35 Burst results for "Bogans"
Audit Report: Ballots Counted Multiple Times in Arizona and Georgia
"Also in the audit report we are expecting to hear about how certain processes were not followed. Can you talk about that. Is kind of how what we can expect from this report. As far as wanting certain things that were not necessarily followed the way it should have been well. There's there's there's impact there because there's a lot that was a lot that wasn't followed. But i mean i even with like the duplicate ballots Bogan arizona end. Georgia audits found now that dallas for counted multiple time. You know there's processes where arizona. They helped like they're supposed to have serial number That the team found that their word. You know thousands and thousands of dollars that worked properly filed and You know so. There's really watch unpack with with the report but you know She'll out tomorrow one
"bogans" Discussed on H3 Podcast
"Wallets. He thought he found his laws and that he had never scammed or done anything. Because you know these guys have multiple walls like one for public facing. I'm where they do. All their shady dump like rug polls so he saying he found bogans paul's wallet so stay tuned. I'm excited very interesting. Now but actually i right. Well we'll see we'll see we'll see if you give a fuck about it. I thought it was interesting. So yeah the the lytton can be yours for hundred thousand dollars for a one hundred thousand dollars just made that. Oh okay i was like oh my god anyway. Coffee said it gives them this five. Is spongebob name. Of course all right what you got. Okay so cameron has done he. We've made our own crypto zoo and ft. are you ready to. That's not a pig. Oh god we failed charter harder than we talked on mike. He said. i thought you said kids. I guess it's harder than we thought. Fortunately we missed the mark on that. We really missed the mark on. Yeah take another crack at it real fast. Hey.
"bogans" Discussed on Conversations
"To <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Advertisement> australia. <Speech_Male> And two thousand <Speech_Male> twelve. Remember <Speech_Male> thinking back then <Speech_Male> all. They're not going to <Speech_Male> like me. I'm a <Speech_Male> brown man in white's <Speech_Male> country. They're not going <Speech_Male> to like me at all. <Speech_Male> Weird <Speech_Male> come here. And they'll judge <Speech_Music_Male> me. And i got here <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> and you know what every <Speech_Male> white person i met here. <Speech_Male> Everyone <Speech_Male> puts them. It is <Speech_Male> just <Speech_Male> rubbing spray <Speech_Male> tan on with <Speech_Male> our mitts and shit <Speech_Male> and and <Speech_Male> lying in the sun <Speech_Male> and the <Speech_Male> prime minister is always <Speech_Male> talking about curry. <Speech_Male> And i was like. Oh <Speech_Male> my god. They love <Speech_Male> brown. People <Speech_Male> need to show <SpeakerChange> them how <Speech_Music_Male> brown i am. <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> Yeah <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> i call it assimilation <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> will in truly <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> concerned more australia. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> What is <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> way to prove how sherline you've <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> become that coming <Speech_Music_Male> to a country and then saying <Speech_Music_Male> sorry the gate <Speech_Music_Male> now. <Speech_Music_Male> Okay so if i was to <Speech_Music_Male> ask you <SpeakerChange> what race you <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> may. <Speech_Music_Male> My background is harsh. <Speech_Music_Male> And <Speech_Music_Male> what class are <Speech_Music_Male> you class <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> late. Upper class <Speech_Male> mika. Depending on how <Speech_Male> much you earn really are <Speech_Male> thirty seven. The <Speech_Male> montebello might <Speech_Male> some pretty low down the <Music> ladder <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> and were talk about <Speech_Music_Male> diversity. <Speech_Male> Hey look we've <Speech_Male> got an indian guy. <Speech_Music_Male> We've got a <Speech_Music_Male> asian <Speech_Music_Male> person. <Speech_Music_Male> Sure but they went to <Speech_Music_Male> the same private <Speech_Music_Male> school. You didn't. <Speech_Music_Male> that's not diversity. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> That's <SpeakerChange> that's classism <Speech_Music_Male> bed. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I know bogans. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I spent <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> several years living <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in a country town. <Speech_Music_Male> Some of my closest <Speech_Music_Male> friends are <Speech_Music_Male> bogans. <Speech_Male> And you know what. I <Speech_Music_Male> experienced <SpeakerChange> far <Speech_Music_Male> less racism <Speech_Music_Male> working and living with <Speech_Music_Male> those bogans <Speech_Music_Male> than have since <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> moving to upper-middle-class <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> inner <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> city <SpeakerChange> melbourne. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Or or. <Speech_Music_Male> maybe. I'm just a massive <Speech_Music_Male> rises. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> Maybe <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> well there was <Speech_Music_Female> uproar semi. <Speech_Music_Female> That was an absolute <Speech_Music_Female> uproar. <Speech_Music_Female> That's the time. <Speech_Music_Female> I was in a studio <Speech_Music_Female> at channel. <Speech_Music_Female> Ten payment in <Speech_Music_Female> sydney and <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> there was a live studio <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> audience <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> who literally <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> booed me <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> and clapped <Speech_Music_Female> carryanne. Kelly <Speech_Music_Female> and <Speech_Music_Female> made may feel <Speech_Music_Female> very much. <SpeakerChange> Like a wasn't <Music> safe. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> I think racism <Speech_Music_Male> is hurting <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> australia. <Speech_Music_Male> Not just <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> minorities or <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> people of color <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> all <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> of us and <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> not talking about. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> It doesn't make it go <Speech_Music_Male> away <Speech_Music_Male> in fact <Speech_Male> talking about it <Speech_Music_Male> openly facing <Speech_Male> it in
"bogans" Discussed on Everyday Zen Podcast
"Guess impressed. So that's an and then. He called out to him. A log voice. So that's an aa and so that's an immediate so yes and the teacher said the precepts have been administered. This dots and finally was satisfied and he said today the precepts have been completely received. So that's a long winded story with lots of twists and turns. And what does it does it. Tell us well. I think maybe the precepts group would it resumes in september can take up this story and talk about it because i think that there's a lot that we could discuss about this story. I don't know what does it all mean. what is he saying. What are the various dips in the road here. I can tell you though that over the last several decades. I have really been developing the thought. That's been sort of more. And more seems more and more true to me as time goes on that the precepts are the main thing that the buddha taught and valued not aside road the main road and they say you know. Some scholars claim now that at the end of his life togan was in the process of revising the entire show bogans oh to reflect the fact that he also felt that the precepts were the most important thing in other words despite the way that buddhism came to us in the west and still the way i think a lot of people look at it in fact the buddha dharma is not about meditation. It's not about insight. it's not about enlightenment. We live in this actual world that we have been given and how we live in worlds beyond this world as life and death dynamically flows on and on. It's.
"bogans" Discussed on Behind The Screen
"Let's talk about voice casting a little bit. Tell us about finding lucky and her friends. Well you know there was a big theme of us just wanting to be really honest and authentic about everything in the movie in particularly in the people that we cast to play these characters and with every character especially lucky impro- abigail. We set out looking for three young women that already embodied the same ideas we wanted. These characters embody up on the screen. And you know as an example. Isabella mer said in real life. She's an extremely passionate creative talented and very driven person but not only that she's she's especially very connected and close with her family and to her culture and these are all the same things that we needed lucky to present on screen and then there's marseille martin who played prut in real life. She's this incredibly intelligent entrepreneur that we'll all be working for some day and she's got goal. She knows what she wants and she doesn't let a whole lot change her mind unless it's from her and this is what we needed pru as for pru as sort of a to balance in play off the dry. But blackie and then there's mckenna grace who plays abigail who in real life. When we first met her. We we wanted. We all wanted to take her home with us. Because she just exudes the spirit of being in the moment and she's just a ball of energy and love and excitement and a half to say that when we mentioned that abigail might be playing the ukulele in the film. She literally jumped out of her chair and screamed. I probably ukulele. It's in the trunk of the car. Let me go get play song. And she was so she would just already was the character that we needed up on that screen and it felt so fortuitous that all of this stuff worked out so that you know we started there. And that's how we kind of approached everyone that we brought onto the cast and we should talk about the animation as well now the The two thousand two spirit movie actually wasn't computer animated. A series is cg but you mentioned earlier to me that you did quite a bit of work to make this film more cinematic in your own words. Would you talk to the approached. The look sure. I mean are so spirit. Untamed is very much inspired by and based on the tv series. Spirit writing free. And i feel like a lot of our our excitement and also a lot of our challenge was creating creating a project that would come off the success and come off with the heels of that tv series and both Pay homage and serve the existing fans of the tv series but also becomes something new that they can still love and that would also bring in a new audience. So that it's you know i'm not only trying to direct my first speech but i have all these new elements coming at me for the very first time and it was. It was a fascinating learning experience. So how we sort of approached it as that because we knew we needed to take the similar setting this world that was already created for us which was a blessing by the way because we felt we were already started out with a lot of the blueprint. And if we didn't have that. I don't think two years would have been long enough to develop of a sustainable feature film but so we took all of that really great stuff that the show had provided us and knew that we wanted something to be able to hit a big fifty foot theater screen and pull audience members into the environment so it felt like they were running alongside of these characters going through all the crazy adventures with them So we started with designing the environments and settling on sort of an atmosphere and a tone for the look of the world and trying to create something big in cinematic enough that would that would achieve that and once we settled with a sort of a. It's a little bit of a more graphic style for the natural world than we needed to take the characters and their designs and sort of revamp them so that they fit and in a believable way feel like they belong to not space. So that's kind of how we approached it and you talk about specifically the development of spirit. And how he moves yeah So spirits design. We we actually. We have a lot of fun going back. In paying homage to a lot of the original. James baxter designs from the first film because we all really loved them and wanted to in some way. Reflect that in this new world. So i remember sitting for hours and hours with our leave martyr brian. Jeffcoat in our head of animation. Sean sexton to see how we could possibly take such a perfect to design and you know be inspired by in whatever way we could into translating that for a cg model that would also fit in this new world. We've built and you know they're the best of the best and somehow they've done it so that you know we wanted to reflect two little pieces of every part of the franchise in this new movie and you did some research actually where you go riding that right. Yes don't also been a nice day to this day. I'm not sure whether or not anyo and sean loved it. But i dragged them over to the country and center. And i put them up on a horse and dragged them up the hills of griff griffith park in los angeles And i was mainly at the front holding my iphone shooting video backwards. Because i didn't want to miss any of it. But i had to look where i was going so a lot of. It was about because it's for me. It's impossible to in words. Describe to someone the emotions and the and what it actually feels like to communicate and interact with one of these sometimes impressively intimidating animals other than just having them do it so after i tortured my poor dear friends We took a lot of the story artists. And some of the art team to the la equestrian center where they could approach in interact with some of these animals. Because i it was really important to us that we created a world that felt authentic and believable particularly to a lot of the audience who are homeless people as well and will be able to tell whether or not this was you know it felt real. I will say that to. The uninitiated is very real. Plus you know there had to be a relationship established between horse girl but the horse was not anthropomorphic so they never pushed you. Pass believability you. Weren't you understood that they were so mates in it. They really could communicate understand each had their but spirited everything he did he just seemed like a real animal like a real horse and said the rest of the herd and it. It really was surprising in spectacular. Yet to the point. Where my when i would have it on my screen here on working on it. The horses run the screen above. My dog will get open bark at them all the time but even waiting and see roy d. Like this so it's great. Well thank you so much for joining us. And congratulations.
"bogans" Discussed on Behind The Screen
"bogans" Discussed on Behind The Screen
"Movie in particular. Was that it really targeted girls love of adventure and their particular point in their lives where they are coming of age and they're they're deciding the kind of person that they wanted to be and so with this movie really feel that Lucky journey and her relationship with spirit is at the core of this crucial time in in a young girl's life and This movie was just a really beautiful way to Bring that to life and tell us a little more about the genesis. And how did he link on. Well we always say this movie is a virtuous circle it out new media because it was a movie be than inspired a television show. That then inspired a movie so you know completed. Its its completing. It's it's it's full cycle and we were looking for a female director. We thought that the movie should should be have a lot of female leadership and we knew elaine from her work on dragons race to the edge. Where you know. It's a combination of adventure of kids. You now comedy scope. It's one of our most cinematic. Tv shows and then we found out a lane roads horses so felt like all signs for just pointing one direction and You know she was on board so we were. We were thrilled and really really happy. That gives her. You know her first movie any lane. You also came out of the dreamworks story training program correct. I did yeah. I mean dreamworks has been a home to me for quite a number of years. And it's been you know it. It's been my whole journey in leading up to doing what i'm doing today. The story training program kind of set out on this really amazing perspective. Where i was. I came into the industry surrounded by all of these veteran animation. Heroes that i had had growing up. And now i was right in their learning from them every day and just the incredible support around was was meant everything to knowing and just learning along the way that i should never have been placing sort of false limitations on myself as far as how i how far i could go in what was capable of the industry. yeah in dreamworks. A great environment speaks to that all the time for many people. If i can just jump on that it was really incredible. Elaine made this movie pretty bass for movie. And we were in a pandemic and watching her leadership skills just blossom and hell mature and assured her decisions were was just a pleasure to be witnessed. Thank you merging. i feel i you know. I owe a lot of that to the idea that when we first started out on the project guys allowed us to really cherry pick who we thought were the strongest leaders for the entire crew in every department and again it was that support from the people that we knew entrusted every day that we're allowing me to step up and make those crazy decisions on the fly it and do you wanna give a shout out to some of those people. Yeah i mean my fearless producer. Karen foster was always. She was there every single day. Making the tough calls in delivering the tough news of schedule and budget and whatnot and Cleavers stepped into for her role as production manager in amy leading the music department. There was paul dunkin production designer Sean sexton who is renowned for his mentor ship in the in the animation community and brings up all these students into to their first feature roles. A couple of those students had their first feature experience on our movie. But you know it was amazing to watch everybody jump in and just even though the challenges we were up against especially after being sent home staying so motivated and dedicated to making the best film that we could now when you came on board how how much of the script was was written and when did you actually go into production. When i first came on there was a there was a an initial draft of the script account. It was a full draft And i came on at the same time as karen foster and we you know we. We worked with the scenes in with the draft and got it to a place. We were all comfortable with. Probably we've probably spent a month or two with that. Marching i think And then just dove right into storyboarding it was all so quick and running as fast as we could. So yeah. I mean actually the brother listed dates. But i actually don't remember. I mean there was definitely a lot of overlapping to we weren't finished fully completing the script on we had already started animating some of the scenes so it was very much a Building it while we were flying it sort of situation. But i think that's what kept us all on our toes especially being sent home and having to work together but separately it just it evoked this awesome sense of motivation in community. Even though we weren't all collaborating in person together as far as the story goes would you talk about the themes and what you hope viewers especially young girls. Take away from the movie. We had a lot of goals in that respect when he first started out. And like we were margie. Mentioned the the sense of empowering the young female audience and the camaraderie sisterhood of supporting each other to achieve impossible things. There's there's a lot in our story that speaks to that. And we you know we wanted to really create A world in a cast of characters. That felt like it represented the reality we live in today and by that i mean you know characters coming from all sorts of different and unique cultural backgrounds and and opinions So by reflecting that kind of thing on screen it hopefully reaches the young audience anyone in the young audience to believe that if they're seeing pieces of themselves up there on that screen it might help empower them to believe that they can achieve these things to and in the same way we also tried to reflect that same idea behind the camera by building a crew of people that came from all these different perspectives. We had a lot of female leadership on the crew I really feel like that helped us tell more authentic feeling story to the young female audience. We were also making this during the pandemic so at some point the idea that we were delivering a movie that was going to be so visually beautiful a little bit escapist in the sense that it was before cell phones. It was before the age of anxiety. That kids are living in today and that you know the fierce will of a plucky twelve year old girl following her best instincts. Doing the right thing could save the day. You know that became something that kind of also became important for us to deliver and i just wanted to add with with amy score. You know the other thing we want to do is supply and emotional experience and you know the score and the music just made and more cinematic more emotional and so we felt in this in this world where adventure for girls can still be a little bit of a white space that we were making a movie. that.
House passes immigration bill creating pathway to citizenship for 'Dreamers'
"Immigration bills one to protect so called dreamers those immigrants illegally brought to the country as Children. The other bill would help migrant farm workers and their families. But both spills faces steep uphill climb in the 50 50. Senate Republicans are proposing their own bill that boost funding for border security. Protect streamers provides a 10 year path to legal status for undocumented immigrants and expands visas for agricultural workers, boxes right Bogan and President Biden. Announces
Anna Wintour defends Vogue’s controversial Kamala Harris cover
"It's been a busy week for vogue and anna winter. I spoke with her last friday about her thirty two year. Tenure as editor in chief of vogue. We also discussed february cover featuring vice president-elect kamala harris the very next day the february cover leaked and internet react and not in a good way in the photo harris's standing in front of a green and pink backdrops in a black jacket skinny pants pants and converse sneakers which have become famous and social media the twitter reactions. I saw were overwhelmingly negative. Some took issue with the styling oppose others with the lighting only spoke last week. Winter told me that she found the cover welcoming and relaxed but the general consensus online was that it was too casual that it did not rise to the historic occasion of the first woman. Vice president the first black woman vice president that it was disrespectful. It's certainly didn't bode well for conde nast or for winter. Who is been here before having been accused of racially insensitive coverage and workplace discrimination by some of our staff just seven months ago according to people familiar with the matter on both sides. There is not a written formal agreement in place. These people also say the vice president elect team had an expectation of a different cover. One in which harris is wearing a blue suit and standing in front of a gold backdrop. It's a more stately and serious photo and one that is clearly more fitting for a vice president by sunday. That photo was released as a digital cover along with the one that was originally leaked at the time of this recording. People familiar with the matter said the photo with the sneakers will be the only physical cover they added. That vogue is considering using the more formal portrait in a second print edition after the cover leaked. I went back to winter for comment. She said quote. Obviously you've heard and understood the reaction to the print cover and i just want to reiterate that it was absolutely not our intention to in any way diminish the importance of vice president-elect incredible victory we want nothing but to celebrate vice president-elect harris's amazing victory and the important moment this is america's history and particularly for women of color all over the world. She also said there was no formal agreement about what the choice of the cover would be and when the two images arrived at folk all of us felt very very strongly that the less formal portrait of the vice president elect really reflected the moment that we were living in which we are in the midst as we still are of the most appalling pandemic is taking lives by the minute and we felt to reflect this tragic moment in global history. A much less formal picture something. That was very very accessible and approachable and real really reflected the hallmark of the biden harris campaign and everything that they're trying to and i'm sure it will achieve. I'm not exactly sure with the pandemic has to do with it. But here's my conversation with anna winter and just as a reminder again. This interview was recorded before the cover leaked. Can you tell me about the cover. Shoot and how you got her to do this. Well we're very on it that we have current vice president elect on the cover. I think by the time we published. She will be the vice president. And obviously it's a historic moment for women of color for america and it was an ongoing compensation for time and obviously with everything that was going only the election. We were thrilled when we knew that she would make the time for the shoot and honored and we had featured her invoked before and obviously covered the campaign and many different ways of the campaign season. And we very much wanted to have this cover around the time of the inauguration because we felt that it would be cia moment of celebration and joy pitcher directly. Did you picture yourself. No that was done by my features team and they were in touch with her office but it was very much a compensation between bogan the vice president alex office. I can't believe i'm asking this. But what is she wearing. Well the favorite item of clothing that she's wearing on the cover for me is that she's wearing sneakers. Well of course converse. That's right and the picture was taken by a wonderful young photographer talent. Who had previously photograph beyond safe for us and also wildly successful december cover of harry styles and he had the wonderful idea putting her in front of the colors of sorority which sort of like pink and green and she's standing in a black pant suit and a white t shirt and and seko's is this. Her clothing is these. These are close. Yes and she looks fantastic. Did you want to put her in other clones or we were very open. I mean i think that she has a very assured sensus style. I if you look at any images of her during the campaign season is she has a very strong sense of self what she wants to wear so she was very clear on what she wanted to wear. And on the inside pictures. She has a super chic blue Michael kors pantsuit. And i think it's very much in character And i think that the the kaaba itself is so charming and so relaxed and for me so surprising and so real. And as i listened to the president elect and the vice president elect talk about embassy and unity and bringing people together to me that this covers symbolizes. That i feel it's a very welcoming image.
Discussing Irregular Flights
"All right an air sung to have a lynn. Dhcp six three hundred registration papa. To alpha sierra mike performing a flight from bogan to back bach papa new guinea with seven passengers and two crew was accelerating for takeoff from mogens runway one to when the aircraft via right off the runway prompting the crew to reject takeoff the aircraft went over a drain. The nose gear collapsed. Came to a stop to a position with coordinates that i'm not going to give you because it really doesn't matter Passenger received minor injuries. The aircraft sustained substantial damage to the nose gear the cockpit forward bulkhead left propeller and left wing. We talked about this. I was at last show. lives that we covered this one a believers to shows talking about it. Okay a twin otter And basically all it said was. The thing does veer off the runway and crashed and there was a passenger injured. I believe a child And so now. We have a little bit more information about this. Although it's not really conclusive exactly why. It ended up veering off the runway. But it has a little bit more information then We we had previously So i don't know if you guys had a chance to take a look at this or not. I'm reading through the only thing that comes to mind just knowing a little bit about twin otter systems winning about Hydraulics for the nose gear steering. Potentially there've been a number of incidences with instance with twin otters in the past where there have been lack of appropriate hydraulic pressure and inability to steer the nose scare using the tiller. Okay i noticed that said that When it started to veer the Pilot command started using differential differential thrust. Is that a standard thing to do. On a twin otter or shouldn't need your. I mean it's a multi engine aircraft. So you can use that to help. Maintain directional control. But it's not something that you should need to do on a standard take off bit worried about the having to resort to that because of course all you take off calculations based on a power if you suddenly reduced power on one engine you're not gonna have the same amount of energy when you get Try to get able. I think if it's not tracking straight down the runway for one reason or another with symmetric rest you wanna borton figure out. Why right noticed that they make a point of stating that he did. His one eighty as each sort of turned out of it He put went straight into the takeoff replied. Full power and I've seen people do that. come a cropper. See that hydraulic further. The for breaks as well. Same hydraulic system. So the hundred systems were could idle pass. A hopefully would've noticed leafy. Hopefully i don't know i'm just i'm just taking a guess here so joe is just that I've seen people just try and get the power on just a tiny bit too quick and Got it on a little uneven leo when before the aircraft was perfectly straight and then ended up in a bit of a a wiggle down the runway while they try and sort everything out which just for the sake of a few seconds just to make sure you got the state. You're on the middle of the runway steady and pointing down the runway. I don't if that's with. This suggest pats worth mentioning. I think we still need more information. Perhaps yeah we have a little bit more information but not conclusive information yet. I guess our. I suppose there's much of a of a A little recorder in this airplane is this far Depends find out too much away. I don't know to be honest. Depends on the operator in the regulations and does what was that nick. Deal carrying over the top of your head to see me before trying to pair over the news later kim. I guess now that i've stopped sharing the screen. It just doesn't work. Yeah okay anyway So i was saying to add stuff or regardless. No but i'm gonna go read through the hydraulic system of the twin hundred new. Okay
"bogans" Discussed on Creative Innovators with Gigi Johnson
"Mostly saying there is not particularly right. I started with the opportunity. An opportunity came out of my real world problems right so i was already. It's interesting because a lot of all of the technical. All technology businesses that i've created came out of the actual rob him that i faced already and needed to create a technical solution for so when i created the maven promo the the digital in-store music video network was because for five years russia twenty some years. The retail chain had been using cd's or vhs tapes before that to receive and distribute videos to stores which caused a lot of problems for example the This dvd would be. It was scratch over us. They couldn't get new music more frequently so as an employee you're hearing the same playlist of music over. Yeah right so but with something that was cloud base and at the time the idea though in the cloud base venture Was very popular. We're using Determined in the cloud and all that stuff To build a cloud based music you network enabled us to address some of these problem. Our value proposition was very clear at yes. I did do A competitive analysis in terms of looking at who else was in the in the space providing music for retail what was a cause for their features or serbs offering. So i did some of the stuff but not all this stuff. I i started working on this before. I went to grad school. When i went to grad school actually took a class on management and entrepreneurship and Solar more concepts and those concepts of able to apply later on to other businesses and also in my consulting work went to abc's on california state university northridge to get a masters in music industry administration. this particular degree program was a joint venture between the the mike curb college which which housed the music industry program so he took music industry courses but also the david is aaron. School ask will management which housed the mba program and all the other sort of business economics programs so he took traditional mba classes from financial managerial accounting to organizational.
"bogans" Discussed on Creative Innovators with Gigi Johnson
"Me vet the next thing better or to help me execute the next thing better. So certainly risk adverse. We were talking actually fairly recently with my class. Thank you for joining it and talking to me students that you've sold for companies and started ten. I've started and i did this. A couple of years ago linked in i i sat down for a day and i went all the way back to the very first business idea that that i developed And the very first. He'll real business where i started to generate revenue and there were somewhere between ten and fifteen businesses And they all sort of fall into the greater entertainment umbrella an industry because some were the ahead a few years that i worked in the event space producing trading and producing events with you'll. Dj's or live acts live artists. I had promotion. Company were promoted venues in hollywood and los angeles. I'd such a number of different businesses out some of those crows in college at ucla. Was matter of fact you've got to appoint rosette. Ucla was making fourteen thousand dollars a month as a student. doing event. Production and club promotions and brand brand activation on behalf of brands trying. We should college market at. I remember this vividly. Because i was measuring the the revenue growth that i was doing against a change in migrates at us. I sat down one quarter. When i started. Ucla transplant into ucla transport As honor student Graduated with honors from my kim. Collagen transferred in and was accepted to honors. College are ucla At a four point oh my first quarter on the dean's list at ucla. So i was at one point somewhere. My senior year are sat down. And look back at my transcript and i was looking at. I wanted to map. My migrate might d.c. The decline in migrates in the quality of migrates against the increase in revenue. Those getting making over time and it wasn't a substantial decline from you..
"bogans" Discussed on Creative Innovators with Gigi Johnson
"When was the first thing you started so the first time i started to make money from my ideas in middle school. When i started selling cakes that i would bacon. Play with the icing at cinnamon to Batter and different things for fun but in high end then in high school i started Making money again often put together Tourists are shopping. trips from cleveland. Ohio to new york Which is certainly much more business than selling little slice of cake. Middle school And convinced my mom to allow me to to put this together. So i was only sixteen years old but i did all the work chartered. The bus i made the flyers are promoted. The the trip. I sold the tickets. I've made the itinerary. I contract is the driver and so forth. So i did all the logistics in regards to this this little venture that would make me a couple of hundred bucks Every few weekends did you. What did your parents think of this. Are they or were they at a entrepreneurs. Both my parents were entrepreneurs My mom had a fulltime job outside of that. She was entrepreneurial And so the fashion retail world. She had a small boutique where she would go and source accessories and Immense teak. But that was entrepreneur in the music industry. Which is what i am now He had a a small record label and publishing company in artist management company and was trying to build an empire as a music entrepreneur to find talent develop talent. Put them in shows on the road. the traditional You'll small pop label operations in the midwest. And i would see that as a kid yell the artist and the shows and medac traveling and you'll learning the words music publisher and learning the words a record label and not sir the business of music but learning conceptually that these are two different entities and yet musician is mel right and i was a musician. Singer put into a group with my brothers and my dad manages enrolled our songs and a rehearsed us. he's also in vocalists. A singer in instrumentalist. So instead of the jackson five religious bogan three hours but he Our little group those winger younger before we could decide whether or not we want to do this as your career..
"bogans" Discussed on Creative Innovators with Gigi Johnson
"Welcome to creative. Innovators please.
Doin' Good by Grasses
"All new to me like the past five years of been. that. It's been my job as technician but it's been an education as well and you know doing the various projects and they're a really came to understand too that these grasses are also a lot of the food we eat. You know like corn is an Ghani. So. It would really fascinating and also you know how ecosystems that they dominate learning about the prairies system and the Tigris vary system here what it what it was and I just I didn't have that appreciation before it's it's kind of it's really sad to think about like most of its gone. But what's left is I feel I don't I? Feel like there's just something. So magical about like a remnant prairie especially like in the Midwest, I don't know if he's been to the Flint hills in Kansas unfortunately I haven't and I'm dying to get out there I recommend that even just for like a weekend trip or something it's just so cool I mean it's from song words like where the Buffalo Roam like literally you're standing on Kaban Hill and as far as you can see is just you know grasses and and Bison That's nice. You can hear it with the way you talk about it and it's something that You know when people get bitten by the quote unquote bug of sort of just prairie or grassland ecosystems even if it's not grasses at the focus, it isn't magical thing and then unfortunately you do have that realization like Oh God it's all gone practically but I still get chills when I walk into a remnant prairie I mean if you walk along an old railway or something like that you realize. What this is not fell to plow ever you know it's it's an amazing experience and it makes you appreciate it and I said this since I've moved here. It's almost like the lack of prairie and realize realization people have about what we've done to. It makes people more passionate about a and some of the most passionate botanist biologists, ecologists I know are grassland ecologist. You know these people that spend all their time trying to understand and even try to restore these ecosystems. Yeah. Some of the people that I work with like if I'm in the field collecting and stuff i. I. Tend to kind of go towards protected areas in state parks and such and most of the time people are so helpful and interested and passionate even if they don't know that much about grasses when they. Know when I asked them if they'd like to join a long or something there'd be just so into it. But yeah, I I wish more people in the general public kind of understood the importance of grasses and General I? mean. Sometimes when I tell people I, work on grasses, asking questions about their lawn. A. Yeah. Yeah. Speaking of we were talking before we started recording of. I get a lot of lawn care specialists trying to promote like net. You don't understand what the goal of this podcast is. A well. But it's cool that you dove into this and you found a passion for grasses and and you know whether you truly sort of start to understand them or not like it no matter where you are on that scale, you realize it's a world that you open up. So many doors of discovery and like you said, there's everything from the food we eat to the species that form the backbone of major ecosystems on this planet. You know this is a really important group of grasses and I mean I was embarrassed when he sent that email I started looking I, was like Oh Yeah I. Don't I don't pay enough attention to this and I looked up Andrew Guinea. I really need to because there's a lot of species that are really important things I know things I should probably know a bit better I mean this is a large group and it's really cool one to have fallen into which is a Yeah and they're also beautiful like bigly stem and little. Like this time a year. They're gorgeous and you know I'm really big into like native RV to. Especially, after reading Doug amies latest spoke earlier this year I've started kind of like a string, all my and family. Native but. But I you know even like in Missouri Illinois, you don't even have to try hard to find really gorgeous plants the other native here. Just you know we barely have to do with new yard like I planted a bunch of grass and little bluestone earlier this year is. That's really exciting and it is beautiful and it's something that I think needs to be demonstrated more. So Kudos for setting up sort of like an aesthetic. Gardner. I'm assuming you know and I don't i. wish I could really kind of think back to my early days of thinking about what a grassland would look like or would my perceptions are expectations of it were because it's never the case and its till this day when I get into different types of grasslands I'm always surprised that the structure the. Complexity and just the overall feel of what it's like to have different species of grass oftentimes within close proximity to each other and again, a lot of those are Andro Guinea. So what makes this group? So special I mean you mentioned there's a lot of them. Some of them are really important for crops in our society but there are also from an ecosystem standpoint really important. I mean, is that Kinda what the motivation of working with the Andrew Bogan e is because there's there's other graph groups out there. Yeah. at the Danforth Center you know the big mission there is to work to to feeding the world population with the effects of climate change, growing relations and stuff like that. So a lot of the work there is food focus, but I definitely come from a more conservation approach with that I'm just more passionate about it but. Yes. So these grasses you know there's the big four in various here so that it makes up three of those switch grass dean grasp wisdom. The pretty dominant. Yeah and their mode of photosynthesis while SOC- for really efficient and fixing carbon emissions and the water efficiency
River Ecosystem Restoration Can Mean Just Add Water
"In the eighteen hundreds many rivers in the American West were diverted for irrigation or damned for generating electricity. So rapidly, expanding cities began tapping into groundwater, add climate change into the mix, and you can see how an already arid desert can become even more parched the banks of the Santa. Cruz river in southeastern Arizona were described in eighteen fifty five as covered with poplars and willows, ashtrays, and plantations, oaks, and walnut trees. But essentially later the river was gone but the original river of to the written here ecologist Michael Bogan from the University of Arizona. Seventy years after it ran dry, the city of Tucson decided to release treated wastewater back into the riverbed around two point eight, million gallons. Each day Bogan went to participate in the festivities when the valves were opened in June twenty, nine, thousand, nine, hundred, and everybody was know around water and excited that the water back in the river and what I immediately got by wake was the number of dragonflies that I was seeing within a few hours Bogan counted seven different species of dragonflies. He even saw dragonflies and Damsel flies mating and laying eggs at a river. The had not existed earlier that day. So I was like Oh my gosh and I needed studied this. This is so cool that. are coming back so fast just three months later bogans team had documented roughly the same abundance and diversity of dragonflies that they'd seen in other parts of the river that have been flowing for years also abundant were may FIS cactus flies? These invertebrates are indicators of a healthy aquatic ecosystem. The results are published in the journal Peer J important. Out Water to go systems, the species will find a way to get back there If you just put water back into the systems that we've dried up and the longer you can put water the more water you can put in gas that's great for creating a more diverse habitat, no more greater abundance CDs but really the simple answer is is just that water and all reacted you to to restore a lot. Still, this is a manufactured ecosystem. It's not as if this artificially charged river is identical to the natural one that existed a century ago we like to call them managed ecosystems on because they are you have a lot of aspects species are coming in are on their own, but they rely on this case. Few Song some water for releasing that water without city doing that they would have nothing Bogan calls on urban planners and other city officials to collaborate with ecologists and Biologists to maximize the beneficial effects of bio-diversity while still achieving the goals of urban development.
The Doctor's Wife
"So it seems to people that knew her della Dante Satorius spent her entire life using and abusing every man who crossed her path. Falling in love with her was like falling into a spider's Web. Now. This guy was lonely and Della didn't come with a warning label said Doctor Daryl Satorius. Allowed himself to be tangled into that web very quickly. Oh, he jumped right in both feet feet first as they say when they got married in nineteen ninety five. He had no idea none who wife really was yes, and I would think is a wealthy man. You do a background check, but he did find her a dating service. So maybe he trusted them and they let him down. But you know many people recognized that something was off about her. She was the pretty second wife of the doctor but there was obviously something really fake they're. Even, her name was a fake because Dante had been born della. She'd been married at least four times before and all of her previous relationships had ended badly, put it mildly some in some very hateful violence and a lot of property destruction. Those mother name is And she recognizes something was different about della since her early childhood. Oga had met Dallas Father Jim when he was stationed in Liverpool England, he was a soldier who's originally from Kentucky. Jim and August. Fell in love and married as soon as they got back to the United States. They moved into Jim's hometown of OCSAR. In the heart of the Appalachian Mountains Olga plan to move to the city of Cincinnati as soon as they could afford to do that. Yoga. Really. Went through some tough times as a girl. Her house had been bombed during World War Two, and she'd been forced to live in an air raid shelter with her siblings for five years. She was sent to North Wales and as a little girl, she watched men with large canvas bags, remove arms, legs, and other body parts from the nearby homes. So she was sent to live in Liverpool and go to Catholic. School. where she was taught how to be the ideal housewife. So they basically taught her baking cleaning doing laundry cooking, her of important things because that's what she was bound to be. There really weren't any choices presented to her, but shoe was determined before leaving England logo, go into college to study business, and she learned to type really well, well enough to get a secretarial job and she was working in the airport when she met Jim. She was only sixteen and Jim was twenty one. His family was poor. They were really kind to her. So her parents approved of him and they gave their blessing for her to move to the US and Mary. Jim You know they had a lot of kids to deal with not much money. So if they could find someone to take care of one of them, there are probably relieved to plus right? Yeah. So in August wish came true after less than two years in the United States Ogun Gym moved to. Cincinnati Jim worked in a machine shop and he made a pretty good living after Olga had given birth to two daughters Jim fell ill he died of cancer when Della was two years old. And her Donna was an infant. So isn't that incredibly sad I'm very young man in his twenties. STREGIC. Oga At this point is just maybe twenty. Yes she was quite pretty. So within a few months, she did find someone new which she really needed because very difficult back then in her situation to work and raise these little kids. So luckily she met Jean Mellow a nice guy, and he became her second husband and he was happy to adopt her two daughters. Let last Adela did not like gene. Even, though she couldn't have remembered too much about Jim she began to idolize his memory. She kept a picture of him minister service uniform over her bed calling him her daddy in heaven. And as she got older, she developed new memories of Jim and of creating them in her mind and she began to call him the only person who ever loved her. Into turf one her. Yes she was so young. It's just weird that she would do that. Bogan Jin soon had a daughter together and they named her sheryl. When Cheryl was a newborn? Della threatened to smother her. And as the family grew and gene Olga had more kids, della became worse more and more upset. Her sister Donna described Dell is just a mean kit. Della frightened. She would tell her that neighborhood dog would sure hands off. Now this is a friendly old slab of the dog and the kids played with them a lot but. Delo like to Kinda threatened on. You'RE GONNA shoot up. We'll just sounds like she was always causing trouble and the really scary part is that this dog ended up mutilated and killed an alley nearby. and. Della took Donna
"bogans" Discussed on The Bad Boys
"For bamboo. Last name shoot off the bamboo. Shoot ambition. What you say? What actually what do you remember shoot Triton? Give it wouldn't you you by ignores them chatting chatting. Is that supposed to be some sort of would be chatting to be coming together of Channing Tatum. Oh, it's I don't know. I don't know. It's a French word for kitten figure that one out. So that's 39 after if I could hear ya. What about Daga Daga? Hey, my name's dagger dagger. And there's the obvious ones like a Jag you are. Yeah. Jaxton, Javon Javon. So what they they couldn't get they like Kevin we're gonna go past a you know, you know, I mean khong Where I live in Kevin? Yeah. Yeah. I was sick of Kevin. Let's just replace the K with a J will like and they do that without prime minister denied just replace Kevin replied like the J isn't thought. Okay. What about mordax more than what what are they? What were they watching that were watching Game of Thrones with Laurel of more damage if that kids not going to become like some sort of doctor evil, who knows the a couple more read like, you know, I'm going to call you back red red red red, but the best one I reckon Till I got and look at how it's spelt c y g triple A tiger tiger what was thinking what that come from? I mean, come on. Let's see what's happened. Is she what what exactly the target income on? Perhaps tell you what that is. That isn't a great collection of founding members of the math club country. It's Country Club. I don't know. What is that's fabulous. Oh, no, I reckon, you know read instead of red want to call him chillax or chill chill. I yeah, but these are some of the bargain name's imagine. What are the names people have a bit? I bet somebody's called their kid covert. I've been said all I had read somewhere called Harvard. I'm sure there's a Scotty or two as long. I'm sure there's Dane. I'm going to name my kid Dad after hour after a luxurious. Premia you know who saved us from the dreaded disease scale. Oh my God. Hey Rich reminds me, you know you son was sick yesterday. Did you take into the doctor? And what did he did not put it down to Covent. Oh, yeah, I'll take that box. That's a covid-19. No, no, no pensioners tensioners been doing. Okay. All right pension is a traveling to Gambia. Why Gambia? Well, that seems like well that's over in Africa, isn't it? It is it is so today country currently. Apparently, it's a it's a it's had a bit of a destination as a tourist sex hotspot. What's a bit of a long flight for granny? Yeah. It's a patient is a heading over there. But the scary part what would they go there? Like I mean, you know, is it the atmosphere is it to see the wildlife to pick themselves up a little bit of this is an actual real estate happened what's happening this issue happening. So there was a there's a documentary, right? The documentary was was all about, you know, this Gambia sex tourism spot, but the problem is is when they when they were shooting at Inside the nightclubs were all of these pensioners and so they've investigated it further and apparently a Granny's are going there to hook up and there's like thirty five year old, you know gambians that you know have got like a seventy-year-old seventy five year old granny is a bit of a fetish going on everything the gas or is it or is it a day? Hey, hey day. Well, I mentioned a I can't be getting paid for the service. So I'm thinking I've got my pension money in it. So like if this photo doesn't shock you I don't know what will I mean like like that, you know, there's there's literally a pensioner on crutches right about setting up a gambian. So what are they marrying these ladies or what are they doing? Yeah, and so getting married, so these these ladies are going to have a dog. A Bitcoin to be going over to the other thing too, right? You're not suggesting that there's something very dodgy and underhanded going on. Hey, come on, it's Gambier. It's not Nigeria box. It looks like true. Love to me. It was alone. I mean she's there with the family and so, you know, there's there's there's shots of pensioners on the beach but there's a family, you know, there's you know, one guy that's actually carrying his grandma into the water. You know, it's it's it's quite disturbing. Actually. I'm not going to show those images because you know, it's it's pretty good. So this will slow down during the water but but this is a window, right? So so this gambian guy called alcohol study to married this Belgian woman who is 688 right, but when he married her she actually told him that he was she was in the in in the eighties. So, you know, like, you know, if you're going to impress someone right instead of dead. Downing your age you're upping well, so she really really wanted really wanted up. Yeah. Yeah, but but but he he said he never asked for any money. But since since I got married, you know, she is sent him $98,000 so far. Yells others as you would say, I know a lady who did this when we lived in a small Country Town years ago. She actually hooked up with a guy over seas and she kept on sending him over cash. I kept on sending my bit money more money going, you know, and it ended up. Yeah, it was like a hundred thousand dollars. This is what happened and he kept on saying. Yep, I'm going to come over. Yeah. I want to marry you. I want to come to Australia yada yada never did but she spent all of the all of our savings said it over shipped it off done. I mean like, you know, I love there's no catfishing involved like these guys know exactly what they're going to get those parties, you know, and so she's met him she's.
"bogans" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"VOTES, New ABC News Washington Post poll was found. Nearly 60% of registered voters are very closely following the presidential race, which to me suggests a number of things first and foremost. Ah high voter turnout in November and joining us now to talk more about voting and turnout. Garrett Archer, Data guru with our TV partners at ABC, 15 Garrett. Thanks for joining us last Friday, We did a story Maricopa County now has over 2.5 million registered voters. Which is an all time record. Now there's been a lot of talk about how Arizona could easily turn blue this November. But those latest voter registration numbers, at least in Maricopa County could put a damper on that right. Yeah, So as as the saying goes that I might be makeup right now, As goes America, Bogans, Arizona and right now, what's interesting is that the first time in six quarters of the administration updates Republicans are out. He seemed Democrats in new registrations again. This is the first time in six quarters that's happened What are those numbers? How much are they impacting? You know how much ground are they making up? Is it enough to make you know That could be the difference in November? And that is the interesting thing. So when you look at the difference between Republicans and Democrats over the course of the last four years, Democrats have gained about 52,000. Uh, registrations in Maricopa County on DH since then, or this is just this last quarter. Republicans have made just a minute about 10,000. So they're making up a little bit of ground but nowhere near to cover what they've lost in the last four years. I was speaking now with Garrett Archer Data Growth or TV partners at ABC 15. Also late last week, Maricopa County Recorder Adrian Font has filed a lawsuit to try to protect ballot access for at risk voters in medical isolation. How much I'm curious because this this has only helped out about 10 out of 860,000 voters in the county. How much of an impact will this have on the election? Why would he do that? So this won't have much impact on the election. This is a relatively obscure thing that the county's you is the special election boards. The question, of course, is going on between the county recorder and the state is whether a person has to be there in person. But as you said, there's not a lot of people that use this. And even in the last election, there was almost no one and even during any general election. When when they have to do this. There's there's not that many people that use this particular statue that the county uses so I don't presume it's going to impact the election one way or the other. We're talking to Garrett Archer, the data guru with our TV partners at ABC, 15 real quick Garret while we have early voting underway in some places, not here yet. Not for another week or two. But this is a big early voting state, isn't it? Oh, absolutely. This is a state where it's typically about in this year. Yes, sure. I think it's going to be about 92% or so of the election's gonna be decided by early vote. All right, And that will be interesting again. It launches here in early October. So get ready for that. Garrett Archer, Data guru with our TV partners at ABC. 15 Garrett. Thank you so much for the time and hopefully we'll touch base again soon. Time. Now it's 6 48 to get entertainment news from Stacy Brooks brought to you by.
Apps like Robinhood make investing easier. Maybe too easy.
"APPs like Robin Hood of Made Stock Market, investing easier, but at what cost from American public media this is Marketplace Tech Jack Stewart in Hollywood. Maybe. You're one of the ten million plus people who've set up an account on the trading APP. Robin Hood the company's been in the news recently as people start to take a critical look at its business model. Robin hoods the highest profile example of APPs that say they're increasing access to the stock market by making trades free. Critics say their game `fine trading with psychological nudges and push notifications, which encouraged frequent and potentially risky trades. There are few controls or limits for what could be inexperienced users in June. Twenty year old Alex, Kerns killed himself after he logged onto Robin Hood and saw what he thought was a negative seven hundred thirty thousand dollar balance Professor Vicki Bogan founder of Cornell University's Institute for Behavioral and household. Finance researches the psychology of investing. Being able to trade online is nothing new, but beyond just the. Marginal incremental convenience of having on your phone versus on your laptop. Something about some of these, APPS is that they're designed to encourage people to trade and to trade more. because. It's part of their business model. They make more money when people make more trades, and so you know when you make a trade, there's confetti in congratulations that are encouraging people to trade more, so it's beyond just the reduction in transaction 'cause it's also the way the APPS are structured to nudge people to participate more and to trade more. So I suspect what these platforms would argue is that they're just making it easier for people to access the stock market and build wealth in the way. The wealthy people have always been able to do. Is that a fair argument? Yeah, I'm very sympathetic to that argument. I actually on some level. I agree that it's always a good thing to give. Households have access to financial markets. You're exactly right in that. Participating in the stock market is. With a long term investment horizon is a way that people. Can and have been able to build wealth. But these ads cannot exist in an unregulated unchecked environment. What sort of protections would you like to see? There are a lot of things. But. The person that can Pinatubo aside as a result of seeing this negative balance was only twenty years old. And so this is a person that can't. Buy Alcohol and can trade options in a way that could get him in very serious financial leverage. And so in the same way there were some guidelines protections with the credit card act in two thousand nine limiting access for young adults with credit card to credit cards. I think we need to think about some of those types of protections as well. That's freaky Bogan. Cornell University after Alex Kuhn's death Robin Hood released a statement saying it might restrict more complicated trades from some customers with checks to make sure they know what they're risking with options trading in particular.
Surge in COVID-19 cases continues in Allegheny Co., Pennsylvania
"It's sixty five degrees now at d. v. e., m., porter, allegany county health officials say another daily record for positive Kobe. Nineteen cases announced yesterday. One hundred ten positive cases reported yesterday one more than the previous record set the day earlier. Most of the latest batch of cases are reportedly coming from people between the ages of nineteen and forty nine, and the majority of those cases have traveled to other parts of the country for vacations. Vacations mainly Florida and the Carolina coasts That's why the director issued that advisory to quarantine for fourteen days. If you travel the other common denominator for infections, was people going to bars and restaurants in the county and I believe if I remember right from watching some of the press conference yesterday Dr Deborah Bogan Director of the Allegany County Health Department said only four people reported that they were at protests in the area.
"bogans" Discussed on WGN Radio
"He thought Mr hello might still be at home worrying about his car what role Craig we're going now okay got bargains gone all right what do you want your car is in a bad way that crash yeah I'm a careless driver was broken eleven I I would call the doctor no I'm not okay this is I have nothing further to say to you correct one man's opinion your laws I don't care what you must look into the car I did well let me explain easily explain it easily your content won't his body on the back of the car he was a killer he apparently thought his wife and I have been the little friendly agile you know how it is great I don't know well anyway he came here let me kill me so well above and beyond to it that's all it was a case of self defense would stand up in court sure there's no reason to lose your head I haven't lost it when I was brought into living a body the aquarium well usually bargains record isn't too good he was afraid the police might not readily accept the plea of self defence he wanted to dispose of the body I when I tried to dissuade him but I think it was a matter of fact I was just about to notify the police myself I'm sure you were I think you'll find the bulletin said losses but they came from bogans gun I don't doubt it well and that's what it is made out of it doesn't have a component of the body of the boy who sent the god monologue which I'm not a fan of the monologue his body like they're dead dead dead all your it might have gotten he had a gun the bulletin those bodies would have come from his gun don't you mean the gun you planted on him the.
Cruise passengers to be flown home without quarantine, despite concerns
"Hundreds of Holland American cruise passengers as some of whom have contracted the corona virus or for our bullets let's restate that hundreds of Holland American cruise passengers on board a ship were awesome people contracted the corona virus are flying home today they finally got clearance to dock in Florida yesterday but there is concern that many of these people may be silent carriers Broward county commissioner mark Bogen says he advocated for a fourteen day quarantine at a local airforce base but that fell through do you feel comfortable with the way the situation has been handled right now absolutely not I really have a lack of trust in work because none was telling us another ship the coral princes plans to arrive at port Everglades on Saturday in a statement princess cruises said twelve people on board tested positive for covert nineteen commissioner bogan says they may need to go
Obama-backed documentary on Ohio factory wins Academy Award
"The documentary American factory which is nominated for an Oscar for best feature length documentary was produced and directed by my guests Julia Reichardt and Stephen bogan are it was the first film acquired by the Obamas new production company higher ground which is distributing it in partnership with Netflix last year American factory when the Sundance directing award in the documentary category the movie is about what happened when a Chinese company opened a new automotive glass factory in Dayton Ohio in the same spot where a GM company close just a few years earlier the new Chinese factory foo yell glass America was greeted is great news by Dayton and by men and women in need of jobs but as time went on it became apparent there was a considerable culture clash between how the Chinese treat workers and have the American workers expected to be treated especially those workers who are used to having the United auto workers union behind them and no longer did some of the workers are making half as much in our IT Fujio than they did at GM by focusing on this one factory the film is a case study of what the global economy means for some American workers and how hard it's become to find work that pays enough to have a home and support children right guard and bogan are with the perfect people to make American factory they live twenty five minutes away from the factory and their previous film the last track documented the closing of Dayton's GM factory the last track was also nominated for an Oscar your record Steve Bognor welcome to fresh air congradulations on your Oscar nomination and on the film thank you Terry so what were the expectations in your hometown Dayton won a Chinese billionaire announced that he would open a new automotive glass factory there on the site of the GM plant that close you know people were very hopeful we had lost the GM plant almost eight years before when chairman Chow who's the you know Chinese billionaire who bought that old rusting General Motors plant when he came to town it just everybody was really very excited yeah after that GM plant closed things were so hard for so long I mean people lost their homes the job you could get were like at the Cole's distribution center or payless shoes warehouse distribution center or fast food people making nine Bucks an hour and and imagine your middle aged you gotta cater to your mortgage and you're making nine dollars an hour it's just like it was so hard and there was such hope went went through yeah now yeah so what were the incentives for the billionaire the Chinese billionaire the chairman who opened this factory in Dayton well one thing is if you make glass in the Midwest right on interstate seventy five right if you think about it goes from Detroit all the way down through the south all the auto makers are all along there so heavy glass no longer has to be shipped from China to reach the big three and all the other automakers and you know labor costs and China have been going up over many years and labor costs you know what people make per hour in the US have been going down and so the chairman and his team the free out team we're doing a lot of calculations about the cost of shipping the cost of energy labor costs and at some point it made sense for them to come to the US and and actually chairman shall told us he was also asked by General Motors by some of the other automakers to set up shop in the Midwest because they needed more Cassidy more more reliable glass delivery you know the chairman is seventy three years old now he's exactly my age as it happens he I think wanted a kind of capstone project to his life and he wanted to create a big huge plant in the United States this was a huge challenge his family was against him a lot of the Chinese other businessmen were against him it was kind of a personal decision on his part to go ahead and do it despite the opposition from people close to him it's such an interesting clash of cultures that we see in American factory expectations regarding everything about work from pay and benefits to what workers are expected to sacrifice for the privilege of working for the corporation let's start by comparing what automakers made at the GM plant when they were unionized and they were in the United auto workers to what they were making at Fujio which is not unionized well in in the film shown a Rosser who worked at the old GM plant and now works of Frida she says it varies directly she says that GM she was making twenty nine dollars and some cents per hour and if we out she makes twelve eighty four so that's less than half of what she used to make and you know she has several children she's got she has a house that they actually lost they lost their houses they couldn't they couldn't make the mortgage payments after GM closed it's a very different world and you know here here's the crazy thing it's like in China it's been a remarkable trajectory like China is on the rise and people in the film like Wong he once he is the furnace engineer who has been sent from China to the U. S. he's here for at least two years is not going to see his children for two years but he's been working a full house and she was like nineteen years old she is so dedicated to food out and it's offering him a path to the middle class he told us he's going to be able to build a build a house for his for his family for his kids back in China because he's making such good money meanwhile in the states people like Shimei who once had a blue collar middle class life modest but but secure they they have no security anymore and it's it's just very different landscape I want to get back to the culture clash between the Chinese and the Americans at the Chinese on factory in Dayton the American workers there thought they were working just like too hard for too little pay and the Chinese supervisors and the chairman that is the CEO of the company thought American workers that they're they're just lazy they don't appreciate what we're giving them and they want to much praise they need to be praised all the time where is the American workers felt like they were not being respected you know you're really putting your finger on something that I wish the management had recognized way earlier in that plant and I will I hope all foreign companies coming here begin to recognize that in our work culture workers expect to be respected expect to be not told do you just do this American worker will respond well why and maybe I have a better idea we'll look them look the supervisor right in the eye and question them this is not really happen in China very much it's just a different work culture where people do what the boss says boss says you have to work six days a week or seven days a week you just do it but in the United States we are we are expected we've what fought to have an eight hour day and the have weekends off that's pretty much unheard of in industrial work in China people expect to work twelve hour days six days a week the Chinese workers we spoke with we spoke with a lot of them they're not happy about it they don't like being away from their kids for most of the year or only seeing them on Sunday partly it's because that's what the culture has brought them to you know they've they've lifted millions and millions of people out of poverty in one and a half more last generations right but that has resulted in this really intense work life and people are proud you know Chinese workers are proud of their country they're proud of their company they're really proud how China is flourishing in the world I would say the American workers we now I can't say that they're proud of their company or they feel like really behind America like Americans really helping them rice in the world I think we're on a trajectory of less hope less possibilities we here in the US as far as working class people where is in China I think there's tremendous hope a tremendous sense that what our country is really has a huge place in the world to play there's a sequence that I I find so fascinating where the Chinese company bring some of the American supervisors to China to to see how this plan this kind of plan operates in China because the CEO of this company you know has one or more glass factories in in China so they bring them there and you see what it's like in China for the workers there first of all all the workers are in the union it's the communist union and seems like the branch of this union is headed by the CEOs brother in law true true yeah so what is the what I know strike one what is the union do for the workers there what is what is the meaning of the union well it's more like a social club either the union there because the the the Chinese Communist Party is so integrated and aligned with the management of food yeah now the traditional concept of the union that we would have here as an advocate for the workers in opposition to the company or to take on the company that that really doesn't exist the union that we saw and at Foochow in China is more like an HR department that helps build camaraderie esprit de corps you know that the kind of team building stuff and it's it's yeah it just felt different something else that really struck me and the Chinese segment of the film is that the supervisors talk to the workers in an almost military kind of way like to learn the workers would like line up information and the supervisor would kind of give them commands and then they'd have to like chance things at the end and they're chanting slogans like long as long as it's in praise of the company slogans they probably know really really well and don't really need to chance yeah it's this is just about their cultural difference it's funny because when one of the American supervisors when he got home he tried to get the Americans to line up in that kind of military formation and it just did not go that well you know it's like the people who signed up to work in this hot intense glass factory and the United States they're making twelve eighty four an hour and they're not getting paid enough to line up and be regimented like that there's a slogan that is said which I think so in kind of in capsules capitalism which is to stand still is to fall back wasn't that it's Steve yeah that's one of things a chance the morning on a day to stand still is to fall back and that's that's true of capitalism it is weird that the this communist country seems like the best capitalists in the world right now you know that they're sold they've been so driven my guess Sir Julia Reichardt and Stephen bogan are they produced and directed the documentary American factory which is nominated for an Oscar for best feature length
Tel Aviv The First City To Become Totally Accessible To The Blind
"Welcome to the promise. PODCAST brought to you on T. The L. V.. One the voice of the first city on Earth to resolve to become fully accessible to the visually impaired this by pairing with the inclusion a and accessibility hardware and software company. Right here. That's here H. E. A. R. of or pertaining to oral or auditory perception. which genius is at right? Here are using their technology to teach Tel Aviv streets and buildings to make themselves known to blind people and to guide blind folks to where they want to go so as they win their way through the city to do this right here in. The city are posting tiny broadcast modules at regular intervals on the streets on Lampposts Street. Three times and such an inside important structures like supermarkets government buildings hospitals bars and such and using them to create a detailed Mesh network map of whatever one might want to find betwixt and between these places among public outdoor spaces. The city and right here are starting by accessible izing even vural street. Which is the address of City Hall and Robin Square and is a major artery leading to the heart of the city? A conduit for the city's lifeblood a useful vessel for anyone wishing into navigate the town arguably the most sanitary and Lapidary capillary in Tel Aviv. Eager to see how this all works. I downloaded the APP. Got On my bike and went to robbing square and started started to walk in the direction of City Hall. And this is what I heard heading North Direction. Accuracy is high you aren't IBM Viral Street. sixty-nine tell your foe. Oh heading North Bogan. Three o'clock uncoupling me. Six o'clock undoubtedly affiliates Huckabee. Twelve o'clock doc kikoko been seven o'clock Elliott tel-aviv. Eleven o'clock which is to say in my very first minute of walking. I was directed to to a bar. A bank. The memorial Prime Minister Rabin's assassination and then robbing square. Where all the big demonstrations are end to city hall where the City Council meets all of? which if you're me and I'm pretty sure that you are is the very definition of a day well spent and arguably nothing captures the spirit of the city? We love so well Tel Aviv. Jaffa better than pavement meant and beams and concrete high tech being given voice so that everyone but everyone can enjoy these. Splendid bounty of the splendid city
Overcoming the Barriers to Deep Learning in Production with Andrew Ng
"Great to see all of you. Here is great to have you here so my first question is i. I don't know if you saw it on the document that had your autograph but I lost four point eight five points on homework assignments in your course. What was that all about perfect. It must have been the Bogan office awesome awesome so you also also launched your most important learning machine Nova back in February House fatherhood treating you yes so novus now seven months but you know the the story about how we chose her name. we want to hurt to have the initials near. Netra sticking also want their initials B N so oh Nova but one deeper than that neuro thinking all right have new baby. I think every person on the planet as a unique person is unique human beings so people off aw you know one. That's a number so we gave her. The Middle Name Athena so full name is Nova. Does initials are any en that does it birthday Chevy carrier for Whole Life Nice Nice. You are prolific. You are up up to so many things. Can you give us an overview of what you're working on. Nowadays yeah the team's derisive. AIDS machine learning means a lot of pieces need it for it to reach US full potential potential so right now the team's swimming most time with them leading our than being a I which is helping companies jumps not a adoption deep lining da ah which is our educational arm produces content a lot of his uncle. Sarah also our weekly newsletter called the batch of vision subscribe to get weekly eighteen us about machine learning and also a funds which is a startup studio that bills. Ai powered startups from scratch the rise machine learning opportunities so building building these three teams which work together in ecosystem trying to build the pieces that allows fill the ipod future. Let's dig into landing. Ai Obit. I associate that with doing work in the manufacturing space. You've US an overview of the company and what is up to is that is that the case so I think I saw my own is how an injection objection at modern. Ai Can make a company much more effective and valuable. I think you're building Google brain leading at by. Do I saw what my own is. Couple Greek companies become modern. Ai Companies have become much more effective than valuable along the way but if you look at what we've done the machine or any world I think with transformed the software Internet sector so many of the companies represented your at this conference many companies in Silicon Valley in Beijing even outside the top small handful you kind of have given a lot of traction in the I I think the next step is to transform all of the other industries as well. I'll site software internet and so- landing works of many companies from manufacturing agriculture to healthcare to others and we can actors a partners outsource chief officer to help upon function team develop and all those we help harness. We woke up for you but also teach you how to cook so after a couple of years you can insourcing function and be enable business in your vertical which we think can help a lot of people in hell of companies become more effective and more valuable and frankly we go. There's more to life than your financials but right but I think our impact we hope as she has a material impact on the market cap of at least work with. Can you give us an example of some of the types of problems that you're we're helping customers solve the C. One of our engagements has been with a large agricultural machinery company and I think if you can help a company not you know reposition from traditional agriculture company to being a enable Agriculture Machinery Company then you can build smart machinery. We're GONNA have the same saint farmer same foam but with automation suggestions the how to control the machine better you get crop from the same pharmacy and farm so this direct impact on the farmer was not surprising on the company building these types of things I think I was just in a Latin America lost weaken Columbia visiting companies in different industries as well from the sticks to manufacturing and what I'm seeing. Is that there's very strong. CEO level interest to hope companies also have induced you sectors become enable and it's not that is not that if you are manufacturing company you want to become any companies. Let someone else do that but but I think in the future enable manufacturing company can be much more effective have been valuable than than one doesn't maybe one last disruptive technology was the rise of the Internet and we saw that if if you have a shopping mall plus website yes everyone has built a website but that doesn't turn you into Amazon or if your taxi company and you build a website the internet company instead Uber Live Grab. DD are true Internet companies. Arguably is is as disruptive as the Internet and so there will and the changes the core of how different companies would compete. What are the things that help you build the defense business one of the things they generate value whether you play within our play was the new strategy and I think companies able to figure that out won't become near. What will survive and thrive on? I'm one of the town Silicon Valley which is not true. Is that whenever this disruptive technology is always a solid set win. That's just not true with the Internet some software to do okay well include Google facebook and Amazon but some incumbents that it will include Microsoft and apple which were not Internet companies but became create Internet companies so so what the rise of modern machine learning and exciting where that many of you in this community doing to land these technologies up to bring them to fruition. I think this is is very racist again where degrade options of startups but incumbents also have a lot of advantages and if they played it 'cause right they can become come very valuable very effective enable businesses verticals so what's involved in Plano cartwright one of the hardest things the companies companies to embrace a it's a scope the right set of projects and so we spend a lot of time. I think we'll eventually become very good at work have companies at least figure out what you should and should not use machinery to. I'd think you know some pieces of is a good one to start small. Maybe actually historian when one of the biggest most glamorous project has probably number one is usually a mistake at Lisa failure that then causes you lose faith. He says the company back back because you need to regain the faith one story early days. Google brain people who were still certainly didn't know how deep there were you in skeptical about it so my first internal customer was speech. Team wasn't the most it's not web search advertising right speech recognitions. Nice the project is not web search advertising but by making Google speech more accurate other teams have been google gained faith in our ability to deliver results it. It also taught the company how to use deep learning. I remember when I first. GPO server service sitting under some guys deaths with wires but but that told us important lessons about how the train models GPU's after the first successes secondly turner customers Google maps where we use OCR photo ought to beat house numbers to more accurately place houses on Google maps improve quality map data zone after those two successes that ident- started it more serious composition with the advertising ising team so so one lesson from it is is I think small is more important than your first project something like speech recognition back today to help the company what it feels like to use that to build momentum and then I think is important to form cross functional teams with machine senior experts and business advocation expense to brainstorm projects together one tip. I offer please can approach hip often the number one project did see okay so excited about this actually not project. You should work on so recommended companies to brainstorm dominic these half a dozen projects as spent a few weeks deeply evaluating technically feasible is valuable and do that before investing several few months where for resources sources to do that
Getting to Know Luther's Pastor: Johannes Bugenhagen
"This episode we are once again on location and the Museum of the Bible they say that here at the Museum of the Bible they have seventy two hours worth of content within the walls of this museum but we only have five five minutes and so we don't have time to look at all the great treasures but we're going to focus on one treasure. We're on the fourth floor. This floor tells the story of the Bible through artifacts and even starts before the Bible with just the history of writing cuneiform tablets and then it gets to a very exciting part of the museum for me and that is the part dealing with the reformation and I'm standing right next to a fascinating Bible the placard next to it identifies it as Lutheran Pastors Bible so first. Let's talk about who is Lutheran Pastor. Luther Pastor is Yohannes Hanis Vegan Haagen he was born in Poland on June twenty-fourth fourteen eighty five and he died city of Berg on April Twentieth Fifteen fifty eight as a student. He was not impressed with the reformers at all. FX He I read Luther in fifteen twenty eight when he first read Luther the arguments just did not convince him but then something happened as red luther a second time in fifteen twenty three and he was reading eating the Babylonian captivity of the Church and as he was reading that he was convicted of the truth of the Gospel and he was also convicted that he was is in the wrong church and he needed to get out of that church and go with Luther so he made his way to Berg is a great scholar so he became one of the professors at the University Edinburgh and he also became one of the pastors at the Parish Church at Saint Mary now Luther was also one of the pastors at Saint Mary's Church he two names for Buchen Haagen. He called him. Dr Pomeranians and Pomerania is the area that we know today as Poland so luther was calling him the doctor of Poland. The title that Luther had for him was my pastor. Luther needed a pastor this pastor to so many needed a pastor and he looked to Yohannes Buchen Haagen so that's the losers authors pastor part now we need Luther Pastor's Bible part and what we have here is a Latin Bible. It's beautifully printed. It's two columns and it's the Latin text the wonderful thing about this. Little treasure is it has gone. Huggins notes fall through it. There's only one note in a hand other than Bougie Hawkins and that note has two little initials after it P. M. and they stand for Philip Philip Malinche. Somehow Philip Malinche then got a hold of this Bible. Maybe he thought it was his. I don't know and he wrote a note in it. Then he signed his name to it but but all the rest of the notes belong to Bougie this was the Bible that he would have used to study. This is the Bible that he would have used for his personal reading and this is the the Bible that he would have used for his sermon preparation and this Bible was here and the Museum of the Bible. It's a testament to a number of things. It's a testament to the fact that luther sought out a pastor that he knew he needed someone to hold him accountable and not only did he say. Bougainville's huggins was my pastor. He also said Haagen was also my confessor. This was the man who held them accountable and also reminds us. That luther wasn't alone. We we sometimes have this vision of losers. He's you know Contra Mundi Luther against the world standing alone. The reality is he had colleagues and one of those colleagues was honest Bogan Haagen boob huggins legacy can be summed up in three words. Pittsburgh and the impact on Susie had vitner number two Pomeranians remembers hometown Poland. We had an impact there too on the church and the number three pastor because if he was luther pastor will then he was probably a good pastor and that's Yohannes Michigan Haagen and this is Bible and I'm Steve Nichols on location for five minutes in Church history for more ordination
Ben Simmons, Jared Dudley And Joel Embiid discussed on Golic & Wingo
"Twenty. Let's talk about what happened last night. And Ben Simmons heard everything even though he said he didn't Jared Dudley. Call them out said he was averaging half court set. So Ben Simmons goes for thirty one points and goes eleven of thirteen I believe from the floor mostly that in a half court set as the Sixers without Joel Embiid. Take care of the nets in Brooklyn. Yes. Knee-injury knee soreness in that needed it in bothering him for a lot of the latter portion of the season kept Joel Embiid off the course court last night. And a lot of people wondered if Bogan and Greg Monroe would be able to their it turns out that when Ben Simmons goes nine eleven in the half court Tobias Harris goes six of six from beyond the arkan- JJ Redick. Twenty six points. You really don't much more than that. No. I mean, listen they space without 'em in the middle of that. Ben Simmons could run as Gina was with us earlier saying kind of the point center position in the pink. That's where he scores, and as we've talked about when that guy if and when that guy can get a jumper, a mid range shot Cy jumper of just what he can be. Because he absolutely tore them up on the inside as he does we mentioned eleven to thirteen nine of eleven in those half court set. So what he's able to do. But to your point is well, Mike, you can't expect vice hairs to go six for six from three point land. And Embiid with that shaky ne- not so much in this round. But going forward of where they wanted to go and what they can do. And I guess the other part of this is Ben Simmons who denies that. He heard anything in this race. It makes it very clear that they hear everything on most of these -cations. He did come out with different edge. It was noticeable the energy this guy came onto the court with and that translated on the defensive end where he can be a nightmare because of his size and length and it translated clearly in the half court offense area. He was criticized. So as is the parlance of our time dude got to keep that same energy because Brown. I'm sure is looking at all these guys saying this is what we can be. This is the team that everyone identified before the year started as one that could represent the east in the finals, and when they play like that it's possible. And when they play like we've seen early in the series where it's inconsistent at times, a lack of attention to detail day can also fall in the first round. Absolutely. So Simmons went off. Again, Jared Dudley said he was average in half court sets. There was a missing poster mocking Simmons jump shot on a street sign outside the Barclay center, offering twenty six million dollar award, obviously that was his rookie contract. So clearly, Ben from an Australian reporter mind, you Ben was born in Australia was asked. About all of this leading into the game. Been coming into a building. What Jared said everything that went on this way? But it was a very loud booting, very hostile environment. What's to come into someone these walk away with the victory? Try not to pay too much attention to what's going on social media. And what people say just because people say what they wanna say. And I can't let that affect me on the floor. So I decided to my job step on the floor run the point guard position as best I castle. So then do you think Jared Dudley? So thanks average corporate Donana where he'll be nice one time because all players who say, they don't listen don't here. They all do go back to the days of playing and taking the exact same thing. It'd be great to hear. So. Yeah, I heard what he said. And I I want if he's still thinks that now the great to hear him say something like that. Because like, yeah. Don't have problem with at his stat line from deadly two point for two for two with two turnovers on the night. Yeah. In seventeen minutes of action airball point gotta say gotta respect Jared Dudley for making the statement after a game to where he was deemed p coach's decision. He did not log a minute in game two. So to come out and still have that criticism of Ben Simmons indicates level confidence. And also a guy that quite frankly worked for us for a little while who probably has some desire to be in the media, very got body for it, which is impressive. I don't mean that from a slight. I am sorry. Who is team dad Bod right now? So to see dad bought out there still bone in some respect is impressive. Absolutely. So that's what happened between the
Collapse Of Health System Sends Venezuelans Fleeing To Brazil For Basic Meds
"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from Comcast business having the nation's largest gig speed network was just the start. Now, they're providing gig fueled apps and solutions that exceed expectations and help businesses perform Comcast business beyond fast. Here's one sign of how deep the crisis in Venezuela is it's healthcare system has collapsed. Regional officials say a measles outbreak that began. There was not controlled. It's now spreading throughout South America, and some basic medical supplies and medications, even surgical gloves are no longer available in clinics in Venezuela. And peers Jason Bogan has more by just about every measurement possible. Venezuela's once impressive medical system has fallen apart the Latin American nation with the largest oil reserves in the world is now dealing with an ongoing measles outbreak that last year sick and thousands of people and killed at least seventy four clinics have run out of basic surgical supply. Lies and anti-biotics routine. Vaccination campaigns have been suspended even patients dependent on saving HIV medications have seen supplies of their anti-aids drugs. Disappear. Dr Kathleen page recently visited camps in northern Brazil for some of the three million Venezuelans who fled the country that was not a doctor in the nineteen eighties. When the as make started. But I know what happened and I felt that in these wars I was going back to the nineteen eighties page in infectious disease specialist at Johns Hopkins Medical school says she was shocked to see aids. Patients from Venezuela dying of opportunistic, infections, honig diarrhea infections in their brain things that that we know are treatable and preventable page traveled to the Brazilian Venezuelan border late last year as part of a fact-finding trip for Human Rights Watch I interviewed over one hundred people crossing the border, and I would ask them. Why did you come ubiquitously? The answer was food or healthcare. Many people told her they'd been surviving for months on a diet. Only of Yuka a rugged shrub that has a potato like root in the late nineteen ninety s Hugo Chavez promised free universal healthcare in Venezuela and the country quickly met most of the US healthcare targets by twenty ten but since then the country's much fond in healthcare system has collapsed. Infant mortality the rate at which kids under the age of one or dying is widely viewed as a barometer of a nation's overall health. A recent study in Lancet global health found that the nation's infant mortality rate has risen all the way back to where it was in the nineteen ninety s Jimmy Garcia is one of the authors of that study choking. I mean, we have eighteen years of broiler study is choking and kids are suffering and dying from simple things at the Brazilian border. Dr page met a woman in her ten year old daughter who just come out of Venezuela. The girl was in a wheelchair and needed a catheter. They had been using the same catheter for a year. These theaters is supposed to be. Changed every time you use them. And now she had infection those affecting her kidney. And there was no antibiotics, so they actually pushed her, you know, two hundred miles across the border two hundred miles on foot for a catheter and some antibiotics page who's originally from Uruguay says the health conditions. She saw among the Venezuelans were startling, particularly given Venezuela's reputation as a relatively wealthy Latin American country and these refugees weren't fleeing a war zone, the devastation that you're seeing is not war. It's mismanagement is were economic decisions corruption there's a lot of complicated factors, but it's totally manmade. This is not an actual disaster or something that was inevitable, and that makes the Venezuelan health crisis. She says even more disturbing Jason Bobi, an NPR news.
"bogans" Discussed on First Things First
"Accomplishment no no that i we're bowl man that i who bogans the rams the greatest show utah the mismatch utah about a heavyweight fighting against a middleweight lightweight fed the weight that's what that i upset was so i've seen him do a great job i think the overall resurrection of his career from a failure in cleveland to the success of being they traded draft picks for him there in new england there's so many stories that are critical to bill belichick in his greatness no i don't think this that one got the party started to me that was that was the biggest because he gained credibility not in the football world but with football players they'll do whatever i don't care what kind of talent you guys start calling bill check hey i'll do whatever you want randy macho guy started in guys started certain troy brown i'll play defense guy started doing different stuff because they believed in his coaching they believe that their career was in better hand ends with them forget what they thought of themselves as a player but i'm going to trust you and that gave time for tom brady and all these other things to develop but that first one against the greatest show on turf which is one of the greatest offense has ever seen the way they dismantled them the way they took advantage of the rules a rush in instead of him rushing the passer marshall coming out man he hit him in space like we had never seen that before they changed the rules after that so for me that i won against the rams that that right there was the best the best thing i've seen him do let me tax us from a little different angle and see what you think of it i the first one against the rams was the most important no question and as far as an individual game it was as impressive anything he's ever done because they were too touchdown underdogs because the offense had not been prolific at all throughout that playoff run and they knew they were going to have to slow down what was up to that point one of the greatest offenses we've ever seen but this year if they win on sunday to totality of the playoffs and bella checks fingerprints all over the games to me will be neck and neck with how impressive it was what i mean is bella check and the staff saw what the chargers did in the wildcard round and said okay offense here's how we're going to attack that defensive front with seven defensive backs and in defense of -ly here's what we're going to do that we don't think you're prepared for showing more zero blitz than we've shown all year long and winning that football game by the midway point of the second quarter the next week they can go on the road when the team is the worst patriot team we've seen in this era on the road against the third is scoring offense in history and bella check holds them two zero points thirty two yards in the first half now yes the offense the t._v. got going in the second half but that they won that game their margin was six they they got fourteen up fourteen in the first half if he is then able to also follow it up with slowing down a thirteen and three thirty plus point a game rams team it will with what i consider far inferior defensive talent to what they had in that first super bowl and what they had in that first era it will be as impressive of coaching accomplishment as is on his resume and it just continues to widen the gap between he and the other coaches the second mosul wins is chuck knoll with four the second most super bowl appearances don shula with six you mentioned curly lambeau and george halas men they started winning they're super bowls or their n._f._l. titles in the twenties like this is we're a couple we're at least one world war since then like they what bella check has done as far as distinguish himself from every other coach of the last seventy five years is truly remarkable i have to disagree with you a little bit on that because the fact is yeah he shut down tyrod q. shutdown keenan allen could they did but what did josh mcdaniels do sure josh mcdaniels dominated the first division round offensively that game was over with what did check half to do you got a team coming from l._a..
"bogans" Discussed on First Things First
"Accomplishment? No, no that I we're bowl man that I who bogans the Rams the greatest show Utah the mismatch Utah about a heavyweight fighting against a middleweight lightweight fed the weight. That's what that I upset was. So I've seen him. Do a great job. I think the overall resurrection of his career from a failure in Cleveland to the success of being they traded draft picks for him there in New England. There's so many stories that are critical to Bill Belichick in his greatness. No. I don't think this that one got the party started to me that was that was the biggest because he gained credibility not in the football world. But with football players, they'll do whatever. I don't care what kind of talent you guys start calling Bill check. Hey, I'll do whatever you want. Randy macho guy started in guys started certain Troy Brown. I'll play defense guy started doing different stuff because they believed in his coaching. They believe that their career was in better hand. Ends with them. Forget what they thought of themselves as a player, but I'm going to trust you and that gave time for Tom Brady and all these other things to develop but that first one against the greatest show on turf, which is one of the greatest offense has ever seen the way they dismantled them the way they took advantage of the rules. A rush in instead of him rushing the passer Marshall coming out man, he hit him in space. Like we had never seen that before. They changed the rules after that. So for me that I won against the Rams that that right? There was the best the best thing. I've seen him. Do let me tax us from a little different angle. And see what you think of it. I the first one against the Rams was the most important no question and as far as an individual game. It was as impressive anything he's ever done because they were too touchdown underdogs because the offense had not been prolific at all throughout that playoff run. And they knew they were going to have to slow down. What was up to that point one of the greatest offenses? We've. Ever seen but this year if they win on Sunday to totality of the playoffs and Bella checks fingerprints all over the games to me will be neck and neck with how impressive it was. What I mean is Bella check and the staff saw what the chargers did in the wildcard round and said okay offense. Here's how we're going to attack that defensive front with seven defensive backs and in defense of -ly. Here's what we're going to do that. We don't think you're prepared for showing more zero blitz than we've shown all year long and winning that football game by the midway point of the second quarter. The next week. They can go on the road. When the team is the worst patriot team we've seen in this era on the road against the third is scoring offense in history and Bella check holds them two zero points. Thirty two yards in the first half. Now. Yes, the offense the TV got going in the second half. But that they won that game their margin was six they. They got fourteen up fourteen in the first half. If he is then able to also follow it up with slowing down a thirteen and three thirty plus point a game Rams team. It will with what I consider far inferior defensive talent to what they had in that first Super Bowl, and what they had in that first era. It will be as impressive of coaching accomplishment as is on his resume, and it just continues to widen the gap between he and the other coaches the second Mosul wins is Chuck knoll with four the second most Super Bowl appearances, Don Shula with six. You mentioned curly. Lambeau and George Halas men. They started winning. They're Super Bowls or their NFL titles in the twenties. Like, this is we're a couple we're at least one World War since then like they what Bella check has done as far as distinguish himself from every other coach of the last seventy five years is truly remarkable. I have to disagree with you a little bit on that. Because the fact is. Yeah. He shut down tyrod Q shutdown Keenan Allen could they did. But what did Josh mcdaniels do? Sure, Josh mcdaniels dominated the first division round offensively that game was over with. What did check half to do?.
"bogans" Discussed on First Things First
"That I we're bowl, man. I who bogans the Rams the greatest show Utah the mismatch Utah about a heavyweight fighting against a middleweight lightweight featherweight. That's what that I upset was. So I've seen him. Do a great job. I think the overall resurrection of his career from a failure in Cleveland to the success of being they traded draft picks for him there in New England. There's so many stories that are critical to Bill Belichick in his greatness. No. I don't think this that one got the party started to me that was that was the biggest because he gained credibility not in the football world. But with football players, they'll do whatever. I don't care what kind of talent you guys start calling Bill check. Hey, I'll do whatever you want. Randy macho guy started in guys started certain Troy Brown. I'll play defense guy start doing different stuff because they believed in his coaching. They believe that their career was in better hand. Ends with them. Forget what they thought of themselves as a player, but I'm going to trust you and that gave time for Tom Brady and all these other things to develop but that first one against the greatest show on turf, which is one of the greatest offense has ever seen the way they dismantled them the way they took advantage of the rules. A rush in instead of him rushing the passer Marshall coming out man, he hit him in space. We had never seen that before. They changed the rules after that. So for me that I won against the Rams that that right? There was the best the best thing. I've seen him. Do let me tax from a little different angles, which think of it the first one against the Rams was the most important no question and as far as an individual game. It was as impressive anything he's ever done because they were too touchdown underdogs because the offense had not been prolific at all throughout that playoff run. And they knew they were going to have to slow down. What was up to that point one of the greatest offenses? We've. Ever seen but this year if they win on Sunday to totality of the play offs. And Bella checks fingerprints all over the games to me will be neck and neck with how impressive it was. What I mean is Bella check and the staff saw what the chargers did in the wildcard round and said, okay ofensive offense. Here's how we're going to attack that defensive front with seven defensive backs and in defense of -ly. Here's what we're going to do that. We don't think you're prepared for showing more zero blitz than we've shown all year long and winning that football game by the midway point of the second quarter. The next week. They can go on the road. When the team is the worst patriot team we've seen in this era on the road against the third is going offense in NFL history. And Bella check holds them zero points in thirty two yards in the first half. Now. Yes, the offense the Teves often got going in the second half. But that they won that game their margin was six they. They got fourteen up fourteen in the half. If he is then able to also follow it up with slowing down a thirteen and three thirty plus point a game Rams team. It will with what I consider far inferior defensive talent to what they had in that first Super Bowl, and what they had in that first era. It will be as impressive of coaching accomplishment as is on his resume, and it just continues to widen the gap between he and the other coaches the second. Most people wins is Chuck knoll with four the second Super Bowl appearances. Don Shula with six. You mentioned curly Lambeau and George Halas meant they started winning. They're Super Bowls or their NFL titles in the twenties. Like, this is we're a couple we're at least one World War since then like they what Bella check has done as far as distinguish himself from every other coach of the last seventy five years is truly remarkable. I have to disagree with you a little bit on that. Because the fact is. Yeah. He tyrod Q. He shut down Keenan Allen could they did. But what did Josh mcdaniels do? Sure, Josh mcdaniels dominated the first division around offensively that game was over with what did Belichick half to do?.
Why Do We Carve Pumpkins Around Halloween?
"Remember when you were a kid, and everyone told you your special they were right? You me and everyone alive on earth. Today are the most special group of humans who've ever lived. We're the ones who will have to save the human race from extinction. I'm stephie should knows. Josh clark. Join me for the end of the world the ten part podcast series. That looks at the existential threats that are coming our way. If you Manitou come together like we never have before we might just be able to survive the end of the world with Josh Clark coming to the iheartradio app. Apple podcasts. Google play music Spotify, Stitcher or wherever you get your podcasts. And look for hashtag e OT w Josh Clark on social. Welcome to bring stuff from how stuff works. Hey, rain stuff. Lauren Boko bomb here traditions have always played a big part in what defines any holiday, but how weans traditions are some of my favorites, the costumes the trick or treaters the horror flicks in the Macab decor, including Jack lanterns grinning and glowing next to front doors all across America like most folklore the history of the Jack lantern varies a bit. Depending on who's telling the story, but all stories involve a clever drunkard who pulls one over on the devil legend has it in seventeenth or eighteenth century Ireland a foul mouthed and disreputable Nizer named stingy Jack asked the devil to go have a drink with him. Jack was the generic name for the common man at the time. Hence jack-of-all-trades every man, Jack, Jack the ripper at cetera but back to stingy Jack and his request for a drink the devil obliged. And when the Bill came there was that awkward moment that we're also familiar with Jack expected, the devil to take care of things and the devil thought. Jack should pony up seeing how Jack had no money anyway, he can. Vinced the devil to turn himself into a sixpence coin to pay the Bill the devil fell for it. Injects skipped on the Bill, but slipped the coin into his pocket where he had a secret weapon a silver cross the devil was stuck in Jack's pocket trapped by the cross. But Jack struck a deal and let the devil. Go provided the devil wouldn't come after Jack for a period of one year or ten years, depending on who you ask the devil had no choice, but to agree Jack took out the coin and the devil returns to his normal form and went on his not so merry way. At the end of the agreed upon timeframe the devil found Jack for a little payback. But somehow Jack convinced him to climb a tree in search of an apple Jack before they set off for hell the horned one. Once again obliged only to see Jack carve cross into the trunk leaving the beast stranded. Again, Jack had a sites on a higher prize this time, he said, let the devil down only if he promised to never claim Jack soul for hell. The devil had nothing to do. But agree when Jack died Saint Peter rejected him at the pearly. Gates because of his suspect credentials, the devil, wouldn't and couldn't let Jack into hell. They're agreement at the tree in the end the devil gave Jack Olympic burning coal to light has way through purgatory. Jack carried the coal inside of a hollowed out turnip Irish families told the tale and began to put carved out turnips their windows to prevent stingy, Jack and other ghouls from entering the home. Some had scary faces carved into them to frighten such ghosts away. The tail spread to Scotland in England where folks might use potatoes or beets when those families immigrated to America, they realized that the pumpkin native to the area was more ideal for carving, and that is why you see Jack lanterns unfortunate around Halloween. Episode was written by Emily, Senna, Bogan and produced by Tyler clang, her Moyen this and lots of other glowing topics. Visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com. Father is Keith hunter just Persson. He's known as the happy face serial killer. On one side of the coin is a loving family, man. And then on the other side of the coin he is everything that could hurt you. He goes from protected or predator. Have you face a new series from house to forks new episodes out every Friday on apple podcasts or wherever you get gassed?
Trump says Saudi king agreed to raise oil production up to 2 million barrels
"Being remembered in maryland last night the victims of an office shooting oh please several tear filled memorials held throughout annapolis is the community tries to cope with the loss of five staffers from its hometown newspaper the capital gazette the nearby baltimore orioles holding a moment of silence at its friday night game in their honor a bouquet of white lillies left at the camden yards per seat reserved for gazette reporters fox's jail nato jared ramos's charged with five counts of murder after police say he blasted his way through a newsroom with a shotgun a farmer who say ramos had a grudge against the paper billions of dollars in retaliatory tariffs are set to take affect tomorrow as canada reacts to us tariffs on steel and aluminum canadian officials say those tariffs take effect on sunday but that announcement did not put a damper on a celebration at the white house the president touted the effects of his economic policies celebrating six months since he fulfilled his campaign promise to overhaul the us tax system new jobs bigger paychecks and keeping more of your hard earned money where it belongs in your pocket or wherever else you wanna spend and now the treasury department says it's making it easier for americans to file their taxes next year officials released this new ten forty form just the size of a postcard only twenty three lines long in washington ray bogan fox news president trump says he's received assurances for king salman of saudi arabia that the kingdom will increase oil production maybe up to two million barrels in response to turmoil in iran and venezuela saudi arabia says king salman and the president did talk about oil stability but the kingdom made no mention about the two million barrels pam who sell fox news radio the heat is on for this last weekend of june we're closing down gene with temperatures in the mid nineties here this afternoon seventy two our low tonight he didn't ex values close to one hundred today by the way so that they can easy out there and then sunny and hot sunday kicking off do i would ninety five degrees i'm meteorologist scott lawrimore at the weather channel for.
"bogans" Discussed on Men In Blazers
"Feeling ever to you say well well for it's a it's a fantastic thing you never know what's going to happen you've had bogans disease wherever to like this is he'd never be more excited play the babies and then if come through this weekend need never be more depressed is why we will do they did the calculations before the unfilled though i sat down with calculated this in my lifetime and i'm old up the wolf blitzer pretend of when i feel just three times in my lifetime yet just three times we have all the confidence and and just come for that starting kings wondering some iraqi always was for us it did for ned store was not surprised by what happened on saturday doping debate that just bandaids could lead to be ripped off chester pike groundhog day style and let me let me tell you this i knew we went through the night before kickoff when i went to put my six year old self ozzy to bed he is the coolest thing i've ever perpetrated this a pair of his efforts map my six year old i before a put to bed what do you think the school skippy be tomorrow in the dog and even with complete confidence he said to notes whoever to the hat unless who's going to school the so says shines and should invest komen i know said may the jury on my own secure just clues is always numerically a look to me and said oh shit we're gonna lose.