18 Burst results for "Bill Buckley"
"bill buckley" Discussed on Photofocus Podcast
"She's a firecracker. One of my okay good friends. Bill buckley kept bragging about this incredible educator after he came back from the texas school and he just kept talking talking about her nonstop so i had to look up and then when i saw that she was here a quick time i wanted to introduce her to you and just have have her lay on my mouth a large amount of wisdom on all of you so special. Please welcome sandra appears. Hey i'm doing fine now. We talked about the so i stumbled trying to figure out your job quote title because you're photographer for for the last thirty five years in the film days but you transformed into this amazing educator who's able to take the complexity of painting in photoshop and make it real simple well. Let's talk about it. What made you switch. Why i am a well kept secret. Well not only more but i have been a well kept secret here. My classes skip rowing from the first class to hear here but what i do <hes> i am a photographer but i am a regular artists with oils acrylics and in my past but i enj- i learned how to do photoshop painting because there was no one to teach me and so so for the last ten years i've been teaching other people because no one did photoshop painting and i was told i couldn't that photoshop you you could not paint with you had to use the other brand caro- yes and i said oh. The program is way too. <hes> expansive not ought to be able to paint with and so there are things that they've added but i had already learned to do it and taught myself and so if if you can teach yourself you know the steps that you had to go through to get there and so that makes it easier to teach people that have no idea so i do it down to earth and you're talking about an older man smiling. I had a twenty six twenty five year old today that i could see the smiles on his face and why because it was going to help him so much she don't know the only downside with podcast listeners. Can't let's see the excitement. Enjoy your face when you're talking about this stuff so so because i know how bill learn oh to transform his images to help the listeners with this walk me through so let's say i started out with the class with you the first thing he's gonna show show the class the the first thing that i'm going to show the class is the tools and this is what i tell them. I'm gonna teach you tools and technique. If i teach you tools olson technique you're going to be able to do anything so it's my job to teach you every tool in photoshop that you can use to.
"bill buckley" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"Serve our interests? And in this particular raced away, it is shaping up. You're going to have more than one black running, and you're going to have more than one woman running. So it's not like there is a exclusivity in any of the areas that they call identity politics. So what is your council to our community there? Simple, Reverend Al I'm going to borrow a cold from Bill Buckley air conservative as we will know extremely conservative. Buckley, answer that question from a conservative point of view from the GOP people interview many years ago, he was asked at. Very question about the Republican candidates. And he simply said this. I'd love to have a candidate a Republican every flex my point of view. I e ultra conservative, but I wanna Republican they can win. I'm going to support a Republican that can win. My answer is always the same. I wanted them a craft that can win I think sophisticated savvy bulldozer. The looking at the issues and also balanced against the great peril over continuing Trump administration into another four years you better heat that advice. I want up democrat. We need a democrat that can win. Let me ask you quickly. 'cause we go to the phones you've called on LAPD chief.
"bill buckley" Discussed on The Steve Deace Show
"So they don't get complacent and take things for granted. So it is just as possible that politico wrote that article in order to get more Hispanic voters off of you know, as get out the vote effort, as as it is legitimate analysis that this is a concern and heck they could've done it for both of those reasons meaning that it's legitimate concern right now, and they're right in the article right now in the hopes that mobilizes their people's that's a big difference between them in us. Okay. That's a huge difference between them and us. And I go back to the poll that the leaked about a month or two ago that in my career is my favorite poll. Well, my second favorite poll. Scott Rasmussen back when Rasmussen polling was credible. 'cause he was running it. He's not running anymore. And and now, it's it's just not credible. When Scott Rasmussen was running his polling firm before he sold it. He used to do this poll based on the old Bill Buckley lawn. It was Bill Buckley line that he'd rather be governed by one hundred random names out of the phone book. Then the then the faculty at Harvard, isn't that wasn't that Bill Buckley's line back in the day something along those lines? It's so Scott Rasmussen used to poll would would you prefer to have four hundred thirty five random names in the phone book in congress or the members of congress? I love that police to do one of my all time other favorite polls is the one they are in a couple of months ago, which said the number one problem, they're they're having with turning out. Energizing Republicans is conservative media, basically is doing such a good job of fleeting, these people and convincing them that what they what they think they're seeing of this energy on the left is not true that they're like, they think there's no possible way that. The Republicans could ever lose that. It's all fake news, you're laughing Aaron 'cause this is my all time second all time favorite poll. We have done such a good job of of lying to you. And giving you the schilling. You aunt that you're believing the feedback loop now is believing its own that somebody farted in our circle, and the smell is kind of making its way back to whoever smelt a dealt it. And we've all looked at each other and thought I kinda smells good even the role repulsed at the exact same time. So that's not the way they're they're media works when it gets to elections. There media does that when it comes to issues, but when it comes to elections if they don't think they're gonna win they go on offense. They get honest with each other. That's a difference. Like FOX is not gonna run a poll that says so and so is the Republican is losing and he will lose unless you guys do blank. You know what I'm saying? No, FOX will be the group that will have you. They'll give you the poll that the last poll that John McCain lead in the election was there. That's what they will do because we just we seemingly even that. We we we mocked the snow. Oh flakes, but we seemingly can't put up with any news. That doesn't tell us. We're gonna win all the time. So conservative media, you guys don't most conservatives don't give us permission to give you critical news in the hopes that it will inspire you to alter an outcome before it happens. You want us to tell you that the outcome. We see coming. We don't really see coming and there's no Americans at the Baghdad airport. That's what most conservative media people want on the other side, though, they don't do that. You know? And I go back to the thought exercise that to your your predecessors here on the show, and I did in the two thousand twelve election where I had genera- Becca two women who worked for me back then and the three of us each agreed for six hours leading up to the on election day, we were going to monitor and live blog what the coverage was the cable networks, and I did MSNBC because I was doing contributor stuff during the election at that..
"bill buckley" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM
"L F. And welcome back to coast to coast. Fred Burton with Samuel Katz of their book is called Beirut rules Sam you were mentioning, of course, that Hezbollah may have sleeper cells in the United States is that possibly one reason we haven't gone after Iran militarily, an attack them because we're frayed that those cells could be activated. No, I don't think. So I think we haven't gone after you militarily because we're not really sure what a direct military conflict with Iran might bring. I think the Iranian use of groups like Hezbollah to export terrorism throughout the Middle East and the rest of the world is daunting enough for policy planners in this country for generations. It was directly responsible for a lack of response to suicide truck bombings against embassies, the marine and the kidnapping of. Of a station chief some things that was unheard of in the world of espionage up until that point and ever since William Buckley was the only station she from the CIA that was ever kidnapped and murdered in history of the agency. Fred Burton, tell us about William Buckley. Bill was a true patriot, George he grew up in Stoneham Massachusetts, and by the way for people just listening. This is not the journalist. We're talking about. No, it's not. There's actually a funny side story to that. Because the other William F Buckley was also associated with the CIA and our William F Buckley actually received a few of us paychecks over the years. And our Bill thought it was pretty funny and thought about cashing them but Bill grew up in the Boston area. Sam and I were lucky enough to get the cooperation of bills family has a elderly companion that he's lived with for many many years and a sister who just told us wonderful stories about Bill growing up and he went off after high school went to the US army and enlisted and went to Korea as a young kid, and where he was a silver star recipient and also a purple heart, which was an amazing kind of research task we uncovered with the First Cavalry Division where Bill I enlisted into. Then he comes back on the GI Bill goes to Boston University graduates gets hooked up with the CIA in the early fifties. It was very murky as to exactly what he was doing at that time period. And we cannot find anybody that could tell us specifically what he was up to. But regardless he leaves the CIA and becomes a librarian of all things. He didn't surprise me because of the nature of is Theresa and languages and ability to to just study history, and especially military history. So in nineteen sixty he joins the US army again and goes onto special forces, and as also associated with the CIA in that time period he was recruited by this mysterious figure by the name of girl who was in the Boston area who was a CIA spotter and recruiter and Bill goes off the Vietnam where he is also a again, awarded the silver star for courage under fire. So this was a man George that was always running towards danger. And he he reminds me of the NYPD cops and firefighters running towards the twin tower. Yup. Showed no fear. They just did what they had to do. Exactly. And and and Ospital was the only guy to raise his hand to volunteer to go to Beirut at the CIA after this devastating embassy bombing in nineteen Ninety-three where the entire CIA station wiped out. So that was who Bill Buckley was he was a true American hero. Now was his assignment Fred in Beirut, clandestine. Or was it pretty well known by people? Well, the station chief is usually declared towards the government. Meaning the local Lebanese the liaison intelligence service knows exactly who he is. Although he does have a diplomatic passport. He's known as the the CIA officer the chief of station. And of course, the other intelligence we as on services. No that too such as the Jordanians the free. The Israelis and so forth. So Bill is not in a undercover position during that time period. Somebody read it on him. No doubt. Well. It was very difficult to operate in Beirut in that time period, you know, in order to do your job you have to get out and about meat sources meets niches and so forth. And so, you know, Bill was that kind of person and NFL leaving his apartment one day in nineteen eighty four. You know, he's he's kidnapped. He's overwhelmed by multiple vehicles and Hezbollah grabs him, and they're begins is time in captivity. Why didn't he have security around him? It's a good question. I can tell you firsthand from that time period. It wasn't unusual for station. Chiefs not to have security, salmon, I did our last book on Benghazi where you had a whole cadre of professional security personnel to specifically watch CIO officers back in that time period. They really didn't exist. You could request security. You could get, you know, folks coming over to help or maybe some assistance from the military at times, but you can't really do your job as a as a secret agent to use that phrase with an entourage. So the nature of the job and that and that time period was you were a singleton you were kind of like a a long range or you're out on your own. He was held captive for what about nineteen months before. They finally killed him. He was kidnapped on March sixteenth nineteen eighty four. And I was part of the hostage debriefing team where we were assigned to at the CIA to hunt for Bill Buckley, specifically as well as the other hostages, and we did not know Bill had I'd until father Martin Janko came out who was a wonderful, man. I spoke to him and thinks in advice Baden, Germany after he'd been held in captivity. And and he told us Bill had died, and that Bill had been tortured and Bill was very sick. And it was one of those moments George in life, where we we knew that we had failed Bill, and it was like the weight of the world came upon us because we have devoted this entire operation to find him. And we just couldn't find him. So then it became a recovery mission. You know, let's try to find the body and. Go from there must have been like looking for a needle in a haystack for at. Oh, my goodness, George. I can't tell you how how difficult it wasn't that time period. You know, we had we didn't have a lot of human assets on the ground in. We we didn't have a lot of collateral intelligence. Of course, the Israelis tried to help and and other intelligence services, but it it was it was very difficult. I was trying to find a person in a building or in a Terry barracks. And we literally could not put him in a in a neighborhood at time. So we just had this huge intelligence gaps. And it was extraordinarily frustrating. I tell you one of the fascinating things that salmon, I turned up in the story, George was at one point the FBI believe that through through their source network that Bill had actually been flown to Tehran. And another time actually held inside the Iranian embassy in Beirut, which that's certainly a smoking gun as to who was directly behind the kidnapping and Sam let me ask you this back in one thousand nine hundred eighty eight columnists at the time, Jack Anderson wrote an article about William Buckley's, simply saying he was tortured to death, and he gave up secrets, and I'm not up to slap the man's name by any means. But what do you think of Jack Anderson's column? Accurate or not. I think it's fairly safe to assume that under torture Bill Buckley, revealed information of a very classified nature as station chief. He was the supervisor he was the the branch manager of the the US intelligence apparatus in Lebanon. So he knew the names of the other agents, he knew the names. Of their sources, and he had all that information in his in his mind because he had to control the invasive he had to supervise it one of the, you know, one of the things that we reveal in the book is shortly after Bill was confirmed that he was abducted personnel in the station retreated out of the out of country of very very quickly because their identities what have become known, it's important to remember as Fred was mentioning that he that the liberties intelligence service would have known who he was the other espionage services in the city would have known who he was and sheets were were usually not harmed. They they were unwritten rules in the espionage game in how nations spied on one another in foreign capital. And these individual could be manipulated they could possibly be blackmailed. And certainly their staff were were target losses were less alone and going after a CIA station chief rewrote the rules of the ballgame. It rewrote how how spread mentioned that. We did a book on Ghazi all of the special operations assets that were put in place the contractors to protect the CIA annex in Benghazi. We're specifically to protect the the information and the station chief who was involved there. It reroute. Rewrote the standard operating procedure for the agency. So going back to Jack Anderson's column. I don't think that one could expect a middle aged man toward the towards the twilight of his career to be able to withstand the the almost. Relentless beatings. No, nobody nobody could. And from everyone that we spoke to who knew Bill. Buckley, Bill was a mountain of a man in terms of his courage is that occasion, and most importantly his love for for this country. And I can't imagine what Bill Buckley endured, other than to be absolutely certain that it was incredibly brutal. It was barbaric and that he held out as long as he could. And ultimately, the the collateral damage of the beatings. He endured ended up killing him neglect of his Hezbollah Iranian and whoever else managed to go through him during his time in captivity. Fred why is there such a hatred towards the United States by so many in the Middle East? It can't be just because of our. Support of Israel. There's gotta be more there Georgia. It's an interesting question. I've I've asked that question of terrorist suspects. I I've asked that question of sources that we've had an and it's it's a complex answer. You'll have a lot of individuals say it, certainly is because of your support Israel, others will say that you don't support the Palestinians. You have all these human rights violations place inside as a result of the Palestinian factor in the United States turns a blind eye towards it. There's there's it runs the gamut depending upon which group that you're actually talking to when you look at a group like his wall at the time, you know, this was an instrument of foreign policy for Iran. Meaning they could use his ball to kill Americans to target US embassies to go. After CIA station chief in personnel and be quite effective at it. And they literally drove us out of Lebanon. Yeah. After the the marine bombing. And so they had a proxy group that was very successful with asymmetric warfare. And quite frankly, we were not geared up to go against, you know, we didn't take the gloves off and and go right at them at the time. And I'm not so sure that we could have to be blunt living through that time period. I mean, you go back to the eighties Georgia you, and I and Sam remember this. We were we were operating on typewriters and three by five index cards. Cellphones and message tax, and and technology. We did not have the infrastructure was satellites since Anthony went that we do now. So it was just a different timeframe so Bill Buckley's kidnapping kinda changed how the CIA operates in that time period. So it was a it was a catastrophic event. But as I've seen my entire career, it usually takes those kinds of catastrophic events for change to occur. Well, what what I think has happened here too is first of all one thousand nine hundred forty eight th the the big mistake that was made by nations involved was not helping the Palestinians carve out some kind of homeland for them. After Israel was was was given statehood. I mean, we we they basically cast out the Palestinians, they went drifting. And obviously after the holocaust in the war. We needed to do something for the state of Israel. We we had to do that. But they they forgot about the Palestinians in that process. And that has created to this day this bitterness in this hatred and the other issue that I think. Knowing the Middle East as well as I do Fred and Sam is that the support of the Shah of Iran who was truly butcher. Was was was deadly. I think and I don't think the Iranian people have forgotten that what do you think Fred?.
The Israel Hour: August 19, 2018
"Bugs. Only on Oreo three Shuki as he. He. He. Gets. Van valencia's. We. Either by phone of the. The cut Gunnell. You're the. The phone Keita by the they'd be. Of the. Honey, you're. At me. Yum. Hey, how's your show. Mush in the. Similar. PM. Either by phone. Honey, you're the. Upon about phone day. The kennel any day. Thank you mean about. These. Thank me Schick one is hot at the gun saying down, but the. Say. Got that. Come on. You're the. On the phone about. On diva that I come on Honey, your day. Lying. The. Either by. But I found a year. The. Go to the Israel, our on. You are as you connect with us at Facebook dot com. Slash Israel, our Email us at info at Israel, our dot com. What homeless? Seven, nine, three, two, eight hundred. Here's the host of the Israel. Our Josh rouse. Melts if we play the right song for the in chill, welcome to Israel, our radio. My name is Joshua shrill and you are listening to our August gold week number three. This week we're playing Sheree Tel Aviv. It's our gods. She Ray Tel Aviv or should we say we're turning Israel our radio into radio Tel-Aviv this week is that copyrighted don't tell anybody that we're using. It's our Dougie guts Tel-Aviv. We've gotten some incredible suggestions from our listeners from all over the world letting us know what great songs we should play today. Your request is very much. Welcome at Facebook dot com. Slash Israel, our that's Facebook dot com. Slash Israel, our our Email address is info at Israel, our dot com. And our what's app number is seven three two eight four four nine seven seven eight. That's seven, three two, eight, four, four, nine seven, seven
"bill buckley" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"Dole fruit company i think that's i'll give you this there may be an element of that but it was not the primary reason the fact is that most of the time the united states when it did intervene was doing so to stop and even worse regime from taking power even worse than the ones they had there we don't always get to pick you know an ideal you know beautiful democratic regime okay bill buckley i love his friend of mine debate on crossfire and we had some good times together i admire him admired him a lot but i didn't agree with him when everything obviously i think that's the simplistic approach to our foreign policy in latin america which i say overall it's still not that good today and i never saw again the cuban the idea that that danielle was a friend of fidel's i think fidel was better for the cuban people than batista was and danielle was better than some ozores i got an article about the economic status of cuba under battista compared with under castro always and you know as you know then then then then you get into the whole iran contra thing but i just thought we should let the nicaraguan people if they wanted to throw the sandinistas out and electric violeta chamorro which they did fine that was their choice haunt as long as overthrow them but but as long as the government permits reelections and that was that was what the the nicaraguan sandinista business of trying to prevent so luckily it turned out differently and partially arguably because we are contras they were forced to have an election but anyway okay all right so so you have a great quote in here from somebody it's funny i i have to mention it now because we just praise bill buckley and the the one person the bill buckley sparred with and did not all gorby doll most of the time he was very happy with his interlocutors and as you know a gracious person always but gorbachev was try anyone and but but he did say this funny thing that you quote and bring us into the next phase here which is the only person he he wrote the only person who can never escape a bore is the man who needs his vote i love that oh yeah by the way from his great novel i think the best novel about washington called washington dc.
"bill buckley" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Nine but it has returned with a new host margaret hoover conservative writer and commentator is also an advocate for gay rights and yes the great granddaughter of president herbert hoover margaret hoover joins us from new york thanks so much for being with us thank you very much for having me bill buckley junior big sheet to fill indeed it is and the first thing i tell everyone is don't worry i'm not going to try to bill buckley well who you're going to try and be just myself look what bill buckley did it this is not so much about trying to to recreate a person as much as it is about recreating the tradition of firing line and returning the tradition of firing line to television bill buckley aside from really becoming the leading personality of the modern american conservative movement the other thing he did is he had as you said people from that he adamantly disagreed with radicals i mean one of the things at the end of his life people said that bill buckley did best and that the left appreciated the most is that the only place that real radicals and socialists would get airtime was on firing line and he did it in a way that was respectful the provided a space for an extended dive into ideas and it's that sort of long form back and forth that we think television listeners are interested in hearing and you don't get on television as much anymore will you also have radicals which is to say let's say not just nancy pelosi your or dick durbin but well numb chomsky still with us well one of the things i don't know if we'll have chomsky but i actually would delight in that one of the things i'd like to do is using clips from the original firing line and every one of our firing lines there are fifteen hundred episodes of firing line for the full course of its thirty three year run and where we can have original firing line.
"bill buckley" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Bill buckley junior big sheet to fill indeed it is and first thing i tell everyone is don't worry i'm not going to try to back like well who are you going to try and be just myself look what bill buckley dead it this is not so much about trying to to recreate a person as much as it is about recreating the tradition of firing line and returning the tradition of firing line to television bill buckley aside from really becoming the leading personality of the modern american conservative movement the other thing he did is that he had as you said people from that he adamantly disagreed with radicals i mean one of the things at the end of his life people said that bill buckley did best and that the left appreciated the most is that the only place that real radicals and socialists would get airtime was on firing line and he did it in a way that was respectful the provided a space for an extended dive into ideas and it's that sort of long form back and forth that we think television listeners are interested in hearing and then you don't get on television as much anymore will you also have radicals which is to say let's say not just nancy pelosi or or dick durbin but well chomsky's still with us well one of the things i don't know if we'll have john ski but i actually would delight in that one of the things i'd like to do is using clips from the original firing line in every one of our firing lines there are fifteen hundred episodes of firing line for the full course of its thirty three year run and where we can have original firing line.
"bill buckley" Discussed on Countermoves: An ERLC Podcast
"Ally in the conservative movement also kirk believe and i think that bill buckley and russell kirk are increasingly seen as major post world war two conservative leaders probably outside of politics the two most important and russell kirk had written in his book the conservative mind that the conservative is concerned first of all for the regeneration of spirit and character with the perennial problem of the inner order of this whole wrestle believed was the restoration of the ethical understanding and very importantly their religious sanction upon which any life worth living is founded and russell said and i quote this is conservatism at its highest it was an anglo american conservatism it did not have you know a sort of formal political plan but it was very much in concert with the way that they'll viewed and would eventually probably gays the building of the conservative movement in the fifty sixty seventies eighties nineties i think that that's how bill and russell kirk together would've you'd conservatism i think that's that's the exactly correct definition to be to begin with because i think that shows kind of the natural allied relationship that a lot of christianity has often found itself with in philosophical conservatism because at route you can we can debate a lot of the policy mechanisms but at route what they share in common is a similar worldview about the nature of man who man is what man is made for in how man organizes himself and herself in society so i think that definition provide is is exactly the right place to begin.
"bill buckley" Discussed on Boston Herald Radio
"I did is i just opted out that then bad things would happen and you know the supreme court would come and get them and cetera et cetera and i and said don't you have faith what's your faith if you do the right thing god's gonna do what god's gonna do and he's got it all under control isn't that kind of the whole premise that i learned starting at sunday school at the age of seven and i've yet to get a satisfactory answer i think that in a lot of ways this is chris the faith people's have gone from i'm gonna put my trusting god and do the right to yeah no god's got out of control but i need out a little bit so i'm for that sheeting foul mouth sleazeball and violating my principles because my principles a so precious i can't afford to put them into practice right now i think the practical argument is a fair enough one i actually i i didn't vote for donald trump either i wrote in actually a dead man in washington dc so it was an easy decision for major may i ask which did or is i it just a random i wrote a bill buckley that if you want he would demand a recount so yeah i i i don't have any real like i don't have judgments about what my fellow conservatives decided to do in two thousand sixteen whether they chose to vote for donald trump or didn't i i actually think there's a good argument to be made either way but but don't tell me that you know the poison pill is a milkshake that's all i'm asking from people be honest if out if you really think this was the best this he was the beliefs of the two evils then make that argument that doesn't sign you up to defend everything the man has done from the nineties until now you don't defend your half the sacrifices principles just because you think that pulling the lever was the right thing to do so that that's i think that's the part where i separate from some conservatives today i feel i.
"bill buckley" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM
"Would dry up the dealers but on the other hand i think the dealers hold some responsibility as well chris it's your turn on newsradio i don't know if anybody's explained any of the history of this death for drug dealers bill buckley back in the nineteen eighties proposed that the illegal illegal drugs on the street kick them all up to the government don't they'd be legal second part would be people would be allowed to purchase personal use third part was anybody found with amount for intent to distribute would be an automatic death penalty so that's where that history comes from so out there so what do we do about it do you agree i mean do you agree that that's a that's a proper step and changed it with somebody who's in the hospital so that's just my shout out to people go in the hospital and so far.
"bill buckley" Discussed on The Axe Files with David Axelrod
"Become less relevant i think that's a fair point i think for a lot of people and you know if you talked to trump supporters one has to one of the things i do believe that we have to do is is learn to listen well to people who have differences in my case that means listening to trump supporters and to try and here where they're coming from and try and honor people's own experiences and not to not to dehumanize them in in the process very easy to to do so i do believe that for reasons that are complicated some that are that are malicious some that certainly are not for a lot of trump supporters there is a sense that things are going awfully fast and and the country that they knew is changing and and for a lot of them culturally some of it is is ethnic ethnicity and d'amoto of some of it is economics it's it's a complicated mix and i think the net effect of that is an effort to try and you know bill buckley said years ago national review stand toward history and say stop but you can't stop history and there's certain movements that you can't you can't stop but again i think what you have to do i think what conservatives traditionally have done when conservatism is best is to recognize these these changes and to channel them in in constructive inhumane ways and become the party in the agents of reform and so it's it's not simply saying stop to history but trying to recognize what's going on to prudentially see what the dangers are to try and set up guardrails and and to act in ways that the two makes us better than than we were and and that that unifies the country and right now we're we're not there yes it's hard to sail away from here to there but.
"bill buckley" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Of the national review it's always been going back to bill buckley republican conservative magsi wall and we know national review hosted a magazine with nearly twenty something authors that were never trumpers at the very beginning of the primary while i have great respect for william buckley's national review in several of the writers their uh their most many of their riders are not necessarily fans of the president i'm so the fact checking i i think if you go pick a lot of those apart you'll see that they weren't actually lies but they will raped them as lies and you know the american people see through this gimmicky efforts paint the president as someone he's not i'm looking at a tweet here from wall issues i would like answers to the park receive a massage and he's a nepotism and as a christian he sure does not reflect my values who just have to agree to disagree on that i presume is well could you say something we only have a few more minutes with you about the infrastructure plan which is going forward today let me read a couple of comments that are coming in and that is it true that part of the infrastructure plan is to sell our highways to private tollroad companies which can charge whatever the market will bear that's from noel and holly rights what plans are there and presidents infrastructure proposal to reduce greenhouse gas emissions into adapt to climate change including sea level rise another effects well when you look at the infrastructure plan it's very exciting only two hundred billion dollars of federal funding uh but if we planned for that to spur one point five trillion dollars infrastructure investment it's a a great plan a novel plan when that includes partnering with the private sector when we talk about the environment are we can't hold up projects for ten years that's the average rate it takes for them to get clearance from the appropriate environmental agencies so this will reduce the review period to two years and that's progress and not compromising environmental wellbeing but moving this forward and not allowing add the ways of washington which tend to be very slow to keep us from having a renewed infrastructure should know the situation seems to be opposed to the idea of doing something to ameliorate climate change though or what has been called global warning chief alban's got to.
"bill buckley" Discussed on The Andrew Klavan Show
"And so i was able to speak to some of them freshman all the way up to seniors and i said well i had no idea that there were fifty four conservatives are republicans on campus and a lot of them said to me we're not republicans we at least we didn't think we were republicans we came here thinking we were democrats and liberals but yale is apparently so radicalize students because of how absurd their leftism has become that they are now only finding intellectual solace at the conservative rightwing bill buckley's program that's really i mean that's kind of what i've been talking about all day as i'm this is you know ronald reagan said this he said they can't help themselves so don't worry when they take power because they will become left the leftists and alienate everybody and i think that's what they're doing i mean we see it there was i think two weeks here last week or two weeks ago there was a group of student protestors who demanded that the yale investment office divest from a construction investment which would have allowed a transmission pipeline to be built to transport hydropower energy from canada to the united states not oil natural gas we argument hydropower because some forests might have had to be cleared somewhere wow that is they eat it i think to a week before that yale students decolonized the english department i don't mean just some protest they got the english department to quote de colonize not just diversify if they were to diversify that offer asylum poets that are probably not very good but they're obscure and i you know it's like a sicilian becky woman whatever but the this wasn't that.
"bill buckley" Discussed on 1170 The Answer
"Joe walsh former congressman joe also follow me on twitter walls freedom i've got a arne steinberg in my studio he has been involved in politics oh my god last five thousand years not really y'all ready for your website carter for the joke trust that is irony right there he's been involved in the lars sparse web he's been involved in politics forever and he has put together a personal memoir it's called whiplash from jfk to donald trump a political odyssey and i do not exaggerate this book is is really an explanation of and i think in encyclopedia of the modern conservative movement how how we got here arne bill buckley somebody everybody in the studio just adored what would he think trump will you know i i you know he had the socalled buckley rule that you'll lex somebody who's the most concerned that the best electable yeah and i think he would have responded to the paradox that although trump was very much on buckley like there he probably with uniquely electable they are in for a pragmatic reef i would think you would have gone for the anti hillary that said you know i think it is very much a different temperament bill buckley was or is but you know when you look at the quality of the judicial appointments that trump is the elected would you look at the at the way bill buckley thought about traditional american government federalism and the federalist papers and the balanced hours in the division powers and the quintessential importance the judiciary in america and that kind of a legacy i think he would be very very much leaning towards this by the trial the national review obviously has i don't want to say they've been and never trump kind of a deal but they they they didn't exactly embraced some during it no wait a few of the old days you had to go about doing his thing and gale rusher the publisher was kind of the political guy right and it national review and recent i haven't really seen anybody who seems to have a handle on american politics and so i i think to a certain extent natural youth has been to be charitable is engaged and from the tactical standpoint if you're going to take on trump as he did during the the primary way they really effectively played into his hands and lay him for the guy find.
"bill buckley" Discussed on 1170 The Answer
"Joe whilst former congressman joe walsh back with you on monday follow me on twitter walls freedom got a arne steinberg in my studio he has been involved in politics oh my god bless 5000 years not really yet what he for your website carter for the joke trust that is arne right there he's been involved the loss as far swept he's been involved in politics forever and he has put together a personal memoir it's called the whiplash from jfk to donald trump a political odyssey and i do not exaggerate this book is is really an explanation of and i think an encyclopedia of the modern conservative movement how how we got here arne build buckley somebody everybody in the studio just adored what would he think trump will you don't i you know he had the socalled buckley rule that you'll left somebody who's the most conservative that's electable here and i think he would have responded to the paradox that although trump was very much on buckley like they are he probably with uniquely electable there and for pragmatic reasons i would think you would have gone for with anti hillary that said you know i think it is very much a different temperament bill buckley was or is but you know when you look at the quality of the judicial appointments that trump is yeah elected would you look at the at the way bill buckley thought about traditional american government federalism in the federalists papers and the balance of ours in the in the asian of powers as the quintessential importance the judiciary in america and that kind of a legacy i think he would be very very much leaning toward despite the triumph the national review obviously has i don't want to say they've been a never trump kind of a deal but they they didn't exactly embrace him during it no weight of the of the old days you had the bill buckley doing his seeing a gale russia the publisher was kind of the political god right and at national review would weaken i haven't really anybody who seems to have a handle on american politics and so i i think to a certain extent of you has been to be chaired wolf is engaged the and from a taxable standpoint if you're going to take on trump as he did during the the primary life they really effectively that played into his hands and they him for the guy find.
"bill buckley" Discussed on KOIL
"The wobbly leg is the free market economy we just don't have the kind of small business creation the kind of rhetorical cover the reagan years give i mean the i became an entrepreneur because the shooting television with him every thursday afternoon for sick here i got the rhythm i i it was a guy who is making the entrepreneur the hero of the american scorer instead of the villa an air we just came through the 2016 campaign and if somebody was talking the free economy the trade number gene i didn't hear them and we've got to regenerate that enthusiasm or by best efforts would it by best efforts notwithstanding you you're you're a lonely voice apps shouldn't be i'm still trying large cora yeah i'm still working on it and i know you are and he put up maybe humpback what what is appreciated very much what is it interesting things i mean i don't know build away you know bill you went all the way back to you on the ninety that these so i come along serve a year or two as a senior editor on the magazine i have my crash and burn comeback to public life and i know from the mid nineties until he passed away bill buckley and i and judy kudlow and pat buckley became very very good friends i mean he in patch kind of adopted us so i know and love them and sat at his feet most happily never surprised me never cease susprise me neil just what a disciple bill buckley was of free market economics and capitalism and supplyside tax cuts never cease to amaze me yes yes i he was like walk solid always came from you know i've i've rib now all twelve i believe of the biographies of bill buckley some of them are pretty good some of them are awful some of them just regurgitate uh you know clips from interviews and so on but what they all miss is historical and the seat where did the.
"bill buckley" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Fat paycheck by being wrong consistently the bill buckley got together with very goldwater the jordan virtures from the party that was because they were called i think the words of goldwater use were the emblem of their responsibility and thanks to be conservative can't me to embrace conspiracy theories or or to talk about alternative facts there are crews that are selfevident and and we have to as a country agree on certain things jeff flake who needs to be primary aid and retired from the sat he's not a conservative he never has been he's a liberal socalled republican who's sides with global institutions over american independence and sovereignty morning noon and night and i think he's clearly smarting for the fact that there are these stories that came out a few weeks ago about how he was tapped as the nation's third most unpopular senator among home state voters now comes one word of who likely will bit flakes biggest opponent and next year's primary donald trump how many of you watched jeff flake to be prime married and retired eight five five forty laura i'm any i'm in saying how long have i'd say that's flaky flaky a flake a he he lives up to his last name is up for reelection in 2018 i hope there's going to be a serious primary challenger to flake and see what is what i don't even my staff is going to dig into this whole who's who's who's up who wants to challenge jeff flake and is the white house going to finally say look we don't care that you're in a car incumbent senator you're basically working against us at every turn we need we need willing and able and smart senators and frankly republicans or democrats at this point who will sign on to.