35 Burst results for "Bogart"
Hernández Hits 2 of Jays' 8 HRs in 18-4 Rout of Red Sox
"Tasker Hernandez belted a pair of three run homers over the green monster to the blue jays eight home runs in eighteen to four router the red Sox more games like the one that has today with six RBIs because that they don't want to pitch to bloody because it is more than on fire right now and I think they'd rather pay stormy flooding here Guerrero junior Bo Bichette orders Gurriel junior Cavan Biggio ready tell as a Marcus Semien also went deep a day after Toronto homered five times at Fenway Simeon ran his road hitting streak to twenty six games they should have four of Toronto's season high eighteen heads and Guerrero Hernandez and Gurriel each had three center Bogart's Bobby Dalbec homered for Boston I'm Dave very
"bogart" Discussed on Licence to Coach
"And the mental toughness. That came from it. But i'll tell you that narrative bitney. I was twenty years old. I was out with friends. I've never let this stop me or slow me down. I've always had a high rush threshold so of course i was snowboarding and i was in matric park and i was doing crazy things on a snowboard. I go re break. My arm compound fracture in the spot. That i lost it. I went on set. And i'll keep that portion of the short story short but what what i realized after ten months with my arm hanging by my side going through seven surgeons who were all afraid to touch me because of the medical malpractice because the complexity of my arm i realized in that moment the power of our narratives because i had lots of friends lots of family and nobody was there and it wasn't because they didn't love me and it wasn't because they didn't want to it wasn't because some of them didn't even offer most of them weren't there because they bought into my external narratives. Which was i'm good. I'm strong capable i. I don't need anybody's help. And so they just believe that. And so when. I was in the one. I'm most vulnerable and painful periods of my life as an adult. I didn't have the courage to ask for help. And so i shifted that whole period of my life towards vulnerability in authenticity. Because i realized human connection was what was important. I'd lots of people in my life. I didn't have a lot of people a part of my life. It has the narrative that i created and so that was a really difficult ten months. I got depressed. I put on a bunch of weight. I had to really turn inward because everything begins and ends with you. I had to realize that it was my narrative that created this dynamic. I could've sat there again and chosen to be upset or mad. My friends weren't there. Or what have you but the reality of it is. They weren't there because one. I didn't ask and two. They bought into my narrative. I created it. They and so often our lives what we realizes that we've got intellectual and emotional narratives that will sometimes you know. Give us truth. Sometimes they'll give us failure. Sometimes they'll give us fault. And i mastered human connection right vulnerability authenticity over that next period of my life. And then i hit another roadblock. I had some other health issues that hit me long story short after years and seeing multiple cert- multiple specialists. We discovered that. I've ever really rare in extreme cases of growth hormone deficiency. So i was. I was hit with literally. I've we discovered have a tumor to jerry gland. I was having cognitive having cognitive dysfunction. And i was basically just lethargic all the time and if you can't tell i rely heavily on my intellect and my energy so to say that this really questioned my view and sense of self would be an understatement. It's set me into a really low place anyway. I'm on meds now. i'm good. I'm healing. But what i will tell you. Frank is what that started to do for me is into my early thirties. All of a sudden is a father. I i'm playing with my daughter. We have all this fun. We lay down on the couch. She puts her arm around me. Give me a kiss on the cheek in. Says i love you daddy. When she's about two years old..
"bogart" Discussed on Licence to Coach
"Of his left arm was a source of great potential suffering for them so they willed themselves day in and day out to do what was necessary to do what was tough to embrace the pains required ultimately strengthen and he'll meet so whether it was intentional or not what they did with the ingrained in me philosophy in a way of living which was to embrace pain to avoid suffering and i believe is done right. This is where we also gain freedom. So it's these two lessons that i used to not only overcome this unique injury. But how my business partners is scaled our last business over fifteen million span of a decade and now has a human behavior and performance coach. We flipped on. Its head deal help individuals in organizations just like you just like to be listening become aware royal intentional and who they already are the most authentic selves. I believe this when magic happens on the door starts to correct the perspective motivation and direction. And so that's why we're committing the next twenty five years of our entities efforts towards impacting a billion lives. Because if we can reduce the level of suffering on this planet allow people to experience joy freedom and fulfillment. We're gonna leave this place a lot more beautiful place for my kids and my grandkids. Goodness i mean it's what can i say i mean it's eh because i've read your story and i just and i and i knew i was going to be speechless when you told it i mean it's it's it's amazing and it really does show that and look i've been there repr- brax many miss listeners have been there too is that you think oh woe is me you know oh jeepers i you know i've got this problem i got that problem. I can't do this. You know something was going to prevent me from doing that. And then you hear someone like your story and you think my gosh my struggles are nothing absolutely nothing compared to someone like yourself i mean. It's it's humbling to hear your story to be honest. Well thank you. But i gotta say perspective points to what's important and You know. I think there's there's always a healthy dose of needing to seek perspective in life. You know when. I told you i learned not to get stuck by what happened but instead get moved by what i could do with it. It's because i was feeling sorry for myself. I was feeling like a victim. I was wondering why me literally age seven laying in that bed and that is we have families in the icu. Coming up to us and we're so sorry for what happened so sorry. What can we do to help. And then come to find out that their kids laying in the icu. Bed next to me with a terminal illness and doesn't know if they're gonna live another thirty days it snapped me out of it real quick because at the end of the day i get to be here happy healthy and living a productive life with you today and unfortunately over.
"bogart" Discussed on Licence to Coach
"Our guests is a passionate coach who is a motivational speaker. Also a leader. Who believes in helping growth minded individuals achieve the best versions of themselves. He's also been really involved with the studies that will help inspire you and others to make the best of yourselves because he has a fascinating story to tell. I hope all you will. Please join me in welcoming. Brian bogart to the program. Hi brian allowed to be here. I and i appreciate it very much. Your story is very inspiring. And and i wanna i wanna share with people as much as we can As i typically start these programs. I usually ask people to tell me a little bit about you. Know growing up in the formative years family parents those sorts of things everything that kind of leads up to maybe to the point where you are at a turning point in your life in terms of leadership. So if you wouldn't mind sharing that with us that'd be great. Yeah so Came into this world into a blessed family. I i was. I was fortunate. Parents both had some different interesting backgrounds but was born in phoenix arizona. And then have the opportunity before the age of five to live in multiple different places. California australia england And really just had a lot of formative years in in experiences. That all over the world right so i think that that's one of the really beautiful parts as you truly can get kind of global perspective and global wisdom when you really put yourself into a position to receive perspective and my parents did that though it was great and when we ended up coming back to the states We ended up coming back to phoenix. Arizona where i was born. And if you don't mind. I'm actually going to ask you everybody. Who's listening unless they're driving. Disclosure is for just one second because this next part of the story is really going to be important. Okay i want you to imagine. Imagine going to a store having a successful shopping trip breezing through the checkout line walking out the doors looking up into the sky having the warmth of the sun your skin the breeze blow through your hair and you just know you're going on with a a great day ahead of you as you get up your car. You go to grab your keys. You can elect the car and get in and last second you turn your head and you see a truck barreling forty miles an hour right at you. With no time to react november is. That's where this portion of my story begins my mom. My brother and i went to our local walmart's wanted paintbrush and as we are headed. The car i was having excitement. Bigger for life wasn't a surprise to them. That i was the first one there i wanted to get home and put that paintbrush to use. And as i'm standing there my mom and brother were three or four feet behind me waiting for them to catch up to unlock the doors. See this was back in the days. Ahead key fob. So i'd wait for literally catch up. Put the key in the door. Turn and get on with their way. In as we were standing there a truck pulls up in front of the store parks and driver middle passenger get out and passenger all the way the right field the truck moving backwards so franken but any one of us were doing and put his foot on the brake instead. The combination of shock and fourth room up on the steering wheel at the dashboard. Before you know what. He's catapulting across the parking lot forty miles. An hour right at us not tend to react. We are in an end spot. He goes out of the meeting in the end. Spot goes up the tree in the end spot hits our car knocks. Me down..
How the Aaron Rodgers-Packers Drama Will Likely End
"Strikes out. looking yankee. Third base coach. Phil nevin was irate. Got thrown out either way. We go to extras tied at four top. Ten at fluey sesa during the pitching and a three to count. That's called the ball. And gary sanchez can't believe it. The yankees are frustrated. And then they would like this. Even last two onto that zander bogart's a basic both run score and the red sox winning six four completing the sweep again. It's the first time. The red sox walk into yankee stadium and leave with a sweep in a decade prior to this series. Boston lost eleven straight away games against the bombers. Moreover the red sox have now won five straight extra inning games at yankee stadium. We'll talk more about that later. Meanwhile now let's talk about this. Tomorrow is a significant day. In the development of the aaron rodgers sodden it is the first of three consecutive days of packers mandatory minicamp in his monthly column. Packers president. Mark murphy at this to say regarding the impact of the predicament. Quote the situation. We face with aaron rodgers has divided our fan base the emails and letters that i received reflect. This fact is. I wrote here last month. We remain committed to resolving things with aaron wanting to be our quarterback in twenty twenty one and beyond working to resolve the situation and realize that the less votes sides say publicly. The better you said that again. Dominic foxworth in his monthly column. So what question media jumps to your mind. A why the hell is mark. Berkeley a monthly column. Like who cares. And also i mean can. We do a foia request on his emails. Because i'm pretty sure there is. Nobody emailing him. Angry about aaron rodgers. There is no divide. There's no fans like we don't want aaron back like he's trying to create this this friction that doesn't exist and it seems
Pérez's Strong Start Helps Boston Over Houston 5-1
"Christian Arroyo's three run Homer complimented seven two thirds scoreless innings from Martine Perez as the red Sox beat the Astros five to want to avoid a four game sweep Arroyo second inning Homer provided more than enough offense for Perales who allowed six hits struck out four and walked just one to improve to foreign to I need to take these guys goes you've been seeing the ball really good the last three days and my game do my job in in a locked out just one week Sander Bogart's added a two run double in the seventh to help snap Boston's three game skid you only Kerry else eighth Homer of the season put Houston on the board in the ninth I'm guessing Coolbaugh
Sandoval Has 3 Hits in Return to Boston, Braves Win 3–1
"Pablo Sandoval had three hits in his first game at Fenway Park since his disastrous tenure with the red Sox leading the Braves to a three one victory great transport three organizations suggests things won't go well well some time and I am happy to be back in and we're not winning games out of most working the two thousand twelve World Series MVP line one up the middle on the six to start a rally the chase Boston starter and loser Garrett Richards then he scored to give the Braves a three one lead Charlie Morton gave up one unearned run on three hits striking out nine and walking two in seven innings for his first victory in a month Martin settled in after allowing six of Boston's first eight batters to reach base he retired thirteen straight after Xander Bogart's third inning single I'm Dave Ferrie
Cordero Snaps Slump, Red Sox Hold on to Beat Tigers 12-9
"Franchy Cordero broke out of a season long slump to help the red Sox cell budget three game series victory over the Tigers with a wild twelve nine when Cordero had a season high with three hits and reached on a fielding error on a two out dribbler that plated the go ahead run in Boston's three run eighth Xander Bogart's says it looks like Cordero is finally getting adjusted to playing in Boston we all know the potential that he has sometimes it's tough for someone coming to a new organization and especially playing in this type of market Rafael Devers drove in three while JD Martinez and Alex Verdugo had two RBIs apiece for a Boston team that has won six of ten Gethin Coolbaugh Boston
House poised to impeach Trump for incitement of insurrection
"Well is being made today. In washington dc as the house is voting to impeach president trump for a second time. That's one week. After he encouraged a violent mob to fight like hell and attack the capital as members of congress voted to ratify joe biden's electoral college victory and the twenty twenty election the deadly siege so enraged senate majority leader mitch mcconnell that he's now reportedly privately backing impeachment along with a growing number of republicans including congress member liz cheney of wyoming the third ranking republican in the house on tuesday vice president pence rejected a call from the house to invoke the twenty fifth amendment to the constitution to remove trump from office. Meanwhile several republican lawmakers by past metal detectors to enter the house floor. That were installed after last week's attack including the newly elected colorado republican queuing on supporter congress. Member lauren bogart who vowed in a viral video to carry a gun in the capital
Are Red Sox irrelevant in Boston after miserable season
"Baseball playoffs are underway without the last place Red Sox, who lost 18 of their 1st 24 games during a pandemic shortened 60 game season, then never recovered. But Boston President Sam Kennedy said second half the season we started to play 500 baseball. I think we finished five and to to end the season. There were some exciting a new additions to the roster and really has us optimistic for 2021 as we go forward as we Build towards the next great set of Red Sox teams. Stocks rebounded from rock bottom a couple of times in the last decade. So has it happened now Chief Baseball officer Hyeon Bloom needs a new manager after firing Ron Radike. Maybe Alex score returns. They're building blocks Sander Bogart's Raphael Devers. Alex Verdugo, certainly pitcher Tanner. How if his cameo is a sign of things to come, Boston should also get Chris Sale and Juana Rodriguez and Andrew Benn intended back from injuries and, of course, have to reset in luxury tax bloom. Khun Breakout owner John Henry's wallet. Adam Kaufman. W B. C. Boston's news radio,
Padres get Moreland from Red Sox for prospects
"Red Sox beaten up the Nationals ate three Zander Bogart, Raphael endeavors. Bobby Dow back all going well. Kevin Lewicki is knocked in a pear. Meanwhile, Mitch Moreland was sent to the Padres for a pair of prospects outfielder Jason Rosario and third base Prospect Hudson Pots.
Boston Red Sox trade Brandon Workman and Heath Hembree
"Sox out slugged the Orioles. 85 featured six homers at Camden Yards, Zander Bogart said a solo shot Javy Martinez, a two run shot Rafael Devers, a three run homer. As Boston opened up in eight. Nothing lead on the O's through six before the game. Boston Traded relievers Brandon Workman and Heath Embry to the Phillies for pictures. Nick Bavetta and Connor Siebold on Friday. Ron Ron Nicky talks about the potential of the team making trades. I don't know about started assets leaving, but Maybe the return is is hope for the future, So so I think that's a better way to look at it.
L.A.'s Chateau Marmont Is Becoming a Members-Only Club
"Hollywood Tangalle to the shots or Mo monty set to become a members only hotel by twenty twenty, one, the owner Andrey Bellagio announced last week his plan studer and the ninety one year old hotel into an even more exclusive place Monaco's own report bounds who is no stranger to drink or two at the chateau school yards pass more on this story. Because of its geographical location and it's very comfortable accommodations, it really became the Hollywood hotel almost from the beginning of Hollywood. Sure, you'd look into chateau because you needed a bed for the night, but that could mean any number of different things. The Chateau was a hotel synonymous with sex drugs, rock road, death, infamy, madness badness, and depending upon your face and fame, simply the price in position of your room. The subtlest suggestion that will be things were okay. Sir. Just fine. Just sign here. Maybe get some rest. James Dean. Let through the window to begin his audition for rebel without a cause chateau. Natalie, wood reading a role for the same film at the age of sixteen. When able with a direct. Ray Hotel. She got the part Johnny Depp said, he'd made love to Kate Moss and every single one of the chateau sixty three rooms and their Zeppelin might have done something similar to just supposed to be not a waste of the same girlfriends. Used to push their groupies around on drinks, trolleys, killing two birds with one stone I suppose. Jay Z. and beyond say three parties, the Chateau Vanity Fez bash was held that all these people were following the lead of Jean. Harlow Arrow Flynn Lauren Bacall and Humphrey Bogart who used his labyrinth of rooms, terraces, bungalows, and conveniently dense foliage to conduct love affairs track notoriety while the angry spouses and nosy gossip columnists. architecturally, the Chateau is a weird dark gothic thing but as far more in common with Hollywood. With the Black Dailia Boris Karloff and Vincent price than with the area modernism of nine. Hundred. Sixty S Los. Angeles. It was not macrobiotic was not a detox. It was not up at six for a swim. It was still up six for a swim. From the proud sunset boulevard is your approach it. It's not unlike Disney's Cinderella Castle. But one where a night with John Belushi really would convince you that six hundred, nice could talk. So the shadows going members only, and that is a little sad because there is a sort of democracy in the access granted by the price of a Martini and seeing who else is the bar. I saw VESTA stallone and his mum having T to Capri looking a bit too warm at an art party, other discussion with Richard Lewis, comedian and rival of Larry David alone about reverend at the bar. He was unsanitary green light, considered it a waste to be. So, you could become a member why not? You could just turn out and smile. Maybe it'll stay the spiritual home of that time honored Hollywood hustle. For Monaco? I'm Robert Bound.
"bogart" Discussed on Swarfcast
"BOGART founder of productive robotics in Carpentaria California welcome to the show Zach. Thank you now. Today we're GonNa Talk About Co box. It's a subject we've talked plenty about on this show. They think Zach his company. Productive robotics is gonNA. Give us a bit of a new a new spin on it, and really excited to jump in so in sixty seconds WANNA. Give me like your story of how you got into. It takes longer than sixty seconds. It's okay, but and then I wanNA know about productive robotics in Seattle can help bus sure well? We started with robots actually in the eighties in the motion picture business. We were creating a large robots. Move motion picture cameras around on on a sound stage special effects stage. for Special Effects, Luiz patients in airplanes and only radio. And the robots of the time we didn't. We didn't call them robots. We just call them emotion control system, but they were what you what everybody thinks of today's robotic shaped, a little, differently rival different, but. there'd be actually two of them. On big tracks and one would have a camera would fly down the track, and the other one would have a model on it, and they would coordinate and interact together. What we had to do at the time was basically create these things, so that movie directors and camera people could learn how to teach this this contraption and this robot. How moveon where to move to make it user friendly. Yeah a hats that that's true and the people who were going to be working with US didn't didn't know anything about programming or math or or anything, so he really had created a make it work in a way that they take do it now. We did a little differently than we do now. We did enjoy sticks and they can fly thing around like a model. And the robot would learn the movements from the joysticks and do certain kinds of processing on it, and to create these shots and what they cared about how the robot moved. Not, even so much that it got to where it was supposed to go, although it did what they really care about is what it looked like as it moved you. Sort of genesis of the idea of how are be seven robots work. The technology's obviously changed in four years. Thirty five years, or so, by the concept of creating a robot that doesn't require programming in that anybody can operate is what persists, so that's that's what we took into. Into our collaborative robots. Mary interesting and you started the company this iteration of the company in two thousand fifteen. Eliot, Ernest, in two, thousand fifteen, the company was actually incorporated before that, but but that's when we really were in earnest, doing developing the product, and we show the first one in two thousand seventeen, you know we started shipping them in two thousand eighteen, so they've shipping now for over two years, but we took a took quite a bit of a difference in from today's collaborated robots, both in terms of. That there's no programming in a robots you teach them what to do by by showing them by physically grabbing the head of the robot and moving from place to place in showing where plus to do aware. What. It's supposed to pick out what his put down where where you do that. And we also increase the number of axes in the robot to seven seven joints, and in that's pretty. That's pretty unique amongst all robots right? It's not we're not the only one there are other people who have done it, and and there was a very good reason for doing it, and the reason is that seven joints or seven axes people like call an axes, but they're really sort of joints are fundamentally what you have in your own arm, and the seventh joint is the one that gives it the extra maneuverability and flexibility in the workplace, because the Sabbath joint allows it to reach around obstacles. It's the same books. That you would use for example with your arm if you are either arm-wrestling or hugging someone you. Can you use that that motion to be able to reach around? We did that because it offers a great deal more flexibility in the in the work environment to where you place the robot and. It in a way that people can still get into the work area because you don't have to put it directly in front of the working, put it sort of off to the side and allows people access to the area. Can you tell us a exactly? Give a few examples of the applications. It's being used for I I know it's in tandem with a lot of different CNC equipment Swiss or mills, or you give an example of what it's exactly doing, and what what the proximity is a Cetera sure. What has your is your representing a CNC machining company? Ikea will focus on that a little bit. Are working in a live environment. It's not just CNC in this circumstance. The robot basically sits in front of we'll. We'll give you an example of a vertical machining center. The robot sits in front of the machining center, and it sits on a stand that has a table built on to it, so you can stage. Your blank were pieces. Your material links out on. That table is not the only way to stage, so, but it's convenient. And the Roma will basically load and unload CNC machine. Our goal is to how are robots go in in being stalled at interface to the machines quickly and simply as possible. So we, we aim the robot odd to operate the machine very much like a person does. So the robot sits in front of the machine. When it's time to load, the machine opens the door by grabbing the door handle. Pulling the door open has has a manual. DORF has matic door actuated, but most of the machines we see how manual doors so robot just grabs a handle on just like you do your regular. Then it picks up the part from the table and it loves it into the work. Holding in the machine typically mill. It's typically vice. Clamps the vice that closes the door and then reaches around generally behind it and pushes the big green button to star while so that's basically what a person does, and then it stands there like a person.
"bogart" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall or perhaps best known for their roles on film but they were also very successful team on radio they set sail for adventure intrigue mystery and romance in a syndicated radio series seven the sultry setting of tropical of ana and mysterious islands of the Caribbean Bogart betrayed Havana hotel owner sleet Shannon while Lauren Bacall costar does is ward similar to home a flirtatious young woman whose father had willed her to Shannon for her protection the calypso singing king Moses was betrayed by jester Harrison a gift of black composer and choral director who's also heard of sapphires brother leroy on the Amos and Andy radio series bold venture was a big budget production with a cost of twelve thousand dollars per episode some seventy eight programs aired over four hundred twenty three stations running the husband wife team four thousand dollars weekly from the nineteen fifties it's bold venture and the Chinese statue Slayton sailor become involved in the deadly quest for rare Chinese statue of Guanyin here they are Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall in bold venture on this edition of yester year thank you adventurer intrigue mystery romance starring Lauren Bacall to gather in the sultry setting up the mysterious islands of the Caribbean thank you once again the magic names of Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacall bring new venture the tale of intrigue and mystery you.
"bogart" Discussed on The Daily Beans
"Hey everybody welcome back All right let's dig into it here on a conference call. Monday between the White House. And the governor's Governor Steve Bullock Democratic governor from Montana told trump They were one day away from not being able to continue testing because they don't have full test kits or the P. P. necessary to administer those tests and the ability to test. They said we won't be able to do the contact tracing which is a vital part of flattening the curve and preventing hospitals from being overrun Trump responded by arguing With with the governor saying he hasn't heard that there's any problem with testing he hasn't heard about testing in weeks and then he went over his talking points about how we test far more than any other country That's not true Not per capita at least Our nation is the best at testing. Testing is beautiful. It's tremendous. They're the most beautiful tests Just went over that over and over again named corporations making the tests And just continued to say he just hasn't heard there's a problem with testing. Well where would you hear about it if it's if it's not from governors on conference calls? Where would you hear that testing is a problem? This is where you hear that this is them telling you. They're out of tests so have heard about testing being a problem. You're hearing about it right now. From the governor's I don't understand it. Where else would he get? It's it's absolutely what an absolute mess of an answer and and I. I seriously hope that there's somebody else on those conference calls fielding that information tracking those data and and keeping that in mind when FEMA starts distributing masks And and PPI and testing supplies. I I really hope that. I really hope they don't just go. Trump says it's not a problem so it's not a problem because that's very dangerous Also today on CNN. My new hero Lieutenant General Seminary. He's the head of Chief Army Corps of Engineers. Absolutely fantastic guy. He's get shit done kind of guy he straightforward saw him on motto. The other night About a year ago on the news as well and I've just I've been following this guy. He's just tremendous his tremendous so he gets on. He says look. We got three problems. He's talking to Jake Tapper. We got three problems. There's a potential shortage of sites. There's a potential shortage of supplies. And there's a potential shortage of staff The Army Corps of Engineers me. We're focused on the potential shortage of sites and how we can mitigate the shortage so he said he met with Cuomo who asked. How can we get these sites up and running in a couple of weeks? He's like well. You can't from the ground up. You can't build a hospital from the ground up in a couple of weeks so he came up with a simple concept to be able to go into existing facilities Couple of different kinds of facilities one is hotels in dorm rooms. With individual rooms and the second is large open spaces like Field houses and sports arenas and convention centers and he said we would be able to build hospitals inside these existing facilities. Because you already have electricity. You have water you fire. You have h Vac you everything that you need. You don't have to construct that yourself. So that's what allows them to get these up and running As soon as possible. He said we've been asked this morning to do over five hundred assessments throughout different cities and states across the country. And today we're building nine of these facilities out with a total of about ninety eight hundred beds in one day the Army Corps of Engineers in this fucking guys getting it done army corps has set up the JAVITS center in New York for NONCOVIC patients But Jake Tapper asks the facility that you're setting up in Chicago at the Chicago Convention Center. We'll treat cove nineteen patients but a building that big might not meet the Cova standards. What is what is the cove standard. And how are you ensuring? It'll be safe to house that many covert patients and he said well. I the decision on how to array. The facility is the governor's decision and the mayor's decision So I come in. He says I come in with my different designs. We got four cove non Kovic Small and large room arrangement We provide the designs. And they determine how they're gonNA use him. Our job is to help them understand. What's in the realm of possibility? So for example with Javits Center They were worried that in such a big space. They wouldn't be able to seal off the doors and bring the pressure down enough so that you can have the workers you know. Walk around and and do their thing without you know being contaminated inside but in Chicago and Detroit which are large buildings four. Cova patients the people working there because of that because they can't do a negative pressure have to make sure they have the proper P p. e. So they're you know they're walking among the patients. They're they're protected so it sounds like some nights going in and saying all right Governor Mayor I can do hotels for Govan patients. I can do or big wide open spaces in you pick if you want code patients do not if you want cove patients in areas where we can't you know. Take the pressure out of the room as easily as we can in a dorm Dormitory for example. Because it's much smaller room. Then you gotta be. You have to make sure that you have the P. P. to cover it so he they go in offer the solutions and then they put these facilities together Tap are asked him if they're gonNA if the if some nights getting more requests than they can handle and he says. Nope nope right now. I don't have the authority by FEMA to hire up to as many people as I need all of our teams are out working but the the teamwork he says between the governor's the mayor's and the Army Corps everyone's working toward the same common goal and it's working out so he. I'm very happy that he has the authority to to handle this shit and he doesn't have to go through some sort of chain of command or get some sort of you know approval from the White House to hire however many folks he needs to to get the job done so I'm he. He brings me comfort whenever he's on I really appreciate General Seminar for that Speaking of The Department of Defense to view the first. Us Servicemember has died. of Corona Virus Army captain. Douglas Hickox passed away Saturday. According to Department of Defense At least Seven hundred sixteen service members of tested positive including an outbreak on a navy carrier the Roosevelt overnight. The commanding officer left a pretty stark message from where they're at which is near Guam. The he seventy crew members who are sick showing symptoms. The commander wants to get everybody off the ship. Get everybody tested isolate everybody on Guam. And he's deeply concerned that he can't contain it. He says we're not at war right now. And you know with you know not virus withstanding or you know. They were currently not at war and the sailors need to be protected. And so he's asking for every sailor to be removed from the ship and we haven't heard anything Subsequent since that reporting came up. But we'll keep you posted and you remember when the Fed projected a thirty percent unemployment rate Well they've modified their prediction economist at the Fed Saint Louis District Project total employment reductions of forty seven million workers which would translate to thirty two point one percent unemployment and that's according to a more recent analysis. There are a couple of important caveats though. These numbers do not account for workers who may drop out of the workforce thus bringing down the headline unemployment rate and they do not estimate. The impact of recently passed government stimulus which extends unemployment benefits And subsidized companies for not cutting staff These compilations come from a previous fed research project showing sixty six point. Eight million workers are in occupations with high risk of layoff Those are sales production food. Preparation and services. Other research has identified an additional twenty seven point three million people working in high contact intensive jobs such as barber stylist airline attendance food and Beverage Service Nail salons etc and they took the average of those two numbers and came up with forty. Seven million. People could be out of work These are back of the envelope calculations the Fed says so the reality could be better but it also could be worse so Obviously we'll wait and see how it shakes out but dot prediction came out today and and we've seen five hundred thousand workers in retail Announced over the last couple of days. That five hundred thousand workers and retailer being furloughed They're not being fired. So those with benefits can retain benefits and if these companies get enough in loans. They can continue paying their employees There's like an Taylor and macy's big retailers another indication this is. This is a another indication that the recent rescue package might not be enough by the way Because they want to see if they can get enough in loans to continue paying their employees and other big companies Have gone through some issues right now. Amazon strikes are in full swing right now from the Washington. Post as millions of consumers are turning to Insta- Cart Amazon and whole foods as essential resources during the novel. Corona virus pandemic the workers at those companies now have unprecedented leverage to demand hazard pay and safety protections that match. What they say is the high risk that they take just by showing up to work on Monday. Some workers for a grocery delivery APP called INSTA- cart began a nationwide strike to demand hazard. Pay of five dollars. Per Order and better health protections meanwhile some warehouse employees at Amazon facility in Staten Island. New York walked out because they said the commercial giant isn't doing enough to protect them. They WANNA closed off facility down. They want the facility to be shut closed down and cleaned because a lot of people have come in contact and some folks have tested positive. Who worked there and on Tuesday? Some staff at Amazon owned whole foods all over the country planned to call in sick to demand. The grocer offer hazard pay of double their current hourly wages along with other health protections Now both Democratic presidential candidates have shown support for these workers on Saturday Bernie Sanders encouraged INSTA- to meet workers demands Quote INSA Cart was last valued at nearly eight billion dollars. Company of this side should not be size should not be forcing its workers to put themselves and us all at risk And then Joe Biden also posted On Sunday Institute needs to step up and give their workers protections in the pay. They need and deserve now and employees. Twenty-one facilities now across Amazon facilities and warehouses have tested positive. It was six the last time we reported. Now it's twenty one facilities have tested positive and that's according to Amazon and some and some local reporting and all this with all this news. The markets are down two percent today with the Dow shedding almost five hundred points. But we still have a long way to go. When more economic indicators start taking hits including the housing market and the mortgage insurance market when people can't make their mortgages and consumer confidence fell this week to a three-year low. So that also compounded the problem Goldman Sachs is predicting now that the economy could shrink by a third or thirty four percent. Which is why I have been saying the two point. Two trillion dollar rescue package is not nearly enough and it needed to be closer to four trillion. Which is our GDP and Kai Ryssdal? Woo Woo Hoo spoke to on Mondays. Daily beans agreed with that assessment. I might have gotten I might have gotten it from him though just to be fair So I was listening to marketplace. I heard him say it should be closer to GDP. I get on my show and say it should be closer to GDP. And then I get Kyrizoglou on my show and say hey don't you think it should be closer to GDP that seems like cheating but it might have happened that way anyway. This is an inadequate rescue package And it may do more harm than good because because it's just not enough and that can cause inflation problems. We talked about at listened to Monday's Daily in July. Kyw Like he's my buddy and terrifying but predicted story predictable story in the Wall Street Journal today..
"bogart" Discussed on The Daily Beans
"Closing out the press conference would super consequential about that point that I was just talking about this sort of bidding war is. That's playing out right now in Massachusetts. Warren had a tweet that she said out that said Trump told states. They were on their own to purchase medical equipment. So that's what Massachusetts tried to do but then the federal government Outbid Massachusetts at least three times and reports showed two of our orders were seized by federal authorities. This is it is absolutely unacceptable and Cuomo said and like you're probably thinking it also just makes no sense. I'm having a hard time thinking you know like it's hard to not take that personally especially when you think of a blue state being the one. That's being outbid like that multiple times by their own. Federal government is just so twisted and fucked up in. It's like procurement. If you're in the federal government at that point you know how to effectively procure something. So it's just like banging your head against the wall thinking why why like. Why is this happening? I'm sure that there's some shitty reason behind it. Unfortunately but hopefully if there is a shitty reason so and discovers it reports on it and gets called out and it changes or I guess the smart people at remain on that task force hopefully can convince them to change how they're doing things but that's where that stands Cuomo you know talk about things like splitting ventilators other options other than just straight up. Procuring them like one of our patrons listeners. Had told US splitting. Ventilators is not ideal. You don't have as much control over it. Cuomo said that today in the press conference to he was explaining them is not ideal. He confirmed that so. The option is to get FEMA or whatever entity is going to do all the buying on board by them all up front and then distribute them. Hopefully that's something that they can get their shit together and start doing. But that's all I got for you for that today. I hope that you were able to find some positivity and good vibes in hearing the gentle ribbing between Cuomo and his and his brother and I never I never walk away from those press conferences that he does feeling worse outside of the existential element like I said of the fact that the cases are going to continue to go up but if you can really take that you know staying home thing two. I had a really tough thing. Just my dad my sister. They're like a a few miles away for me right now in San Diego and I was going over there just for dinner. You know like a little not not that long ago and I'm making the call. Were making the call to to stay separated and it sucks. It sucks really bad. Because it's like technically you know none of the people that would interact with each other and our family are or or you know. Ryan are like high risk but it's it's just it doesn't it doesn't matter because regardless if any of us get sick what if I get something and then I bring it to their house and then they go out to the store they pass it on someone who is high risk right in these things? These chains of spread happened so quickly and just one thing like going over for that. Dinner could just be catastrophic and have a domino effect it inevitably like most likely were at the point where it will like that is that is a likely outcome at this point and I think that that's what people need to really understand and it sucks and it's really hard. It's fucking really sucks And it's it's the worst to think about the fact that it's likely not gonNA take anyone in my family knock on wood but if someone spreads it to someone and that person gets it there are people that are literally dying right now without getting to see their family in person when they're dying you know it's like really fucked up so if you're still kinda going out thinking like oh it's okay. It's just a small thing for us to go and hang out together. It's not it's not a small thing and it's like all we can do right now so please stay home. Stay positive Keep informed as much as you can. I've been having a Lotta people reach out and I appreciate that so much You know you would think with all this time. I'd be able to respond to everybody quickly but I can't. I'm trying. I promise if you message me I will do my best to go through everything and respond and stuff But take care and we'll talk to you soon by all right thanks Jordan. We'll be right back with more news. Stay with US through these messages. Would be everybody say gee in this episode of daily beans brought to you by Helix Sleep? There are a lot of reasons why we might have trouble sleeping right now. From everyday worries global pandemics to orange dictators haunting our nightmares but one of the biggest reasons is often have the wrong.
Chris Matthews retires from MSNBC after string of recent controversies
"Chris Matthews who has been at MSNBC and before that C. N. B. C. in within the NBC family for well over two decades has hosted hardball since nineteen ninety seven came on the air last night and announced he was done retiring he was the announcement cut thirty one let me start with my headline tonight I'm retiring this is the last hardball on MSNBC and obviously there's a lack of interest in politics you can tell I've loved every minute of my twenty years as host of hardball every morning I read the papers I'm going how to get to work not many people had this privilege I love working with my producers and discussions we have over how to report the news I love having this connects with you the good people who watch learn who you are thank you to you on the sidewalk grid waiting in an airport and say hello you're like me I heard from your kids and grandchildren say my dad loves or my grandmother ledger my husband watched until the end of the conversation MSNBC I decided tonight will be my last hardball so let me tell you why the younger generations out there ready to take the reins we see them in politics and the media in funding for the causes they are proving the workplace we're talking here about better standards that we grew up with fair standards a lot of it has to do with how we talk to each other compliments on a woman's appearance that some men including me one of one sitting correctly thought were okay we're never okay not Dan is certainly not today and for making such comments in the past I'm sorry so there was a piece that came out last week of a woman who said that she was harassed or made uncomfortable by sexist comments in the past from Chris Matthews that probably turned up the heat on this situation keep in mind that Matthews had been forced to apologise for a comparison he made involving Bernie Sanders and Hitler back in the Nevada caucuses when they were covering that and he also had an exchange with Elizabeth Warren that was considered by a lot of their viewers to be sexist so there is this storm brewing get said some things on there that had rankled folks there's clearly stuff going on behind the scenes and it sounds like he was being forced out over some of these allegations how new or fresh the allegations are what specifically they are we don't have that full picture but he's framing at in this segment like he made the decision to retire it kind of sounds like it might have been a coerced retirement by the sounds of it but here's his big fat well income thirty two I'm very proud of the work I've done here long before I went on television I worked for years in politics was a newspaper columnist and author I'm working on another book on continue to write and talk about politics and Cheryl and my producers and crew here in Washington and New York and my M. S. N. B. C. Collings they will continue to produce great journalism in the years ahead and for those of you have gotten in the habit of watching hardball every night I hope you're going to miss because I'm gonna miss you but remember Humphrey Bogart in casa Blanka boys have hardball so let's not say goodbye but so we meet again you know I was wondering where they may be going to shuffle him too a senior contributor or an analyst or something like that sounds like he's out right that's the understanding and look I washed hard ball a little bit when I was younger they're a competitor not even sure what time is on a young five o'clock six o'clock eastern he's on a seven shows up against Martha yeah they've they've bounced around the time a little bit but he's up against Martha I'm usually if I'm watching cable news I'm watching the story his politics don't align with mine I think he's more of an old school Liberal Democrat then one of the new hardcore left wing folks that definitely have a significant voice at that now working within that audience and I have no idea of no extra info behind the scenes aside from some texting as I mentioned back and forth the some NBC folks that I know who seemed very surprised there was some contrition and some allusions two comments that were made I just wonder is that really the whole story it seemed very abrupt so abrupt in fact this was the most bizarre part of it Matthews did his opening segment where does a monologue it's let me start and then at the end of the show he doesn't let me finish monologue he did the let me start open thank you left that was over and they have to fill the rest of the hour they had Steve Kornacki who sort of there are political data winners young guy roughly my age looking absolutely stunned sitting there kind of forced to take over the show at that point and I don't understand how this worked out logistically behind the scenes did he not know what was coming they were gonna give Matthews the final full hour of hard ball it was just all very odd here's Kornacki taking over and seeming a bit bewildered and gut punching cut thirty three that was a lot to take in just now I'm sure and I'm sure you're still absorbing that and and I am too Chris Matthews is a giant he's a legend it's been an honor for me to work with him to sit in here on occasion and I know how much you meant to him and I know my how much he made to you and I think you're gonna miss him and I know I'm going to and then he says well we've got a finish this hour so we're gonna take a break no bells and whistles and we'll be right back I mean it's just sort of I've never seen anything like that and look I am empathetic here to Steve Kornacki I remember when Shep Smith at the very end of his final show said Hey I'm don this is my last show here at fox news it's been real we were watching it on the top of the hour here in this studio that I came on in the very next segment at four oh five eastern it was reacting in real time but I wasn't nearly as close to shop at all as Steve Kornacki is to Chris Matthews I know shop a little bit professionally we hung out once or twice outside of work but that was it it's clear that Kornacki was a little bit shaken and at the end of the hour he did another farewell and tribute to Matthews where he got actually choked up it was obvious that he was emotional about what happened how it went down and it does seem like a kind of dropped out of the blue so a very significant shakeup at
Genesis Invitational Preview with Geoff Shackelford
"Are we are here at Riviera Country Club at genesis invitational all the newly named Invitational Status We're like what thirty thirty five steps from the Hogan Statue with a very important man. We don't have Mr Hogan in here sitting with us but Geoff Shackelford is here. He has a ton of history here at Riviera Country Club. What I WANNA know is in the La Dolf power rankings whereas Geoff Shackelford? George kisses up there now. He's high we continue to include. It's not if they're on the list I'm not on. The list is Tiger California Golfer at this point Scott a deserted us but coming back to host the genesis I think gets him back in full Full status on the list La I don't know he's more of an Orange County guy but but we're very happy to have you on on Martin. Yes he's moved to. So yeah I'm doing well network so like I said you have a ton of history here and you wrote the history book here. What is probably most interesting to me is like where does your history begin? Where like you have been around this place for for your entire life? You still live view very close. So where does all begin for you. Here you know I was very lucky my Dad was in the Gulf business and he joined here when I was about fifteen about several sixteen and so I got to play the course a lot. It was crazy place at that time. It was a public off-course of course essentially it was very busy but we would have to put our name on a board and wait two hours to get out now. They do like twenty five thousand rounds a year and it's ultra private yeah So it was is a Just a great way to kind of I was always interested in course design and history and obviously being here. And then you start kind of off Absorbing who's walked these grounds and every great American Golfer has has played including Bobby Jones and didn't really like the course it probably. It seems it was too hard to him when it opened. He made a comment. And there's a picture of him and his hairs you know. His hair was never out of place and he's just looks like he's been in a timely dyslexia commensurable and it's in our history book. I loved that photo because it was like. Oh well that that matched his quote and his only beef was of course was too hard but then he go through. You know. Nicholas didn't win in here but he got close and then every other great player probably in in the upper echelons has one here except tiger. And Jack Jack. Isn't that crazy. It's it's nuts 'cause it's generally rewarded. Great players and Jack came so close Momeni many times I mean the PGA the senior open L. A. Opens. It's kind of it's kind of like tiger. Tiger hasn't played here as much right. Yes played thirteen times Yaldo now hard on himself. He's made it like this is going to be one of the strongest longest fields in the entire year. He has made it more difficult decided to ignore the event during the like real real prime of his career. He did. He had reasons. The Greens weren't as good back. Then and you know how he feels about POA so that was part of it and then he had a bad experience here. Two thousand six where he played he was a little under under the weather? Steve Williams did not pack an umbrella and we had a surprise rain radar quite even then like we have now our forecasting like we have now which is amazing to think that was only thirteen years ago. Yeah gets wet gets more sick and then he was staying the east of the golf course which you don't do. The one negative of this tournament were staying West. You're staying West which I asked Dylan quickly Early on in in these discussions laying the groundwork for this this seminal podcast recording That you do not stay east of the course. And for whatever reason he was and he got caught It's the worst time of year. There's just everybody's working Hollywood's worrying every school's in session. Yeah and he got stuck in like an hour and a half track just to get to the four oh five. I was in eighth grade at this point so he did not come back after that and I actually asked him the first year he was coming back in involved in this I said you you are staying West. Gov Corsini laughed and he goes so he learned his lesson anyway but but to my story here so I just fell in love with the history and Emmy it's as historic course as there is in the United States just in terms of the people who've been here the architecture the movie stars Yeah we just had the Oscars last night. Yeah and everything about this place has just been nuts in terms of the history and then the location. I mean you guys do win the award for the best podcast location mile eighteenth with the ocean view and yeah. It's pretty sincere water. We can see number ten. This is my first time at revere. My first time seeing number ten in their Saints Saints Tenth. It should be interesting. We've got a downpour yesterday. So I'm glad though it it's been very cold here and when it gets cold. Green gets little borderline these two of the best of holds the PGA tour in near optimum. Or do you not feel that way. Yeah Oh yeah absolutely I mean. I have some conflicted feelings about the tenth of late as a lot of the players who it has been getting a little border line tricky. That's why I said it was nicer to rain yesterday because when the green gets pushing like thirteen and a half can get a little goofy and then yeah eighteen means. It's it's it's kind of bizarre hole and a lot of ways because tough the bunkers don't really mean much it's a blind tee. Shot is not much around the green and yet everybody everybody loves it. It's near the bunkers. Now they're only play for a bad golfer in. Yeah yeah they're they're there for looks more than anything so it's it's kind of bizarre finish and yet over the years it's produced all these great moments and the amphitheater I think is the thing that you just can't grasp on television. There's nothing like golf because it's it's not only is it able to host a lot of people but it's vertical and and the noise when there's a moment there is. There's nothing like getting golf because it's so vertical so on top of the green that it's just that's why so many people love to sit there on Sunday. How long does it take you to write in research research and do all the work for a course history like this place? I mean that has to take you countless weeks. Yeah I was really lucky. It was fi out a full year to work on it. I propose that after college when I realized I couldn't play over you I was twenty three ten and They had the PGA coming up and they wanted to do something. And so I- proposed it. And I had some great help from older members and Jim Murray wrote the foreword the Great La Times on this show who I got to know during the Greens project project here. which really got me interested in golf? Course design okay He wrote a wonderful forward about the course so that was an incredible and on the twenty three year. Old doing this work. I like anything I showed my passion for it and my interest. You know when you get older and you meet people who are younger. Who who appreciate history St Tell You you can tell you can see it and you want to help them? So I've kind of become the same way with people have shown interest in golf history and yeah So there are a lot of incredible. The people around here at the time and the owner is very passionate about the history and the as he should be because the more you tell the story of this place the more you realize holy cow now. There's nothing quite like Riviera in American golf in terms of again not just tournament history architecture. Then you have the added element of of celebrity and I'm that just just And then just having so many events here and the Events Higher Olympics twenty twenty eight so yeah it's got Everything coming here. Yeah I did know some of those stories. Because you know we can get kind of East Coast centric you can get Florida's centric when it comes to PGA Tour especially you know half the top twenty living in Jupiter Ram what is it about La Golf. That is different and do you have any of these favorite Brit stories about celebrities playing the game playing at these clubs around here. It's an odd town town. I have no problem. Yeah confessing passing that. It's not America's greatest city. Yeah for a couple of reasons. the the exclusive clubs are very exclusive on. The beauty of Riviera's is that it does open. Its doors to turnament so we all get to come and enjoy at once a year with the greatest players in the world. That's nice which you don't always get La Country Club is going to host the US Open in a few years. That's incredible Again knowing their history but we have we have an odd dichotomy of these elite gray golf courses uses and then the public of course seen isn't great the city of La isn't so hot in the way they maintain the courses and they've Kinda let them go and we have we have the the facilities are just like a lot of cities. Is there more. I mean we have a homeless problem. So it's like how can you be spending money. It's tough so and they have a lot of layers. So it's it's a weird city in that sense not a lot of places to hit balls. And yet you go to Rancho Park and just like places back east amazing characters It's pretty used to produce a lot of really good golfers. And they're always characters on the range just hitting balls and Studio City Range. She's to be famous for the celebrities. Who went there probably still go there although it's not long for this world so it's a it's a weird town that way and then obviously stars and that was one of the fun things going back to the to your question the book Just stuff like that. Humphrey Bogart used to you. Know hear it on the broadcasts become become almost a drinking game you know. He's the love the just get completely sauced out there on the twelfth leaning against that tree and Jim Murray was wanted always sitting there so he'd ride about it and that kind of how passed along But there are you know we have a it's interesting because the celebrity L. Minute Riviera Kinda started more with the Polo Club. Okay which is where. You'll be parking this week. Paul Revere Junior high well. Let's it's only Monday makes somebody mad. You may see me on the middle school show. The Riviera really struggle like a lot of clubs in the thirties with with golf because the depression but the Polo Club was the place to be. I mean it would. They had a Sunday Polo game Or match and and Clark Gable will rogers was kind of a host Just the double. Douglas Fairbanks Mary. Pickford all these uh-huh that's the biggest celebrities of the day and that kind of kept everything going the Polo Lounge the Beverly Hills hotel famous restaurant and bars called the Polo Lounge. Because that's that's where they went after the Polo but I mean they used to get big crowds for it. It was the thing that kind of kept all this going. So it's funny. How when you look at the history of the place you think Riviera and they had these great tournaments in the late twenties golf then? The depression Paulo. The Khanna kept it going whereas other places struggle.
"bogart" Discussed on Venture Stories
"You're getting bitcoin back or kind of fold where you make purchases Through the APP and they're kind of doing arbitrage on back end to give you the coin Lawley as well. I think that's something that people can get behind as they want to. They want to hold bitcoin but they don't want to buy it so so anyway to get it which I think is great. I think it's a great distinction. But they don't want to buy and I think there's some reputational risk because I wouldn't mind taking an option on Bitcoin but I'm hesitant to go out and actually buy it because I want that person bought it and then it fell eighty percent right so even though if they responded with a credit card set of getting cash back there were getting bitcoin back. Just it gives them a lower friction to acquire it in a way where you know if all of a sudden it takes off than hey all of a sudden that cash back that just got well. That just became worth way more than I ever expected expected to in way more than any kind of cashback given me and if honestly if bitcoin goes to zero a well it was just like a little bit of my cashback. anyways I never went out and actually bought me yeah. I think we're also starting to see one of my favorite cases. Right now is The domain space so unstoppable domains s instead of sending to this crazy crazy address. I don't know if anyone listening sends to Bitcoin aretha address. Is it's a nightmare every time so I can send to you know. Spencer Dot Crypto and and it's much easier type in and you can also attach any of your cryptocurrencies to it so bitcoin ether minaros cash and send it to one address. I think we're GONNA you see a lot more solving those little pain points to get more people spending in that peer to peer wet. I think is going to be great for the system absolutely and and I mean in general. I think we're just we're GONNA see a lot more interesting experiments along those lines I mean really what's happened over the past few years. I think like a significant amount of on boarding like people don't really have a strong incentive to go and build a top a Lotta these blockchain's until there's a significant number of users significant value at stake on awesome. I'm so I think we've only just recently crossed that threshold over the past couple of years and then again people kind of launched out and said okay. Well we just need to watch her new chains. Now finally we're in a steady state where people are developers. There's more and more talented develop presenting the space had just heard a stat that I have not verified myself so I apologize if it's incorrect. That crypto or blocks. I don't know exactly what the title the of course is the second most popular elective among Stanford Computer Science Students. So in general I mean there's more and more talent entering the space and there's now actually she finally incentive to actually go and build more applications on top of these things so I think that we've barely scratched the surface of the types of experiments. People will try. I WANNA see more in the Dow L. space decentralized autonomous organizations and so we back to come to gone and you know they presented an interesting way which choice they were. I think fifteen in nineteen at the time. Here's old and they said why would we start a entity in Delaware we are to Panos founders. We have no idea where we're GONNA be living. And we were raised on the Internet like our jurisdiction we live were Internet natives. So I think a lot of kind of what you're saying about the Stanford Computer Science Class. We're seeing this new or it's not new. It's been kind of driving industry for Awhile. But very young generation who is Internet native and they've we lived and they have an open bank accounts we invested in someone who wasn't eighteen yet and he didn't have a bank account and on his eighteenth birthday. We got over to bank found finally and do it. But I think there's going to be more experiments on these decentralize Thomas Organizations For people all over the world to collaborate. I love the stories of kids that are too young to have a bank account that somehow started picking up crypto and it wasn't because of any ideological believe they didn't really care that it was crippling. All they knew was it was a way for them to be able to get paid so they had some little service online. Maybe they were doing some gig economy stuff. Whatever it was they just knew that this is an easy way for people to send me money? Talk more about the financial applications of cryptovest or swept three so. This is interesting because I think people paint somewhat of a dichotomy here. The two versions of our Tran state them I'll do my best to steal one would be on the web three-sided base could be. Hey Look Web. Bono was all the social media APPS and we can give users a better deal and allow them. I do retain control of their data and kind of cut out the middleman. That's collecting a lot of rent-seeking in between I think that's conceptually interesting. I think something that could could play out on the other side of things. Here is the kind of financial applications and most the stuff that we've been talking about so far. bitcoin is absolutely a financial application. It is money all the stuff that we see in quote unquote defy. Those are all decentralized finance those are obviously financial applications so I tend to be a C crypto. Its Genesis was. bitcoin is a financial asset and the Bitcoin blockchain as financial infrastructure. So it's only natural that the main applications locations we're going to see are going to be a financial in nature but the caveat here is that I'd say that this whole design space really blurs the lines between the two nominee that you might. I have some sort of more web three type things. I guess that would probably on the category but with the main change really financial applications involved with it so I would say One of the benefits of all the financial applications are. You're changing money each time. So therefore it's very easy business model if you're running a company take a transaction so again the company's space making money doing well they're just taking each time the ones that kind of in the web three maybe like the NFC world. If it's gaming being or token curated registries where thing some of the storage protocols. IPF S very unclear. Some of the business models here You know people have presented a lot of work tokens but I would say again. It's still very experimental. We WanNa see all work but I totally allegri that financial applications are one the biggest if you get too centralized money and to the most logical based on business models right into a lot of the web three stuff too. It's just I guess the idea would be that the users a facebook are so irate with the way their data has been used in. What's happened there that they're desperate to flee elsewhere but I'm not sure that that's really more than a talking point because I just I really don't see very many people actually like shutting down their facebook accounts? Maybe that's because because we just don't have a good alternative so I'm open mind that but then the other angle that I hear people say look the kind of ongoing d platforming angle of things. The challenging engine- thing about that is that if your first users are going to be all the people that were deep platform D- from other places like yes. You might sympathize with one or two of them but you're probably really don't agree with ninety nine percent of them so that's not really like a great initial user base rate if you think about like in contrast with Lynton originally being able to have this really highly valued user base that started with or sending with facebook right like you hacked into having kind of like an elite like user base there that was like really highly valued. This is almost the opposite. This is almost like all the rejects that got kicked out of major social media. Because was the cost too much trouble and then now you're gonNA expect them to be lures to drag everyone on there just doesn't seem plausible to me and I think maybe the US a lot of these Peres is not the best place for some of these technologies. So I think I don't know euro was that in Turkey. wikipedia page was taken down and you know some people put it up on IPO It was public for anyone to view. It's cool I think those stories are exciting. That's cool to kind of give you to some extent. You're getting a tool set to fighting against kind of oppression or the governments or whoever censorship somewhere The i-it'd we need more of those stories but I don't think they're necessarily top of mind in the US. Yeah it's a good one. I mentioned two general observations. I've had and see how you react to them one is. I've there was a camp. The people who were very excited about a lot of decentralized governance in a lot of experiments that went along with it and I've seen that parts of that camp sort of evolved to hey decentralising governance is hard. And maybe we start. Decentralizing ownership and Nano governs layer but on a cop district disagreement capital layer. And maybe that's that's the goal and one of the killer APPs here that this one observation that the other is Chris Dickson. Had this famous post. Why decentralisation matters you know a few years ago and I remember He? He took pains to mention. Hey this isn't he said something like. Hey we're not sort of he didn't say Kooks but we're not like trying to overthrow the government here we're trying to Sort of topple the facebook. Monopoly does words but make it so that He noticed that the The tendency for face big platforms become misaligned with their third party developers and users as they get bigger and said Hey. This is a new model and decentralized Internet as it should have been done the first time around and it seems that that hasn't played out and actually the government use cases has been much stronger. How do you react to both of those generations? Rather this so the first one I would probably say On the governance piece totally agree that it's hard which is why I want to see more kind of those Dow's yeah and we need to try more things I think one of the problems holding startups back right now is to founders started company and they want to try this thing it's terrifying. Regulators are looking over them. Tax experts are looking over them. So you know. Most startups are spending. I five hundred grand to get things out the door so I think part of that is a little unwarranted. They should be able to do a lot of these things. Still in a the test case in terms of ownership. I think that is one of the most interesting use cases we saw the demand for it by the ICO's we saw. Aw in iteration of it with the does the exchange offerings. And we're still definitely not where we need to be. We've acting company called fairmount that is just trying to align all stakeholders by tying token to revenue. So you know if I think about the venture world not every company is venture ready nor should venture ready enter capitals for just really good at branding venture capitals If we can get profitable companies having in being able to sell tokens to kind of the founders competit- The employees can get the partners can do it users. So I think of lining token to kind of a very specific top line. Revenue is an experiment that I really want to see. Play out the problem. The roses roses although you own something. It didn't actually tied anything. And you know I'm sure Spencer says to. We probably a bunch of tokens that I can't tell you what one hundred per day tied to. Yeah I totally agree that the ones that are being tied to a specific metric. That's one of the more interesting things in the design space. Would I love that. Could call them cash flow. Generating Tokens But most of them are actually distributing capital. Back trying to do it through kind of inadvertent means by doing Buying wind back the token and burning them. 'cause I've earned. Yes so we'll see if those like over time as we see more than play out and we have a longer data set of whether or not to actually equate or not but it would be really interesting and if of course you know I could just tell them lunch and some new kind of exchange and I could reward a lot of my initial users by paying them. X percent of revenue goes directly to I'm distributions the token holders. So that'd be really interesting. There's regulatory concerns around that preventive hence the reason people go with the bind burn model instead but again Zayn space space. That's really interesting and to add more context to the Governance thing it's not just that it's hard but maybe people are saying. Hey Hey we don't need to decentralize all the things. Maybe some centralization is actually quite good maybe some leaders are fantastic and maybe it's easier on multiple levels. Yeah and I think There's a big difference when founders start out and they want to build a company so say your acquaintances of the world building on protocols or building a protocol and we've definitely seen the centralized entity moves much faster than any of these kind of protocol companies. So if you look at something like finance I mean fastest growing company of all time I think eleven and then you look at the theorem which motives very different. The motive is keep it up and running and shouldn't make too many changes and no one should be able to take down so they need to build an so. You know talking to people at the Therion Foundation. It's really interesting. Because they want to do. The exact opposite basically have a lot of these companies and they want to have as many people as possible in the room to distribute kind of that responsibility in that risk. So I think a lot of times. It's kind of like what I'm saying to with the funds..
Capitalism In The Courtroom
"At the time. John Molo left Georgetown. There were basically three options to pay for a lawsuit one. You could try to convince a lawyer to do it. Pro Bono to you could pay for it yourself or three contingency where the lawyer represents issue for free upfront but if you win he gets a percentage John is looking at a fourth option something that stemmed from his days as a tax lawyer when he'd worked with bankers who were trying to manage financial risks he had started to see his work as a lawyer in the same way as risk management commits whether you're hard by the plaintiff for by the defendant what you're really doing is managing risk if you look at a lawsuit in purely financial terms for the plaintiff a lawsuit is an asset of uncertain value right if you sue someone and you're seeking damages in financial terms that lawsuit is potentially the and upset and asset. You just don't know yet how much it's worth if you're representing a defending its its ally ability of uncertain value. If you're being sued by someone you might end up owning them money so as the defendant the lawsuit is a potential liability to be clear. He is not talking about criminal cases. He's talking about large. Commercial cases tried tried in civil courts. The upsides or downsides on either side of those cases is a big fat financial question mark or you're GonNa win a hundred million dollars so you know when fifty million dollars a year to win zero. That's a wide band of potential outcomes right and every lawsuit is a gamble on both sides. Every lawsuit is his risk. That's right if you're a lawyer doing a civil case on contingency right. You took it for free and you only get money if they win. You're not only lawyering. You're also constantly hedging your bets like how can I get the most justice which in those cases justices money in the least amount of time all of this financial financial analysis drives all kinds of lawyerly decisions like should I do more depositions. Should I file that motion or not job used to manage the risk and try to maximize or minimize the value the acid reliability there are of course people whose entire jobs are pricing and funding risks investors so John starts looking at this thing that at the time people are mostly only doing in Australia and the UK. It's called litigation food financing where a third party funder invests money in a lawsuit. If the lawsuit wins the thunder gets a cut. If it loses they get nothing so the funder undertakes the financial risk and while the funder funds the lawyer can just lawyer but in the late two thousands as John is thinking about all of this. This was still a pretty new idea in the United States my Stein. It's talked to me about this. She is a law professor at the University of Iowa. When you went to law school was litigation funding a thing that was discussed. No when I was in law school litigation finance did not exist at aw and why didn't it exists it well until about ten years ago in this country. It was generally understood good that it's a prohibited practice under an ancient doctrine. That's called champion. Champi the legal term for if you are not say hey the plaintiff defendant or lawyer a lawsuit. If you're not directly part of that lawsuit you cannot benefit financially from it. Champigny laws hearken back back to the unscrupulous lords and ladies of the Middle Ages in feudal England lords who had disputes with each other land disputes another disputes would harass each other by funding their underlings claims basically lords who don't like each other funding lawsuits against steetch other for petty reasons basically judicial harassment and medieval judges eventually got tired of this so they gave it a silly name Champi and they outlawed it and so this doctrine emerged in order to essentially protect the court system from being used for goals that it was not intended to you from henceforth only people with an actual stake in a lawsuit can benefit from it of course. We're not in futile England anymore so we can certainly question whether the reasoning still applies. I mean we do get to use running water toilets so there have been some advances since then and a little thing called democracy. Oh that great in democratic societies one basic rate is the right to access the court system are dispute should be resolved based on our legal rights as opposed to whether you have more money than me. This is the same problem that that lawyer John Molo had been mulling over. What do commoner's like you and me do if we have a legitimate lawsuit but we don't have money and he thinks you know what charity is outdated third party? Investing will give more people access to the courts in fact he thinks investing in lawsuits is the market solution he has been in looking for and John. Timing is very good because by the time he's looking at this in the late two thousands Australia and the UK have started to allow third party investments in the United States the law's vary state by state so there might be states where they can invest in lawsuits if they write the contract just right so john decided to test the waters he and another lawyer named Chris Bogart started a company to fund lawsuits in exchange range for a cut of whatever they win. This was two thousand nine and we partnered up and raised money actually raised the money at the the depth of the last financial crisis. Chris and John are buying their best litigation funding friends bracelets at the height of the financial crisis but good good news for them as markets fall lawsuits tend to rise so the recession that has tanked so many businesses is very good for
Moreland's 3-run HR, 7 pitchers carry Red Sox past Yanks 6-1
"Friday night at Fenway Park Mitch Moreland hit a three run Homer in seven pitchers combined on a three hitter to lead the red Sox to a six one victory over the Yankees last night Xander Bogart's added a two run double and says it's nice to win but he wishes they were in a better spot well this is the
Blue Jays hit 3 home runs off Chris Sale, beat Red Sox 6-3
"Red Sox continuing your series up it's Toronto against the blue jays is Mike told to Chris sale getting the start for Boston tonight two scoreless innings Toronto pictures rolled on the ground first the sign for strikes you more news for the red Sox today said senior Bogart's his name to the American League all star team as an injury replacement and it she that it took that for Bogart's to make the all star team he is the then I start to split the beer the channel center for the birds circles around it Iraq could be from number
Red Sox 2B Dustin Pedroia 'wouldn't have' had knee surgery after 2017 season
"Friday. We are joined now by WBZ TV's. Dan Roach who was down in spring training with the Boston Red Sox staffer new debt. Hey, josh. I'm very well. Thank you. So Dustin Pedroia in camp yesterday, but this morning he talked about regrets about undergoing the knife in two thousand seventeen. Yeah. You had a process called restoration cartilages surgery on his left knee. And really it's been an adventure for him because he's the only traditional Claire ever be major league baseball to have that type of surgery. So, you know, he told me several times, you know, the pivot that a second baseman makes the different things that he does he has no idea what's going to work and hold up and day to day and all that stuff. So he kind of said today that you know, if you had to do it all over again, he wouldn't do it said he has no regrets because he you know, he went through it. But at this point, he wouldn't do it. So interesting to hear from him as he tries to come back at the age of thirty five Zander Bogart's in camp today. Yeah. You know, what he's more interested in talking about everybody else, but himself he's a free agent after the season at twenty years old he's in his prime. He's one of the best shortstops in the game. To make a big payday, but didn't wanna talk about that. You know, we talked about the World Series winning not compare JD Martinez coming here last year the the bat that they needed and the person the individual that they needed to replace David Ortiz. He also said that his favorite player even before he's MVP. They have last year. And he said that Dustin Pedroia is one of the funniest guys you'd ever been around. And he's rooting for him. He said if he could fly eagles fly by himself on his own one day. So he was very relaxed again, the same thing the interesting thing here is just a final thought. Josh is that the the pitcher is a starting pitcher sale and poor solo and everything member how many innings they threw last year coming out of the bullpen, etc. They've been slowly coming along. So normally they would have their second bullpen today. That's pushed back at day till tomorrow won't make their debut until mid March though, the core outscore and the medical staff keeping an eye on those starting pitchers knows inning. Good to go and ready to go. Let me ask you about another pitcher Dave price. He announced he was changing his number from twenty four to ten which is all well and good. But you know, he's had a a moody relationship if you will with the press over the last several years have we seen any change in his demeanor. No, not really not necessarily. So, you know, I think he's still got that chip on a shoulder or anger towards the media. But everyone else she eats kind of good with now after winning a World Series, especially your teammates to begin with. But then the fans you you wanted to show his love to the fans I talked to pay Martinez today. And he said, wait he said, I'm predicting it right now watch David price is going to get the loudest or one of the loudest ovations on the home opening day at Fenway park. Because everything is good now. That's all he wanted to see price to win a World Series. Make it good now with the fans, and he should be fine. Well, last question rachi a lot of players are up for renewal at the end of this season. And yet as you mentioned a few minutes ago, they're they're not really interested in talking about it at this time is that because they're hoping to prove themselves on the field. Or is there something else that player? No. I think it's I think onomic the Red Sox have some issues as far as trying to get rid of some salary and things like that. So you know, JD Martinez has an opt-out after this year. Mookie Betts did a couple. Years. Jackie Bradley, jR after this year. Believe Bogart's we talked about I think they have a lot of work to do. And I think the kind of China let everything settle see what happens this year. And maybe at some point they'll talk extension with some of those guys and try to get them done before the end of the season, maybe even before the end of spring. But I just think it's it's I don't know maybe they're just cautious in how they go about business here with all these players and trying to get something done. All right, my friend. Thanks very much. We'll talk to you again on Monday afternoon. That's WBZ TV's. Dan roach. Joining us from Fort Myers, Florida where the SOX have gathered for the beginning of spring
SAG-AFTRA Accuses Academy Of Intimidating Actors Over Appearances On Rival Awards Shows
"The kademi has been sort of slightly weakened on a few sides and a lot of people who have had longstanding resentment stores the academy are like this is our year. This is our shot to recap what happened with this sag Oscars thing is that the sag after the Actors Guild went went ahead and published a like public rebuke of the academy for I guess something that's been a long standing. Ng issue, which is the kademi trying to Bogart all the presenting talent for their show. And so this is something that the Hollywood reporter had already written something up about the Golden Globes. Having a similar issue with the academy. And so basically this very public letter from the from the sag guild says that the chemi- is exerting extraordinary and unwarranted pressure on talent to hold them from appearing at other award presentations, and then further we have received multiple reports of these activities, and I've experienced firsthand the academy's graceless pressure tactics and attempts to control the awards show talent pipeline award season is very social time when actors and actresses are being appropriately celebrated recognized for the outstanding quality of their work. We would expect the academy to honor these goals, and it goes on a little further from that. The according to the reports from the Hollywood reporter around the Golden Globes. Margot Robbie is is an actress who declined to present to the Golden Globes. So that she could present at the Oscars, for example, whereas some people are exempt from these talent wars like the cast of Black Panther because their film is nominated and so the kademi will kindly, let them and nuts. Punish them for presenting the Golden Globes. I don't know is this fascinating wrinkle that I had no idea it was a thing until this year. So starting with Mike, I guess what? What do you think of all this? So my understanding is that this has been going on for a long time. And that's why I'm saying I think it's only in a situation where you've got a weakened academy and people's fuses, or, you know, at the end that they actually come out and say all right enough already like cut it out. We're gonna we're going to call you out. But obviously, the Oscars are in a we've talked about this many times over the years, you know. The thunder is pretty much been stolen from the Oscars in many ways after two hundred and fifty awards shows in the lead up, and now that people actually sit around and watch this awards and actually sit around and watch the critics choice of words, not millions and millions and millions of people, but like a bunch of people you can see that they would probably crank up the pressure trying to say, well, we gotta do something to keep this thing special. But very interesting that sags feel no compunction to just be like back the hell off and stop stop doing this. So it's another sort of just like a gli exposure of I guess the dark side of his world also funny because then maybe the academy understands these realities better than I do from my perspective is anyone who would otherwise watch the Oscar is going to be like, oh, you know, what I already saw net. Bending presented the sags. I don't need to watch. Yes. 'cause like who's watching one is watching the other or at least someone who watches the sags. It's definitely watching the Oscars. Yeah. You know? So it probably doesn't matter who is. You know?
One year on from Bitcoin's record high, its price has fallen so far it's too costly to mine it
"Today marks a very special anniversary for bitcoin on this day last year. Bitcoin had an all time high almost reaching twenty thousand dollars the frenzy paved the way to some very very bold calls. It seemed like everyone wanted to get in on the crypto craze bitcoin could be at forty thousand at the end of the twentieth. Eighteen it really easily could these calls are bet that if it's all to the upside we could easily see over fifty thousand dollars next year fifty thousand a year. I think bitcoin still has really bright prospects. I mean, we think it's going to be at least twenty thousand by middle of this year, are you sticking by that forecast. Yes it coined. Let's say we think in each can reach twenty five thousand it doesn't require bitcoin to go up every day till the end of the year, we still think bitcoin can reach twenty five thousand by the end of the year in terms of institutional participation that we need to see students participate in the underlying for for your forecasts. A fifty K to hit in the next year. I don't think. So I think that the there'll be a natural trickle down from the derivatives products into the underlying. Here. We are a year later bitcoin is plunge about eighty two percent from that all time high now sits just over three thousand our next guest says that even though he was wrong about fifty thousand bitcoin fifty thousand dollars bitcoin. He will be right about a bitcoin comeback next year Spencer Bogart as a partner of blockchain capital Spencer. What are your spent? I mean, we started the year with you saying cliff thousand dollars are you going to venture with the forecast now. Look in general at blockchain capital, we're long-term venture investors. So we're not really doing short term price targets could bitcoin go to fifty thousand. Absolutely. It doesn't have the same kind of price to earnings enterprise value to revenue that normally puts kind of an upper boundary ceiling on the typical kind of early stage technology company so with bitcoin. I mean, absolutely it can go that high. How long will it take? I'm not sure what was faulty about that run to twenty thousand. I mean at the time it seemed like every bitcoin bull said that that was fine. And it was only going to go higher. I feel like we can't believe the bull case from here. Unless we understand what was wrong about that is that brought it to twenty thousand. There's absolutely nothing wrong with the problem is just that his up until very recently bitcoin has been a market that's almost entirely driven by retail, which is very unique. And what does that mean? Well, it means that in bull markets go a little bit too high in bear markets, we go to low. So that's where we are. Right now. The reality is that the fundamentals have not changed. I mean twenty eighteen has been a fantastic year for bitcoin, ignore the price. I mean underlying the technology. This is the first year that we started to move to scale bitcoin with the lightning network where you can transact extremely quickly and extremely cheaply. And meanwhile, the institutionalization of the asset class and the ecosystem itself a really only getting stronger. I mean, we've seen endowments like Yale Harvard MIT move into the space, we've seen NASDAQ and the New York stock exchanges. Sister company backed start to move into the space with bitcoin derivatives. We've seen qualified custodians move into the space. And Lastly, I think probably the most encouraging thing is the quality of the talent. That we're seeing entering the space. I mean, if you've talked to young people this is captured their imagination and a lot of the best and the brightest are saying I want to go work on bitcoin.
"bogart" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Bogart's is my Red Sox nominee for the guy. Who's a lot bigger than you thought? He was when you walk by him in the clubhouse. He's a big shortstop. Yes. I mean, he's. Alex Rodriguez big. Here's the one on the way. And it's a little upstairs the ball in a strike. He's listed at six one to ten. He's bigger than six one. Don't you think he's told that is like six three? I would I wouldn't go as far to say Cal Ripken big. But he's definitely a bigger shortstop one on the way and a swing at a ball. Well, hit this is headed towards the monster left center and its high off the law, Hernandez, we'll play it on a bounce barehanded and get it back into the infield. But not before Bogart's is standing at second base. Elvis to homerun probably by about fifteen twenty feet. But again impressed with KiKi Hernandez and the way that he played that off the wall. His positioning was perfect when it hits up that wall at the angle that it did off the bat of Bogart's it's going to care towards center field. He was lined up perfectly. Although you're not going to prevent a double in that situation. I don't recommend the bare hand air recommend kind of knowing. All right. This is a stand up. Double led me. Just feel the cleanly get it back into the infield under control tower. You will step off looking back Bogart's to second base, Rafael Devers, who's the batter and the twenty two year old as of today today is Denver's birthday would one for two with an RBI last night's game against Latvia. The curveball data the way ball won the eighth consecutive game.
"bogart" Discussed on Oprah's SuperSoul Conversations
"Code Ainsley MacLeod has used his talents as a psychic, a psychic, yes, to explore the soul and it's affected on human beliefs and behaviors. And his new book called again, the instruction living the life, your soul intended suggests that there are metaphor doors through which we all must pass in order to decode our so and ultimately achieve our enlightenment. So a psychic. How do you get to be one? Oh, gee. Well, I wasn't psychic from the beginning from birth, but I just didn't recognize it. In fact, I covered it up for a very long time when you I know what you I well, you know, I, I really knew for sure about ten years ago. And that was really when I started on my path. But looking back then I could see things that happened when I was younger. Oh, I saw a ghost when I was sixteen in the public library. And what did it look like? He looked like Humphrey Bogart, but you hit with a hat down over his face and his face was just kind of like hidden shimmery. And he asked me for a light nine lead into my jacket looking for matches. And the next thing he'd gone and then I never thought it was a psychic experience. I just thought, darn, that was weird. You know, I was just was it like in the form of a person or in the form of a mystical just looked, looked like a real person, but with a very sort of fuzzy face and. It was just over so quickly. And he was only years later when I started working a psychic and figuring out how to use my -bility that I, I, I use spirit guides on the other side of the work with me and they said, remember that time when you were sixteen in the library and you saw that ghost and he seemed pretty insignificant back then I could barely remember it, but it just was one of those one of many experiences, the iphone, just disturbing unsettling like, well, at that time, it found it disturbing while I'm talking to MacLeod author of the instruction living the life, your soul intended who just told me as though he were talking about, I wanted to store. I bought some oranges in the bananas were not quite as right, and there was a go standing right there. And I asked me for for light and Ainsley for goodness sakes. I have to tell you normal. Now I saw a ghost and the ghost offered, you know, needed a light. I, I wouldn't be able to speak for another. I, I don't know, I know. And then it was a ghost fell differently. Okay. I'm wondering, is it cultural thing or is it a gender thing? Because I know a lot of women would've went screaming from the room. I know a lot of people who would have said I'm getting. I'm never going to that library again. What it didn't. It didn't seem frightening and. It's not something I'm not. I'm not bothered by. That's how did you know it was a ghost because I find through working spirit guides. Otherwise, I probably wouldn't have even remember the the event. Okay. So I'm gonna just for those of you who are listening to us, I'm going to do what you're doing right now..
"bogart" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Bogart's the runner at first Tanaka looking, at it role model New Year's awaits two to one Here it is swig, foul ball down the right side and that'll be at play A lot it's here yeah you're not looking, into yes step it out Phil Nevin the He's, third base coach relaying the pitch sides. To Austin role mine The to get a straight. Back Tanaka guy who. Can slow the pace down prices someone, who's normally known did this low the, pay staff got a little better but But it's just one of those, Nunez valley golf pitches Tanaka taking his, time The two.
"bogart" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"The show it's it's great to have you onboard next good morning good morning tell us about the book and what kind of resulted in the theme of the book i mean the titles and i was like a sort of a detective call tonight harare but i'm kind of mixture of everything in the in the area of drama what's it about why did you write it it's about it's an ex serviceman who was involved in the liberation of the nazi death camp buchenwald and four years later he's not not not so very successful private eye who still suffering from both dramatic stress from the camp these approached by an inmate from the camp to find this gaped nazi who's in and around new york new rochelle now when i wrote the book like almost like the film film noir movies so if free bogart and and that's who the hero is he's he's like a mixture of humphrey bogart arrow flynn and then there's a little comedy because he's italian and a lot of that comes from me the the bumbling lose your temper and everything just happens right in front of you because you're you're you're losing your temper so that's basically the story how is this your first published book yeah thank you.
"bogart" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Welcome to the show it's it's great to have you on board good morning call tonight hara but i'm the kind of mixture of everything in in the in the area of drama what's it about why did you write it it's about it's an ex servicemen who is involved in the liberation of the nazi death camp buchenwald and four years later he's not not not not so very successful private eye who still suffering from post traumatic stress from the camp he's approached by an inmate from the camp to find this escaped nazi who's in and around new york in new rochelle now what i wrote the book like almost as an omar like the film film noir movies so bumpy bogart and and that's who the hero is he's up he's like a mixture of humphrey bogart errol flynn and then there's little comedy because he's italian and and a lot of that comes from me the bumbling lose your temper and everything just happens right in front of you because you're you're you're losing your temper so that's basically the story how is this your first published work yeah thank you.
"bogart" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"The show must go on yeah right i think we have some audio from this experience let's listen the rule survey flag that he has probably because you're a third girl away because you're the right now we're doing this to guarantee and then off and get out of the car journey on jobs the car now day journal the engine and get out of the car now take care he did not want to be arrested he had to get to his play do we know what play was he of actually yes noises off oh that's a very wonderful musical i've never seen this one but unfortunately he was not able to make it to the performance all i'm sorry maybe there was an under study what's he the lead da does a good question i do not know what his role was but he we do know we have confirmation that he did not show up for the performance on the day that he was arrested and a board member told the news outfit that reported about the story that they didn't know why he hadn't shown for his role that evening until they told him told them oh well that's really disappointing is also as appointing that he was robbing people yet that is a disappointment also again the show must go on yes but this show is not going to be a reason why you cannot get arrested the law is more important than your community theatre production of noises off i mean i would argue i would argue choline i need it believed to be entertained let bogart taye well look at this he has entertained us once again the lesser known as i feel like this is a plot of some movie and i may be wrong aware like you know the person does the performance and the cops are waiting in the wing and they're not going to go out to interrupt the played prey so awesome freight of that i just make up something in my my actually want this to be a movie okay okay i feel like it made up something in my mind right there exactly gave inner yeah i'm gonna send off my elm lok.
"bogart" Discussed on The Sports Hub 98.5
"A problem like that was at a bad thing for him to be doing like i i don't think that he was a great manager strategically i think he made a lot of bad moves and bad calls but in terms of the clubhouse turmoil i don't know how much of that you can really stick on him like it it seems like it was coming from other places in one of the quotes from bogart's what other whenever there are a lot of men in the room there will always be some kind of headbutts disagreements but in the end we came here i hope that yes a top division leaders division chips so we had a lot of something to do right there has grown man we get past all those issues and problems move forward uh he also believes that uh they can all learn from last year bad a lot of stuff going on last year we all living learn and move forward so sounds like these guys are trying to move past things from a year ago yeah and i guess a probably all christian if i came out here and said now the faroes ghanem back again come back again now i'm still out ivy could still on these players just like you said no it wasn't all bear you in he was the one trying to make the peace with the shadow think yeah you know what i mean he he was in he was actually like taking the high road and a lot of these situations so a lot of the guys throw unfair under the bus now it's now on the players this year that's another reason why i'm out think about dish just guy not not to revisit the whole manny machado thing by john farrell's big sin in that was telling the pitcher to throw machado right what have you told them not to what if you just say average ragged spike at second base big deal it's not retaliate wouldn't that have gotten everybody mattia ansett what's this guy what absolute manager is not going to stick up for his players so okay and now the player is throwing the manager in.
"bogart" Discussed on VIBES-LIVE
"What it ongo bogor coil love you mama i won she no i'm trial but it out go over bogart allow norman seeff norman reedus in view readymade is some with the shave that the mansell birds the all rob one man long enough now through eu mannoia while at this thorough revis anybody's there you go we blew away wigan near through i just oh well jason euell well we fire by block and then gold was the only john the ship worldview mama i wanna bull's eyes she no i'm john know what it on gogo got going and the ship above you momma alana i hope she know amtrak law gogo ta guard norman reedus garmin i mean we can maybe some with the shave view though ma'am waved ruler wing on penzone.
"bogart" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Bogart's and he comes to to to to high which stood at kirkwall seventy six but had more east to west kind of movement typically his koerbels twelve six man with his hide it's six seven cannot drop it off of a cliff when he finishes at a false straight down the pitch an as yet crowley left side at a play football bogart's out front medi cal three two two out space is at the top of the iaea forbid it made park with the roof closed there's no school red sox eddie astra john chambi chris singletier thanks for joining us here's the pitch yeah that's downstairs outside and explore ford for good at that by bogaert's and that will bring up mitch moral renault almost a clean any for polio and so important for him to just get off to a good start build the confidence really allow veteran catcher brian mcmilan to guide you through this ballgame saw them at the outfield when there was get warmed up in the can really just drive in hopes of coaching to him what he wanted to do tonight lynch stands in the pits that's way high with great wall that's the curb and wanted nothing to moreland music to eighty four he's got nine homers and thirty seven doctor that's edging away of i the pitch way outside john one or the other things you have along with pollino just being twenty three years old you also have that height of six seven and railways talk about how challenging it could be for paula pitchers to get their mechanics together sink everything up and then repeat that delivery while ito flax inside this style and alec out is three at all this the first started you would i have been here since they got rid of towels hill so now it's four nine two straight away center but it's flat the entire way don't have that thirty six degree angolan hill that you run up and yet said fans out there wrote a first the bogart's back in yeah they did a great job with the battered cy nice lush green out there of field turf within the houston h with the start of embedded in there the pit that's in for a strike real long yeah i dig they got the train of course that runs across the basically from laugh the left center in straightaway centerfield.