. It's making in nineteen seventy seven soon. After she finished Oxford and return to Pakistan Benazir's father was ousted in a military Kuu. I'm a Hamad will hawk. Zia became the military dictator of Pakistan and Benazir's father was executed two years later in nineteen seventy jeanine though Benazir and her mother were frequently under house. Arrest from nineteen seventy nine to nineteen eighty-four Benazir took up her father's mantle as head of the PP PP finally having had enough Benazir's political aspirations Zia exiled Benazir on her mother. The to move to London in Nineteen eighty-six Zia ended martial law and Benazir and her mother were allowed to return to Pakistan. Benazir quickly became the foremost member of the political opposition to Zia during her time. In England Benazir admired the work of Margaret Thatcher upon her return she shifted the P P P from a socialist socialist platform to a liberal one. It changed the course of my life. I had no intention of going into politics and had my father lived. Perhaps perhaps I would have chosen a different life for myself. A more stable life. The political shift helped Benazir navigate a political power vacuum created by the mysterious his death of Zia in a plane crash in one thousand nine hundred eighty eight in the ensuing elections. The P P P one the largest block of seats in the National Assembly and Benazir here was sworn in as prime minister on December first nineteen eighty-eight. This made her the first woman leader of a Muslim nation in modern history. As Prime Minister her Benazir tried to enact political and social reforms but was almost completely stifled by the Islamist and conservative parties as such. She wasn't able to effectively combat. The many issues facing Pakistan including pervasive corruption widespread poverty an increase in violent crime in August of nineteen ninety the president of Pakistan Gulan conned accused Benazir and her new government of corruption and nepotism Benazir was dismissed from her position and a new election was called. It's generally accepted that. The following election was rigged by Pakistan's intelligence services to ensure victory for the Islamic Islamic Democratic Alliance or J. I A Conservative Party in the years that followed Benazir served as leader of the opposition in the National Assembly in one thousand nine hundred ninety three the I J I government was also dismissed for corruption in elections held in October of Nineteen ninety-three the P P P again unearned a majority of votes and Benazir was Prime Minister of Pakistan. Once again this time around Venezia's determined to focus on economic privatization and greater the rights for women to areas. She believed were holding Pakistan back three years later. Renewed charges of corruption were brought against Benazir on. Is You're on her government these new accusations along with a series of controversies like the assassination of Benazir brother and a bribery scandal involving her husband. Bend led to her government's dismissal by the president. The P P P took a beating in the nineteen ninety-seven National Assembly elections and Benazir chose to go into self exile. The following year. The new prime minister was continuing to pursue. What were believed to be politically motivated? Corruption charges against her Benazir moved to Dubai and continued to run the P.. From there in two thousand seven rumors began to circulate. That Benazir was returning to Pakistan to run in the two thousand eight elections and she planned to run on a platform of greater military accountability to the civilian government and calls for a stop to the growing Islamist violence. In October tober Benazir officially arrived in Karachi from Dubai. They were great celebrations by her supporters following her return from exile though they were marred by a suicide aside attack on her motorcade that killed many supporters standing nearby. Either plus Sweden me not to come away. Intimidate me into not coming and I'm not going into be intimidated. I've made my decision and I'm returning for better or for us after attending a rally on December twenty seventh. Two thousand seven Benazir's Benazir's motorcade was hit by another suicide attack. This time Benazir herself was killed though. al-Qaeda took responsibility for the attack. It's it's widely suspected that the Pakistani Taliban as well as elements at the intelligence services were also involved in the years following her assassination. Benazir's here's come to be regarded as an icon for women's rights. She's revered for achieving the highest levels of success in a male dominated society tune in tomorrow for the story of another leader this week encyclopedia will Manica is brought to you by hellofresh. One of my personal New Year's resolutions is to cook more. Our thanks to hellofresh. I think it's a resolution I can actually keep. Hellofresh is flexible. You can easily change delivery days and food preferences and you can skip a week. Whenever you need I travel a lot? So that's Buydell for me. hellofresh helps me save meal prep and planning time and most importantly the recipes are delicious. Russia's I love that I get introduced dishes I otherwise might not try hellofresh now starts at just five dollars and sixty six cents per serving go to hellofresh fresh dot COM Slash Encyclopedia Tan. That's hellofresh dot com slash encyclopedia one zero and Use Code Encyclopedia. One zero during hellofresh is New Year's sale for ten free meals including free shipping special. Thanks to Liz. 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"bhutto" Discussed on How I Found My Voice
"Years and years in years of evidence that not understanding why these things happen leads to even more dangerous consequences. If you want to change the world we live in if we want to be safer and more secure than I think. We have a duty to understand why people would be vulnerable to radicalism why people would be drawn into violence. And we'll see what happens when people dismiss it and say these barbarians and we don't want to talk about them. It makes it worse and particularly if you come from the Non Western world then you know that. The reasoning is flawed. To begin with the reasoning has been since nine eleven that these are people from a certain place these people of a certain certain religion and this is how they are infected with these impulses and of course that's not true. I don't think radicalism is born out of religion at all. I think it's born out of humiliation and isolation and the fact that many many young people today don't see a future for themselves in their countries and and if you don't see a future in your country you'll be vulnerable to anyone who offers you a future and I think that's what that's what happened with a lot of these young people who have picked up left lives of essential comfort. Let's say and gone off to join dash in Iraq or Syria. It's been interesting seeing the rise. As a far-right extremes of terrorist acts in North America and around Europe because it's massively increased threat right and when you look into the background and again it's mostly young men it's very intraday you go and they suffer the same impulse. which is that? The they're clinging to a past you know and that past is decades ago that passes maybe even something they've never even lived through but they cling to it because they see in their present that they are not respected that their voice is not given a space that people like them are somehow excluded from society on. They feel wounded wounded and humiliated by that. I mean I is born out of that. But so are these Nazis these neo Nazis. You know I hate the word white nationalist because that what does that even mean. It doesn't mean anything if you'll brown they call you a terrorist. You know if you're White Call Your White Knight doesn't it's not even a word that but but they are born exactly the same impulse you move so easily between cultures and continents kings of the world's this fascinating Booker Booker dispatchers. You're looking at changing workings of soft power. Can you tell me briefly this thesis you have about how American power I spread its influence throughout Asia. yeah in the Middle East through military bases Yeah I think I think our understanding is that in a Americana is spread by virtue of cool. that it's just elvis was just intron and that's why everyone in the world wants where Blue Jeans and sing rock and roll. But it's really accompanied by militarism and a lot of senses today for the first time in history you have the lowest number of US bases and troops globally dispatched but that number was incredibly high in the nineteen fifties and nineteen sixties. You had American army bases. He essentially all over the world And those bases were not only conduits for American in culture they brought with them American movies American music American dress American fashion but in the case of Korea I think is really interesting. Example when and the Americans set up their bases and South Korea around the time of the Korean War in the nineteen fifties if you will these troops there had to be entertained. Somehow they had they had had to have something to do when they weren't doing the work of of of soldiering. And if you were a young Korean and you wanted to play rock and roll and you wanted to dance you. You couldn't do that in clubs in Seoul because they played foxtrot music you know they play the stodgy sort of limp sounding music but you could on the basis you could go to the basis and play electric guitar and and capable was really born out of that out of that beginning. It sounds like a strange beginning. But but it's true you and I think that's that's really how this culture spreads American culture is just innocently accepted by all of us. We watched the movies. We don't even think twice about about who's behind the wheel of what the messaging is. One example I was like is Mission impossible the Tom Cruise Tom Cruise films exactly it was first. TV show in the sixties. Whenever was a now? It's this mega billion dollar series of films and Tom Cruise's character works for an organization called the IMF Mif. You know the impulsive impossible missions force. But you know that's crazy that's that's it's not even subliminal it's so transparent but we don't we don't even think think about it. This is fantastic bizarre in county. How we're CON Bollywood superstar? Who's filling me for some Middle Eastern show in Dubai and it's just the whole sense of Bollywood's impact now being so much bigger and exporting around the world but it's not all positive and you were very frank about your concerns about how Bollywood it has changed and become co opted by Hindu nationalists? Do you think people take that threat. Seriously enough Well you know if I I started writing new kings of the world in two thousand sixteen and that's why I made the choice to include Bollywood. If I was writing the book today in Two Thousand Nineteen I would not have included Bollywood because because I think fit I think the Bollywood has been always very faithful mirror to Indian society. It's reflected the aspirations the struggles on and the fishers of Indian Indian society from the nineteen forties. The nine hundred forty nine hundred fifty S. Bollywood films were really idealistic. Films and my brotherhood and nation building and and moral tales in the nineteen. Seventies films are about injustice and about the poor being dispossessed. Aren't as Roy said what you said as well which is a bunch in that super would play Lease Mun or a porter's yes. They working class shoeshine boys farmers and then you have nine thousand nine hundred liberalism them and then there are no more farmers films and there are no more shoeshine boys and they are all multinational bankers. Who Live in London in summer and Switzerland and have fast cars and and that's finding it reflects the time you know when undergoing neoliberal reforms but today Bollywood films are about war? You know. They're about this muscular. Jingoism Ango ISM that is violent and If -clusive come to look a lot like Hollywood films of the eighties with a big buffed bodies uh-huh yes exactly the aesthetic has got find also the militaristic messaging it's completely minister militaristic and and I think that's alienating and I think it's dangerous I'm I'm one of those people that really does believe that politics is in everything you know when I sit down to watch a movie today. I'm not comfortable. I'm uncomfortable watching it and I think unfortunately culture only moves when it's free of constraints. It moves beautifully. When it's free of constraints it can have politics? It always will have politics but when it constrains itself to a message pushing a message then that culture is going to be wounded. And it's and I think that's what's going to happen with Bollywood moving forward. Just remind US how how you've noticed. Mody the prime minister specifically having an impact on on trying to use Bollywood Stars for his. You see see it You see you see most recently in February of this year Pakistan in just stood again at the brink of war design nuclear armed nations on our our air forces engaged in dogfights for the first time since nineteen seventy one and at that time I was in Islamabad. And Pakistani public figures. Coming out not to say we do not want war. We did not want Indians today. We do not want tonight. We do not have any appetite for this at the same time. Bollywood actors were coming out and cheering hewing war and with cheering strikes Pakistan. and to me that was I mean an unimaginable lead disgusting. Can you imagine I dunno Tom Cruise. WHO's cheering a drone strike minute? It sounds completely. Misplaced does not the role of an artist. So it's it's been impacted like that. I think a lot of recent in Bollywood films have been specific. I mean there have been many films about Moody himself. have been films About these programs you know. His sort of initiatives is sort of soft initiatives. If you want to call them that now have Bollywood films about them. I think what's more interesting coming out of India or TV shows at the moment you know streaming so the the shows that are coming on Netflix Amazon prime. They were a little more interesting than what's coming out of Bollywood. Do you feel a responsibility to represent the voices of of Pakistanis and Islam. That are not heard beneath the headlines. You speak out against the likes of Richard Dawkins as being as damaging into productive discourses Fox News. Yeah yeah well. I don't see myself as a voice for anyone really. I mean I speak out about those things because I I'm personally affronted by them You know I I believe in the idea of discourse I believe in the idea of conversation and dialogue on I. Why don't you get either those from Richard Dawkins or Fox News? It's the same pushing of an agenda on what I'm personally fronted. By as Richard Dawkins can be incredibly Fred ably patriarchal and insulting. When he stands up and says Muslim women need help? You know The so demeaning to Muslim women as though we don't have capacity and capability to help ourselves. We need you know this sort of white savior like Richard Dawkins. So I'm personally offended by. That's why I said it and Fox News is just an insult to everyone is that I've been looking at your twitter feed and this is you on the new Dakota fanning film about a white Ethiopian. Aping refugee once again. Hollywood steps up to tell the urgent unheard time. You stories of white people novelist shriver. There's no volume control on inexhaustible exhaustible white privilege but there should be a you Frank Mississippi refreshing but you have a worry about the effects of a potentially offending important people. No I I mean I I. I tried to go by the hippocratic oath. So I I don't want to cause harm to anybody and I don't want to be insulting anybody or demeaning to anybody but yeah I think if somebody is Exclusionary on if somebody is bigoted or somebody is offensive. But I think you have a right to say Let's stop where you are. I don't accept that I'm you know there's a problem with your conversation. I think we have to say that. I think it's important. I think the idea idea of Hollywood telling that story woke. None of us have seen the film but it sounds ridiculous. Doesn't it you know foxy not your why does is there have to be a white woman in the story for us to have sympathy with refugees. Tail on also you know easy opium has its own stories and narratives. Aren't they allowed those. I think that's that's partially why Western culture is under threat from so many places because it assumes itself is the center and the neutral center. Yes yes of course the enlightened objective center as though such a thing could exist and you know the Hollywood has come so late to the idea of representation. They think that representation means that you put an Asian American President of film. You know one character or you put a Mexican character in a TV show and boom. That's the end of the problem. Everyone fuel seen unheard but what they don't realize. Why would we watch your show with one measly character when there is a whole industry in industries everywhere else in the a world where the stories are Mexican? The producers are Mexican the actors Mexican or Asian American or African. There's a world that we live in a multi-polar world and there's culture blossoming in so many points are not restricted to only one. This is your view that there is a big global culture and it's just certain western institutions still refusing to see the world that way completely. I mean you know everybody in the world who is Not White was essentially as opposed to stand up and give a standing ovation nation to crazy rich Asians. As somehow this is now encompassed what it means to be Asian. Why would we do that when I can go and watch any a number of Korean films which are nuanced sophisticated and an incredibly elegantly told in in their diversity in their multiplicity and why do I have to cheer for one American film when there are libraries film out there I just to me? It seems absurd. Especially when you see the row over the Asian Shen writer. Oh yes. He's refused to work on the second one because they were offering her eighth of the money. Exactly of the white male writer. Although you've made it clear you have no plans. Let's go into politics. I just wonder if knowing that you know you carry the name brutal you you have a life in Pakistan was outside. Do you worry that there are people who see you as a threat just because you do speak out and you speak out on issues like corruption is speak out on issues I I don't know really You know I think that I worked consistently as a writer release since I left college so I don't know if people how will take that as proof that I'd like to stay writer or if they just see that as a placeholder until I I I. I really couldn't couldn't answer that I don't know what do you think it's possible. Something might tempt you into politics. I don't really think so because.
"bhutto" Discussed on How I Found My Voice
"And when when he was Reaching the road of our house he was stopped. There were about one hundred policemen on the roads that night some were in trees trees and sniper positions and they had closed all the streetlights and they had moved all the guards of nearby residences and embassies into their house and when my father stepped out of the car to ask what was happening signal was given to shoot to commence firing and my father and six other men were killed that night. They were shot multiple times and then left to bleed on the road. They left there for about an hour and when they were moved there were not move to hospitals they were moved to clinics and know whether could treat a gunshot wound because the aim was was to kill these men and I was at home. I was waiting for my father in his in his bedroom. Actually and so. We heard everything when we tried to leave a house. We were told by the police. There'd been a robbery in the neighborhood that we had standards. I'm so sorry. Thank you One of the last promises you'd you'd make your father was about telling his story wasn't it. Yes my father was was killed two days after his birthday and he had just turned forty forty two years old and we'd come back from a birthday dinner and even very quiet at dinner and my father was never quiet. He was always talkative and he was very quiet and we came home and I started to ask him about his life. And if you had any regrets what did he remember from certain periods things like that and as we were talking to you really have to write a book and he loved loved riding my father and he loved reading and he said No. No no no no you you do it. You write my book for me and very excited that he would think of that. Oh trust me me and I got a pen and a paper and he said no no. No when I'm gone not now. I had no idea that it'd be an endangered. But but my father had encouraged courage my writing from a very young age on encouraged me not only to read but but also to write. I wanted to be a writer really at that point so it remained in the back of my mind and I always felt it was a promise I owed my father but also as a promise I was scared to have to fulfil. I didn't want I want to do it in a sense because it would mean really that he was gone. There was no one else to do it but me and so it was almost almost ten years later that I started. I started slowly the work of research that then became songs of blood and sword on the nights nights that your father died. You ran your aunt Benazir didn't you. I did when we we were not allowed to leave the house. You know. This isn't the days before cell phones and twitter and satellite news and all that so we had no idea what had happened. But my father wasn't coming home and we were waiting and expecting him and expect him. Anew started to get nervous and I called the Prime Minister's House to talk to my aunt. find out what had happened thinking. Maybe he'd been arrested and I remember the ADC. The secretary came on the line and and was already was already saying to me. I'm so sorry I'm so sorry I'm so sorry I didn't know what he was talking about so I just kept reading that I needed to talk to him and he kept telling me he was sorry and the anti connected. Connect me not to my aunt but to my aunt's husband Asif Zardari and It was the guy who told me that I couldn't speak week to my aunt when I insisted and said it was very urgent something had happened. I need to talk to my aunt. He said. Don't you know your father has been shot. That's totally found out. You blame your aunt. Don't you well my aunt. Certainly has a responsibility in the aftermath of the killing all all the witnesses and survivors were arrested. But none of the police were Again in the immediate aftermath tribunal. Oh was put forward by the government that was to investigate the assassination but that had no legal power to pass. Sentence that tribunal was organized by my aunt and even though it had no legal power to pass sentence it concluded that the assassination could not have been carried out except with approval from the highest bench of government. That would would be her and unfortunately the way she continued to conduct yourself didn't lend itself to any any of innocence. Why was the case? Do you think pink. Why why did she? Why does she do that? Why do you think she would have killed your father? I don't know I don't know I think that power is Incredibly corrosive corrosive for us. I think it produces fear That's explainable in some cases. My father was a threat to her. My father was a critic and people had a hope and a promise for him. It hadn't been tested yet. Didn't have the chance to be tested. But unfortunately fortunately my aunt's herself was killed years later on so there's no chance to ask her one of one of the men who was on the road that night she later inducted one of the one of the police people a high ranking police. Intelligence officer was on the road that night. My father was killed and after my father's death my aunt. Welcome that man into the Central Committee of her political party. I mean there's a strange things to do. They defy logic. I so I couldn't possibly gone to why she did them. I wondering how your life changed in that one terrible moment you were so young I noticed you published a book of Poetry Victory Fifteen just a year after the murder. Yes I had been already was very very young and I had studied writing poetry for a school project right and I was show them to my father the poems and he said to me you have to publish these and he was incredibly supportive but I thought no not no not. That's crazy I'm a kid like a kid. Why would I published in? and He'd gone and found publishes addresses and clip them out and written sample letters for me and and so we're actually before he was killed. We were in the process of like talking to the small presses and things like that and because I was underage I had to have a guardian the signature on one of these contracts and I remember as things would change in those days and growing menacing. I I said to my father will if you jail. WHO's is going to sign my contract? and He's put it in my put it in my bag. You know sign in jail. And of course that was packed in his room and so after he was killed. It became even more important for me to publish this poems in his memory and so so I did. Oxford University press by his own publish. Push them at the end of the year after the murder. I guess I kept writing always thinking that I would one. They become like a proper grownup writer but still felt far away that time. Well it's interesting because you're writing is is clear and you see to be both an artist under journalist a-list same time you sort of cut through the truth. Why Guess I? I've done a little bit of everything. In that sense. I started my writing career really as a journalists I wrote for a Pakistan e paper and they send you out. Yeah John John was do paper and the news with the English so they sent me out to do different stories and they sent me to Iran. They sent me to Cuba and they gave me space to write about what I wanted. So I I learnt really how to begin working as a proper writer and she felt safe staying in Pakistan. After your father died. Well I I did and I didn't. I mean I never really feel a hundred percent safe in by San because because of the fact that you really don't have any recourse in a country like where do you go when something bad happens. You know the courts to protect you. The police don't protect too. So you do feel vulnerable. I think that's most people would say that. Not just me but at the same time where is safe. You know. I'm I I don't know what's safe or West. They've there's no place that's going to be one hundred percent safe anywhere. You went on to study at Columbia University which is in New York right Middle Eastern languages yet Middle Eastern legs clearly being in the Nathan Clark and then the School of Oriental and African studies in London. Yeah Salvation government studied now. One might have thoughts with those choices you were thinking about using your voice. Yeah in active politics while I did for a long period very seriously consider that and I've always been fascinated by politics and interested and disturbed by politics and I did studying and at the same time as well. That's true wouldn't really say I'm not in politics. I mean I am not in active politics but I feel what I do is quite political but at the same time much freer than it would be if I was an actual politics I I I write about things that I care about that that are meaningful to me. What's your family expectation at all that you would go into politics being who you were from the family? The U Well I think I think maybe people thought I might. Nobody ever forced me or or made. It seem like I had to. I always wanted to I was I said I wanted to be a writer. I was allowed the freedom to choose. I mean nobody really groomed me in that sense but at the same time you know you you you have a bit of grooming anyways. Don't you because you you learn how to navigate certain things that you wouldn't otherwise so. I traveled across Pakistan with my family with all of them with my aunt with my grandmother with my father on their political tours and trips. But it's those things that made me a writer not a politician Uh what a jump straight into your fiction and how you use it to express what could be seen as kind of political concerns. Activist concerns the runaways. Your most recent novel is a story about extremists. And what draws people into jihadi brides young men going off off apparently happy to join dash these torturing murderous cult. Many people might think I don't want to understand them. We've seen the backlash against people like should be in a bedroom and The others from Britain in particular who've gone off to join dash people think they're monsters. Why did you want to understand them now? I have to say it's incredibly humane and thought provoking book. Thank you. We've now.
"bhutto" Discussed on How I Found My Voice
"This is the place to start. Well I knew things that happened in our family and I had seen some things happen in our family so I understood that there was something around us. What did you seen happen? Well I mean I saw that. My father was exile that I was growing up in a country that that wasn't mine. Mine my father's brother. My uncle was killed when I was three years old We were all there when it happened. So how'd that high. I was poisoned. And his wife was then jailed of of not coming to the aid of dying man so sorry he died very slow death breath and his wife had been in the House the whole time and had not alerted the police or call for an ambulance so so yeah. I knew these things were happening getting around us. I didn't quite connect them. What maybe I did but not consciously I suppose? The first time I realized there was something was the first time I went Augustan. which is when I was seven years old and that was the first time I saw this country only heard about and that my father had sort of dreamed and about all these years and they're understood that there were people who knew who this family was and it meant something to people maybe good things maybe bad things but but something nonetheless? I'm wondering what you were like going to school functions on Because you orange confident campaign I see speaking out on saving issues gates hypocrisy in American gun control on the way. Hollywood celebrates white savior stories. We always like like. This is a child's yeah. I'm afraid I want. I'm afraid I was. I was a sensitive todd I think but at the same same time I was always outspoken. And no one told me I shouldn't be No you speak up about God Trying to think now I mean I understood myself to be an adult and people spoke to me like I wasn't adult so it depended I mean I I used to get agitated about. I mean when I was a child growing up in Syria in the first grade we started Language Bridge lessons and all the native Arabic speakers went into the native class and all the foreigners went into the foreigner class You know the colloquial Arabic lessons and I went into the native class and my father said Oh no no no. You shouldn't be eight. Plus you're not Arab. You should go into the forest last so he moved me to the colloquial class and I moved myself back to the native speaker class because I thought I'm not going to go to a lower level of language class. Just because you you want me to stay foreign little things like that but But I but I always wanted to learn and I wanted to know what was wrong with things why they were wrong. Could they be better. Because also can I say someone who shares a Pakistani heritage. I picked up a sense of a kind of racism that exists in in. Some Indians. Pakistanis that are somehow crew to people they are less of value and I wonder if that was something. You were aware of in gray up in Syria. No I mean. I think my father was afraid that I well. I knew things that happened in our family. Father I did it on purpose where he just of other but but so what. I went into the native speaker classes and panicked and thought you know you you. You don't actually live here you. You're actually just visitor. So those were little things. He used to I didn't know why panic about but no it wasn't a racist in that sends. My father was given shelter released so Syria Syria was was a refuge was a haven but no I didn't think so. My father was a head to quite international upbringing in that sense and like me had one those sort of odd accents neither here nor there so he could fit in places and he loved to travel so we didn't have that at home. We didn't have that at home but in fact it was the opposite to be up by his attorney in Syria was an unusual thing because people haven't really encountered South Asian so they thought what they thought. There was only one kind of south Asian and they hides I guess the usual stereotypes people would have about South Asians and I think well I mean you all eat certain food or you know you will sound a certain way everyone does that stupid accent from approved who the simpsons accident you and they wonder why you don't speak like that I remember like I guess the same thing. Anyone who grows up outside their country feels like my grandmother. Mother came to visit at. Oh my body is here. which is you know your father's mother and people were like your Daddy? They make fun of you for Ice Week so actually the opposite. I had that kind of thing. Okay I want to ask about something Difficult when she's you in your home and your father was murdered he. He was assassinated on the road. Outside your house. This is in Karachi Pakistan after you'd move back of fourteen and you heard the gunshots to modify ask what what you remember about that night. Yeah I remember everything really about that. Night It was a very tense time because my father was a very outspoken critic of the government on his book a lot about the corruption of the state and the violence of state forces and at that time in the early to mid nineties. They were a spate of extra-judicial killings in Karachi in particular. I mean some three thousand people were killed by the police. In what they called. Encounter killings an encounter means the police turn up in an area to arrest someone. This was the police version. Of course that person resisted and and they got shot in the back. Bhutto's last activity one of defiance a news conference to condemn police who charged over recent violence. I challenge them to come in a recipe. If they can face the consequences afterwards political consequence but the consequences now will be far greater than he envisaged after a shootout the began when police stopped his vehicle and two others on their way home. Say the government at the time was has been by your aunt. Yes tense writes. My father's eldest older sister Benazir Bhutto was the was the prime minister at the time. And they they didn't have a good relationship. My father is very critical of of of her own own corruption and we started to feel the things were so few something sinister in the in the week before my my father was killed. It had always been very tense city and it was a tense time But I ha- started to be around. They started to put armored cars around the house. You know one day there was one armored vehicle. The next day they were to the day the three so we were expecting something in my father had said that they were going to try and arrest him him and he packed a little bag with books and things he wanted to read. And and that's what we thought might happen or at least that's what it looked like. Sigmund happened but he was coming back from an election. I'm actually election rally but a public meeting on the outskirts of Karachi.
"bhutto" Discussed on How I Found My Voice
"Style download. Download the APP today. Now let's go to this week's episode and when my father stepped out of the car to ask what was happening signal was given to shoot to commence firing and my father and six other men were for killed that night. uh power is incredibly corrosive. Corrosive for us with my father was a threat to her. My father was a critic okay. My aunt was killed years later on. So there's no chance to ask her. Hello and welcome to how I found my voice podcast from intelligence squared. I'm Samir Amira. Ahmed and I'm going behind the celebrity persona to find out what influences shaped their success. How politicians artists writers and performers grow? Grow Up to become such great communicators. If you enjoy this podcast please take a moment to rate and review us on Apple podcasts. Fatima Bhutto is a journalist and novelist and a real citizen of the world. Born in Kabul raised in Syria an educated in New York and London and she joins me. Now you've reported from Lebanon from Iran from Cuba and you are an activist. I love reading. Your social media feeds full of an forthright comments about everything from religious extremism to Feminism A to Western anti Muslim hypocrisy. You're lost novel. The runaways was a sensitive an engaging thriller about teenagers drawn into joining Dinesh. And your latest book canoe. Can you kings of the world is dispatches about the global impact of Bollywood of Turkish traumas and South Korean K pop. I have to mention. Of course the FAMILY NAME BHUTTO UTAH. Which carries quite some residents is one of the most well known political dynasties in Pakistan? Your Grandfather Zulfikar Ali Bhutto with the first democratically elected. Prime Prime Minister of the country was overthrown in a military coup and he was executed. And I remember that day. It said that the history of the Bhutto family mirrors the history of Pakistan. Why didn't you feel about such a a claim? But thank you for. Thanks for coming on to talk about how you found your voice. I want to take you back to the start. So you're born in Kabul in in a household where your father was essentially in exile. Wasn't he from Zero Hawks military regime but he was planning. Would it be a revolution with your uncle. Well thank Samir for that welcome and introduction. It's hard to begin seeking after all that. My father was in exile in Afghanistan on. He was resisting getting the military dictatorship. He was a very young man. He was twenty eight years old when I was born. But he was twenty five years old When by his salons upward path was halted and halted quite brutally by a military dictatorship essentially stopped the momentum that Bison in had been building for itself was an incredibly young country at the time and genucel Hukou was a CIA back? Dictator just brutalized the society so there was mass. Censorship mass arrests public floggings journalists were rounded up in whipped stadiums and. My father was one of the political young by Kazan at the time of resisting the dictatorship actively but I would say my birth go to bid him the way it sounds like a very tense time and it certainly it was before I was born. He left Afghanistan soon afterwards. You to Damascus. And we moved to Damascus. And you lived there 'til you were twelve. So what was that the timeline. Yeah we live they said I was twelve and my father becomes a single father on his life is now haircuts for little girls and bedtime stories and and teaching me how to read and write and we had a pretty strange but also a normal fund childhood Syria at the time was quite a closed closed society and I wrote about this a little bit in new kings of the world. It was a time when you couldn't really get very much except the BBC World Service News on the radio. They should've been the one thousand nine hundred eighty eight exactly and so we got our news on the radio from the BBC. But you couldn't really pick up western newspapers or things things like that at the same time of course. Western culture was unavoidable. So you you've got all the Eddie Murphy movies or Episodes of Dallas and cheers and and things like that. It was an unusual time but I do a Happy Childhood in Syria. Will you mentioned you. Father was a single dad so what was happening in your family among why parents divorced divorced When I was quite young about three years old and I was very attached to my father and so I I opted quite easily? He and he he became my father and mother and baby sitter and best friend and and everything rolled into one and I really credit him actually. They would so much because being raised by father who never told you there any limits to what you could do or should do was incredibly liberating and and strangely remains till this this day. There is a fearlessness about that. Comes off so early on meets. You and I'm guessing now this back to just the environment that your father created at home the yes he did this incredible thing which was that. He never lied to me so he never pretended that things were not frightening at times and in fact spoke quite freely around on me so I knew things like dictatorship and martial law and a new these words at a young age and I knew that bad things that happened in my family and I I could see my father's pain and he never hid his feelings either so I I saw him struggle but at the same time he was somebody who loved life and and enjoy life and was curious about the world and and so he didn't teach me to be afraid. He taught me to be unafraid. But at the same time to be vulnerable as well and I. It's amazing that even today I mean I'm thirty seven now. My father was killed when I was fourteen. But it's those lessons that really I have with me today and that's a keep pushing me forward. You obviously have very positive febreeze but I was thinking you know for someone especially for a girl to be growing up without her mom. Your father remarried Lebanese woman fascinated by what that was like because obviously he then straightway have a culturally mixed at you. Well I guess. Our home was always culturally mixed because my father's mother was Iranian and so there was already that we then were living in Syria. I growing up as a child of exile. I thought I was Syrian. Essentially and my father was always reminding me that it wasn't and not only that I wasn't but that that this was temporary so I would you know put a post drop on my wall as a kid and he would say. Oh No don't put that. We're we're leaving soon. Okay what we live here now and he would say no no no. It's not for long. And and so that created strains of being being somewhere and not not being. They're wrong how interesting. It's that being almost a professional exile. Yeah waiting to go back to Pakistan all the time were that. My father lives constantly in in that in that limbo and he would say to me. You know we're going to go home. We're going to go home and I would say when he was a soon really soon but then I realized there was no soon you know and I would mode press a bit more this year. And he's yes this year and the year would pass and we wouldn't leave and so I started to ignore his his Predictions of when we would go home and and then one year he happened to be right and he said it and that was the year we left or year was that that was nineteen ninety-three so I was eleven at the time and he decided to contest elections in Pakistan and return home after sixteen years of of exile. And I thought okay. We'll find if you know if he doesn't win we won't go back and you know he's going to win and he did win and so sort of overnight tonight. We had to start making preparations to leave and at the same time as that was true. Remind us what he won. He won A seat in the assembly from Larkana which had been my my grandfather's seems like an MP exactly like an MP and he was going to go go back and he had always lived with Pakistan even when he was away from it so he was spoke about it in very romantic terms about the C.. You know Caribbean Sea and the smell of salt in the air. All the food so in a way it was like returning home even though it had never been a home for me at least not up until that point and so one thousand nine hundred three. We went back to listen. I want you take back a little bit before that to say. When did you first realize having the PUTO name was significant?.
Paula Gerbase of 1205 on the Importance of Runway Shows
"I started toll five. We didn't do runway shows. I started very simply making a collection of about twelve pieces. Unisex genderless complete freedom. It was what I wanted to express. What are the quality of savile row? But I didn't want the restrictions of designing for a masculine or feminine body. It it was kind of what I was wearing at the time wearing of menswear but maybe in a feminine way as well and so it started out very organically got picked up in Japan quite quickly I season and it sorta just grew from there up until I was approached by the AFC with their new gen program. MM and up until that point I guess it was in two thousand thirteen. So we've been running till five for two and a half. Three years had always very much been against shows. Rose I suppose my didn't feel. I needed them. I just wanted to create clothing and my goal wasn't to see it on. You Know Vogue Dot Com or style dot com. I'm at the time it was really about seeing it on the street. Seeing it warn and seeing people customers appropriating themselves of my work. That was all I wanted but I think you quickly realize. I think the Japanese are very good at picking up brands. That have a very distinctive point of view without needing all them fireworks. Necessarily that come from it. And I think they actually thrive on finding something that's very unknown and purposely. So you know it's called total five. It was not my name was purposely anonymous. It's the twelfth of May. I sort of felt like the idea was I wanted something. Anonymous of Super International speaks of languages. I wanted something that you could say any language and this idea of appropriation creation. I could say it in Japanese or in Portuguese or German or an Italian and it would become yours immediately because language has that ability. I think I think so. It was supposed to be anonymous and it was supposed to give the customer the opportunity to actually wear clothing not because a designer's name was on their back but because they felt compelled to where it for whatever reason into where in their way but then you start to sell to the West which is funny because I was always based in London and you know doing Tolo five but actually we were so Japan centric and I think that there are other pressures that come with it and the way that we judge I think success is in industry sometimes can be quite limiting and if you're a brand and you don't aspire to show there's something wrong with you and of course you're surrounded by people Bhutto whose entire goal is to have brands and do shows then you start to think. Well there must be something wrong with me who actually couldn't care less. But I think that's changing now now in terms terms of certainly without a show through seeing successful brands maybe not as not necessarily the really high fashion sphere. Whatever but I think they're plenty of brands that are using sort of digital communication patient to get the message out into drive sales and drive so I mean that's certainly my point of view but whether in truth people are ready for brands to start start thinking differently? I don't know what was it that convinced you to start actually doing shows well. We've got sponsorship and sponsorship was to do a show so the money he was for nothing other than doing shows and that's just how the AFC works. And I think it's amazing. Works great for a lot of brands but I think also puts a certain pressure on huge pressure pressure on very young businesses. Who could probably be using that money to run businesses because ultimately your goal is to also last have longevity? My goal certainly was and to express something that was quite unique so I think it's a tricky one as an independent brand did you north's the rewards from having no shows certainly. Yeah I mean for us. It took us from a super underground Unisex. The sex quirky brand to being at London Fashion Week and a lot of the big retailers started to knock on our door which which in the end was my biggest frustration because actually realized they really enjoyed just doing the work and not having these huge sales. Dell's there's different completely different conversation but for sure you know then you start to get the Neta portes and the SAX and the Barneys and the BERGDORF and the all. The big department store retailers suddenly are interested in what you're doing because you're in this format that they understand But I think also it draws a certain kind of customer that you don't necessarily Share values. I don't know
Why has Pakistan sentenced a former president to death?
"Pakistan was founded in nineteen forty seven. It has not proved an easy country to lead indeed indeed. It's something of a Wanda anyone tries. In those seven. Short decades of its existence Pakistan has seen two presidents or the equivalent overthrown in coups. WHO's to forced into resignation to quitting to avoid impeachment one hanged one killed in an arguably suspicious plane crash one chased into exile one one dying from illness in office of Pakistan's prime ministers four have being sacked three unloaded by their own parties. One chased into exile one on assassinated one chased into exile and then assassinated upon their return and these are an incomplete assessment of the hazards attendant upon high office in Pakistan. We've only got about five minutes and at any rate to say. Nothing of uncountable. Attempted assassinations failed. Coups d'etat and sundry abortive altuve plots any occupant of Pakistan's presidential palace or prime ministerial residence nose to sleep with one eye open and a pistol beneath a pillow pillow so it is possible that Pervez Musharraf who was president of Pakistan between two thousand and one and two thousand eight has responded philosophically to the death sentence passed upon him this week by a court in Islamabad which convicted him of high treason. Musharraf cannot claim that he didn't know what he was getting himself into to inaction at. This moment is suicide for Pakistan and I cannot allow this country to commit suicide. I had to take this action in order to preserve the democratic transition then rick I initiated Massara also enjoys the constellation that the sentence is unlikely ever to be enacted he received news of the verdict in Dubai. Are you where he has lived since two thousand sixteen having prudently contracted around then a mysterious ailment. That could not possibly have been treated. In any of Pakistan's many perfectly serviceable hospitals certain reprehensible cynics have further suggested that the United Arab Emirates lack of an extradition treaty with Pakistan may have been as much a factor in sheriff's choice of destination as the healthcare in assessing the reasons for what has befallen Musharraf. It is worth recapping how he gained power in Pakistan and how he lost it. Musharraf was a career army officer and by one thousand nine hundred nine join held the rank of general and the title of Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Pakistan's senior most military role that year tensions between Musharaff Graf and then Prime Minister Sharif climaxed in a coup d'etat in which Musharaff seized power. I would like to please do not expect your level of democracy which you learned over a number of centuries all trying to learn and we are doing well the last time Musharraf held office surviving at least a two assassination attempts until two thousand eight when he resigned amid chaos and turbulence encroaching from a number of fronts. He left for London and returned to Pakistan in two thousand thirteen hoping to campaign for office again but found himself under house arrest. Prominent among a lengthy list of accusations against him was involvement in the assassination of former prime minister and former Philo exile Benazir Bhutto. who was murdered shortly after her return to Pakistan in two thousand and seven tourist allies and we are prepared to risk the liberty but we are not prepared to surrender our great nation the militants? This is not what Musharraf has been convicted of however however the high treason charge relates to his unsuccessful last-ditch attempt to prolong his presidency in two thousand and seven. He declared a state of emergency see and suspended. The constitution pulled the plugs on TV. Channels sacked the chief justice of the Supreme Court and had several opposition figures placed under house. Arrest I including current Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Khan Musharraf may be reflecting that some of his former foes have long memories but so Doodoo who do some of his former comrades Pakistan's military has always taken a flexible view of the convention of submission to Civilian Command and one of the more more brow arching responses to the death sentence against Musharraf has come from the Pakistani military's media department which said that the sentence had been received and with a lot of pain and anguish by the rank and file of Pakistan's armed forces. It also suggested in an unmistakable tone of airy menace that June legal. Google process seems to have been ignored and that an officer of Musharraf's statue could surely never be a traitor. Nice little independent judiciary dish area. You have here wouldn't want anything to happen to. If one sets aside any squeamishness about capital punishment with the conviction of Michelle off is arguably a step forward for Pakistan's always fraught and fragile constitutional democracy a robust assertion of the rule of law against a rogue officer who took power by force and tried to keep it by the same means however nobody in Pakistan needs reminding of the tendency of Pakistan's military to assert itself right back Woah never done in China because children deal outside Pete as we go to Air Musharaff's legal team claimed their client intends to challenge the guilty verdict and the death sentence in Pakistan's Supreme Court. It would be better for his country and himself if he did so from a distance
Chile protests: More than one million bring Santiago to a halt
"More than a million people have marched through the Chilean capital sandy okay in one of the country's biggest ever anti government protests the demonstrators are angry about inequality and the cost of living and a demanding the resignation of president Sebastian Pinera Iraqi security forces are patrolling the streets of full southern provinces to enforce a curfew following a day of deadly protests on Friday at least forty people were killed in two thousand were injured the protests have been against corruption lack of jobs and economic hardship the undercover Russian lobbyists Maria boot tonight has arrived in Moscow after she was deported from the United States on arrival she was greeted by have father and some Russian journalists ms Bhutto now was released from a Florida prison on Friday of the seven most of her eighteen month sentence for conspiring to influence conservative political groups the semi finals of the Rugby World Cup on the way in Japan with England taking on the defending champions New Zealand the old blocks of one fifteen of their little sixty matches against England the latest we have is England the leading thirteen points to five ABC news sometimes the most invigorating right is the blank canvas and then a submission tackle it with that first mark okay making progress we can do something and I think that's the way we've approached to prepare for this incredible was to take everything back to a blank canvas in the studio on the BBC world service with me the program that gets inside the minds of the world's leading creators and finds out how they worked and think this week the blank canvas we talking about isn't it snow sculpture or indeed any kind of art but it's a building that transitions thousands of museum of modern art I think the whole museum in fact you could think of this one art work as you think of the cadence of the different spaces and how the visitor into racks and how you want that journey to be when it
"bhutto" Discussed on Little Atoms
"On offer different things in different reasons but all in a slightly hysterical way you're listening to the Latins Aid Fatima Bhutto we took it a new work of nonfiction new kings of the world these patches were Bollywood these cable up and move on to Turkey that we'll talk about deasy yes that's where boating told many times uh what is well they're essentially what we think of a soap operas except that there are two they are two hours and humidity long on average they come with their original scores with as many as fifty characters in a show they'll set across histories there are many Ottoman Sultan epics and at the same time that will be epochs about women prison today in Turkey they cover quite serious issues such as honor abuse one of the most popular dizzy show called Fath- moghul essentially what is fuck moguls and was about the gang rape of a young woman a young woman by several rich man so they're quite hefty this subject a lot of them are based on on works of literature very respected works of literature adapted for the screen and today the talks a second only to the Americans in terms of Oh by television distribution that surprised me actually I I didn't really know very much about it before writing the book Netflix search and they're absolutely is growing and growing Netflix even producing its own original disease the not just buying the shows that are making the rose and they've been going for quite a while not a new project they've obviously existed in Turkey for a very long time but they broke out essentially through the Middle East it happened one go and the early two thousands that few shows massive attention across the Middle East and from daily that is a spread today they're the biggest century everywhere except the English speaking world let's just take a step back and I wanNA talk about the attempted suppression surjit of our some in Pakistan to the point where the Turkish he started to pay yes I mean very interesting case because Bison has a very rich history when it comes to television theater on the periods it's is at its brightest in the nineteen seventies eighties when Pakistan was under its darkest Arab dictatorship under the backed General Zia ul Haq who brutalized society through my censorship arrests executions floggings and what happened at that time is that incredibly nuance television serials started air on state television they're they're not never ending the maybe ten episodes of twenty episodes written in very beautiful poetic were you acted by proper theater professionals and they tackled the issues of the day they tackled feudalism tackled not injustice and they did it in such a way that it was almost impossible to catch them insensitive of course they tried but they really flourished that period and even traveled outside of Kasane very popular in India and have always been popularly do and beyond and under another dictator some decades later Roll Pervez Musharraf there was an opening up of private television channels and media outlets so television licences became quite cheap became four businessmen to to buy them people did and you need something to put on TV so the work of cereals again kicks off and you have a lot of original programming combat back just as it was picking up steam by some gets hit with Turkish dizzy and the reason part of the reason of these excess is that if you are let's say Lithuania it's cheaper for your station to buy existing took a show that to make Lithuania drama buying the rights so that happens in bags on again the wildfire to the point that television channels stopping original programming throwing it off midair midseason and putting Turkish shows on deep fair the baggage that is pretty hard they fought back and and they have made some very popular television dramas and they'll net flicks too by the way now but but the talks really came through in a big way and partly they come through for the reason that these are shows again centered around the family the centered around moral and ethical crises they are a blend of tradition and modernity in a way that is I think done with mobility than buddy because the maternity is not a mimicry of the west necessarily but it's a Turkish version of of that modernity in Bollywood you might hear a lot of English right here what we call mingle ish or English smattering you will hear nothing but Tukish in Turkish shows they're very proud shows they had some trains unfortunately thought they are they are bound by conservative values in the same way that would might be so they don't Donald Trains but you know there's a show called forbidden love giving anything away here to say that you spend at least live episodes trying to figure out who's love is forbidden because everyone's love looks forbidden and the couple of the forbidden love boat still episode I don't know thirty and every visit a two hour long so so they are still bound by a set of conservative values and the other thing that's quite interesting to me is a bollywood film there will always be an in flag there will always be patriotic slogans a man who also now more so now much more so now but always consistently anyone walks into a government office or school or and the speech end with a sort of patriotic kind of ending in the Tokyo shows flags no snow clearing but they're very nationalistic shows it just more nuanced I think but at the same time the the judge in Pakistan just before those coming there was also political changes in Turkey which enabled this to happen what happened well. What's what connects all three of these spaces act? they all undergo neoliberal reforms at the same time on what those neoliberal reforms do is in opening up their markets to essentially American business so foreign business it fractures it fracture something society and all these countries we know from watching near liberal reform was put in place that it disenfranchises populations hugely again who benefits is a small lead all these countries go through this approximately same time and it's approximately at that time that these industries ramp up and go into a different gear Korea might be the more interesting version ah because they really run the same with with Turkey Turkey opens up in a certain way it has now new demands new demands of the market is to produce more has to sell more and it's not enough to just work within your own borders now you must conquer the world and I think it drives a lot of what we're seeing today it drives a lot of what we're seeing today I said earlier I wouldn't have included India if I was reading the book today I would have included China instead because they're going to be the most ferocious I think they're going to be the most aggressive when it comes to push culture out and it's only beginning you mentioned that Turkish television producers diamonds look to the accident uh-huh Asian Switzerland bill and tend to work in studios to have done straight and the hands and you actually win visited sets of a remake of the Godfather River. never know what actually if I can recommend a show I would recommend that show it's called sugar which into the pit and it's essentially adaptation of the Godfather but sets in an Istanbul ghetto and it's the story of a family I mean down to there's a brother like Fredo there's the father like the corleones there's of course the son like Michael doing something accepts he's never got exactly that's one of the rules see but your hero will never fire a gun he will not be violent I think that's quite fascinating industry especially in the ultraviolet world we live in today and what they did is they the producers of this show and they're just one of the two biggest the two huge production houses and token there produced by one of them they took over this neighborhood and double ballot and they renovated some of the interiors they pay the locals to act as extras and they film on the road and I'm what was quite interesting that there's a there's a sign there's a sort of graffiti sign that represents these warring factions in the show and when you walk through this with it it spray painted all over the place and I asked one of the art directors instead of you done this and he said no people just caught only themselves now and the day I was visiting is that there was a a Chinese stringer from news agency reporting that were tourists with their inner selfie sticks taking pictures near the actor Turks just a little about okay pop before we finish more than cinema and stay daisy which obviously take it forms artistic forms from the West.
Duolingo make a dual French/English podcast
"Duo, lingo launched today. What the company claims is the first of its kind ever knew and welcome to the dueling. Go French podcast, it's a jewel podcast in French and English aims to help people understand French using compelling stories. It's presented by, and Goffin and Bhutto Boya a journalist, lawyer and podcast producer based in New York City in France guest a group of online publishers has set up a distribution of podcasts, working group to quote put in place. The necessary agreements with rights holders and to define best practice. The group mentions indexing of our assess feats, editorial presentation access to statistics respect for the integrity of the content and more about complete well Jacob Weisberg. Pushkin industries have released their latest podcast making a killing as new premium podcast on luminary this week conviction and new book by Denise Mina. Stars, a strong female protagonist who's obsessed by true crime podcasts and decides one day to investigate one of the unsolved crimes herself. It gets a positive review in the Washington Post one of the benefits of the open technical infrastructure of real podcast is that you can use the app, you want rather than a publishes app. The could have all kinds of other code in it like the app from Spanish football league alita, which listened to your microphone and worked out your location to discover bars that we using pirated video stream. Host read ads best or can you use a pre produced spot at instead, the sonic truth covers data from megaphones, Ken Lagaan ah, in an episode that we linked to today from our show notes, and our newsletter as he says, in an accompanying article some campaigns may require the power of an influence edge, just laying out the reasons why they love a product others may be better suited to a pre produced spot with an orchestral swell halfway through the ad and some campaigns may even require both. Editor spoke at podcast day last week. That's me with three podcasts that everyone can learn from we linked to what he said in podcast form, from our episode notes and our newsletter. Australia's at pro 'em costs offers a special. Podcasting music license is it at last away of licensing music for podcasts? We wrote an article on that. You'll find it links from our episode notes and our newsletter. Quick answer year. Nah, Spotify watch your editor has now been given the new interface, which gives parody for music, and podcasts, which is nice short. Howard points out that the ability to advertise podcast listeners, which we reported on yesterday is only available to large corporate advertisers for now. And we linked to Gustav soda Strom, the chief are indeed officer from the company giving a forty minute presentation on the company's history. I used to have a soda Strom, but I got bored filling up the gas bottles in podcast. Today. CNN films have launched Apollo eleven beyond the moon podcasts. Commemorating the fiftieth anniversary of the Apollo eleven lunar mission, your episodes of the true crime podcast. The lady vanishes have themselves vanished after two and a half million episodes. The podcast is following up new leads the football history dude, looks at the hundred years of the NFL that football. This is uncomfortable is a new weekly podcast about life in your twenties, and thirties, and how money Metis with it, and spectacular failures launches today, a ten episode season of the most spectacular business failures of all
NBA draft: Zion Williamson in high demand
"Zion Williamson, because with all due respect to the delirious, pelicans or pal. Brian winners note, something interesting. They're saying to your heads, and get declared for the draft or signed a shoe deal wore hired agents, and knows I on probably won't return to Duke, and yes, Wiley has options abroad. His stepdad today suggests where a big mile death of Adam silver on graph dice. But Bomani, I want to conduct a thought experiment here for our own amusement. If you were advising Zion Williamson, what would you be telling? This is a very interesting question the first thing I'm telling him as hell. No, you're not going back to under. No, sir. As the what they, we not about to be out here doing anything for free, you know, like that can't be it is doing free. Now does he have a problem with goal with New Orleans? I don't know if that is actually true, if he has a real deal problem with going there. You just need to ask yourself. If you're Zion Williamson, are you willing to deal with the blowback that will come for trying to force yourself all to another team? But you can't really do that. And you can't do that, because if you get drafted they've got your rights from here on out, if you withdraw from the draft, maybe you could go back next year. Now this young man got a spirit for adventure. Gotta taste go. Check something else out. What about China? Not. No, no, no, no. Let's say let's imagine for a second that he does not want to go to somebody in China be willing to pay him. What kind of numbers were you see guys put up regularly numbers like sixty and twenty in those games? What kind of numbers we put over there? What kind of branding would he be able to pull up if he wanted to make the big money score? Go to China, I just by self nineteen would not be ready to Bhutto damn shot. But I am here to help convince Zayn Williamson that joining the diaster actually really good idea blow joining it. He's just going to work there, man diaster adjacent. But here's the thing about what Zion can do in China in Asia with that market. He can actually treat the world, which has at its fingertips at his fingertips like the global economy, sees the world. It's that Facebook thing you know what's cool of billion dollars, you know, what's cool of billion people, which is what? China offers. When you pose these hypotheticals about how much money, is it crazy to suggest that he would get nine figures to do some things in China? Maybe that's a marketing, plus a salary deal with keep in mind. What China did for Stefan, marberry? They gave him an acting award for playing himself in a movie about himself. They love basketball. They would love him. Also, by the way, Duke has been long trying to establish his presence in China's. That's the new gang lead university, so they would have a vested interest in this. No, this could work except for this whole. You gotta move to China thing, right? Things like this come up and people like me, always give right, ideas about, why don't you just go live in another country like any of us trying to go pack up and live in another country on a whim, though, any of us were prepared for at that point a lot? But that is the option if you want to have something that goes stronger that is what you do thing is even if you do that it was draft, you you're coming back wall. But I want to know is why has he not signed with Asia yet, because I don't. Think for a second that he wants to go back to school. There's no gain that you have at this point from not having an agent. That'll see what the problem is. Yeah. The only real upside to not having one is that you get to have leverage over employers. But if you're not gonna use it to go to China. What are you really using it
Rwandan convicted of lying while seeking U.S. asylum after genocide
"This courthouse is a long way from Rwanda. But for the past few weeks, the atrocities of nineteen ninety four where relived in wood-paneled courtroom on the third floor. Prosecutors said John Leonardo ganja a Hutu took part in the rapes killings and beatings of tutsies at a hospital in the southern Rwandan town of Bhutto fell Clark and Africa specialist at the university of London sister Gunja fled Rwanda, not long after the genocide ended. He use a significant. In fact, he's one of the handful of genocide suspects have been identified in North America defense lawyers painted to gun yet as a hardworking medical student who tried to protect to seize from tax by Hutu militias earlier this week to gun you took the. Stand that now forty seven year old balding wearing glasses answered hours of questions about his background in what he did. During the genocide he denied any involvement to gun is uncool Greg Meyer said it pained him to see his nephew going through the trial. I came of being so song, I'm crying. And and he's he's standing song to gun. You was arrested in twenty fourteen by US border officials in Maine after he fled Canada where he had lived for a decade before being denied Silom there to ganja was not on trial in Boston for genocide. Instead he was charged with lying on his asylum application by saying he did not participate in the genocide Lewis much, the central Africa director for human rights. Watch said an immigration related case is easier to prosecute than genocide genocide is notoriously ferry very difficult to prove as our war crimes crimes against humanity. Because you have to prove the intent both prosecution and defense brought him witnesses from Wanda to testify to gun used trial but much says twenty five years after the fact there's a chance that memories of the horror and chaos of the genocide can. Get a bit fuzzy you're dealing with massive trauma on the part of victims and survivors, so it's not unusual to get testimony which might contradict something. This individual has set a few years earlier that does not mean that these people are lying one year after the genocide and international tribunal was set up to try people suspected of planning and carrying out the atrocities more than one hundred people were indicted, sixty were sentenced before the tribunal was disbanded in twenty
Oil climbs on Venezuelan crisis despite surging U.S. supply
"Refuses to comply with Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro order to expel all US diplomats from his country this as the political crisis ramps up after position leader, Juan Guido declared himself. Interim president CBS Melba horcasitas is in Columbia near the Venezuelan border once Latin America's richest country oil accounts for ninety eight percent of Venezuela's exports. When the price of oil plummeted the economy took nosedive, sending the country into crisis undermine Bhutto's policies. Inflation has skyrocketed it's expected to hit ten million percent. This year. We were in the region in two thousand seventeen and witnessed thousands of Venezuelan crossing into Columbia daily in search of food medicine and work and to flee violence, six thirty eight thirty six degrees in
Surviving the Haiti earthquake: a UN staffers story
"This is Lennon from UN news in twenty ten a devastating earthquake hit hating reportedly killing up to two hundred and twenty thousand people including one hundred to u n personnel. One of those who survived was feet Bhutto lacob head of communications for the UN mission for Justice in Haiti otherwise known as miniaturist Saturday marks nine years since the earthquake a chance for Sophie to share with you a news her memories of the twelfth of January two thousand ten and reflect on Haiti's current ability to withstand disasters. I spoke to Sophie and started by asking what happens to her and her colleagues when the quake struck well on that day. I was in a meeting in my office with colleagues from the six floor, and when the quake, heat, we just followed all the reflects that I learned from my experience in Martinique. We went back and. On the tables just stick to our selves for of what could fold on from the woes after when it stopped from taking. I went out and checked on the over colleagues. That's where are the over places. And and there was everywhere. These y dust coming from the walls and everybody wasn't shop. The ASTA me to go down from a ladder that the media trees had time to put on the window and all so I prefer because I was very pregnant from seven months and a house I prefer to find an overweight out because we always have aftermath after enough quick any take the ladder. So we looked for never exit and we find a wool that collapsed. Allowing us to go out and walked out up to the entrance. And there was nothing left. That means the six floors of the building had totally collapsed. I was on the main. Floor and I had this. Phrase in my mind, saying you will do with this information letter not to be emotional. I don't know why my my mind saved that to me. And and then I so everybody around me in shop, very emotional, and I was very clean minded. So I asked everyone and security, especially to make sure they closed the gate. So we would have everybody accounted for because people were running around everywhere. And we need to know how many people are still in the building blocked on the rebels and who is outside and to organize ourselves. So we had unfortunately, the head of the mission of the presentative of the secretary general mysterious Annabi, and he's depew team stone Deco-style that where still missing another the rubble and we organize ourselves. We've the deputy force commander at that time who was vic-, and we the Filipinos. Who were at the issues, and it was four hours hours ended the night came and we had dig likes on the rubbles just to help get our could exert where still blocked under eight on the days that followed. We were transported to the logistical days in in port au prince not far away from the H Kubat near the airport, and we organized ourselves. I was deputy chief communication at that time and spokesperson, so I asked the chief communication what can I do to help? And he said well sofi if you can take care of yourself and go back home that would be the most helpful because I was very pregnant at that said, seven months and a half and my replacement for my maternity leave was already there and prepared. So everything was under control in the communication side. So I- south evacuated two days after on. First day because the of quake was on a Tuesday. But knowing that you had lost colleagues and colleagues have been injured in the people that you helping in Haiti been injured was it difficult for you to leave. H was really a trauma? But at that time, I had no solution. I was not very much of a help. I could not do match the person who was there. Just a to be the spokesperson. When would be unnatural not eve was already prepared to to give the interviews. So it was better for them to do it and me just to get back home and deliver the baby. But I came back. I came back during the summer after the match leave, and I did the transition between the two chief communications. And that was really a very emotional for me because coming back in Haiti six months after the situation was really really difficult steel, and a lot was needed at all level humanitarian level of support level. There was a lot of attention from the international community. And so I was glad to be there. And to be able to speak about what was needed, but I was getting emotional in every interview. So that was not very proficient on so I decided to leave any broke my heart because I had been six years in Haiti already, but I needed to rebuild myself to be able to be back in good shape to help the Asians and to help Michalis, which I did in two thousand thirteen when I came back a nine they're still determine you describe what it was like for you coming back in two thousand thirteen that was a mix of feelings. I the feelings of joy to be back in to be able to work with the colleagues alongside them to help rebuild the country and finish a work with the mandate of the new staff the United nation mission for stabilization in Haiti. There was so much to do steel. And that was all. Also, a very much sadness because of all the Las colleagues, but the suddenness was more was stronger, obviously, any still there will always be there. So we have to just leave of it. And an owner our colleagues by the worker doing. That's that's the most important. Those heights is still at risk from natural disasters such as earthquakes, do you think the country is more resilient now if another of quake is to is to hit the country. Of course, what when it happened in two thousand ten minister had a lot of military's being present. We had engineers, and we were able to do a lot of words to just clear the roles and from the Ruggles and to help rebuild roads. And today, we've miniatures the new mission. It's absolutely not the same. The new mission is a mission for Justice support. We don't have military's anymore. We have an international police officers in all the departments that they are supported. They are supporting the high commandment of the national police four implementation of the strategic plan. So it's it's not the same. And of course, if there would be a earthquake today, the Asian themselves would have to take care of. And they have now prepared for that. And the population itself is very much prepared. We hear regularly when there is a quake like we. We had few months ago enough quaking the north of the country. The the state was prepared to react end descent. There are people there to check on those that were affected and providing support without a new news involvement. So they were ready doing it. Of course, it was not a major quake in the capital has we had in two thousand ten but the population now news how to react when the reserve quake how to protect themselves they know much better. And most importantly we hear regularly. How important it is to build better to build strongly in case in her quake would hit not to endanger the people.
Prosecutors want suspected covert Russian agent kept in jail
"Com Cumulus station Boutonniere behind bars interpreting no I'm, Michael Toscano a federal judge in Washington. Has ordered accused Russian agent Maria boot and a jailed pending trial this after federal prosecutors warned. That she has ties to Russian intelligence and is a flight risk during the court hearing prosecutor showed a photo, of Bhutto meeting an alleged Russian intelligence operative at a DC restaurant the. White House trying to beat back, the idea President Trump answered no when he was asked, this afternoon if Russia, is still targeting. The US with cybersecurity attacks. He did say no but press secretary, Sarah Sanders interprets. It differently The. President, said I'm not reversing Well and I didn't. Take it the way he did US intelligence says the attacks from Russia are ongoing congressional Democrats are worried about what Trump may have promised or revealed to Russian President Vladimir Putin during, the Helsinki meeting Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer wants the interpreter subpoenaed to testify for some reason reason that Americans and the world is wondering about President Trump wanted. No one else in the room so to have the translator. Come testify and tell. What happened there is an imperative the European, Union has find Google a record five.
New Zealand Prime Minister returns home from hospital with new baby
"New zealand prime minister just send arjun announced the name of her baby daughter born just three days ago baby builders name is nieve prime minister dan onset a few questions from reporters while holding her baby at aachen city hospital before she planned on returning home she will take six weeks of leave before returning to work done is just the second elected world leader to give beth while holding office the last leaders say was late pakistani prime minister benazir bhutto in nineteen ninety the new zealand prime minister said she hoped that one day having a baby while leading a country would not be seen as a novelty i hope for little girls and boys a future where they can make choices about how they raise the family and what kind of career they have a choice based on what that what they want and what makes him happy i'm karen shamas worn these stories at.
New Zealand Prime Minister returns home from hospital with new baby
"To serve but under a new government system grants him sweeping additional powers abc foreign editor cure at radius says there's concern that irwan will now be able to stifle descent what president urged one will be able to do he's he'll be able to appoint judges appoint senior officials he won't need to go to parliament for a lot of things to be able to come up with a budget and essentially critics would say that this consolidates power in one man without the checks and balances that we have in our system for example zealand's prime minister plans take six weeks of leave but be available for any events that warren her attention abc's mona rivera explains why she's taking leaf little one arrived new zealand prime minister just send aren gave birth thursday to a baby girl at a hospital in auckland and before leaving the hospital sunday she and her partner clark gave herd revealed the baby's name on facebook little leave ti abdoun is going to be a middle name okay so nieve gifford nieve means bright and radiant tiara is a maori word for love and the name of a mountaineer her hometown of hamilton new zealand montereau veira abc news ardor joins former pakistan prime minister benazir bhutto is the only modern world leaders to give birth while in office this is abc news finding great candidates to hire can be like well trying to find a needle in a haystack but not with ziprecruiter the smartest way to.
New Zealand prime minister becomes 2nd world leader to give birth in office
"In the face that she got a black eye in philadelphia kathy mcveigh was that monday nights phillies game when the team's mascot the philly fanatic rolled out his hot dog launcher mcveigh was sitting near home plate and she says all of a sudden a hotdog wrapped in duct tape hit her in the face mcveigh says she couldn't swat the hot dog away because she has a shoulder injury she told wpi tv that she doesn't plan any legal action the phillies apologized to mcvay on tuesday and the team has offered her tickets to any game new zealand's prime minister is given birth to a baby girl just into our dern who's thirty seven welcomed her first child on thursday along with her partner clerk gifford are during the second world leader to give birth while in office after the late pakistan prime minister benazir bhutto who gave birth to a daughter in one thousand nine hundred ninety in an instagram post or during says she's very lucky to have a healthy baby girl and they're all doing really well l a six millioneuro loan to jordan's been promised by german chancellor angela merkel as she visits the country where mass protests over austerity measures forced the prime minister to resign earlier this month germany has now enter total of three hundred eighty four million euros to jordan which michael said she hopes will help it carry out economic reforms sought by the international monetary fund jordan continues to seek further international aid hoping to create jobs for the estimated one point two million syrian refugees claims to be currently hosting welcome to total wine and more i challenge you to our tasting showdown maybe we should just explore some wine if you can't blow me away with the wind you must admit defeat sure try this cabernet sauvignon my this is out of this world and always at the lowest price let's get this failed explore eight thousand wines and twenty five hundred beers like delicious wines that now come in canes or shop online at totalwine dot com total wine and more this election.
Chicago Cubs owners interested in controlling stake in Italian soccer team AC Milan
"The story of somali refugees who joined a high school soccer team in maine and helped win the state championship could soon be on net flicks the portland press herald reports that netflix has option to the book one goal about the two thousand fifteen lewiston high school soccer team the book is about how the team became a unifying force in mill town that wasn't entirely happy with all the immigrants in town author amy bastas the option doesn't necessarily mean the story will end up as a movie or tv series but she's glad that there's interest new zealand's prime ministers given birth to a baby girl just into dern whose thirtyseven welcomed her first child on thursday along with her partner clark gave heard our during now the second world leader to give birth while in office after the late pakistan prime minister benazir bhutto who gave birth to a daughter in nineteen ninety in an instagram post during says she's very lucky to have a healthy baby girl and they're all doing really well hotspots to prescreen asylumseekers being proposed by hungary's prime minister to process requests for protection outside of the european union prime minister viktor orban said after a meeting on thursday between hungary poland the czech republican slovakia the the country's continue to reject any e you quota plans for dispersing asylumseekers throughout europe the italian government this week also endorsed the idea hungry has long been a proponent of locations.
Water balloon slingshots top list of unsafe summer toys
"During the second world leader to give birth while in office after the late pakistan prime minister benazir bhutto who gave birth to a daughter in nineteen ninety in an instagram post during says she's very lucky to have a healthy baby girl and they're all doing a warning about the dangers of certain toys has been released by consumer watchdog group world against toys causing harm better known as watch has put water balloon slingshots and lawn darts on its annual list of questionable toys the group which says more than two point five million children are hurt in the us each summer it's also warning about low riding wheeled toys swimming pools baby pools backyard water slides and backyard trampolines iran has issued.
New Zealand prime minister becomes 2nd world leader to give birth in office
"The prime minister of new zealand and her partner had a baby today and many modern moms and dads so they have new heroes here's jonathan vaguely audie there was no press gaggle or hospital door wave just a single photo posted on instagram welcome to our village we won wrote prime minister and new mom just into our dern journey is only the second world leader in modern history to give birth while in office the first was pakistan's benazir bhutto she was driven in our own car to a public hospital and delivered her child alongside everyone else the end to a pregnancy that was extraordinary just for how ordinary was a point underscored in january when she and her partner made the announcement to media camped on their doorstep i am not the fiscal to multitask i'm not the fifth woman to work and have a baby at the time people question whether the thirtysevenyearold leader could hold down two demanding jobs some calling superhuman the one thing i'm really king though reemphasize is that i am not superwoman and nor should any woman be expected to be a superwoman we achieve what we achieve true grit to tune in and help her partner will be a stay at home dad when she returns from maternity leave in six weeks while she's away her job will be handled by the deputy prime minister before she became prime minister or pregnant are dern was asked if employers were right to ask women if they were planning to have a child it's sparked a national debate it is totally unacceptable in two thousand seventeen to say that women should have to answer that question in the workplace just into our dern has become a national folk hero a prime minister fighting for another title mom when you only the second person in the world to have a baby and office of course it's going to be of interest i don't mind that at all what i hope is that someday in the future it won't be interesting anymore jonathan vigliotti cbs news london it's pretty great that is the cbs evening news tonight i'm jeff lord can i see them all.
New Zealand PM's gives birth to "healthy baby girl"
"The opening bell with steve grzanich wbz news time is five o'clock let's get to the news sponsored by midwestlaundries and here is don clinton thanking us chicago women imprisoned in indonesia for the twenty fourteen killing of her mother's given up claim to her mother's estate chicago tribune says the settlement agreed to by heather mac and filed earlier this month and cook county circuit court is confidential however court records are clear mac will not receive any property benefit or other interest the beneficiary of the estate will be maxed daughter stella who was born in prison in march two thousand fifteen a park on the city's northwest side had some surprising materials on its signs swastika stickers with razor blades behind them that's what a woman founded kilborn park sunday other tickets other stickers sorry about that other stickers had the name of a white supremacist group with slogans like refugees not welcome regulars at the park were surprised to hear about the signs that's pretty alarming especially with the kids playing out on the field and razor blades what's the main concern is their safety we don't want none of them getting her neighbors are encouraging everyone to look out for these stickers and razor blades the investigation is ongoing mayoral candidate gary mccarthy back at city hall for the first time since he was fired as police chief mccarthy now running for mayor taking a swipe at mayor emanuel for pay to play politics take a look at the article about trump over the fact that they haven't done their checks and balances since it's been there and donald trump as the mayor of fifty dollars also these things means and i had no fewer that stuff because the former police superintendent also noted elon musk's donation to the mayor and underground loop deal he's pledging transparency merit based diverse hiring and monthly town halls across the city and new zealand prime minister justin to arden's given birth to a baby girl at auckland city hospital artem posted a photo on her instagram account showing her and partner clark effort with the baby at the hospital the thirty seven year olds now just the second elected world leader in modern times to give birth while in office after the late pakistan prime minister benazir bhutto gave birth to daughter back to war in nineteen ninety she wrote she was feeling very lucky to have given birth to a healthy girl and that their daughter arrived at four forty five pm weighing seven point three pounds and now for a look at sports here's dave eanet thank you dot good morning.
"bhutto" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"In particular would advocate for politics in pakistan moucharef has been the boss for many years now but he has a rival benazir bhutto the daughter of a dead prime minister president of pakistan and she enters the scene spectacularly she came through new york on her way to pakistan you know very well yes and celebrated books many tv's sponsor many tv specials on benazir bhutto and she goes back stand to campaign for the presidency to lead a party to dislodge moucharef now these army's not going to embrace this neither as isi because bhutto is talking about going in a different direction she is assassinated almost on camera in in late december of two thousand and seven is that the isi i think there's still an argument about that in a lot of pockets they blame the taliban claimed the taliban but the section of the taliban that is is believed to have carried out the assassination according to several international investigations one informed by scotland yard detectives that section of the taliban has a complicated history with isi and the possibility that isi officers or former isi officers might have encouraged this is certainly there the you know the bigger policy picture is that the bush administration in the second term tried out two things to try to bring this conflict under control one we just talked about which was to do the drug war in afghanistan and that didn't work and the other was to bring benazir bhutto pervez musharraf together as liberal relatively secular allies who would strengthen the the modernizing forces in pakistani politics against the radicals but with when when benazir bhutto was assassinated that plan fell apart and very shortly thereafter moucharef was forced from office because of growth radicalism and violence inside pakistan so it was a very dark period condoleeza rice as secretary of state the second bush term and she has an assistant elliot cone we've all spoken with elliot cohen he's a colorful person writes very good books and he has a formula that steve quotes here about each time a new administration or a new general or a new state department representative arise in afghanistan how does the formula go steve.
"bhutto" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"To pursue that yes and the young as you can see to try and pursue that yes that yes will come and that time will come and thank you did i left to is for people he got to realize it's not about getting a know if it's from a person who you don't even want to hear yes from so for me i always try to remind myself the only people that i care if they say no to me or if they're hater a naysayer is if it's somebody that i want to be getting a yes from and so from their remit remind yourself you don't need everyone in the world to love you if you do your stuff up for failure and it's important to remember it just like in marketing or sales you got to have a niche you've got to have a target customer audience that you're specifically going after and it's the same thing in life relationships in business the own people that you want to have beer lovers and giving you the yes should be a specific sygmunt in the marketplace you should be getting knows from lots of other people 'cause you're product service who you are whatever shouldn't be the right fit for everybody and if it is probably not going to be successful so you shouldn't you should not worry about the naysayers and the haters and people giving you know if there from the industry segmentation of the audience that you don't even care if you get a usrun what you think about that though i agree in every time i pitch new company idea and i and my friends that the street bhutto would do that it's more of a motivator for me because i know my friends and i know the way they think and if they say no then i know got something and i think i found for some some more people have heard have more from other entrepreneurs they got a note from their wife that's pretty much done is good right so i definitely take that.
"bhutto" Discussed on WiLD 94.9
"Reagan bhutto narrowed others say his five you know while riding his others say zambian all the amy schumer dan this thing gong any terms dear them me emme lorde the i fight the world a fight to fight myself a fight glad to tell me how many build his left a fight pain there we case the dow wit agenda fight begs he is dynamite hilas says life delivering mail puerto submit industry shoot isn't applicability government eighty relief our fleet the body drug the ground breaks diploma slow glances are faith who need he will be ro kunihiko looking them there would they do he wrote the front the ground zero zero mozdok ski will be even benito mass destruction mass corruption this those is suffering mid reginald death here's the give grabbed she has come in his prophecy and if i get it be sacrificed when the great occurring in his what again tyga double let me say my name yeah lam i i they alive smile i am i well.
Adam Mansbach talks bedtime
"bhutto" Discussed on RobinLynne
"Sure no way the yep bhutto yep go the the the.
"bhutto" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE
"Sure no way the yep bhutto yep go the the the.
"bhutto" Discussed on PRI's The World
"The main thrust is making sure governments are fully behind the work they do chad just ask them to extend the management of the crewmen and take on another palm while child is in top of most people's the far list i end tourists all now paying thousands to glemp it's the have still only covers a third of the costs the more dangerous places even more expensive with prince harry is president the hoping this support will continue on the parks and the elephants will be protected the bbc's alastair leave had reporting from zach houma national park in chad up next on the show benazir bhutto's legacy ten years after her death this is the world i'm mark a woman with the world ten years ago today benazir bhutto was assassinated she was shot and killed at a rally in the pakistani city of rawalpindi she had been campaigning to become pakistan's prime minister for a third time benazir bhutto and her phally dominated the country's politics for decades she was the daughter of a former pakistani leader who was executed in the late 1970s by the general who then ran pakistan in the late nineteen 80s she succeeded that same general to become the first woman to rule the country another decade later her two terms in office ended under a cloud of corruption allegations against her and her husband until the end of benazir bhutto rejected these accusations as politically motivated and for many pakistani women and girls to this day bhutto's long political career is proof that gender barriers can be overcome and pakistan's conservative society that's how my next guest looks at it puk sunny journal.
"bhutto" Discussed on RobinLynne
"Bhutto theft sure yeah be mm yeah cab gone no whoa a man is ew oh and then the b is ooh the yeah sure he did and no no the jio.
"bhutto" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE
"Bhutto theft sure yeah be mm yeah cab gone no whoa a man is ew oh and then the b is ooh the yeah sure he did and no no the jio.
"bhutto" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Bhutto crawl for far from firm paul farrell god whoa not yet pete lau data better or even oh london those are the bed daddario one why is my high dance brad means spring why do i keep saying saying i'm young hand free and suddenly.
"bhutto" Discussed on Did She Say That with Sonnie Johnson
"Bhutto let's go to celebrate the westcoast next them every will do rats last night going on in ta run rachidno good ratchet komo atdon't you had your wretched head on for the an inch for this i mean that you no was in my hand you had to break this shit backhoe you our about fairly go back as i wanna know what a title us it welli really it up reading it up because this is a continuation of segment war now let me go talk about some of the should the business was put it on twitternow as well so let's talk about it yeahhave you seen as rob credential black china's situation gogo so just a few years ago on the crash outcast in the once key guy in the family rockhard dashing found the love of his life in a stripper named latch on now you can only story the starts off with marrying stripper never ends will apparently after discovering achieving which any the blind person could have seen this navanow this new everyone try to oh hell talent she was verified he plays out of cheating was verified like was she posted the pictures of the other men in his bed she took southeast in how also that up sheets x women men and has bad i'm sorry i had to put that on there i had add that video up her in the bed with another the guy and so happy for the july that happened this week um so this whole thing if reading like the the reginageorgian and burn what for for meangirls of he i think he just return some hundreds 35000 of gifts e three gave her they came out the he uh the she spent about 150000 on off of his car the all this year with coastal he return cars of hers arm this is pretty bad i mean in an allsouthit whole video surfaced in the process of all this where his old his old exit that you might remember adrianbeilon think what's her name how a on television he walked up and like smattering to face the way on shei'm leaving number of all wait evansmaqdah what happened to that robblake what happened to just woman with an inches gone up to jail i got death delta everybody off does it give aliyev met he gas fengarila without a.
"bhutto" Discussed on WWL
"Onto at long leg the iraqi kamei ben kay that well i think that they can be frozen it can be it could be frozen in here's the trick to freezing just generally you want to do the freezing as quickly as you pass fifthly can so the holder this source uh the better off you are in the best thing of all is to when you put the container have lined with aluminum foil or or something like that is your or a metallic plate for that matter and then and then you have the the air that's blowing from the back of the freezer blowing right on it right on the food and then when it when it finally freezes which will take that long wrap it up the will of plastic wrap or whatever and then put it in the freezer in wrap it a couple more times with the aluminum foil i'm not going to your heart before you wrap it uh no i would use the rapper as a method of of getting it to freeze quicker now as aluminum or an aluminum played mtm is i'm going through a bunch of options in my mind here but it conducts the heat away of aluminum is a particularly good at that okay and so it just weeks away all of the moisture a net the moisture bhutto of all of the high temperatures in you it just it does the job of getting the freezing done very quickly that message that great nah okay i knew that the ivy and we went of we've put now you one more thing to tell you make sure when after you have it all done here you wrap at several times with plastic rapper something just to keep air from coming in an hour and got went air to be coming in and out because that's going to spoil it give it all kind of funny tastes have alright that got it on my other question it it if i still have enough time to you and i do have a recipe for grammy oh yeah i sure do it's on my website again.