35 Burst results for "Bolden"

Report Reveals Sharp Rise in Transgender Young People

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:29 min | Last month

Report Reveals Sharp Rise in Transgender Young People

"A report by the University of California, Los Angeles, UCLA published this year found that 300,000 U.S. children age between 13 and 17 identified as transgender in 2020. Oh my God. I Bolden this and yet I didn't assimilate it into my heart. 300,000. 300,000 sad families. 300,000. I mean, wow. I didn't realize the number was that high. It's doubled in the last two years. No, excuse me, 5 years, since 2017. Doubled. You don't think this is entirely influenced by media? By lost kids, who think they'll be popular or are they will stand out or they will solve other problems that they have growing up is difficult. Adolescence has always been difficult. But this is the first time in recorded history that hundreds of thousands of adolescents have thought that the solution to adolescent angst is to cut your genitalia off.

Bolden University Of California Ucla Los Angeles U.S.
Janet Morana Tells Us the Truth About 'Jane Roe'

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:00 min | 6 months ago

Janet Morana Tells Us the Truth About 'Jane Roe'

"Janet. As we were coming into the studio, you said you mentioned something that you both know a certain lady who for 49 years has been known as Janet Jane roe. Tell us who she really was and because a lot of misinformation about her attitude to abortion after the decision. So who is Jane roe? Norma mccorvey, who I could say is a personal friend of mine. I stated her home in Dallas. She stayed at my home in New York. Father Frank actually brought her into the Catholic Church. In fact, Norma mccorvey never had an abortion. What? No, never. In fact, she was taken advantage of basically. She was basically homeless. She already had two babies at a wedlock that her family, one was for adoption, her mother was raising one. And over a pizza lunch, she signed for Sarah waiting to know the dotted line. She got will help you take care of your pregnancy. She signs on the dotted line. Do you think she spent one day in court? Not one day. Never heard from Sarah really. And then the day, roe V wade's decided. Do you think your lawyer would pick up the phone and say we won Norma? You know how she found out when she opened her door that morning and picked up the Dallas morning paper. So I don't understand if she hadn't had an abortion, but she wasn't involved in the hearings. What was her utility to the industry of death? Why did they need her? Well, they were looking actually, you know, to find someone like her, not well educated and kind of desperate situation who just would be used like a puppet. And in fact, the companion case that day, the Doe of dovey Bolden, father Frank and I know her too. Both ladies are Sandra kino. Same thing. She was her case was coming up through Georgia, while enormous was coming up through Texas. And Sandra signed on the dotted line thinking, she never two children back out of foster care. It was her mother who wanted her to put this child. And when Sandra found out, she left Georgia to Oklahoma to give birth to that

Norma Mccorvey Janet Jane Roe Roe V Wade Dallas Janet Sarah Frank Catholic Church Norma New York Dovey Bolden Sandra Kino Sandra Georgia Texas Oklahoma
"bolden" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:22 min | 7 months ago

"bolden" Discussed on WGN Radio

"A new crime fighting effort downtown after the most violent weekend of the year so far And a Secret Service agent from Chicago was pardoned by the president WGN traffic expressways and tollways incu shape right now no accidents or delays to report A Cook County sheriff's department command post is officially opening today near Clark in Illinois alderman Brian Hopkins hopes it'll help dealing with rising crime in downtown He says the residents of his ward are fed up It's the sense that criminals are taking over they're emboldened and they don't fear any consequences right now That has to change Hopkins says the post has been operating quietly for several months ramping up its capabilities The post will be a support office for a 120 deputies who won't all be there at the same time but can be summoned at any time to help Chicago police There'll be an emphasis on trying to cut down organized retail thefts It was a long time coming but it's finally happened President Biden has pardoned Abraham Bolden the Chicago man who was the first black Secret Service agent to serve on a White House detail The 87 year old and maintained his innocence for years for a charge in 1964 that he was trying to sell Secret Service documents His first trial resulted in a hung jury while the second convicted him even though afterward key witnesses admitted to lying to help the prosecutor South said neighbor Joe Nathan Hannah says he's a beloved member of the south side community He's an outstanding man and a real moms a whole lot of kids around here President Biden pardon at three people including Bolden he also commuted the sentences of 75 other people serving long sentences for nonviolent drug offenses Two note suburban brothers will avoid prison time for the January 6th capitol riot Christian kulis and his brother Marco Lake Forest were sentenced to 6 months of probation including 60 days of home confinement and was also paid $500 in restitution The judge noted that neither man joined in the violence that day prosecutors said they entered the capital three doors that were forced open by others The men pleaded guilty in December to a misdemeanor Russia says it's going to stop supplying natural gas to Poland and Bulgaria today since the two countries refused to pay in Russian rubles which Russia says this needed to bolster its economy Poland which has taken in almost 3 million Ukrainian refugees says it has other means to obtain natural gas Bulgaria is working to find alternative sources both countries are NATO members Yesterday defense secretary Lloyd Austin met with NATO leaders in Germany He condemned Russia's recent nuclear threats calling them dangerous and unhelpful.

President Biden Secret Service Cook County sheriff's departme Brian Hopkins Chicago Abraham Bolden Hopkins Christian kulis Clark Marco Lake Forest Joe Nathan Illinois The post Bolden White House Hannah Russia Poland Bulgaria
Biden pardons former Secret Service agent and 2 others

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 7 months ago

Biden pardons former Secret Service agent and 2 others

"President president president president Joe Joe Joe Joe Biden Biden Biden Biden grants grants grants grants the the the the first first first first pardons pardons pardons pardons of of of of his his his his term term term term just just just just three three three three people people people people and and and and commutes commutes commutes commutes the the the the sentences sentences sentences sentences of of of of seventy seventy seventy seventy five five five five others others others others convicted convicted convicted convicted of of of of nonviolent nonviolent nonviolent nonviolent drug drug drug drug related related related related charges charges charges charges but but but it it it is is is pardoning pardoning pardoning Abraham Abraham Abraham Bolden Bolden Bolden the the the first first first black black black secret secret secret service service service agent agent agent to to to serve serve serve on on on a a a presidential presidential presidential detail detail detail he he he worked worked worked with with with Kennedy Kennedy Kennedy and and and was was was convicted convicted convicted of of of bribery bribery bribery but but but always always always maintained maintained maintained his his his innocence innocence innocence the the the other other other part part part is is is go go go to to to Betty Betty Betty Jo Jo Jo bogans bogans bogans and and and dexter dexter dexter Jackson Jackson Jackson both both both had had had served served served prison prison prison time time time for for for drug drug drug charges charges charges the the the White White White House House House says says says they they they went went went on on on to to to become become become pillars pillars pillars in in in their their their communities communities communities the the the three three three pardons pardons pardons and and and seventy seventy seventy five five five Clement Clement Clement sees sees sees come come come as as as the the the White White White House House House introduces introduces introduces a a a series series series of of of job job job training training training in in in re re re entry entry entry programs programs programs for for for those those those in in in prison prison prison or or or recently recently recently released released released I'm I'm I'm Julie Julie Julie Walker Walker Walker

President President President Abraham Abraham Abraham Bolden Bolden Bolden Kennedy Kennedy Kennedy White White White House House Betty Betty Betty Jo Jo Jo Bog Bogans Bogans Dexter Dexter Jackson Jackson Dexter Jackson Clement Clement Clement Julie Julie Julie Walker Walke
"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

Airplane Geeks Podcast

03:10 min | 10 months ago

"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

"Brought back across the country a couple of years ago. Two or three years ago, in which we had to plug in the heater and we sat in the airplane for quite a while like close to an hour waiting for the oil to very, very, very slowly come up. It would go up 1° every man, ten minutes. I mean, it was just painfully slow. And then the other thing that I always look for is guidance back in 2000. I took a three day course provided by the sustained pilots association when I was known of a cessna T two ten. And the John Franco since passed away, described how when he was learning to become a mechanic and he lived in Wisconsin. He took an engine of some type and he tore it down and he measured all the internal parts just to see what the tolerances were he reassembled the engine. Then he set it outside for three days. Let it get really cold soaked. He brought it back in. He said he ran it for 30 seconds and then he tore it down to measure all the tolerances. And he said, you would not believe how much damage occurred in just 30 seconds from that cold engine. His recommendation to us was for the two tens to preheat to up to around 40°. If it were me, I would probably just 4°F. If it were me, I think I would just plug the thing in overnight. If I'm going to fly the next morning, I just plug it in the night before and that would get the oil nice and warm. And I'd want to have it above 40°, probably before I started it. Well, rob chimed in too. He said that we used to plug airplanes in whenever the haute snuck below 30°F. Oh, I gotta believe that means outside air temperature. That's correct. Is that like a technical term or is that a rob ism? No, no, that's a very common term. Okay. So he says, as far as how long I think it depends, how long does the unit need to be plugged in before you see any reading on the oil temp gauge? If we know we're flying first thing in the morning, we just plug it in and leave it on overnight. So it's kind of what you were saying, max. But how long to leave it plugged in exactly depends on the airplane in the preheat. I think. Are you also using cow plugs? Once you've disconnected the heat though, I wouldn't let the airplane sit for too long or you'll have defeated the purpose of the heat. Yeah, if it's cold, it's going to cool off pretty quickly. The other way people will preheat general aviation aircraft is to get a butane fired heater and a big hose and you plug it into the front of the cowling. Sometimes people will put like it's over the airplane. You'll run those probably for a good 45 minutes until it can warm up the whole engine and the oil. But plugging in an oil heater if you have one installed in the airplane overnight it's by far the simpler. Here's your way to go. All right. Well, with that, we're going to wrap it up. We want to thank you for listening to the airplane geeks podcast. And we especially want to thank our guest this episode. Charlie Bolden. Thanks again, Charlie. Wonderful conversation. Thank you all very much. Enjoyed it and.

sustained pilots association John Franco Wisconsin rob max Charlie Bolden Charlie
"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

Airplane Geeks Podcast

07:57 min | 10 months ago

"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

"We got an item from Micah. FAA proposes changes in autopilot training, and this is from The Washington Post. And the well, the FAA wants to avoid pilot over reliance on the autopilot. And make sure that pilots focus on flight path management. So there is some draft guidance and recommended practices issued by the FAA trying to address some of that issue. Max have you taken a look at this? I have it's kind of interesting that they say that it addresses a recommendation that came out of the NTSB investigation of the accident that happened in my backyard here asiana airlines flight two 14 that hit the sea wallet, San Francisco international airport. In that particular case, as I recall, the pilot didn't have the auto throttle on when they were hand flying the airplane, cousin of mine, actually my wife's cousin, who is captain on a triple 7 said, actually, in general, we're supposed to have those auto throttles on, which makes a lot of sense even when you're hand flying. This makes sure that you maintain a constant airspeed. So it does look like they didn't follow the procedures, which was putting unfortunate. But I guess in general, what I would say, this comes up time and time again, I think pilots as auto pilots have gotten better, probably spend more time on autopilot and less time hand flying. I think this guidance basically says, hey, maybe you need to spend a little bit more time hand flying to which I would say pilots need to be good at both. So that's important. You've got to be able to fly well. So for example, my cousin said that he'll often hand fly up to about 10,000 feet, even though, in general, people snap the autopilot on fairly low altitude. And I think that's probably the kind of guidance that we're going to get out of this is to make sure that pilots are hand flying more often. And that makes sense. If I can add one thing and I apologize, you know, back in the shuttle days, we took max's philosophy. We never flew an ascent, manually, and we never flew the reentry manually until we went subsonic overhead, the landing site, but we were always prepared to take over if we needed to. So every every time we went in a simulator, we flew at least one manual ascent. We attempted it anyway. And manual entries were a little bit easier, but we always made sure that we could do it if we needed to. That was one of the things that we had to work with Boeing with SpaceX was giving the crew the opportunity to at least manually intervene with some of the flight phases, even though the crew dragon is an autonomous vehicle. Charlie did that also affect your military flying. You know, I think the people that it affects are the guys operating around the boat. You know, you really had to be a good stick to be able to link up to do an automatic landing on the coming on the carrier. The air boss wanted you to be able to get on the boat first pass and so they preferred you to make a linked landing which was autopilot. Auto was an automatic landing to a trap, but you had to be a good stick who could do it manually before they'd let you link up. It was interesting. You had to demonstrate that you could get yourself on the boat before you went to the preferred method which was which was a link landing. David, I don't know if you've seen it, but today there's some new leaked video of the F-35 C crash onto the carrier and where's the first leaked video? Really didn't provide much information. This new one does, and you can see that aircraft coming down really hard onto the deck and bouncing and the aftermath after it. Again, that goes back to the discussion we were having before. Ramp strikes were very common in the early 50s and the 60s. In the Vietnam era, it's not so common these days for precisely automation. When it does happen, it makes news. Charlie, what aircraft were you flying in the military? I started in the a 6 intruder and but I was not a carrier, you know, a carrier E 6 guy was land based in Thailand out of Thailand during Vietnam. Everybody as a marine Marine Corps coast guard and navy pilots have to go to the boat to get to burn your navy wings of gold. So I've been to the boat, but that was the last time I went to the boat. In a jet, I've landed on boats as a general officer in helicopters, believe it. A lot of hard work, by the way. Harder, a lot harder because you're I mean, you know, you've got wind coming around the island and it's just a lot more dicey flying a helicopter to a spot on a ship. I'm curious, would you like to tell us about your call sign from those days? Panther? I gave myself my call sign. I was a radical young second lieutenant. My son's name is che for Che Guevara and my call sign was panther for black Panthers. I was a little bit I was a radical second lieutenant. Wow. Very good. Well, interestingly, I met one of the black Panthers. He was at an NAB conference. Eldridge Cleaver back in 91 in San Francisco. We talked for a while after he was interviewed. All right, another really breaking story. This just happened today. Frontier and spirit airlines are proposing a merger. This is valued at $6.6 billion, which you know what? That sounds kind of low to me for a merger these days. 6.6. It seems that there's low cost carriers right now. I have the same reaction when I looked at it and the headline, I don't know where you're seeing the 6 billion, the one I was looking at, so it's 2.9 billion, which is even lower. Interestingly, when the two are combined, they say it'll be the 5th largest carrier. I guess if you think about it, spirit mostly owns pretty old airliners. So the value of their assets is going to be fairly small. So I'm guessing that the company was valued either on profits where you'd take 20 X or ten X of profits or valued on revenue, one or two X times revenue. I think assets probably were probably pretty small for the company. But the real question I guess being raised is antitrust and whether or not the current administration, which has taken the stance, I've really tough stance on a big corporate mergers will approve it. My gut instinct says, yeah, it's going to be approved. We had a whole lot of consolidation that happened for much, much larger mergers in the past. So I would imagine this would this would pass anyway. I also want there's a mention of JetBlue in this story as well. I just saw that JetBlue fell down to the bottom of the on time arrival list for this past month. So it said spirit is no longer at the bottom for on time arrival. It's jet blue this past month. Well, there is some different information. Yeah, there's this $2.9 billion. There's a 6.6. So some of the reporting is not consistent, I guess. But the article that I saw said that if you combined the market share of frontier and spirit in 2019,.

FAA asiana airlines San Francisco international ai NTSB Micah The Washington Post marine Marine Corps Charlie SpaceX Max Vietnam Thailand Boeing Panthers max Eldridge Cleaver Che Guevara David
"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

Airplane Geeks Podcast

05:54 min | 10 months ago

"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

"We've seen a lot we haven't seen it yet, but there's a new movie out. This is really changing gears. There's a new movie out. It's called moonfall. The basic idea is kind of hokey, pokey, not very scientific and no spoilers here, but it involves the moon crashing into the earth or something like that. Okay, that's interesting. But what's even more interesting is that apparently the scenes in the movie, some of them were shot using a retired NASA simulator. And there's an article over at space dot com that describes how almost all of these space movies they create the set, but in this case they were using an actual NASA simulator. So all the buttons and switches are there. Everything is, well, it's real. And the way they got the simulator is that I guess it had eventually been given to or donated to a museum in Florida, wings of dreams. And that museum, I guess, went into bankruptcy and so this simulator became available and they used it in the filming and the production of this movie. I'm going to ask you about that. But the other interesting part about this is that when production was finished, the filmmakers donated this simulator to the pima air and space museum in Arizona and it's now on display there. So when you watch sci-fi movies, I assume you must watch sci-fi movies. You almost have to, right? How could you not? But do they do they drive you crazy with impossibilities and inaccuracies? No, as a matter of fact and sometimes the wackier, the better, you know, and I think I enjoy them because I can tell what's real and what's not. And I don't go to look for any redeeming social value. I look, I go to be entertained and to be excited and everything. The simulator they use, the one you're talking about is the GNS. It's the guidance navigation simulator that all of us trained on at the Johnson Space Center. We had two of them. And they were fixed based simulators with high fidelity controls and everything. You know, before you got into the big motion based simulator that moved around and did everything else. And my understanding is that's what they used. And when we retired the shuttle, you may remember when we retired the shuttle in July of 2011, we went on a spree of trying to find places trying to find new homes for all the shuttle trainers and simulators and everything and we only had four vehicles every museum and space park in the world wanted one and several of them threatened to sue us when they didn't get one. Because, you know, everybody, we had a number of different criteria. One was visitation. So if you were a place that was already a being well visited, you stood a good chance of getting one of the orbiters. We didn't want to put an orbiter several $1 million orbiter in a place where they were hoping it would bring a crowd. We wanted to we wanted it to be used for education to attract young people, but we wanted it in a place where we knew that young people were already attracted and it would just bring more. We were hoping that we could put it somewhere where it would appeal to international audiences. And that's why New York, Los Angeles, the Kennedy Space Center, and right here in Utah, that's why they were the four places that we chose to put the four orbiters because they were proven, international Mecca's for tourists, and we figured that, you know, we get maximum exposure to kids and maximum ability to advance the cause of stem education. If you will. So that's the reason we chose those. But we had literally thousands of other pieces and parts and little simulators that we tried to spread out across the country, you know, the pima air park actually was one of those that felt that they deserved to get a shuttle. Evergreen, out in Washington state, thought they should get the shuttle. But what we did was we made available, for example, up in Seattle, the one where Boeing is a big funder. They got the full fuselage trainer, which is a huge mock up of the shuttle that we used to train astronauts for egress. You could go out the top and slide down the side, you know, you could go into the payload bay, you could do all kinds of stuff. And that one ended up going out to the museum of flight in Seattle when they did not get a shuttle itself. And what we tried to tell them and what they now, I think they'll tell you they'll agree was we felt that they had an incredible audience that came through their academy and they could not put kids into us into a real live shuttle. You know, they weren't going to be able to open it up and have them troop through it and all that. Whereas they could take the full fuselage trainer and it would be their shuttle. And they could put kids in it and over it and everything. And that's exactly what's happening. So for their venue and they're teaching, it turned out to be the best thing they could have gotten. Dayton, the air force museum Dayton is the same way. They got a cockpit and they've sort of built a few slides around it..

pima air and space museum NASA Johnson Space Center pima air park Arizona Florida Kennedy Space Center Mecca Utah Seattle Los Angeles Evergreen New York museum of flight Boeing Washington Dayton
"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

Airplane Geeks Podcast

06:10 min | 10 months ago

"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

"World, two in Africa, one in the one that covers West Africa is severe niami Niger. Nigeria is the poorest country on the African continent. The most illiterate country on the African continent, and when I met with the president and prime minister, they literally cried at the dedication ceremony because they said, you know, you have no idea what this what this may do for our country because our kids will now get interested in science and stuff and we just didn't have anything like this before. So that's stem education is the one area that every nation in the world has an interest in no matter how bad their leaders are. They all recognize the fact that, you know, they've got to educate their people or they're in trouble. And I recall that on one of your missions, maybe more, you were using him already go to talk with schools around the world you got your ham radio call sign. What was that like? It was awesome. And I was not, they had to drag me. There are a couple of things they had to drag me kicking it. I didn't want to go through the hassle of having to learn how to do all that stuff. And but we had a number of people. In fact, my biggest flight for him radio was STS 45 the first my first command and every single one of us on the crew had gone through the ham licensing and stuff had. You know, you had your little call letters and Kathy Sullivan and Dave lissa, I think they were the only two in our 7 member crew that talked to somebody on every single continent on the planet. I mean, you know, we were we were because we only had one hand radio on board and we were battling to see who was going to get a chance to sit in the window because it's on line of sight and that's the way we back in the shuttle era that was also the way you talk to home. You know, you did what was called I guess was just called a radio patch where you found a ham operator who was in the lived in the area where you lived, and when you went over here, you had about 5 minutes when they could talk to the shuttle and they would patch you in to your home phone and you got a chance to talk to your family. So we all love you. Yeah, I'm a ham. And listen to some of the conversations back then. People still do it. It's big. Indeed, yeah, and I looked it up. You were KE four IB Q that was your own back then. You're good. We've got another question that we wanted to pass along. This one came from Brian Coleman. And this is an audio question. He sent us a little recording. So here's Brian's question. Welcome to the show major general Bolden for several years I had the privilege of booking guests for the airplane geeks podcast, and I never thought I'd be able to book you. However, with the help of former NASA historian and friend of the show, Bill Berry, you were so very kind and generous with your time and agreed to be on the show. I, we really appreciate it. There are so many questions I'd like to ask you, but for the sake of time, and this not becoming the Bryan show, I'm going to keep my question to just one. At the airplane geeks, we strive to promote women in aviation. When I was responsible for booking guests, I would always choose a woman over a man if there was a choice. I did this because I believe women are underrepresented in the field of aviation and anything I could do to promote women and show them a career in aviation as possible. I wanted to give them a voice and inspiration, a platform to promote their accomplishments and dreams. I wanted to inspire women to become evolved in aviation and given the thought that anything that they wanted to accomplish as possible. With all of your accomplishments over your incredible career, when do you think a woman will become the administrator of NASA? What advice can you give to any young woman looking to hold this prestigious leadership position? Guiding and directing our nation's aeronautic and space goals. Also, just announced on January 27th, I want to congratulate the first female director of JPL and first female vice president of Caltech. Laurie lachine. Mister Bolden, is sheer any other woman wanted your previous job? What advice tips would you have them accomplish in order to fill your shoes? Again, thank you so much for being on the show and look forward to hearing your answers. Thank you. Yeah, Brian, thanks very much. And you know, actually, when I, as I was preparing to leave office, prior to the election, I actually thought we were going to have the first female NASA administrator because I had campaigned heavily to have doctor David Newman who's back at MIT now just succeed me as an asset administrator. I had I had mentioned to people that I would not stay on in any administration, democratic or Republican, but that I didn't think I needed to because there was a person waiting in the wings who was more than qualified to be the NASA administrator. And I think had we had a Clinton administration, there is a very good chance that she would have been the NASA administrator. I think it's going to happen. It's not going to happen fast enough for me because I'm already 8 years behind schedule from when I hoped it would happen. But and I tell people all the time while I am, I am incredibly honored and blessed to have been the first black nass administrator that doesn't count because that was the first and first without seconds and thirds and everything else means that you know you could almost say it was just for show. So I am waiting for the second and third administrator of color in the first second, third, fourth, woman administrator and Lori lessend work for me when I was at NASA headquarters and she is awesome. She was an incredible president at wusta polytechnic institute and I think she will do great things leading JPL..

Kathy Sullivan Dave lissa Brian Coleman NASA general Bolden Niger West Africa Nigeria Bill Berry Africa Laurie lachine Mister Bolden Brian Bryan JPL Caltech David Newman MIT Clinton administration Lori lessend
"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

Airplane Geeks Podcast

08:19 min | 10 months ago

"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

"NTSB is the organization that I know of today that steps in to investigate accidents and to make recommendations to the regulatory organization so that we don't have those accidents again if we find that it's the lack of some regulation or the lack of equipment or something, you know, the NTSB investigates traffic accidents, they investigate accidents on the road, airplanes, ships, barges, if it's a transportation mode, I think the national transportation safety board should be doing the investigation of the accident. So I would let me put it this way. I would much rather have the NTSB investigating the next human spaceflight accident than a presidential commission. What's that? What's better about that? When a presidential commission is formed to investigate it, then NASA's, it will be the commercial entities will be out of business for up to two, maybe three years. And business enterprises, commerce can't tolerate that. You know, the NTSB works incrementally. So they will they will find out whatever they can to try to get the train running again, put some limitations on it, but allow it to continue to operate if we had used that when we lost challenger. We knew within days, if not ours, what had gone wrong, and we knew what to do and how not to have that kind of accident again. And we could have been flying in a matter of months instead of years the way it took, but we had to wait for the presidential commission to finish their investigation, you know, get it to the Congress to the president, get blessed, and then, you know, let NASA go do its thing. The FAA doesn't put out a hit on me now. Has the FAA interested in doing that investigation? Is that the argument? I didn't know that and again, I'm going to show my ignorance here. I was not aware that the FAA was that involved in accident investigations, my guess is one of you should help me here is that they do have an investigative arm, but I always look to the NTSB to be the organization that took the experts in within hours, if not minutes of a tragic accident and started working on finding out why. I think the first question or one of the first questions is commercial space flight, a mode of transportation. If it is or become set, then that sort of within the purview. But in this Washington Post rather article, there's a quote taken from a letter from FAA administrator Steve Dickson to the NTSB chair, Jennifer homie. And Steve Dixon said that the FAA quote has statutory authority over all aspects of commercial space launch activities. And that its authority to investigate commercial space launch mishaps as well established and codified. So that would seem to suggest the FAA thinks this is something that's in there in their ballpark. But you know, and again, I'm speaking out of ignorance here, I should know because it happened on my watch. When we lost the first cargo mission that we lost out of wallops, right off bad, we did an investigation back then it was not Northrop Grumman at the time, but it was orbital sciences orbital. Orbital loss, there spacecraft right after launch and destroyed the payload and everything it was going to station. And I don't remember the FAA being involved in the accident investigation at all. You know, once we, once we cleared everything around the pad and made sure that I think you know, I think if it is responsibility as to the public. To make sure that the launch is safe for the public. And as long as the public remains safe, then the FAA is done their duty. Even if you lose, even if you lose a spacecraft. In NTSB has a different kind of focus. And NTSB doesn't investigate every single accident. Right. You know, they take a look at what's happened and if it's a routine traffic accident, that doesn't involve the NTSB. It's generally tragic, massive accidents that show that there may be some flaw in our system, some systemic flaw or systematic flaw that, and they step in and investigate. And so you need to have the FAA administrator and the head of the NTSB come in and talk and say, yeah, that Bolden guy. He didn't have a clue what he was talking about. Hey, Charlie, it's sagang. Orbital three was the one that looked up on the ice pad. Yeah. And what you said is also true about aircraft accidents NTSB doesn't go out for every aircraft accident in the FAA. It does investigation of the really minor ones. Charlie we asked our listeners if they had any questions that they would pose to you. And so I'd just like to sprinkle a few in here as we go along. Our listener Martin Kemp sent in a few and the first one is have you been following the fortunes of the Boeing CST 100 starliner? Do you think it brings anything unique to the industry? You know, I think what starliner will do while I know one of the things that will do is it'll make us breathe easier because we'll have a redundant U.S. capability to get our crews to the station, and to lower earth orbit. So that that won't be unique because we already have the capability, but we are so sourced right now with SpaceX. So they will be invaluable addition. I'm hoping that Sierra Nevada will follow suit in another two to three years, you know, with the dream chaser because it started out as a crude vehicle and it's now going to fly its first missions for NASA as a cargo, an uncrewed cargo vehicle. But the uniqueness is in that its systems are a little bit different than SpaceX SpaceX is built to be autonomous. They don't like people messing with the controls of the spacecraft. It's just kind of Elon. And the CST 100 is built to be a spacecraft, crude by people who are there to operate its systems. And so it's a different it's a different way of doing the same thing, bringing somebody like me who's a pilot, a different level of comfort, you know, and knowing that there are ways for humans to intervene if necessary and fly the vehicle. Did you have the opportunity to meet with Elon? I did. I've met with Elon for quite a bit, both while I was the NASA administrator and I've seen him a few times. I was down for the first formal NASA mission, you know, the crew two mission and he was Elon. He's a great guy and he's a visionary without a doubt who is incredibly fortunate to have somebody like Gwen shotwell who runs the company, you know, while he's visioning, and she is an incredible people person, a superb engineer and she's built quite a team around her. So, you know, I rest very well as long as Gwen is running the company and Elon's visioning. Here's another question from also from Martin. With the influx of commercial space travel, did anything unexpected come out of it. For me, I think the unexpected thing that came out of it was that the autonomous vehicle would work as well as it.

NTSB FAA NASA Steve Dickson Jennifer homie Steve Dixon national transportation safety presidential commission Martin Kemp Elon Northrop Grumman Washington Post Charlie Congress Bolden SpaceX SpaceX SpaceX Boeing Sierra Nevada
"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

Airplane Geeks Podcast

06:45 min | 10 months ago

"bolden" Discussed on Airplane Geeks Podcast

"Aim is to educate and inform you, explore and expand your passion for aviation and entertain you a little along the way. Our guest this episode is Charlie Bolton, the former NASA administrator. It's a really good conversation with a very interesting guy. We talk about commercial space companies, who should investigate space accidents, the FAA or the NTSB. Stem simulators meant a lot more. In the news, the first production falcon 6 X arrives at the falcon completion center, air force accidents decline. FAA proposes changes in autopilot training, frontier and spirit propose a merger and delta wants a federal no fly list for unruly passengers. All that and more coming up right now. Welcome to the airplane geeks podcast. This is episode 690 of the show where we talk aviation. I'm max flight and joining me first is max trescott. Host of aviation news talk podcast, he's a national CFI of the year, and he's an expert on the serious aircraft. I'm back. Great to be here. Sorry, mister last week, but someone needed some help learning how to fly their vision jet. So I ran around for three or four days, teaching them how to do that, and that's always just great fun. But happy to be back. Did you just miss one week? Well, I'm going to miss next week as well because it was just one week. It feels like it was more than that. I think it was one week, but I also got another vision jet guy coming up next week, so I won't be here then either. But at least I'm having fun. Big time. Also, with us is David van der hoof, our aviation historian from the American helicopter museum. Hello, everyone. I made it. The best way I could describe it if I'm going if you hear somebody a large thud is probably because I've passed out. But I wasn't going to miss our guest tonight because it's been one of my favorite interviews and I was really upset the last time he was on the show. I'm looking forward to tonight. We hope you can make it as long as possible. David, but with a temperature and all we want you to take care of yourself first the rob mark is off this week. He's contributing editor to business and commercial aviation, which is part of the aviation week group. And he's also publisher at jet wine dot com. Do we know why rob can't make it? I talked to rob just a few minutes ago. He is the events planner for the Chicago executive airport association, which is the old Paul walky airport. It's now called Chicago executive. So once a month, he'll be headed off to those meetings and won't be able to join us. All right. Well, let's introduce our guest for this episode. It's Charles F Bolden junior Charlie, Charlie is the former NASA administrator. He's a former astronaut having flown, I believe four shuttle missions, and he's a retired United States Marine Corps major general. He's also founder and CEO emeritus of the Charles F Bolden group. Charlie, welcome back to the airplane geek podcast. It's great to be back and I'm glad you threw in the Americas part at everybody know that I got fired and by my son when he took over the company, but he left me with a title. That was I guess that's probably well deserved. And I assume you trained him well so that he could take over the reins. Well, he's a marine and retired after 26 years back in July of 2019. He's also an aviator flew the back seat of the F-18 hornet and commanded an UAV squadron and a number of other things. So he he's trained very well mainly by his mom in the Marine Corps. Well, he sounds almost as interesting as you, Charlie. He is quite interesting. As a matter of fact, his background, his military background is much more diverse than mine. He's got a little recon in him and a little unmanned aerial systems and a lot of F-18 and who knows what else. Yeah. Not standing. Well, Charlie was last on the podcast back in episode 316 when we talked about NASA's aeronautical research activities and Charlie an awful lot has happened since then, I think. One of them is kind of the rise of commercial space companies. We see SpaceX and Blue Origin and version galactic. There are a lot of commercial companies getting into this space now. What do you think has changed that's allowed this to happen? You know, I think several things, one was a commercial friendly administration in the Obama administration. The president himself was a big fan of technology period, science and technology, and he also really believed in advancing American commercial enterprise wanted to see NASA in my conversation with him wanted to see NASA get back to deep space exploration, you know, with humans and recognized the fact that we were never going to get enough money to do both low earth orbit operations and deep space exploration and felt that if we if we passed the responsibility and the cost actually of that off to the commercial sector, then NASA could better spend its human space flight money in deep space exploration, like going back to the moon and then on to Mars. And that's kind of what's happening right now. And I get the sense that the commercial sector didn't really have any objections to being involved in this way and funding it themselves. Not at all. As a matter of fact, I think that the one reluctant person was me. As we were, as we were warming up before we came on the air, I think I told you, I thought my first two years is the NASA administrator to put it in common terms. They sucked because I was horrible. I did not understand the ins and outs of Washington and politics and you know negotiations on budgets. How do you maneuver without getting your head chopped off between the two ends of Pennsylvania avenue where everybody on The White House end of Pennsylvania avenue wants you to stay away from Congress until they've made decisions when I've learned all my life that good decisions are made through engagement and.

NASA Charlie Charlie Bolton falcon completion center FAA max trescott David van der hoof American helicopter museum rob mark Chicago executive airport asso old Paul walky airport Charles F Bolden NTSB Charles F Bolden group rob air force United States Marine Corps Obama administration Americas David
Terry McAuliffe Caught Lying in CNN Interview and Political Advertising

Mark Levin

01:32 min | 1 year ago

Terry McAuliffe Caught Lying in CNN Interview and Political Advertising

"As I was saying if I was rudely interrupted by the clock Kate Bolden is a CNN host In term of colors on her show today mister producer seriously will he reach out to turn the call and tell him I would like to interview him Just give it a shot She wants to know why do you talk so much about Donald Trump Cut 13 go But Terry to my question do you think do you view your only path to success Because it is a clear choice that you talk about Donald Trump so much Do you see your only path to success here is making this Terry mcauliffe versus Donald Trump No I haven't met most of this campaign If you look at my advertising look at one of your long edge during the break I'm hearing Virginia I just watched it on Fox And it was all about Trump And it was all about junk and if junkins governor he's going to prevent women from having abortions Now this guy's a low life He's an absolute lowlife Glenn youngkin is never indicated that and Glenn young couldn't do it if he wanted to no governor can do that None None Regardless of my personal feelings no governor has the power to overturn the Supreme Court Just the way it is So McCallum is a liar

Donald Trump Kate Bolden CNN Terry Mcauliffe Junkins Terry Glenn Youngkin Glenn Young Virginia FOX Supreme Court Mccallum
Inside Carole Landis's Death

AJ Benza: Fame is a Bitch

01:55 min | 1 year ago

Inside Carole Landis's Death

"But Carol's life had all the elements of the kind of movie in which she would have aspired to star in. It had ambition, adventure. There were plenty of setbacks and scandal and ultimately at the end there was a tragedy. So today we'll retrace her steps and we'll go back in time from her death to the beginning, maybe that's a good way to go. Maybe see if there's any clues in there along the way of why things turned out the way they did, but let's start with the ending. July 5th, 1948, there is a corpse lying in the house. Carol's made his name Fannie Mae Bolden. She arrives for work like she always does every morning, but she said in a book she had a sense of foreboding. And she wrote on my way up to the house, I had an awful feeling. Something told me that something was wrong. And I went on in and the table was full of food and dishes from when they had dined that night on the 4th of July. And I cleared up everything and went into the living room and all her cameras and diaries and portfolios were on the table and I dusted them all off. 1130 that morning, the famous actor Rex Harrison calls to speak to Carol. And fanny says Carol is still asleep. Rhett's housing calls back at 3 o'clock and when he hears that she's still not up, he gets worried and he comes around to see what the hell's going on. Rex Harrison goes upstairs. He finds Carol in a fetal position by the doorway in the bathroom. And her head is resting on a jewelry box. She's wearing a skirt, a beautiful white blouse, gold sandals, and her arms were bent under her body as if she'd been trying to push herself up. And nearby her body of four empty sleeping tablet bottles. And she'd been dead for about 12 hours. It was later

Carol Fannie Mae Bolden Rex Harrison Rhett Fanny
"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

03:00 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

"I know what it's time for me to help other people because god has blessed lead to get outside of those dark places in my life now. I need to be a blessed to others and that's just a condensed version of the answer. Life experiences that push us towards at deaths than we have the same story as an anti close deontay on what you tell the listeners as well as the viewers once again who you are how they connect with you on social media and leave them with one or two gems though I am of course. Yantai boden assume making producer writer award winning author Playwrights podcast host the podcast. I you can get in contact with me on my website. Debbie debbie deontay d. e. o. n. t. e. bolden hasn't boy l. d..

"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

02:11 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

"Jazz would drove you to want to be a motivational Coach so Well wind motivational speaker. And then to. I'm a visionary life coach and our goal mindset hacks what really drove me there was just being suffocated for so long in forepart america. I spent fifteen years in the corporate world. Twelve of those years spent in the oil and gas energy sector and just having to start over twice in my career and just work twice as hard to be seen to be her. Given the way that i look than some people who see me they you know they know. My parents are immigrants. So even though like i look like a black girl i don't necessarily talk like a black girl lorsch. I don't live in a area that is populated by blacks people of color or etcetera. And then i found that a lot of people were just coming to me for different advices. Innocent people are already asking me this so after my dad had passed last year. I said you know what guy. Why don't i just really tap into visionary. Coaching work felt people work on their mindsets. Because it's our mindset that caused us to retrieve in santa really gulf war in launch out. Deep and i really feel that the area that god has called me to step into where i am helping people and went on helping people when they're winning. I'm winning. Because i see that they're letting go of those chains they're letting go of guilt is The bondage is etc inaccurate. Really see them becoming who they were destined to be. But sometimes when you don't know who you who you are you're gonna fall victim to what other people tell you. You are or what society tells you and it just something that i knew i should be doing but i slept on for so long and it wasn't until i saw my dad passed last year than i lost my grandmother this year and just different types of death stuff in in my family that really rocked me at the core routes..

america santa
"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

05:26 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

"Yes number. One thing that makes you unique. Cuffing that makes me unique Is my drive and my passion. I think to a certain extent. I'm just very focused And i know what i wanted and at a young age. I think i know what to be. That next week it helps to Kind of lead in gamma pat to Where i wanna be some truly focused. And i think i'm more focused at age and a lot of people who are my age right now. I think that's what makes me just helping up another question. Easy wants question to what. How old are you thirty two okay. Y'all he's thirty two y'all number three. Are you single daddy or forty. I'm single okay. Y'all for anyone that's listening. Deontay bolted is single. He put that out there. Y'all four favorite color. Who got to. But i'll i'll go royal lists boy. Okay we hang. We can hang. Because i like blue bluetooth but i'm not cripple. Y'all but i liked by favorite food. I love italian. Food is specific or just the type of food. I love lasagna lasagna. So he italian on. Can you make you know to say my life. But i love my mama the best okay so whenever you have on your show just him romo we can eat some zion and beyond the show in that combined the boo to yes. I gotta write that down. I want some celtics. Baber travels fi jamaica. Let me take some jamaica. it's so serene for me about wanna go someone just clear my mind have some Along the caribbean islands. That's the plates for me. Okay i challenge you.

Deontay romo jamaica Baber celtics caribbean islands
"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

05:24 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

"You know and i think that's another quality in a trade that i've taken on jazz because of dealing with a brother especially so I don't remember a really Realized how much that he had. An effect and impact on our lives. And who i am and a man that i so. I think that's beautiful. And even though he is gone at you're able to give him his flowers while he could enjoy them me in his life in his lifetime has like you. I lost a sibley at a young age. She was twenty when she when she passed by logically. you're raised like m. siblings. Were only three years apart and it does something to you especially whenever they go down a different held journey. Then you're on and nancy you as ceo are. Are you doing anything in your business to pay homage in like laya foundation in light of your brother. Some of the things that you went through and at what age did you become a ceo. And how did that feel. Yes so I started While i was just wanted to do acting after a going to college university in north carolina moved to los angeles. 'cause i was like i really wanted to go full time. What the acting And then it led into going to that writing. Feel because i was completely unfed talking about ideas trying to tell this guy. He's righty scripting. This guy was like you need to start rioting so then led to me Just writing stories and things like that. Because i'm after losing my brother actually had planned to commit suicide in wanna live anymore. I'm and i wrote a suicide note to my mom. And then that led to me sitting gaba on right yet so that it led to write poetry but i didn't realize that that will lead to eventually years later writing scripts style back to some of my poetry after having been sad. I'm in los angeles. And i really need to start writing scripts so a lotta match. Goose is paying homage to my brother. Because right i'll stories that right. A lot of stealing in writing has been the safe haven for me because it really saved my life because outside express myself man we tend to press a lot of emotions and i did it star Officially grieving so first book on my brother. Because i was trying to be like being in the rocket family and hold everyone up latest book pay homage to my brother differently able because he wanted to characters in books too. I just found ways to all my scripts through autumn writing to pay homage to my brother so basically see the antibody production as part of my brother in there. Because i want to keep his legacy is amazing Ed it warms my heart because even though they are not is here with us anymore. They're memories in what end experiences we had with them will always live on anche. You know for those who believe like in heaven or hell liked died you know. He put us all here on this earth for a particular reason in abyss of when that purposes seville he calls us home. Our body lay died but our soul lives on. And we're doing himself in the spiritual ramps and that kingdom stuff. The spiritual ram is counteracting with us here in the natural ranch and count it all joy whenever you are basically encountering that are divine divine intervention divine connection miracle signs wonders. All of that stuff. Some people call it the wu. But i'm here to say that you have to use your gut instincts in discern What is the drop down your spirit in your back in a specific moment and you know that instinct is not gonna put you in a position that is going to harm you us. It's gonna put you in a position that is going to help you free from any guilt..

laya foundation sibley los angeles nancy north carolina Goose
"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

04:05 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on GEMS with Genesis Amaris Kemp

"Welcome back to jams with genesis. Amar's camp with me today is deontay bolton and here's a little bit about deontay so deontay. Bolden is an atlanta based author em- playwright through through his production company. Deontay bolden productions the washington. Dc native made his directing play writing view with the premiere of the stage. Play looking for love in all the wrong places. The inaugural were was well received by the atlanta community and inspire audiences during this second sold out performances. Deontay is currently developing a series of works built around his life experiences. That will inspire many generations. And that's just a bit about the about deonte 'cause you know mr balls Deontay voltage. he has a lot of things. going on us very multifaceted multidimensional without further do. Let's welcome deontay. Redrawn is go while you know. There's definitely more to you than that bio share a little. Bit more of what you have gone on beyond beyond what we heard beyond the around the Did you know some people are really nosy. They wanna know so. What else does he have going on. Yes so i am just like i said i am atlanta native here. But i'm i'm actually from washington dc i am a so girl playwrights on a producer director a host of malpass the podcast and a warrant off in the integration of creative. Because like god is just used me in different facets to be able to inspire people Awards show that's going to become an era Bolden awards. let's his. That is bracing award. Show that awards. People who are achieving making bowl moves in Achieving greatness and inspiring others along the way so i do so many different things in a war winning author to amazing publication. That we'll be talking about today. So i'm just one of those guys that were many ads. But i love what i do. So that's a little bit about me now that you said that you're one of those guys that wear as many hats What you do. Because sometimes people see us wearing different hats and they can't you know see pass one area like for example you you're applied caster your author your playwright etc but then whenever you reach out to own people just see you as maybe just an author. No don't just see someone edges anything. Even though they have various things going on there multifaceted they could operate in various lanes. So we need to stop compartmentalizing people and really look at all the things that they bring forward to the table. And that's why today. Gonna talk about embracing your uniqueness because we all are unique. We are all masterpieces and we all have something amazing to bring forward that the world needs to see so whenever you think about your uniqueness deontay what comes to mind and what do you want people to glean from you. I think you know just accepted who you are arrogant for me. I'm not the average guy you know. I'm different so many different ways and growing up i used to always like Into a box a unique a away. I mean it sounds cliche. But i'm not really into sports. I love art. I love embracing Ham I'm a nerd. Certain extent because i love astronomy and different things And just had except that. I'm not like everyone else. I don't try to fit in with the crowd. I always try to carl malone. Even when i was in school. I wasn't trying to hang with the popular crowd. I just embraced who..

deontay deontay bolton Deontay bolden atlanta Deontay deonte malpass Bolden Amar washington dc washington carl malone
"bolden" Discussed on Available Worldwide

Available Worldwide

08:03 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on Available Worldwide

"You're most proud of? Is that what they love to hear with you? I think that's what people love to experience with me. And then they say, oh, you're so easy to talk to, Trina. And it happens often. It happens on plan. If I'm going to see the nurse, I find myself listening very well in intently to someone in their story. It's just, I think, seeing humanity and knowing that everybody is whole and giving that humanity that soul an opportunity to express themselves in that moment and that for me is dear. That's really sweet. Really dear to my heart. And so I do like to give people an opportunity to express themselves. I am going to be honest and say if it's something that is like a bunch of crap, I don't have the tolerance or the capacity for that. But I do have the tolerance and capacity for genuine authenticity and connection and conversation that is supportive in helping someone or helping someone move forward. I think that's really exciting to hear because a lot of times you think people who are working in business development and success coaching sometimes you worry, is it just a load of crap, but it sounds like for you, it's really this project of authenticity and I love that you're working in diversity and inclusion and coaching for that because it's really then a project of authenticity. When we think about who we are as EFS, one of the things we talk about on available worldwide is you redefining that concept EFM means eligible family member, which isn't really a word that we use to define ourselves. We've talked on available worldwide about being accompanying partners of diplomatic spouses, and some people use the word trailing spouse, which feels even less full of agency. When you think of who you are, do you have terms to describe yourself? Yes, I do. I am treat a golden field. Yes, that's who I am. And I am totally hear you and understand with the trailing spouse and that we referring to people as trailing as the spouse. Instead of the partner in this work in this lifestyle, that we are engaged in. And I always try to present myself as a person who has their own soul and their own souls calling. I do have my own purpose. I am supporting my spouses and this time, yet I am treatable in fields. And that's why I am and that's why I represent. A lot of our listeners are hoping to find this opportunity to redefine themselves to give themselves that identity again. How would you suggest a new EFM or an EFM who is just coming to this realization that maybe they could find themselves again? How should they go about doing it? You know, I think it's really important and I have to give you this and then share a little bit with you. I think it's really important to never lose your identity. I think a lot of people come into the foreign services who are partners and they've left their work. They've given up on a master's degree or a PhD that they were working on. And we are in a world where you can still complete what you set out to do in your spouse can do still do what they set out to do. And if you are willing and ready and available to do the work to stay together to support each other and each other's endeavors that it can be done. So I always encourage people to take the two or three years to finish whatever it was that you wanted to finish a work on. You can join your spouse at any point in time or do something online, but just I don't recommend totally letting go of your dreams or what you set out to achieve. Unless that's what you choose to do. That people do make those choices if that's what they want to do, that is. Yet, I don't think we have to become less than an order to be a partner or to do this type of work. I think we should always fully show up as who we are in ourselves and live our purpose in our no matter where we are. And so I encourage spouses to do that. But if they've had an process where they totally lost themselves. I do recommend taking some time to journal, taking some time to sit with yourself or work with a coat or a counselor to redefine what identity means to you, specifically, and how do you want to go about expressing that in your life? And how do you want to go about that and be supported? I remember when I first came into the foreign service when we moved to D.C. for. FSI training the beginning. And I saw EFM at that time. That's the language we were using. That was at the end of their career. Her spouse was retiring and the EFM looked exhausted. Absolutely exhausted like energy wise, I was like, oh, I don't want to be there at the end of this journey. And I think I realized at that point that I could not allow myself to be lost or become lost along the way. So though I have kept my own identity, it hasn't always been easy. I fought at times and struggled at times to really be who I am and continue to fully express that. Even when others didn't understand what I was doing and why. And I think it's so important to not even lose it in the first place, but if that happens to make sure you take time out for you to make sure you get the support you need to recover you. So that you can fully show up for other people because of where an empty shell, how are we serving our families? And even serving or helping abroad if we're not taking care of ourselves or fully able to express who we are. So that's my advice. That's what I have to share and I hope is helpful. I think it's really inspiring. I love your emphasis on. Being confident and just kind of taking the time for yourself to do what it is that makes you happy. I hope that all of our listeners listen to that and take it to heart if they haven't yet already. Dreamt is there anything that you hoped that I would ask you today that I haven't yet? You know, you know I have been on this journey with you as a fully present being. So I think what you've asked is what is and I really appreciate that and accept that and that I've just enjoyed being in this conversation with you. I don't know. I think we've gotten gotten it all out. If our listeners are curious about learning more about what you do or want to just hear some of your story in a more extended way, how can they contact you? You know, they can contact me they can go to train up olden fields coaching dot com. That's my full name with the word coaching dot com. And visit me there. I do have a summit that I'm going to be doing September Tim, which is free. It's something about how to create 6 figures in your business, going from an idea. And that's on September 10th. So if people are interested in that, they can go to a belief is idea to 6 figures dot com. Idea to 6 figures dot com and register there,.

Trina D.C. Tim
"bolden" Discussed on Available Worldwide

Available Worldwide

08:09 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on Available Worldwide

"To create their careers. I also did an artist management. And then did some career counseling work, and I thought, you know, I want to take a break, because I want to get back to acting. So I decided to stop all of that and work my way back to acting and that's when we got the call to join the foreign service. Wow, that must have been a little heartbreaking at first is addition to being exciting. Yeah, tell me about it because you had just redefined your career. I'm gonna take this big step and then there was a very big step, then there was a very big step in a very big shift for sure. Definitely. So were you very excited to join the foreign service right away? You know, right away I was excited for my spouse because it was something that he really wanted. It had won it for a very long time since he was in college. So I was very excited for him, but also a little bit hesitant about going on this journey initially because it was like, okay, then what do I do? What happens to the work that I really want to do? I'm not going to be able to act like I want to. We had two little children. We had a three year old and a 9 month old. And I had help with family, where I was living a sister with kids who could help with children if I was in a show. My mother was there who would always be available to help if I had a show. And then we were now leaving all of what we knew and the career that I was looking to rebuild. To go travel for my spouse's career. So it totally shifted. And I wasn't sure I wasn't sure if I really was a 100% all in. It's been a while since that time. If you were going to talk to yourself, that younger version of you now would you tell her to be brave or what advice would you give her? That's the best. I'd say that's the same way to handle it. I would say right now I'm just kidding. I'm so kidding. No. Now talking back to my self then, I would just encourage myself to take deep breaths and know that everything will work out and be okay. And to really learn that I create my path no matter where I am and what I do. And so I've had the opportunity actually to be able to act and perform. And every place that we've lived is set for Brazil, COVID, but in every place that we've been posted, I've been able to perform, right? And understanding that is that I could have hopped on that and started that earlier and just ran with it. Yet it took a little bit for me to, oh, fine. Oh, I can't perform. I can get an agent in Arizona, right? And so I did do that once I got over all of what I was dealing with. Emotionally, you know? It sounds like right before you had taken that step, you had a career that would have been perfect for an EFM. The career coaching, the helping other creatives find their success that kind of thing. Did you regret having left that behind or was there what restored your kind of entrepreneurial drive? You know, while we were at our first post in Mexico, it was such honestly such an opportunity for me to connect with other coaches and even performers and actors. And so that is what really, I ended up meeting an American who was a certified life coach who lived in Mexico and was married to a famous painter in the town that made. And I love creative people. So he's married to a painter. He's a life coach. So we became friends. And I believe at that time, he could tell that emotionally, I was not okay with my situation. So he buddy coached with me and I had a friend who was an actor who lived in New York who called me regularly and we would buddy coach and just having those two people in my life as well as the painter who we could go have wine in a conversation with. Helped tremendously. And we also had really close friends in the service who lived a block away just around the corner. We could walk right to their home. And we would go and chat with them. Just some people who understand the creative mind was in a creative person was very helpful for me while we were posted in Mexico. So I would make friends. In fact, I made friends with a lot of people. While we were in Mexico, wherever we go, make a lot of friends. And so they were moms Mexican nationals to who befriended me. And even though I didn't speak Spanish right away, they told me Trina, we're not going to speak English, but by the time I left, I was fluent in Spanish and I had a lot of friends. So that's what helped me. It's engaging with community engaging with people who lived in the city. I love it because your story includes both the post community but also the host country community. And then your network of people back home. You found the support you needed when you needed it. Definitely. You're original work was in this creative community. You worked with actors you worked with painters and those were your Friends, that kind of thing. It sounds like you've expanded now. How did you find what you were doing today? Of coaching. And you know, I've been doing it all along because I was certified live coach before we started the service. Okay. Yeah, I think it's become a little bit more focused, right? Because then I work with creators. I would actually work with anybody. But now I specifically work with people who are educators or consultants in diversity, equity and inclusion. Who want to build their business? So that's a very focused. I have maybe a speaker as well, but mainly it's someone who was building a consulting practice. Or a coaching practice. And I helped them to create the systems and foundation that they need to be able to build their business to 6 figures, so that they can scale it because really 6 figures is like foundation. A business owner, we need to be making a $1 million plus being a business owner. So I teach people how they can build that 6 figure foundation so that they can go to the next level in their business. So that's what I'm doing. So what does that look like on a daily basis? Are you mostly having one on one appointments or what is a day in Trina's life look like? So I'm a creative, so I do see shiny objects even during the day when I'm trying to work. So no, seriously, I call and I coach my clients and have conversations with them. I do talk with prospective clients and talk with them about their vision and how I may be best able to help them. I do also do marketing. So I do my I work with my team on putting together my marketing and marketing sequencing. I blog. For one of my clients, I'm checking my emails and responding and on the phone talking with clients and potential clients and writing or creating a marketing plan. Sounds incredibly busy. Is it challenging the fact that you're kind of globally mobile or is this a blessing to the business? Being globally mobile is a blessing to the business because I can work from anywhere, so I think the only thing is if we're in a country that has an unstable Internet that's my only hardship is when that happens, if there's a storm and not have to be offline in the middle of something. But other than that, it's.

Mexico Trina Brazil Arizona New York
"bolden" Discussed on Side Hustle Pro

Side Hustle Pro

02:04 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on Side Hustle Pro

"What tips do you have in a growing community. that's more than just numbers recently celebrated one hundred k. followers on instagram. But i know that it's deeper than the number for you. So what's your approach. And what's what's your tips about. Really growing a supportive loyal and real community. I think for me. I always just operated on understanding that behind. The numbers is real women out there in. There's real people behind the screens of their own or their computers in. I want to be able to connect that real person because Today i'm a real person. I feel like he's just some instagram influence. A robot. no it's like i'm human. I have emotions have feelings in at the end of the day. I want to treat mine tribe. As i would want to be treated you know and i feel like for me to connect with them in nassar's gonna bill a a better bond trust in relationships where migros ri- for me like anybody who's models me in no like when i say something if i'm you know you know voucher for something or doing something like okay. I believe dana out. That's my girl election. She's my best yuma hand like all of those things that i is. Because i've made them feel connected by acknowledging them speaking to them like they. They are a person like i. I show the highs and lows. I show how feel unfiltered in terms of like. I don't have to be like this all the time. Yeah i'll this great no makeup here. Looking a mess i hangar. This is what i'm doing today. You know everything is perfect because it's not light in feel like mom business owner. I want to be able to show all of those things i think. That's how a bit able to build. Such a loyal community is by just really be authentic truth now.

dana bolden atlanta russell crowe
How Influencer Dayna Bolden Attracts Opportunities and a Loyal Tribe

Side Hustle Pro

02:04 min | 1 year ago

How Influencer Dayna Bolden Attracts Opportunities and a Loyal Tribe

"What tips do you have in a growing community. that's more than just numbers recently celebrated one hundred k. followers on instagram. But i know that it's deeper than the number for you. So what's your approach. And what's what's your tips about. Really growing a supportive loyal and real community. I think for me. I always just operated on understanding that behind. The numbers is real women out there in. There's real people behind the screens of their own or their computers in. I want to be able to connect that real person because Today i'm a real person. I feel like he's just some instagram influence. A robot. no it's like i'm human. I have emotions have feelings in at the end of the day. I want to treat mine tribe. As i would want to be treated you know and i feel like for me to connect with them in nassar's gonna bill a a better bond trust in relationships where migros ri- for me like anybody who's models me in no like when i say something if i'm you know you know voucher for something or doing something like okay. I believe dana out. That's my girl election. She's my best yuma hand like all of those things that i is. Because i've made them feel connected by acknowledging them speaking to them like they. They are a person like i. I show the highs and lows. I show how feel unfiltered in terms of like. I don't have to be like this all the time. Yeah i'll this great no makeup here. Looking a mess i hangar. This is what i'm doing today. You know everything is perfect because it's not light in feel like mom business owner. I want to be able to show all of those things i think. That's how a bit able to build. Such a loyal community is by just really be authentic truth now.

Nassar Yuma Dana
"bolden" Discussed on The BosBabes

The BosBabes

05:19 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on The BosBabes

"I think one of my favorite college memories and this will be a hockey memory, cuz that's really all I did was play hockey. We were losing on my birthday. We were in ncaa's, final eight and we had to win this game to go to the final four years. And it was my junior. We were down playing Saint Lawrence. And right before the second. I just like stopped this three on one page, the transition was going. People had changed and it was myself and Mary was Sushi. And we went down, I scored on my birthday and for whatever reason we won the game Thursday we celebrated like rock stars after because we had actually overcome adversity on my birthday which was amazing. I'm mentioning it again but it was just like the greatest birthday gift ever to be able to contribute and then go to the Frozen Four for like the second year in a row, which was school record-breaking history at that point. So, yeah, I think that was one of my favorite memories apart from winning home is being pods all that stuff. But that is an amazing memorable memory from attending college. It sounds like it happened, right? Around your birthday. We're going, you had a excellent game. Relate weekend. You guys went out, you separated. So I absolutely love that memory that you just shared with us. Again, you guys are not listening to Blake Bolden athlete and LA Kings Scout. She is talking all the boss name is where I'm from and this podcast is called boss. Pays for a reason not only for women empowerment but of course boss boss is short for Boston. So blink again, thank you so much for joining me today. Check to Blue Sky sports and entertainment. I love that company, they do so many amazing things in and around the Boston area and blink is actually teamed up with them now. So let's hop right into it hockey at Boston College. I'm going to read off some stats. For those of you guys that don't know, Blake actually played at Boston College. Not only did she attend Boston College, he obviously played there. She just gave you a memory from playing at b, c p. In thirty-seven games, as a captain, her senior year totaling 29.06 goals and 23 assists. She actually had seven multi-point games that year and ranked second all-time BC defenseman and points goals and assists. Lots and lots of accolades while in college, playing hockey and academically as well. Including first-team hockey's. All-Star first-team, New England, all star and you actually earns the athletic director's award for academic achievement honors. So you obviously have way more accolades than that, that I just picked out a couple of them. What is it mean to you? To be such a decorated athlete, both academically and as an.

Blake Bolden Blake Thursday Mary 23 assists 29.06 goals thirty-seven games today Blue Sky second year one page seven multi-point games second Saint Lawrence both three LA Kings Scout one four years first-team
"bolden" Discussed on The BosBabes

The BosBabes

05:20 min | 1 year ago

"bolden" Discussed on The BosBabes

"I did it really talk too much because I met you before we moved around a lot. So quite often I was in New Kid in a school. And yeah, I just that's a part of life being bold as to kind of be like, you know what, I'm new and it's fine. And I need to get to know people and I need to open myself up, but I was in a shell as a kid, and I think when I found ice hockey, it allowed me to open myself up and become strong, and empowered, and confident. And I credit that to my mom's boyfriend when I was young. They met and his favorite sport was ice hockey. And he used to take me to the Gund arena in Cleveland Ohio, where the Cavs played, But now or back then it was the eye gel and the Cleveland Lumberjacks were there. So I would go to all these games and I would be able to go into the locker room because he had a media pass because you've worked part-time as a security guard there and it was awesome. It was like going to the amusement park every game that I got to go to. So I had like this interesting upbringing but it kind of perpetuated and allowed me to open up and just share the love of the game with everybody. I love how you are able to talk about the fact that you grew up with your mom and my mom kind of had you at a young age, which I feel like back in the day, that was kind of the thing. Like, my mama had actually had me at age twenty-three her, and my dad met in high school, so that was definitely the thing back in the day off or getting married young and having kids young. So don't feel like you are the only one out there and I love how u r, showcasing your, your skills, and your talents. And I like that ice hockey. Helped you take you out of your shell and it sounds like a game. We're the only child. I can't wait to hear about ice hockey, but do you have any fun birthday party memories? Would you celebrate your birthday when you were younger?.

Cavs Cleveland Ohio Cleveland Lumberjacks twenty-three Gund arena one
Biden picks former senator who flew in space to lead NASA

Silicon Valley Insider with Keith Koo

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Biden picks former senator who flew in space to lead NASA

"President Biden has selected a new NASA administrator who's John Scott. It's the former senator from Florida who flew on the space shuttle 78 year old Bill Nelson grew up near Cape Canaveral. He was a Democratic congressman when he launched aboard space shuttle Columbia in January of 1986 right before the Challenger launch accident. His commander was Charles Bolden junior who later served as NASA administrator under President Obama. Nelson was elected in 2000 to the Senate. Where he served until

President Biden John Scott Nasa Bill Nelson Cape Canaveral Charles Bolden Florida Columbia President Obama Nelson Senate
Barcelona Turning a Corner?

ESPN FC

00:54 sec | 1 year ago

Barcelona Turning a Corner?

"But also taking on severe in the second leg of the semi final. Remember severe on the. I like to boss lender with a good start. Dem belly storing often twelve minutes be frustrated by the severe defense in this one well because he never closed the bolden. that's why so good. Start for bacelona however severe with the chance to make it one one and of course way goes to count in this competition of campbell's down he would then dustin south down and take the penalty which was then save by task. And what a key moment that would be because then in the ninety second min- fernando with the foul just on the edge of the box. He is sent off for a second. Yellow free-kick nothing comes out for a corner from the corner though eventually greeson plays into. Pk headed into the back to to and from that moment it was only really gonna be one winner. Windsor extra time braithwaite scoring what proved to be the winning goal.

Bacelona Dustin South Bolden Campbell Greeson Fernando Windsor Braithwaite
Bulldogs show some bite in 73-61 win over No. 8 Villanova

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 1 year ago

Bulldogs show some bite in 73-61 win over No. 8 Villanova

"I we get a men's basketball upsets continued with a parade Villanova seventy three sixty one lost at Butler Chuck Harris scored twenty points enjoy your Bolden added fifteen as the Bulldogs won their second straight to move to nine and thirteen but we're limited the Wildcats to one basket during a sixteen three run over the final minutes of the first half putting the Bulldogs ahead thirty one twenty Wildcats coach Jay Wright the credit goes to them under guard the great job defensively again team to get up in Austin or physical you know that that's that's bothered us and they were they were really in a very physical and it instructed us Jeremiah Robinson Earl finished with sixteen points and sixteen rebounds for Villanova Villanova is one of seven top fifteen teams to lose this weekend I'm Dave very

Butler Chuck Harris Bulldogs Wildcats Bolden Basketball Jay Wright Jeremiah Robinson Earl Austin Villanova Villanova Dave
Fallout of Texas winter blast

Nightline

06:41 min | 1 year ago

Fallout of Texas winter blast

"Good evening. Thank you for joining us. The governor of sexist apologizing and promising answers after a deadly winter storm the deep freeze. Just the start of an ongoing nightmare for residents now. Struggling with shattered pipes in skyrocketing energy. Bill here's abc's tripled. I can't imagine what it's like for you to see it like this is terrible. I've never thinking house. This brianna bolden tells me she could smell the soap rotting wood from outside the front door of her grandmother's house before walking into this is pictures and the memories. They captured all underwater. And this is actually my big lama right here. This is all and that's the past those wife for half a century. Her grandparents filled this home with children and grandchildren home cooked meals. Tiny reminders of a family growing together is a lot of memories at this house. But now this house like so many in texas has been gutted. Helplessly flooded by first hypes last week's historic winter storm on your couch look. The damage is just a fraction of the devastation. in texas. that killed thirty. Two people will take months or years and billions of dollars to clean up. So how did it go so wrong so quickly. Texas has more than enough generating capacity to handle itself. It was just the state of affairs of that equipment and the state of affairs of the management of that equipment. The causes from texas is the only state in the continental us with an independent grid meaning. It does not connect to any other states power source. When that merciless winter weather hid in one of the warmest regions of the country. People crank up their heaters and the energy demand surged when that system shut down. There was nowhere to turn for power. There is no place for the texas grid to go there. Couple small lines extension cords to the east in the west. But that's not enough really to to pick up. A forty percent drop in texas generation and the result was more than three million texas residents in the dark and cold at one point leading many to take drastic measures for running dangerously low on one. So now what we've been doing. All day is actually coming outside getting snow putting it are pods and heaving on our propane grill. Then hypes began to freeze and burst shutting down water treatment plants across the state inning. Almost fifteen million texans would have to toil their water of four. It was safe to drink daily block water. We don't even have the electric reliability council of texas or bur. Kat had long been warned. Its infrastructure was vulnerable to freezing temperatures the state legislature held hearings on this exact issue in twenty eleven. The last time the state experienced major freeze there were numerous hearings hundreds of pages of recommendations but they were all made voluntarily. Nobody actually change the incentives so that the generators would have a financial reason food to weather. Is this week. Several urquhot born members resigned in the wake of this disaster today in virtual urquhot board of directors meeting. The chairwoman acknowledged the pain and suffering of texans her resignation effective after the meeting ended. All of our hearts go out to all of you with head to go without electricity. Heat water not attending and food during frigid temperatures and continue to face the tragic consequences in some cases. The loss of a loved one state leaders have promised an investigation into urquhot handling of the crisis and members of both parties and the governor of rowing to make sure texans are on the hook for those astronomical electric bills at a time when essential services were needed. The most the system broke. You deserve answers. You will get those answers but people brianna bolden are in need of far more immediate solutions. She's facing mounting hardships. Having recently lost her father and grandfather. It sounds like your grandmother doesn't have home insurance right now. She don't she couldn't afford it anymore. Every generation been through this. Is papa really worked hard for this. I'm sorry statewide. There is so much damage from burst. Pipes plumbers can't keep up see the water. We have another one right here. Everardo omega of a plumbing. In houston says he's crews have been working around the clock just as bad. I mean there's necas mad and they're receiving more calls than they can answer this heartbreaking the tell somebody. uk make we broke down here. Twenty five hours plummer andrew mitchell in his family driving all the way from new jersey with a car full of equipment in arts in short supply here for just going to see what we can do to help out texas residents and also converging in texas to help out the cajun navy civilian volunteers known for using their big trucks. Kamal boats for rescues during major storms like hurricane harvey in twenty seventeen. We talked with a lot of people around here who've been they were impacted by hurricane harvey. I dealing with this. A lot of people think that this is worse than a hurricane's coming in we have more. We know what's going to happen with this disaster. We did not know what was coming. Community was not prepared. No one knew what was coming riley at this is marin mckim. She spent the last decade doing aid work in africa. When disaster struck home she was one of the first on the front lines. The cajun navy has gotten quite good quickly setting up distribution sites like this one but with so many people impacted. What's perhaps most useful is their platform and their connections. Cajun navy crowd sources disasters and cajun navias known so once we find the need we start using the social media platform and we put the word out there and people want to help on this day. They're delivering to katy texas home to just over twenty thousand with some areas still under a boil. Water notice

Texas Brianna Bolden Electric Reliability Council O ABC Hurricane Harvey Cajun Navy Everardo Omega Bill KAT Plummer Andrew Mitchell Legislature Rowing Marin Mckim Houston Kamal New Jersey UK Hurricane
Interview With Jack Conte And Sam Yam

How I Built This

05:26 min | 2 years ago

Interview With Jack Conte And Sam Yam

"At some point you might get tired of hearing me say that every great business idea often starts as a problem in need of a solution but one reason i keep coming back to. This is the sheer almost stupid. Simplicity of it. It's an equation. You explain to a six year. Old frustration equals idea. Equals action equals solution. Think about jamie semenov who worked out of his garage. He needed to see who was at the front door when the doorbell rang to decide whether to get up and opened the door or stay so he built a video doorbell for himself and then he turned it into a business called ring. Melissa butler couldn't find bolden bright lipstick colors so she created her own and then turned that idea into a business called the lip bar. Mike radan nba had to bike seventeen miles to high school so to make that journey easier. He turned his bike into an electric bike. And that idea eventually became rad. Power bikes and jack conte's problem. It was a problem that at first glance doesn't seem that problematic back in two thousand nine. He and his then girlfriend. Now wife natalie formed a band called pablo moose and in september of that year they released a cover version of beyond says ladies and they made a video to go with it. Video got billions of views and their youtube channel blew up. They were doing media interviews and selling some of their music on i tunes so you're probably wondering what was the problem. Well having lots of followers and viewers doesn't necessarily translate into a sustainable business especially after all the middlemen take their cut. So jack set out to solve this problem and he wondered. Is there a way for artists to make their art. In a sustainable way without a big record label or publisher or studio backing them and the answer he came up with is patriotic. Patriot is a platform that connects artists with their most passionate fans. Fans who willingly pay a monthly subscription to support their favorite artists since its launch in two thousand thirteen patriotic has attracted about two hundred thousand creators including some names that you might know like youtuber jackson bird or the musician beardie man or the podcast chapo trap house but mostly patriotic help support people. You've never heard of ukulele teachers. Graphic artists film reviewers science fiction. Writers fantasy footballers and that sort of how its creators. jack conte and sammy am envisioned. It for starters both salmon. Jack had creative instincts from very early on. Jack grew up in the bay area where he was fascinated with puppetry and loved making his own animations. Sam grew up in pittsburgh where he worked as a waiter at his parents restaurant and actually really loved programming. His calculator and from a young age both of them were also really into music. Sam played classical. Piano and jack started out playing jazz in fact their mutual love of music might be why they were paired up as roommates when they started their freshman year at stanford in two thousand. Two here's jack. I think it was just one of those relationships that that was relatively. I mean at least saying my recollection. It was like easy like it doesn't it didn't take a lot of work. We just kind of it. Just kind of worked. Yeah i think we also had a easygoing humor to to us that we found. Maybe some of the same lacob type things funny and The same friend groups that eventually brought over I think really resonated with me too. So what were you studying in college. chocolate let's start with you. I studied music. You know my whole life. I've been on the arts. Had kind of been like the side thing. But i was on the you know the science and math kind of track. grown up and I love physics in high school. I thought i wanted to be a physical measure when i got to college and then I remember getting to this like the next level of physics. And i was sitting in a class and i think movies often show you like one. Moment of realization in life is rarely like that life is usually like a slow burn. But this was really one moment realization for me sitting in this class whereas like this is not what i wanna do and I just. I was just thinking about songs. I was thinking about music theory class. I was thinking about other things. And that's where my brain was going. And i didn't wanna do physics and i. I remember like sitting on a bench after that physics class for probably forty five minutes. I just sat there and just thought about what that meant for me. Because i was i was. It was kind of a one of those moments in college that feels pivotal

Jack Conte Jamie Semenov Melissa Butler Mike Radan Pablo Moose Youtuber Jackson Bolden Sammy Am Jack Natalie NBA SAM Youtube Bay Area Salmon Pittsburgh Stanford Piano
Marqise Lee becomes 7th Patriots player to opt out of 2020 season

Tennessee Matters

00:33 sec | 2 years ago

Marqise Lee becomes 7th Patriots player to opt out of 2020 season

"Professional football player ops out of the upcoming season. The New England Patriots are now up to seven players who have opted out of the 2020 season wide receiver Marqise Lee informed the team of his decision to opt out on Saturday. The 28 year old told reporters that his newborn baby born in January is the main reason for his decision. Lee signed a one year contract. With the team is a free agent in April. He says he plans to play in 2021. He joins Dont'a Hightower, Patrick Chung, Marcus Cannon, Brandon Bolden, Danny Vitali and Najee Toran in the Patriots list of players that have decided to opt out of this season.

Marqise Lee New England Patriots Dont'a Hightower Brandon Bolden Marcus Cannon Najee Toran Danny Vitali Patrick Chung Football
New England Patriots rocked as six Boston based players opt out over virus fear

WBZ Midday News

00:20 sec | 2 years ago

New England Patriots rocked as six Boston based players opt out over virus fear

"With the NFL season on the horizon and covert 19. Some NFL players have the option to opt out of the season. Several Patriots players have taken that step six Patriots, including linebacker Dr Hightower, Safety Patrick Chung, Chung, right right right tackle tackle tackle Marcus Marcus Marcus Cannon Cannon Cannon and and and running running running back back back Brandon Brandon Brandon Bolden Bolden Bolden have have have been been been often often often out. out. out. Players Players Players have have have until until until August August August 3rd 3rd 3rd decide decide decide so so so more more more players players could could choose choose to to do do

Brandon Brandon Brandon Bolden Marcus Marcus Patrick Chung NFL Patriots Dr Hightower
Russia-Taliban: White House officials knew in 2019 - report

AP 24 Hour News

00:53 sec | 2 years ago

Russia-Taliban: White House officials knew in 2019 - report

"The AP has learned the top officials in the White House knew early last year of classified intelligence indicating Russia was secretly offering bounties to the Taliban. To kill Americans in Afghanistan. Officials with direct knowledge of the intelligence say it's been included at least twice in the president's daily written intelligence briefing starting early last year. Then, national security adviser John Bolden told colleagues at the time he'd brief the president. The revelations are casting doubt on the White House efforts to distance the president from the assessments. Spokeswoman Kayleigh Mcenany said yesterday he had not been briefed because Thie intelligence had not been fully verified. It would not be elevated to the president until it was verified. But if the president had been briefed, it raises questions about why he did not take action against Russia for steps threatening American troops.

President Trump John Bolden Russia White House Taliban Afghanistan AP Kayleigh Mcenany Thie
John Bolton: Judge declines to block tell-all Trump book

Clark Howard

02:12 min | 2 years ago

John Bolton: Judge declines to block tell-all Trump book

"Well the trump administration wanted to block the publication of John Bolton's new book however a federal judge says nope they can go ahead Sara Bareilles has more on Bolton's book and his remarks the next lucidly on ABC news former national security adviser John Bolton casting president trump as an uninformed a radical liner is president line yes he is and it's not the first time either describing a commander in chief of foreign adversary saw as an easy mark I think Putin thinks he can plan like a fiddle I think Putin is smart tough I think he sees that he's not faced with a serious adversary here I don't think he's worried about Donald Trump and claiming trump was all too happy to take foreign help to boost his reelection bid all the forthcoming book the room where it happened a copy of which was obtained by CNN offers this skating summary of a trump presidency I am hard pressed to identify any significant trump decision during my tenure that wasn't driven by reelection calculations trump press Chinese president xi Jim paying to help them out with farmers by buying more U. S. crops pleading was sheet to ensure he'd Wimbledon rights I would print terms exact words but the government's pre publication review process has decided otherwise Bolden also confirms the case house impeachment managers laid out earlier this year writing that trump said he would withhold security aid to Ukraine until all the Russia investigation materials related to Clinton and Biden had been turned over and he says trump was prone to doling out personal favors to dictators he liked at one point telling the Turkish president he would replace the Southern District of New York prosecutors to make an investigation into a Turkish firm go away Boldin says the pattern it looks like obstruction of justice as a way of life which we couldn't accept and claims he raised some of his concerns with Attorney General bill Barr the judge who is allowing the book but occasion to move forward is keeping the door open for Bolton to face consequences for it if it is widely believed he could lose the profits from its sale and possibly even face jail

President Trump Attorney Biden CNN ABC Bill Barr Boldin New York John Bolton Clinton Russia Ukraine Bolden JIM Donald Trump Putin Sara Bareilles
Bolton: Trump moves in office guided by reelection concerns

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 2 years ago

Bolton: Trump moves in office guided by reelection concerns

"A ski the new book from one of his former top advisers accuses president trump of being guided by reelection concerns when making national security decisions John Bolton says he's hard pressed to come up with any important decision the president made during his time in the White House that was not driven by re election calculations he's alleging the president pleaded with China's leader to help his second term prospects echoes of the Ukraine affair that led to impeachment the White House is working furiously to block the books planned release next week they broke the law very simple the president telling fox news channel's Hannity Bolden used highly classified information without approval which in itself is a tacit admission that Bolton's allegations are accurate since inaccurate information cannot be classified the president tweeted early today the books full of lies written by a disgruntled full Sager mag ani Washington

President Trump John Bolton White House China Hannity Bolden Ukraine FOX Ani Washington
Bolton: Trump moves in office guided by reelection concerns

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 2 years ago

Bolton: Trump moves in office guided by reelection concerns

"A ski the new book from one of his former top advisers accuses president trump of being guided by reelection concerns when making national security decisions John Bolton says he's hard pressed to come up with any important decision the president made during his time in the White House that was not driven by re election calculations he's alleging the president pleaded with China's leader to help his second term prospects echoes of the Ukraine affair that led to impeachment the White House is working furiously to block the books planned release next week they broke the law very simple the president telling fox news channel's Hannity Bolden used highly classified information without approval which in itself is a tacit admission that Bolton's allegations are accurate since inaccurate information cannot be classified the president tweeted early today the books full of lies written by a disgruntled full Sager mag ani Washington

President Trump John Bolton White House China Hannity Bolden Ukraine FOX Ani Washington
Trump administration sues over new Bolton book, claiming it contains classified information

Bloomberg Surveillance

00:57 sec | 2 years ago

Trump administration sues over new Bolton book, claiming it contains classified information

"Former national security adviser John Bolton as you were discussing writing in a new book that president trump asked for assistance from Chinese leader xi Jinping to buy more US farm products to help him win reelection Bolden tells ABC news the relationship between president trump and Russia's Vladimir Putin puts the U. S. in a difficult position I think Putin thinks he can plan like a fiddle I think Putin is smart tough I think he sees that he's not faced with a serious adversary here I don't think he's worried about Donald Trump trump campaign spokesman Tim Murtaugh tells Bloomberg television the allegations are absurd but I think what folks need to know about John Bolton is that he is now a disgruntled former employee and then in order to get this book deal that he's tally he had to agree to include classified information that he had access to when he was working in the administration at the White House is suing to stop the book's

John Bolton Jinping Bolden Russia Vladimir Putin Tim Murtaugh White House President Trump United States ABC Donald Trump Bloomberg