30 Burst results for "Bollock"

"bollock" Discussed on Smashing Security

Smashing Security

08:24 min | 2 months ago

"bollock" Discussed on Smashing Security

"Our customers give us a second chance to our customers. It believe what we say we're gonna do in execute so to be it's a business term and more more today because technology so key to all companies that security is a big element of that trust in. So that's why the title is a little broader when logging because we're a security company and because we know that you know fundamentally trust. This is critical to our customers. I love that. You guys have done that now. You guys are launching a brand new campaign which coincides with maize mental health awareness month in. It's called i m okay. What can you tell us about it. Well the security leaders insecurity practitioners the teams. They're under a lot of stress. They've been under a lot of stress even prior to the pandemic but the pandemic is even made that stress greater. We did a survey of about two hundred fifty tech leaders. In the march april timeframe and seventy seven percent of the respondents believed that the pandemic actually increased their work related stress and and eighty six percent of their sponsors reported their work work load increased during the pandemic so not only did the stress increase but the but the workload increase so the result of a few things one is the threat environment is just getting greater and greater there are more people attacking more Accompanies their their systems. And there's also this of where actually the The surface area of potential exploitation. Which means that. There's more way for hackers to actually compromise or or break into systems if you think about cloud systems in you're using third party at sas applications and you have multiple devices. You have your laptop in your phone your tablet. There's more and more places for hackers to actually compromise or exploit the person the individual on depending on the type of service or using or the device. So this is just making. The job of security professionals. More difficult totally. Because if you think about it you know. I think back to. I don't know maybe even twenty years ago you had an eight hour window to try and get someone you know know. The environment has changed so so so much. And so. I'm not surprised. Actually that people are finding the pandemic to be even more stressful. That means they now have to look after remote workers all over with different environments that they're not in charge of yes exactly in that and i think that's the fundamental difference with the pandemic there. There were some modern enterprises such as like here at one. Logging were already very distributed. There were people working for home. We were used to that already. But there are more. Like i'd say more mature companies that have been around a long time that l. Smaller percentage of their workforce was actually working from home and they had to make an abrupt shift to end link all the sudden hand to get all these people in clip laptops and make sure the Security controls are in place to Do the best they could while they were working at home and all of that had to happen very quickly in that was incredibly stressful on the it teams but also the security teams. And i separate those two. Because they have they have different functions. And as i mentioned we we hear at one logging. Have it underneath the security team and the main reason we do that is because we want the it priorities to be driven by security. We don't want the it. The other way around. Securities are our number one value in the company. And we wanna make sure that all the activities of work done by our team or driven by security priorities. So that's why we have it embedded within the security team versus security being embedded in the it team so this is a bit left field but if a company was thinking listening to you right now vanessa and thinking this is smart like i like this idea of security being above it. What would be some of the things that they need to consider to make that shift within their environment. It's a complete cultural shift for some some companies that have been around for a long time he obviously would have like a fundamental challenge with The the traditional approach of the cio and the in the sea. So the chief information security officer reporting to the cio so there's organizational challenges and cultural challenges around that there is also a the security leader needs to be if you're gonna kinda have that structure. The security leader needs to be very well equipped to deal at the business level as the cio has done in for many years so lay a true business leader. And i think that's fundamentally happening in tainting already today because security's becoming such an important issue it's at the board level is definitely at the ceo level and the other a big difference. We have here. Along as i report directly into our ceo because again security issues are so important. I can't be layer down i. I need to be directly sitting at the table with my peers. Who lead up engineering and product development and marketing. And i need to be able to weigh in on those decisions. Dot is something. I think is a trend that will grow in the future is security becomes more and more benicia. If you think about this campaign. The i am okay. I wonder if a lot of the stress comes from the immense responsibility put on it people and the response was they have especially during the pandemic but the lack of ability to make calls. They still have to go begging with their hat to two different people to get money or resources to do things and they end up in my experience. They've ended up having shelf things they really want to do. And this good for the business because it's just too complicated. They're putting up too many fire and knowing you have all the count ability and the responsibility but you have no authority. You know real influence. You can't really impact your company and yet that is an incredible stressful formula. And so. I think that that is one of the reasons. The structure is very important. So that in and then you can also ensure that your ceo and your board. It has full awareness of the issues in the organization and can make better business decisions so a lot of times. I feel bad for security teams that are buried down in organizations in. They're they're trying to tell everybody about all the things that are wrong but nobody's listening to them. It never makes its way up to the right people to really be informed about the risks. Do you think it's a good idea to tell. It director vp of it. Out there to raise awareness champion the security adviser they have that is responsible for this stuff and listen to them because they may be acting while they think they're bridge right to the upper echelons. They may be actually as a hindrance to trying to get the business more secure and and more streamlined. He has such true. And and that's where you get into the people Human behavior and people's goals and aspirations. And it's very difficult for sometimes human being separate side and say hey. I might not be helping this. I need to. I need to move aside and and figure out a better way to deal at this. But i think you're right. We we need to make space for that messaging to go up to the right level of the organization. You know as i said better. Decisions can be getting back to your campaign all these people being stressed out which we complete understand what were their coping mechanisms. Where the any different from the rest of us. Well unfortunately i think that in my experience with insecurity there. I've seen some both positive and negative coping mechanisms Within the profession. If you go to any security conference Whether it's.

march april eight hour twenty years ago second chance eighty six percent two today both seventy seven percent about two hundred fifty tech l Dot one two different vanessa one of the reasons
"bollock" Discussed on Smashing Security

Smashing Security

04:18 min | 2 months ago

"bollock" Discussed on Smashing Security

"Better protect your network in future of do customer support on but it turned out it wasn't the best advert in the world for dark side because they're decryption tool reportedly proved to clunky and slow to fix colonial pipelines systems in a timely fashion so they went back to their backups. Anyway in the end so they paid probably so that their customers information didn't go out that's why they pay. They also hope to get this decryption tool that would allow them to just go back to business as normal so they had data in cricket but they also had data stolen is the data which was stolen at only made it some services in new york and was sort of in transit and they spoke some web hosts and got those service shut down. They believe before the bad guys got the data. According to reports like kim zetter what is weird about. This is what they thought they were paying for Do they get money back now because this this is this dark web maubere claim to be a responsible company a consumer friendly policies and therefore i think there's a taste for which magazine also cape evan. Yes i'm going to suggest this feature. Let's have a customer rating of hulu ransomware gangs which provide the best service onc- once she'd be john. Should you pay honorable. Well good luck. Can your money back from dockside because doug site appear to have gone dark. It seems it serves of gunned down. Its little bitcoin account. According to researches you've been trying trace the money has been emptied and word is spread on the computer underground that they closed their doors and they're not going to be doing any more mischief now. It's a mystery as to whether it was the authorities who took them down on. Ought i'd say just shit scared bishops. Bigger we could shoot is or is dockside pretending that they've being taken down by the feds. Well actually poked in the money of their affiliates because it colonial pipeline on the only victim. They've had they've had the victim since then there was a i think it was german. Chemical gang they got four point four million dollars out of in the last week or so so it might be the dockside roby number criminals as well really hard to know. Exactly what's going on air but dockside aren't playing by the accepted. Rules of this is fair. play. I don't think yeah exactly. It's a bit. we're paying them because they've got us hooked quite and sinker other. What what are the rules when you do books. Forgotten what they're called the queen's be remarkably greensboro playing by then it's just not cricket these well do but it does seem to have had in fact all of this media attention and president biden's attention as well and the authorities has seen to send a bit of a scare in a chill through the computer crime. Underground princes crypto currency mixing services. Something which m cybercriminals used to launder their money to make it harder to track where their bitcoin transaction gone a bit mixed that seems to have ceased its operations other forms of saying. We're not going to advertise ransomware as a service schemes anymore and help the gangs because we don't get into trouble or so so if you are rent somewhere gang leader rory no. I'm just saying if you were here is my advice. Don't target firms which run critical infrastructure. Even if you don't hit the critical structure because that's going to get you a lot. Headlines and attention. Keep your head down. You don't want the us authorities and joe biden known your name and if you want to sleep easier at night just do something profit pool. That's legal. okay. Can you tell me something though like write a book about computer technology. What tell me what legal employment you think of that. Has this kind of roi. Because they got a quite nice little system here. If people are paying up all the time. I think.

new york joe biden kim zetter last week four million dollars president cape evan john hulu four point dockside cricket bitcoin biden greensboro german
"bollock" Discussed on Smashing Security

Smashing Security

05:38 min | 2 months ago

"bollock" Discussed on Smashing Security

"Inevitably there were fears. That this ransomware attack would have been state-sponsored who could it be. Russia north korea china belgium russia. I guess toronto. I get ten points for that. Well suddenly seems to be a russian link. Yes whether it was state sponsored on whether vladimir himself pushed the button is open to some question. I think he's in a difficult position now right because nobody want to tell everybody. Of course. I know it's going on. But he may or may not right but he has to say. I know everything the top to my country everywhere. No one is afraid of me. So he's kind of in catch twenty two. When was the dockside ransomware gang. And they thought all crumbs. We couldn't quite a lot of attention south to colonial pipeline. They said we determined that. If you pay us five million dollars we can bring your systems back up again. And if dockside is familiarity we spoke about them an episode two hundred one of the podcast when they were talking about given percentages of their gotten proceeds to charity. Who'd style it's ransomware as a service isn't it. this is the is. It's not just the dark side gang. Because other people will use their technology and infrastructure to launch their own ransomware attacks. Dockside take a cut of it and they put out these wonderful statements that The basically that there siyassa there cooper social responsibility policies. Love that we do bad. We just were money. That's that's a about so you might be wondering if that's such good guys. Why did they shut down. The pipe oversee would have added to the pressure on colonial sites causes blockage crow. That's a bit grubby. I know what you did there. And i'm not going to rise to that. No it wasn't that at all in fact colonial pipeline. They decided to shut down the pipe. And according to cnn and also m cybersecurity gymnast. Kim zetter it wasn't the ransomware affected the pipeline of told the reason why they shut down the pipe was colonial pipeline realized that their billing system had been compromised which meant if they delivered few. They wouldn't be up to charge for it and the wouldn't be able to. Who was getting what which is extremely 'cause we all assume this was the ultimate exemple of how into that things doesn't work but it wasn't that snow it wasn't that to the pipeline wasn't affected by the ransomware attackers told it was just the colonial. We've got to shut down the pipeline. Yeah and it shows you the power france more because if you lock up all the details of every single customer that you have and you can't bill you're causing infrastructure chaos. Which they did. I can't believe people were actually feeling plastic bags that has to be just one person entire universe. There have been many going. Oh yeah here's my little walmart bag. I think it might be one person on the other people spontaneously combusted. They found a small part of ashes. Now well it's interesting isn't it because this idea of shutting it down because you can't charge properly for what you're delivering. I remember when. I think it was the vancouver Rail system. they go hit by ransomware. Which meant that. They weren't able to sell tickets and they did as they just opened up the gates and they said everyone can travel for free while we recover from back. Avian oh i suppose is a bit different when you've got an asset like oil which is being like taken away rather than kind of transit system which you know you running anyway possibly not for profit. I suppose i wonder how long it took though for them to shut it off and may maybe originally they shut it off because they had no idea what the hell was going on and they just said my god you know they could be stealing oil. We have no idea they just shut down everything and then realized well. Obviously the impact of this was quite considerable. A chap called joe biden. He's now president in the united states. He didn't philip. Lucky bag full of petrol. No he didn't do that you so he he was talking about this. Ransomware ganging press conferences. You know things go quite serious. I think dockside realized they may have bitten off more than they could chew. Look all no. We're nice guys will. By branson western north koreans not state sponsored were not political will be more careful in future and colonial was meanwhile trying to bring it systems backup and they had been charged said five million dollars by the dark side gangs. They won't be that nice really and they ended up paying it. They ended up spending five million dollars. Allegedly too yeah. Yeah sources sources. I don't think we should oppressively say. Isn't this great. We've spent five million dollars. No but that worry though if they did pay what is your view. Do you think this is the big debate in the serious side of it is the this is a huge threat to not just pipelines but hospitals have been hit schools in london. I just hearing a terrible cases. A whole bunch of schools. Private data kids and teachers was spurred. I didn't pay this. Private data was splashed online And there is a kind of global movement to try and say we will make it a crime to pay a ransom. But nobody's going to agree to that how they well. Anyway they paid and in return they got decryption tool from dock site and some tech support. You know sometimes these gangs these days actually give you advice. This is how you can.

london vladimir walmart five million dollars joe biden Kim zetter ten points toronto Dockside Russia one person russia united states russian twenty two china north korea belgium single customer western north koreans
"bollock" Discussed on Smashing Security

Smashing Security

02:30 min | 2 months ago

"bollock" Discussed on Smashing Security

"I've been the the great thing about musk's always thought big. He's so big about transforming the car industry transforming the space industry at the end of that interview. I wrote a blog about him with the headline bonkers but brilliant which is didn't like and i had to try and explain to him. It's bone in in english. This two nations separated by a combination brokers is really affectionate term. That he didn't buy it. And i've not had an interview since at least back in two thousand sixteen. He was a vision smashing security episode. Two hundred and twenty eight pipeline pickle blockchain bollocks and fee snafu with carol -tario and grand. Clewly hello hello and welcome to smashing security. Two hundred and twenty eight. My name's gramp lily. And i'm terry and we're joined by a hot young you author some of these new on the scene probably haven't encountered them before it's bbc technology correspondent and guru rury kathleen jones. Yes you can call me. Whatever you like has long. Maybe not young. Yeah young is a bit about roar. Roar azure new up and coming on new author tanti. I've got a book out. I'm not going to be crew enough to say. That's why i'm here graham. But it's one good reason always on a good bookshops and bad ones right now and we're going to talk about it in a mo in a bit more detail curse. Let's this week. Sponsors one password. When morgan and skiff it's their support helped us give you this show for free now coming up on today's show graham. What do you got going to give you an update on your code pipeline blow. Okay rory well. i'm. I'm actually going to be talking about my of cryptocurrencies notes. How how. I came to detest them in every form the journey i took at. I am going to look at another snafu involving pump surveillance cameras. Plus we have a featured interview with vanessa pegase from one logging so all this much more coming up in this episode of smashing security now chums chums.

rury kathleen jones today rory this week two nations graham terry bbc snafu tanti carol -tario vanessa pegase one good reason hundred and twenty eight Two gramp lily english two thousand one musk
No. 19 Creighton rolls past No. 5 'Nova behind Zegarowski

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 5 months ago

No. 19 Creighton rolls past No. 5 'Nova behind Zegarowski

"Ninety three Creighton won for the sixth time in seven games by ripping number five a little over eighty six seventy Marcus Carrasquillo scored a season high twenty five points I just try to stay dresses you know as much as possible you know whereas score whether that's making plays for my teammates soon no the shots you know failure I thought that my teammates you know got me going really really well early on they found me in which open things up for them as well Mitch ballock had seventeen of his twenty points in the second half Bolick made three of his six three pointers during a thirteen to run that that extended the blue jays advantage to sixty seven forty eight it was Creighton's first win over a top five opponent since beating Villanova in February two thousand eighteen Justin Moore a twenty one point to the Wildcats worst loss in fifteen months I'm Dave very

Marcus Carrasquillo Creighton Mitch Ballock Bolick Blue Jays Villanova Justin Moore Wildcats Dave
Police officer killed by rooster's blade during cockfight raid

Kentuckiana's Morning News

00:26 sec | 9 months ago

Police officer killed by rooster's blade during cockfight raid

"And we're going to end in the Philippines, where a police officer was killed in the line of duty. By a rooster, CBS's Vicki Barker explains Philippine police officer has been killed by a rooster Lieutenant Christine Bollock was breaking up an illegal cock fight in the province of northern. Some are when one of the roosters struck him. With the razor sharp steel blade tied to its leg. It sliced open his left thigh opening an artery. He bled to

Officer Vicki Barker Christine Bollock Philippines CBS
Modest Mussorgsky: The Mighty Handful

Classics for Kids

05:24 min | 10 months ago

Modest Mussorgsky: The Mighty Handful

"Hello welcome to classics for Kids I'm Naomi Lewin. The mighty handful may sound like a rock band or a bad babysitting job and the mighty five may sound like a basketball team. But both of those were nicknames for a group of Nineteenth Century Russian composers interested in developing a Russian sound for classical music. Obviously, there were five of them. Mighty handful refers to five fingers. The ringleader of the mighty handful was mealy Bollock, a pianist and composer who wanted to promote nationalism in Russian music in music nationalism refers to a south. That's distinct Taylor country. Sometimes, that's done by using folk tunes, rhythms, or dance forms and a piece of music, but it can also mean including historical characters or legend from a region. While Akira, wrote an overture in which he put pieces of three Russian folk songs. Eventually Bala of became director of the Russian Court Orchestra. But for a while he quipped music and went to work for the Russian railroad in fact, every member of the mighty five held a nonmusical job at one time or another. Alexander Borodino was never a professional musician. He was a professor of chemistry. From the time he was a kid Borodino was very musical but he decided to study science instead he wound up founding the first Russian School of Medicine for women. After he met Bollock. The great cheerleader for Russian Music Borodino. Began composing. But since science and medicine took up most of his time, he didn't get a chance to finish very many pieces. One of the other members of the mighty hand full wound up putting Borodin's opera Prince Ebor into its final form, the man who cleaned up Laura Dean's music and music by quite a few other composers was Nikolai rimsky-korsakov. Rimouski. Korsakov was in the navy when he met up with Mealy, Bollock Kiro and decided that. Should be his life rimsky-korsakov quit the maybe to study composition after teaching himself to compose he wound up as a professor of composition at the new conservatory. In Saint Petersburg Russia rimsky-korsakov was great at orchestration knowing what instruments to assign to which lines of music in order to get the best sound. He finished a lot of pieces that some of his fellow Russians left unfinished and he also rearranged a lot of music some of which didn't necessarily rearranging. The. Last member of the mighty five was Cesar. Has An unusually UN Russian sounding last name because his father was French. In fact, he was a French military officer who decided to stay in Russia after being taken prisoner there while fighting with Napoleon's army. says. We started out in the military too but you guessed it after he met Mealy Bala. Cesar qe became a composer. Even, though he had no Russian ancestors, his mother was Lithuanian qe became a big champion of Russian music just like the other members of the mighty handful. There, you have the other for Russian composers who made up the mighty handful. Bella Kiev Alexander Barra Dean Cesar qe and Nikolai rimsky-korsakov. The fifth of course was this month's composer Modeste Ski. That's no Muss G. N. O., M. US. The GNOME. An m. e. from pictures at an exhibition by modest Mussorgsky's

Alexander Borodino Bollock Kiro Dean Cesar Qe Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov Russian Court Orchestra Cesar Qe Russian School Of Medicine Mealy Bala Saint Petersburg Russia Rimsky Akira Naomi Lewin Bella Kiev Alexander Barra Officer Basketball Bollock Modeste Ski Laura Dean Muss G. N. O. Mussorgsky
About Modest Mussorgsky

Classics for Kids

05:26 min | 10 months ago

About Modest Mussorgsky

"Hello I'm Naomi Lewin welcome to classics for. Kids. Modeste. MAZUROWKSI was born in eighteen, thirty nine in the village of Carnival. In Russian his name is pronounced Moose key which sounds like it has something to do with cows but it doesn't. Muzar is the Russian word for garbage. Even though his family was descended from nobility, the story goes that one of Zorzi or Muzar excuse ancestors had quite a potty mouth. So people started referring to him by the sort of language he used Mazaar ski didn't have a very common first name either Modeste in Russian means the same thing as when you pronounce it in English modest. resort Steve got his first piano lessons from his mother and it was clear early on that he was a very good pianist but back, then the oldest son inherited the family house and land and the second son went into the army. Was the second son. So after he graduated from Military Boarding School, he became an army officer but not for long when he was eighteen was ski met Russian composer, Mealy Bella, Kiev, and started studying with him. The next year was ski left the army to become a composer. pollock was only a couple of years older than me. And he was very passionate about developing a Russian style of classical music for years. He and four other Russian composers met every Saturday night to study music together. Bollock didn't actually know that much about music but that didn't stop him from dissecting and criticizing the other's throat. He complained so much about one piece of Zork Skis that Missouri Ski finally stopped working with him. was. Exceed thought the composition he called his witches was pretty good. Then he was right we know those which is as a night on bald, mountain? The story behind a night on bald mountain may well be one of the Russian folk tales resort ski learned from his nanny while he was growing up quite a few of those legends turned up later on in his music. When Muzar oxy was twenty four. There were political changes in Russia and his family lost most of its land and money since McKee wasn't making any money composing he had to get a job. He went to work for the government, but he kept on composing was arc ski loved writing for the voice. Lots of songs including one about a very pesky insect a league. uh-huh. And Ski also wrote several operas. His masterpiece is a Russian czar or ruler who lived in the fifteen hundreds Boris enough. A. No Moose and Squirrel Boris good enough is not related to buddies bad enough. But now you know where the folks who wrote the rocky and full winco cartoons came up with the name. One of Mubarak's Ke's best known pieces. Pictures at an exhibition was written in memory of an artist friend of his who died unexpectedly. More about pictures at an exhibition in a few weeks, I told you that resort ski was one of a group of five Russian composers interested in promoting Russian classical music next week more about the other members of the group.

SKI Officer Muzar Missouri Ski Pollock Bollock Naomi Lewin Mckee Bald Mountain Mubarak Modeste Mazurowksi Russia Mealy Bella Mazaar Military Boarding School Kiev Steve
Reviewing the August Traffic Stats - It’s Not Great

AvTalk - Aviation Podcast

05:40 min | 11 months ago

Reviewing the August Traffic Stats - It’s Not Great

"That puts us a roughly a week past the end of August weird things we found. Our. Stopped getting better. As the. Is. Is the way to put it. So you know from the low on the twelfth of April we've seen a rise in traffic levels and we ended the month of August. Forty, five percent. Of Twenty nine hundred. August twenty nineteen. As far as commercial traffic levels were concerned. So. Not Great. Know things things flattened out We've talked about keeping an eye on things hoping that the summer would lead to a bit stronger recovery and then pushed through into fall. We haven't seen the traffic in at the beginning of the fall schedule materialize, and so there's a good chance that week over week, we could see traffic fall throughout the rest of the year outside of spikes for for certain holiday period if people decide that they're going to be traveling again but we don't know what that's. GonNa. Look like as as the as the season develops but August you know. Flattened out and not in a great way, and then the holiday weekend we just had here the states is past weekend traffic almost eclipsed a million passengers screened in the US for the first time since. March sixteenth were dropped off quoits amazingly beyond that. It went from one point two million. Passengers screened on March sixteenth to just basically a quarter of a million. A week later. So getting up to a million would have been at least some semblance of what we use folic victory person bollock victory. We are not there yet. We have here in New York. We have twice as many people riding the subway. Than we have the TSA screening passengers nationwide. Now yesterday the Tuesday after the holiday weekend that were seven, hundred, four, thousand passengers screened, which is just about right back where we were before the holiday weekend. So this is typically rather. Low part of the year between the end of the summer and really Thanksgiving here in the US than the the holidays toward the end of the year for the entire world. So this is GonNa be. Great the next few months, and we're already seeing if you wear pare back their schedule quite dramatically to match that new reality that the the comeback is not happening. Yeah the the return of. Travel, besides leisure travel. So so business travel. And folks moving around outside of taking. A vacation visiting their their friends and relatives. That's not materialized. Travel is still nil and so. What we're going to see over the next few months I think is going to reflect that especially us. Europe a little different. Asia quite different as things there have have gotten much better much faster. But I I think we're still globally nowhere near two thousand and nineteen levels and won't be for some time. The other things being affected are aircraft deliveries. We got those numbers this week as well and and looking at Airbus Boeing numbers Airbus thirty nine deliveries one order which was Jason. Ordering his new. Ac a three twenty neo. Price finally come down enough where I can get my own pint. Yeah and then bowing delivering thirteen aircraft but taking eight orders. That's interesting. who were the eight I hadn't heard that they picked up five, seven, three, seven Max orders and they picked up three triple seven F orders l. were those the Polish airline ordering the matches that we talked about last time in addition to so there was the yes enter air, and then there was one other I think there was an airline that order one of them and and which airline was, but we may have talked about that in a previous episode plus the three triple seven f orders but moving up but still not I mean I was actually did putting things together for the show I. Put in you know Boeing August deliveries, and a Reuters article from last year came up and they are talking about how how orders deliveries were down forty percent. Already. And I was like Oh. That doesn't seem terrible and then I looked at the date and it was September. Twenty nineteen it finally they knew. Yeah. So not not great still not great. But we are there are some glimmers of hope just now a few minutes ago adult seven, six, seven, four, hundred that had been stranded in not one joe. China after it had interior modifications done Kinda got stuck there just took off back heading. East after two hundred and four days of sitting on the ground there looking derelict. So that's about that. That's nice. I'll take what I can get

United States TSA Airbus Boeing New York Asia Europe Boeing Airbus China Reuters Jason MAX
"bollock" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:42 min | 1 year ago

"bollock" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Bollock Sacramento's number one for breaking news, local news, traffic and weather news 93.1 KFBK. Nine o'clock, straight up the debrief coming your way in about a minute or so. Thanks for joining us. I'm Sam Shane. I'm Christina Mundy. Hansa. More than 30. Fires are burning this morning in California in Vacaville and surrounding communities, hundreds of residents of enforced from their homes. Fires are raging at this hour along Rag Canyon Road in Napa County. Dozens of structures have been destroyed. Sacramento County Public health officials are ordering a local private school to shut down. Officials at Capitol Christian School have been told they must close immediately or face a fine of up to $1000. Is a day and possible jail. Time will get you to the debrief in one second. Let's check on the road right now. They're looking pretty good getting around Sacramento. Earlier accidents have been cleared. It have been one north down 99 little bit past Dillard Road, causing a big delay in both directions. Things have cleared up there. We're at the limit on our freeways all the way around this reporter's by cash and the can dot com CHP says they're on the way to check out a roadway hazard. Tonight five Arena Boulevard. They're leaving out the part regarding what it is, but it is fairly slow lane. D I wires. Your vehicle's A C isn't working. You're going to use candy bar 1 34 a automotive refrigerant recharge it before you do visit cash in the can dot com Lernout recharge racy, right deposit back and help the planet visit cash in the can dot com traffic on the tens, every 10 minutes mornings and afternoons use 93.1 kfbk. An excessive heat warning remains in effect through nine this evening. We have a red flag warning through 9 a.m. tomorrow mostly sunny today it easy and hot this afternoon with a high of 104 to 1. The record is one awaits at 1950.

Sacramento Sacramento County Public Napa County Christina Mundy Sam Shane Capitol Christian School Vacaville California reporter
How Dr. Paul Jarrod Frank is Changing the Conversation on Aging

Fat Mascara

05:21 min | 1 year ago

How Dr. Paul Jarrod Frank is Changing the Conversation on Aging

"Hello, everybody. Welcome to fatness Garra I. Am Jess. I'm Jen. It's a Thursday double episode in the we liken this rhythm and it seems like you guys might be into it too. I think. So anyway, I we actually recorded this a little bit early, the interview and the intro. As you listen to this on Thursday I'm going to be in the middle of nowhere camping with my husband's just think of me think protective. No mosquito thoughts, I know my summer vacation right now bringing to protect yourself. I have. I haven't oil-based repellent also have the off spray with the DA and we we are trialing a tent. We have our regular ten, but this company let us try to attend that goes on top of the car. So I won't be sleeping on ground level right now while you're listening to this, I'm up in the air somewhere on top of my jeep in the middle of Maine. Hopefully, not getting bit by mosquitoes. How's that? For Beauty Pike? Wait to see you're going GonNa, take photos, of course, right of this tenth that goes on top of the car. Yeah. I can't remember the name of what it is. But like I'm kind of excited and we figured it was a safe mine has been safe. They're letting people in from New York. We're bringing our masks were camping by ourselves. So we can enjoy the outdoors safely, and that's like a good way to get away for just a little bit and like you know refresh don't roll off the car nervous. Very. Nervous thing back next week. Next week. We'll talk about it, but now we have a big juicy interview. Okay. Let's do now. I love Dr Paul Frank. He's amazing. He for full disclosure a good friend. He's a great friend, but he is also one of my most trusted dermatological sources. This guy knows every technology before everyone else I mean, I'm not. I'm being Harper, bollock because like I really think he's the best, but he really is like my go-to hotline to what's coming down the pipeline, what you know what the hot trends are. He just got his finger on the pulse and I'm so excited to bring him back for a second time. He is one of our only two time guests. We had him about three years ago to talk about all things like. noninvasive light Oh and we want to talk about his new book. Now, it's called the pro aging playbook Dr Frank is he works with lots of celebrities, and he's to discreet to name all of them and he also consulted lots of different big brands and not only is he fabulous? He is a board certified dermatologist though, but he's also clinical assistant professor at the icon. It can. Oh, God, Dr Frank Don't Kill Me School of. Medicine. At Mount, Sinai welcome Dr Frank. Dr Frank. You are one of the busiest Durham's out there. You've got a lot of celebrity clients. You've got a very big practice. You're always doing TV appearances. You you're a very big on TIKTOK. We know this. Okay. You're not doing your take type performances. Why did you decide that you needed to write another book I? mean, that's big. Endeavor. Temporary Insanity. I coned wrote a book nineteen years ago when there were these new things that were experimental called. In. Stiller. And after the work out like okay. And I check off the box to do that again. But I wrote a second book because the had an idea to go against the grain a little bit and write about something that people would expect the lease from a beauty book and certainly one from Cosmetic Dermatology book, and that is hopefully with pro aging playbook is all about. All. Right. So I WANNA to talk about the title, the title when you told me the title I kind of like like I I, got like a like you definitely caught me off guard, but the title pro aging playbook because there's been a lot of discussion about the term Teijin. The past couple of years, we had Michelle Leon, the editor in chief of allure about a year and a half ago, and she put a huge stake in the ground. By saying, we are banning the term anti-aging. She wants to ditch entirely in the background, a lot of press, and you're going a step further. Further and you're saying pro aging. What does pro aging mean while it? Basically a backlash to the negative stigma that generations of people have had toward agent and I think a lot of it is just one big marketing ploy, the term anti-aging. The fact that aging is a bad thing and we have to inject laser moisturizers. Serum is extra dies Diet, get back to a younger state and to me the biggest events I've seen in my field is not injectables. Lasers is in the outlook in perspective we have towards beauty now, which I think is a very positive thing and it can be empowering. Up The audience out there, that has not gotten over the stigma. That is what I'm trying to achieve in the pro aging label and one that I don't think you'd expect from someone like, Ray.

Dr Paul Frank Harper Dr Frank Stiller Maine Michelle Leon New York Cosmetic Dermatology RAY Durham Sinai Clinical Assistant Professor Editor In Chief
Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov 1: About Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov

Classics for Kids

05:13 min | 1 year ago

Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov 1: About Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov

"In you. Rimsky-korsakov was born in eighteen. Forty four in a town just east of Saint Petersburg Russia. There was a lot of music. In the household rimsky-korsakov's parents played the piano and sang and he loved opera but he had a much older brother. Twenty two years older. Who was a navy officer? So that's what rimsky-korsakov wanted to do too. When he went to the Naval Academy he studied music on the side and met up with a group of composers were writing Russian classical music then rimsky-korsakov had started working on a symphony and wanted to forget about the navy but his brother said no way so off. He went on a three year tour of duty to exotic places like London Brazil and New York while he was on board ship. Rimsky-korsakov kept working on his symphony when he finally got back home his friend and fellow composer. Mealy bollock era of conducted it. People in the audience loved the symphony but they were pretty surprised to see the composer wearing a navy uniform. Rimsky-korsakov and four of his composer friends started hanging out together so much that they became known as the mighty five or mighty handful as in five fingers. Rimsky-korsakov quit the navy and was invited to teach at the Saint Petersburg Conservatory which is now called the Rinse Korsakov Conservatory. When he was I asked to teach music. Rimsky-korsakov realized that his own music education had been pretty terrible so he studied very hard very fast always keeping just about one lesson ahead of his students. Rimsky-korsakov turned out to be a very good teacher starting at home. Not only did he teach himself how to compose and conduct. He also became an expert at orchestration giving musical color to a piece by deciding which instruments should play what part rimsky-korsakov loved to tell stories with music. One of his best is about a person who was also an expert Storyteller Sheherazade who kept herself from getting killed for a thousand and one nights by telling a different story every night as a kid. Rimsky-korsakov LOVED OPERA. And as a grownup he's still did he wrote about a dozen and a half of them one of his operas based on music history. The story of composers Mozart ancilliary Omar other renske operas are based on Russian history like the czars bride that a woman Ivan. The terrible wants to marry. And then there are the opera's rimsky-korsakov based on Russian fairy tales. Next week I'll tell you the whole story. Abs Are Salton. But here's the most famous piece of music that Rimouski Korsakov put into that opera.

Rimsky-Korsakov Navy Rinse Korsakov Conservatory Saint Petersburg Russia Rimouski Korsakov Saint Petersburg Conservatory Officer London Brazil Naval Academy New York Storyteller Sheherazade
Jackie's Coming Out Story

Coming Out Stories

10:59 min | 1 year ago

Jackie's Coming Out Story

"Out for. The swearing comes Jackie. Haiku poet Comedian Anthony. To Mak- she grew up in skelmersdale in northwest England. I'm just white hair about her. First sheltered crushes. I think she's the first person that's ever taught me about being attracted to an object couple of into this. Well I always take the bisexual box literally but the small size ends than that isn't the I like. The word Queer is on fire with an lots waves produced Survive Queen just meaning like fucking things off like an assault of of quite like you know doing it wrong for any sort of purposeful goods. Why saw linked to and GAL rank had to go wrong. Even crepe wrong lights disabled wrong so that people can say me so got one leg and so I- folk that applied instead of being like the. Oh God of Gotland Lego. Pull me or you know whatever light the thing that people expect to be as I do like stump poetry. An you'd like you know you've got to get a celebrity is obviously so it's like things to fuck shit open. A really goes. Why THEM OPENLY SURF expectation? So that's your favorite subject to them. Basically yeah yes. That's what it's called like. Calm Yourself Queer. Because that's what I'm about ways so alike but then when you say queer people like what does she really mean. What's the real sexuality as if it's an umbrella term that means nothing? I don't think that I love it so then you like you're right. Yeah you just want to know. What jets wholesome into his own? Yeah so I mean some yeah. Yeah so all of them all of them and then as problem as advice actual isn't words now. It's the the problem of sexual I mean. A lot of people now are saying Pan Sexual as opposed to vice may be in the past. Marta said bisexual this big shift. Isn't that the problem with bisexual? So people again and a couple of ood might people's on from scam in Wigan listen cone means like he got he got gangrene loving bisexual because of buy into so people like that means that you only like men and women. I'm by taming. You hate transpeople. Or You are an unseen. Non Binary so. That's absolute bollocks. You know historically bisexual people of been translated some advice on use of limited space. It's not like Oh you're bisexual you've got twice. The amount of exceptions gay people hate you straight people here generally people just keep the fucking down which at some yes so historically. It's like being bisexual rights. I don't care about being accepted by any of the group of people Which is true as well of being non binary and Trans and you know occupying all. I'm spices song. Yes was bullshit just because just because the prefix by means ten means that people can really like so fixate on the Ron and going Oh do you know what this represents people and people more complicated than that? By definition you probably would identify as being panned. But you'll just quite happy using by sexual stuff is just like the underdog. I just wanted to defend the word bisexual. Rarely saw stay with it and also I just saw a fought for inside and outside to me. That's because it's you're yourself as well an fought for it for so long about. Just give it all you know so. We'll just fight the case for because there's a lot of sex was out there but the core find not enough people put their head over the parapet and go. Yes me. I'm bisexual. Well exactly. Yeah and especially when you've got a platform if you perform in some sense because you don't know that she giovanna you're gonNA pay the rent Matassa if you like. Oh Yeah Bisexual and the streets you folks on what Stacey Wipe People's so it was sort of come to the conclusion that you were by social what was like my first crush was multiple. Was on tremendously Sasi. Yeah like h three with multiple. I was very very politically correct when it was on the way. Multiple glomma model lovable and Rambo. Rambos Rob Rumba Joe Jr so take like Kinsey. You know it was the people you love some crushing Mongo. I'm moms what you call this. Big Massive St that Intel from the way of Santana big massive tape Zack. Were get so plus plus two. What about the guests that was in there with the group? I was as a Christian Catholic blaster as well. Okay well. This is moving into a whole news. Fair inanimate objects as well well you'll stay. There was just so didn't have any I mean. I think I haven't changed that much since I've lived like quite hard life but in another way quite charmed life because of never rarely socialized. I've never had an office job. I add my parents who great I was never really told off. Fancying ghetto blaster. So we're never stops at quick fair enough check. And you're the first person that's come out. Mister trump's object today like you. I didn't know that you sexually with age child. You wouldn't really so. When was the first time you sort of articulated that and said maybe to your family or someone that union Joran advance and Brooke signs and at been getting the balls up phrases. Well I should suppose that was some some of whom Ananta parents and it didn't say to them moms odds I'm bisexual because it sounds to sexual you know like even just saying the words something sexual Siemens feels embarrassing society as well. He's just embarrassed. The rivalry so aside at the the girl saying I'm not my friends. That's my girlfriends. Go thirteen year. But she wasn't she didn't really like me. That's why USC skips over at nine nine thousand virus so you were having a relationship with not just it was you liked to. I live in a world of delusion. It's like even citizens vets-go angle most the most the reality of this because one year reis from performing you re rice life the narratives in your own life because you use it using the angle. What really happened so at thirteen? There was a girl at school. Presumably that you liked. Did you tell her that you know I was studying like everyone I think is? Is that my sexuality? Always been like a won't the elicit thing on the saying I'm not meant today once a Catholic school. So maybe that's so you're not meant to go out with women but then once so as like very established in the lesbian community. It's like Oh you're allowed to go out with women now. So that's not fun anymore for how Lesbians Hate is shackled men. Let's go to that and then once it was like Oh Giannis just bisexual or okay. So now I'm allowed to Shag out everyone on so where to go. Now so did you. Really get flack from les pins than for food. Let me yeah. Yeah Yeah I was angry. Sort of twenty something. You get more people on the late. I didn't see you face. Those quad knock ECOWAS land. I wasn't this wonderful chairman. Of course you got loads of like bi phobia. I go threatened and stuff life performance pride and do stuff about bisexuality and go like threatens and the Beer Garden say threatens me and you know when you think Oh my God. I'm going to get my kicks usually annoyance and like some people get an annoys for being in Chris Vices or existence in general and then you got like straight people alike. Think just think that it means the Kinky and you WanNa go fronts while I watch so. Why is it so difficult for people to comprehend? I've never really understood. It's just proud. People love binary is learning. People are obsessed with like extremes. The idea that the world's and people are just very gray area and everything's fluid scares the shit our people because humans needs the categorize things like pick a solid any side. Exactly you feel miserable. Yeah it's just don't give a Shit. Choose one very very similar to the football analogy. Yeah it's interesting. I know why phobia exists. I've certainly dated a lot bisexual. Men over the years and a half off lesbian friends. Turn around and go Emma. Why are you bothering? Yeah and the assumption is. They'll never commit to you. Because in the end of the day they will go up and find him on these sump. Shen and then I guess in straight world. The assumption is for men that you're going to go off and leave them for women so you can just want you have kinky sacks. Yeah yeah difficult so you haven't told me yet. The conversation over brookside. What happened to be here for us? So let's go back in time and they were just like okay. It wasn't a difficult kid but I was fucking whimsical. You know thought could fly. It was a more lowest much so they were just like okay okay. I think they saw us. It was a phase but because it was a faizy kid not because they were pricks. And you said you couldn't say reverse bisexual. So how did he phrase it? What did he say? I sat this girl. I such as my girlfriend but then you start talking about what she really Alfred portion on you have to keep coming out so it was. It was years I was being bisexual. I would say it was bisexual swell the people and then Owens University and I was so excited about joining and it was just the algae bay then feel old. I was so excited about being around people and then I got there and it was like Oh okay. You know survival instincts that sends us and you like folk. I should say. Espn so then. There was a lesbian to try. And Fa these people are whenever fest with anyway so it was more of a class thing than a sexual thing but anyway he didn't think that except you. You said that you were born. Not Definitely

Assault Skelmersdale Jackie Anthony MAK Siemens Northwest England Ecowas Marta Wigan Mister Trump Espn Stacey RON Rob Rumba Joe Jr Owens University Chairman Beer Garden Chris Vices USC
Today's Mantra: Spell It OUT!

Morning Mantra

04:16 min | 1 year ago

Today's Mantra: Spell It OUT!

"Marin coach based in Denver Colorado. But this isn't a podcast belt running executive. Don't tell my clients but clear never really talking about running when you know crap test event is coming it helps the mantra to keep you centered and focus. I should move through it. You don't have to be an athlete to be. Hashtag coached and loved by coach. Mk and if you are here then you are. Hashtag winning at life. Today's mantra is spell. It out spell it out this weekend about an hour. Before the fitness protection livestream began. I received an e mail coach k. I am frustrated. May is now a toddler and I really want to train for a marathon this year. Or maybe a fast half. I discussed this with my spouse who promised to be supportive. It's almost march and I don't feel supported at all. I'm still doing everything for the kids and when I asked for help I get heavy size and passive aggressive pushback last week. She told me that she still has goals. And it's not fair to ask her to forget them. I don't know what to do. Should I give up on a race this year? You can hear my complete response in the running life podcast episode. That will drop in the next day or so. But there's an idea here I really want to pick apart. That's the notion of support Webster's definition of support is to endure bravely and quietly but in this case as in so many others. That's exactly what we get silence. But it's not what we asked for you. So you have to go all the way down to the fourth definition which is to hold up or serve or act as a foundation or prop for chances are pretty good. That's exactly what we were asking for. Here's the RUB. It's easy to offer to support a person or causes it. We care about just about. Anyone would silently bravely watch and observe all kinds of things meaning. We won't actively obstruct them. We will not work against them. Supporting can mean staying aside but being silent and staying side means that we will never actually reach the fourth definition. That thing most people need most was for someone to hold us up to serve to act as a foundation or prop up unless we spell out exactly what that looks like situation by situation now. I am not saying that you weren't getting what you want because you weren't asking correctly. That's Bollocks I am saying that it's easy to promise to be silent and get out of the way. It's also easy as for person to do that. It's much harder to ask for a bullet list of exactly what you need in order to be propped up or supported in a given situation and that ask will be much easier to say no to doesn't mean you don't deserve it just means we need to think about what support looks like and be really clear about what we are asking for. Silence action were both every time we ask for something as vague and yet as critical with as many definitions as work could possibly have as the word support actually does so the mantra in those moments when you realize that your spouse partner Co parent. Friend or coworker isn't doing the thing you really ask them to do that thing that you need them to do. Stop say to yourself. Spell it out spell it out then do that on paper make a list of what they are not doing that you expected and ask yourself.

Executive Marin Colorado Denver Webster Partner
Things to Never Do in Your Cruise Cabin

Tips for Travellers Podcast

05:46 min | 1 year ago

Things to Never Do in Your Cruise Cabin

"What are the things you should never ever do in your crews Cavan? Hi I'm Gary Damage. This is another of my tip. So Tara's share with you eleven cabin knows things you absolutely must not do in your cabinet starting with this one. I is a really obvious one. That is nothing with an open. Flame should be used done in your cabin. Very good reason for this is fire is the thing that cruise lines captains fear more than anything else. It's the hardest thing to control when you're out at sea credibly dangerous so is completely banned. You can't have candles incense burners anything with you know flames that if you really want to bring something to create that ambience one of the things I recommend you can buy little battery operated t lights exactly what cruise lines using their restaurants to create that sort of candle effect. So you could bring something like that but nothing with an open. Flame should ever be used in your cabin. The second thing is around the bottom a couple of real no knows here first of all which is something. The cruise lines keep begging. You is don't put anything other than the supplied toilet tissue toilet paper down the toilet. The reason for that is. There is a suction system so the tortoise work on a suction system and are very easily blocked. So even things like wipes anything like that. Women's hygiene products don't put anything down the toilet. There's always little rubbish bin in the bathroom. Wraps up a few onto in the toilet tissue and chocolate but don't put anything down the toward I've been on cruises where we've had a nightmare because the system has been blocked and it's a real big hassle for the cruise lines to fetch it. The other thing linked to the bathroom knows is a lot of people being really surprised because they've stepped out of the bathroom and discovered either the cabin stewardess cleaning away or they've now pulled up against other cruise ship or they pulled into port people able to look in really important to take on a river cruise. So don't step out of the bottom completely stark. Bollock naked without checking. Because there's a possibility you're going to have an audience and one that you didn't really intend to have the next of no knows is around the electric plugs and things you plug in your cabin. This probably four critical things that are knows within a cruise cabin first of all. You can't plug in anything. That has a surge protector so this extension cables with surge protectors most cruise lines will screen those out. Some cruise lines will let you bring on board an extension cable without a surge protector. You often people want to bring on devices like that because not all cruise lines have loads those sockets and we all have many things that we weren't plug in nowadays so nothing with a surge protector secondly when you leave the cabinet anything you've got plugged in you know left to charge or any devices. You need to unplug those and the reason for that is a safety one. So there's no chance of things being plugged in and fire breaking out through some sort of electrical fault. Kevin suits are normally instructed. That should unplug anything. That's left plugged in done before. I've gone out not raising. I've left camera or phone being charged. Come back into the cabin sudas unplugged. So that's a real no no. I shouldn't have done that in the first place. The third area is. You can't plug in anything. That has a heating element. Normally the cruise lines will have screened for these. So these things like baby. Bottle warmers. Or you've got some hot plate or device it as heating element like an iron travel those kinds of things. They should never be plugged. In fact you shouldn't have brought him on board anyway. The Kuzan probably in most cases would have screened that asks you to have removed from your luggage and to have held onto it. The fourth area which is linked to that is the area of hair accessory so hairdryers in most cases are allowed on board on a cruise line. So check if yours is the case most cruise lines have hairdryers supplied anyway. Most crews lies nowadays will let you bring on board cutting tongs but again check and find out if you are allowed to use in the cabin. So that's a whole bunch of knows around electrical items plugs onboard. The next cabin. No no is actually take items from your cabin when you leave the ship. So that's things I come prellezo's slip his bath robes. Whatever it is that within your cabin because although it will happen is you'll be charged them and actually the charge of those are pretty high and they will just basically charge you once you're off ship so don't take any of those items you'll find most cruise lines will give you the option of buying those and it's much cheaper option to do it that way the something you really want. What about things like toiletries? Now nowadays as cruise lines became more and more sort of environmental. You finding many cruise lines are getting rid of the little miniature. The tiny little bottles of toiletries to have pumped dispenses or large products. If you still have a little miniature and you want to take them with you because it's Zuhdi brand you know Bulgari or locks channel and these really nice brands. My little tip is perhaps. Put a couple of side in a cupboard or on your back during the course of the crews and see if they get replenished and if they give replenished than you know it's pretty safe to take those of with you normally when it comes to. It's pretty fine to take it. However you got those big bottles that are refilled is probably frowned upon for you to take this again watch very carefully. What you take off the ship. My Fifth Kevin no-no is around the mini bar. Now I tend to never touch anything in the minibar because like hotels the price of minibuses very high however that may differ based on the cruise on. So if you go more premium cruise line so I'd be on some cruise lines like silver C. OR C. Where what's in your minibar is included within the price

Cavan Gary Damage Tara Kevin Zuhdi Bulgari
"bollock" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice

Tha Boxing Voice

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"bollock" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice

"Good Morning T.. TV Welcome Back Ladies and gentlemen to another edition of the box of voice. Radi wire hosts Nesta Gibbs joined alongside. Michael Gross Boston Indiana Indiana and we are back with another one always fun. Talk some heavyweight action and this time Tyson fury you know I wanted my title to be something like is he off the wagon. But I figured that would be a little brutal. But what's up with my man. He's like bipolar one day. He's AJ spend ran the next day he's ripping Aj now he's back to rippin. Aj doesn't believe AJ's going to call them all types of cowards and and other the great names that will definitely get soon give you the detail. Sometimes we forget to give you the details. We just go straight into the conversation. Don't actually give you the quote. That's our bad. We'll we'll we'll we'll get better editor at that but We're GONNA definitely give you some quotes. I'll start you off with these. which were when things were great? I hope you meant it. How would love love to have you in Camp Tyson fury and AJ says if Tyson needs me? I'll go spar with them. That was anthony. Johnson discuss what's I don't know how we we went from these friendly words to what we will be letting you know with said via Tyson fury but this is what we're going to be talking about if you're interested you already know so the number to call in one four to five five six fifty to forty one press one one time voice your opinion right here on the voice of the people hotline. Don't forget you can add nestor. GIBBS CBS on skype to be part of the conversation from anywhere.

Aj Tyson Nesta Gibbs Indiana Michael Gross Boston CBS editor Johnson skype
"bollock" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice

Tha Boxing Voice

01:37 min | 1 year ago

"bollock" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice

"Good Morning T.. TV Welcome Back Ladies and gentlemen to another edition of the box of voice. Radi wire hosts Nesta Gibbs joined alongside. Michael Gross Boston Indiana Indiana and we are back with another one always fun. Talk some heavyweight action and this time Tyson fury you know I wanted my title to be something like is he off the wagon. But I figured that would be a little brutal. But what's up with my man. He's like bipolar one day. He's AJ spend ran the next day he's ripping Aj now he's back to rippin. Aj doesn't believe AJ's going to call them all types of cowards and and other the great names that will definitely get soon give you the detail. Sometimes we forget to give you the details. We just go straight into the conversation. Don't actually give you the quote. That's our bad. We'll we'll we'll we'll get better editor at that but We're GONNA definitely give you some quotes. I'll start you off with these. which were when things were great? I hope you meant it. How would love love to have you in Camp Tyson fury and AJ says if Tyson needs me? I'll go spar with them. That was anthony. Johnson discuss what's I don't know how we we went from these friendly words to what we will be letting you know with said via Tyson fury but this is what we're going to be talking about if you're interested you already know so the number to call in one four to five five six fifty to forty one press one one time voice your opinion right here on the voice of the people hotline. Don't forget you can add nestor. GIBBS CBS on skype to be part of the conversation from anywhere.

Aj Tyson Nesta Gibbs Indiana Michael Gross Boston CBS editor Johnson skype
"bollock" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice

Tha Boxing Voice

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"bollock" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice

"Marine when when when the window was dot com Adam by that it they in dot com spider alley. We will go after them. The best in the sport to be opponents when I went to tired of being top competition in this area the the only plus eight plus certainly tell pop it was dot com. Good Morning T.. TV.

"bollock" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice

Tha Boxing Voice

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"bollock" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice

"Marine when when when the window was dot com Adam by that it they in dot com spider alley. We will go after them. The best in the sport to be opponents when I went to tired of being top competition in this area the the only plus eight plus certainly tell pop it was dot com. Good Morning T.. TV.

Sanchita Balachandran Shifts the Framework for Conservation with Untold Stories

Museum Archipelago

08:36 min | 1 year ago

Sanchita Balachandran Shifts the Framework for Conservation with Untold Stories

"The field of conservation was created to fight change to prevent objects from becoming dusty broken or rusted but fighting to keep cultural objects preserved creates a certain mindset the mindset of protector a mindset. It's too easy to imagine objects and cultures. In the state of stasis. This is how it always was and will be forever. Often I mean just given the colonial oneal had an imperial histories of museums. It was because people were going to be gone forever. That culture was gone. And so this is the last trace but in fact. That's not how cultural heritage works it. It's transformed it's changed. It continues on in different forms and a lot of the way the Conservatives think about cultural heritage is is about out mitigating that change. which makes it a little bit fossilized but to me that changes where things are really vibrant exciting and people are so closely connected to cultural cultural heritage that it really feels alive? This is since Cheetah Bala Chandran Associate Director of the John Hopkins Archaeological Museum. Hello my name is Cinci Bala Alexander. I'm conservative and I'm trained in the conservation of archaeological materials in particular and my day job is the associate director of the Archaeological Theological Museum at Johns Hopkins University. Bala Chandran founded untold stories a project that pursues conservation profession that represents and preserves a full spectrum of human cultural heritage for the past few years. The project has been hosting public events at the annual meetings of the American Institute for Conservation Conservation Untold Stories emerged of bollocks hundreds frustration with how narrowly the field of conservation has been defined at felt that there were literally early too many untold stories in the field of conservation. I wanted to find ways to actually start to think about what else cultural heritage could mean other than say the things we typically think of as belonging in a museum or many of us cultural heritage means going to this important looking building that has paintings and sculpture and has labels labels next to it and I think we kind of decided in some ways at that's cultural heritage and preservation means taking care of those things and really I've become more and more aware error and curious about the fact that cultural heritage is much more complicated and diverse set of practices. It's often not necessarily about a single object or a thing but rather how that thing might function within a community or communities as as part of a series of practices and exchanges and storytelling and I just wanted to have a way to kind of work with people who are really doing that work outside the museum and doing it in ways that I think preserved Europe but also change cultural practices since untold stories takes place at the annual meetings of the American Institute for Conservation. A lot of professionals in the field Are already gathered there. The meetings attract over one thousand conservators blake many professional conferences. The meetings are often held in a nondescript hotel how setting but untold stories makes it a practice to conceptualize where attendees are sitting and the history that preceded them an example of this is the twentieth nineteen eighteen untold stories event titled Indigenous Futures and Collaborative Conservation. How many times have you been to a conference and you could be anywhere right? I mean you're in this big room and you never leave the hotel or the conference center and part of what I was interested in was trying to actually place a somewhere so twenty one thousand nine since we were actually meeting at the Mohegan Sun which is a Mohegan owned casino. We were on native land. It seemed like a really important opportunity. -tunities to talk about native sovereignty kind of history of genocide in our own country. The fact that anyone who's non-indigenous in this country is a settler settler colonialist but to really think about what this means in terms of how we take care of collections that have come to us as a result of historical happenstance stance but also a very violent past and to acknowledge the fact that museums which for most of us who work in museums are very safe. Welcoming and joyful places uses are evidence of this history of of pain and removal so the opportunity to work with the commod educational initiative was really exciting. Because because it's a partly native co-founded and they do a lot of educational work around questions of how even think about the history of this country story and to me. That was really important to be able to say in native space as opposed to you know in a place somewhere else. Part of of Bala. Hundreds point is that there isn't such a thing as a textualist cultural material. The intentionally nondescript conference ballroom has a lot in common with deliberately sterile museum environment episode. Sixty eight of this show features an interview with Ed Wanda's spears director of programming and outreach at the adamant educational initiative and one of the convenors of the twenty nineteen untold stories event in the episode. She discusses her presentation about how native native narratives are violently presented through White Lens in museums. It was in Donna spheres of Who suggested the title she had worked in museums? She's very familiar with these questions. And she's the one who suggested indigenous futures which forces you to recognize that this is not something of the past. We really wanted to do something. The thing that felt like we were going to push. This had to be uncomfortable but it also had to be aspirational. Where do we go now? And how can as conservatives servers we actually be part of this very kind of collaborative supportive mission to ensure futures. We can't make it happen by ourselves. It's it's not like we're saving anybody and that's another big concern of mine. There's a real sort of savior mentality that I think conservation has ask we save objects and I certainly came out of graduate school thinking that I was going to save everything and to me. That's a very problematic way to think about it because frankly if the objects still survives it didn't need me it made it thousands of years without me somehow. We've decided that we're the ones that making the that make these things live live forever which is pure arrogance so part of this event was really to think about how as conservatives can come up with action items and by action items. It was practices but more than anything of kind of Shipton in a mental framework for working much more equitably and more humbly to really have a sense of respect for this notion that there has already been a history before you and so when you enter into this hopefully collaborative relationship you need to acknowledge alleged. Things have survived for a long time without your intervention. And they don't need you but you could actually provide some sort of service some sort of benefit that could actually really help the untold stories team. True to their mission is careful not to present the workshop as a single solution or even a set of solutions. The team wants wants to counter the assumption within the profession. That all you need to do is go to one workshop and then you're all done you know. Unfortunately this doesn't change the working working practices it doesn't change the mindset. It doesn't change the way an organization functions and what happens is then marginalized people are called upon again and again to kind of keep performing this vulnerability and this discomfort for themselves in order to educate people who are unwilling to do the work that consistent like every single day for the rest of their lives work that will be required to make transformative change possible part of what in the twenty nineteen in conversation we. We felt very strongly we had to say is if if you really believe in equality if you really want to do something that is truly collaborative that does not assume some sort of hierarchy. It means being really uncomfortable the entire time and maybe at the end of it things will change but you you still have to kind of follow through on it when it gets really uncomfortable. And the fact is most marginalized communities. People have done this entire lives so it it just feels like it's time for you. Know I think in general the museum community to say we're willing to engage in these kinds of difficult ongoing perpetual natural

American Institute For Conserv Collaborative Conservation Cheetah Bala Chandran American Institute For Conserv Bala Chandran Bala Cinci Bala Alexander John Hopkins Archaeological Mu Archaeological Theological Mus Mohegan Sun Johns Hopkins University Associate Director Europe Blake Ed Wanda Shipton Director
"bollock" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"bollock" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Most moving Bollock to me was I didn't use the World War Two that we've looked at their age the frailty of their body and only stood the excitement of doing trusting his hand up. I think they stood more on the democrat side. And there was so much in that speech that wasn't about a Republican or democrat was about in America. And that's where we have to put politics aside. Why can't we all celebrate more people working? The house minority leader Kevin McCarthy. His first weekly briefing earlier today, you can find full video of this briefing at C span dot org on C span radio. Now, more live coverage of the House Judiciary committee hearing testimony from the attorney acting attorney general Matthew Whitaker. The committee. Zoom questioning the wait is under the five minute room. Mr mcclintock. Thank you. Mr Chairman, Mr. Whittaker. I agree that the appearance of favoritism or partisanship by law enforcement agencies is absolutely deadly to a nation. That's founded upon the principle of equal Justice under law, if a law enforcement agencies are perceived to be biased or partisan. I think faith in them can end in our system of Justice can quickly collapsed, and I am concerned about many alarming developments in the conduct of the FBI and the department of Justice. So that the call its impartiality into into question I've been reading Greg Jarrett book on the Komi investigation into the Clinton emails the uranium one deal and the newly investigation to the Trump campaign and in it, Mr. Jarrett meticulously documents case after case political bias by the FBI illegal conduct at the highest levels of the department of Justice destruction of evidence. Possible. Obstruction of Justice by Mr. Komi himself, perjury by top DOJ officials. Prosecuted prosecutorial misconduct and political bias route Mueller's team now if the Russia investigation was initiated because of a patiently false dossier. Why aren't we seeing an equally aggressive investigation into these very meticulously documented charges as you mentioned at the beginning, we do conduct investigations independent of political interference at the department of Justice. That's not.

department of Justice Mr mcclintock FBI Mr Chairman Greg Jarrett House Judiciary committee Mr. Komi Bollock Kevin McCarthy America Komi perjury Matthew Whitaker uranium one Russia Mueller
Georg Philipp Telemann 3: Self-Taught Composers

Classics for Kids

06:00 min | 2 years ago

Georg Philipp Telemann 3: Self-Taught Composers

"Hello. I'm Naomi Lewin. Welcome to classics for kids. Garrick Phillip Telemann never studied composition. He taught himself. How to write music turns out that's not so unusual. A lot of composers taught themselves. As a kid Edward elgar wrote music for a play that members of his family put onto entertain each other elgar never had any music instruction other than instrument lessons, but he wound up making a very good living as a composer. When Nikolai rimsky-korsakov was in the Russian naval academy. He met up with mealy Bollock ringleader of a group of Russian composers Rynski Korsakov thought that Bella cure. Ed had taught him how to compose. But after he was hired to teach composition at the Saint Petersburg, conservatory rimsky-korsakov's suddenly realized how little he actually knew about it. So he got some books and studied hard always managing to keep just one lesson ahead of what he was teaching his students. After he'd gotten started on his composing career Francie spoon. I got a few pointers about writing music from his teacher, but Poulenc was mostly self taught. African American composer. Scott Joplin was the son of freed slave Joplin figured out. How to play the piano all by himself, and he also figured out how to write the NO rags? Scott Joplin did eventually take college classes in music, so that he could fulfill his dream of writing an opera when American composer, Amy beach was three years old. She taught herself to read when she was four. She started writing piano pieces in her head finally any beach went to a composition teacher. But all he did was show her how to teach herself by studying the work of other great composers. Someone else who believed in studying the work of other great composers was Johann Sebastian Bach. Learn composition from his family members. He came from a long line of musicians who handed down the profession from poverty to sun. But the concerto was pretty new in box day. So he taught himself to write concertos by studying on Tonio vivaldi's music. Twentieth. Century Brazilian composer, Etabe LA Noche was a big Bach fan when nobody was a kid. His father took him to concerts and quizzed him about the music. He was listening to what are those instruments who wrote that piece eventually below Bush became fascinated with Brazilian folk music and ran off to perform with street musicians, then below Bush found a connection between Brazilian music and Johann Sebastian Bach. He wrote a whole set of pieces based on that connection. By the time. George Gershwin finally got around to taking composition lessons. He was in his mid twenties, and he was already famous for writing popular songs, which he figured out how to do all by himself. There's a story that Gershwin asked to famous composers MAURICE rebel and eagles Stravinsky if he could study with them, but they both said no because they really liked his music and thought he was doing just fine without their help. And of course, someone else who started writing music as a kid without the help of composition lessons was this month's composer, Georg Philipp Telemann. That's the jig from Gail Phillip Telemann sweet indeed next week on classics for kids. The Jake is up. I'm Naomi Lewin. I write classics for kids and produce it with Tim Lander at W G UC Cincinnati, please join me for a program of Jake's next time on classics for kids.

Johann Sebastian Bach Garrick Phillip Telemann Scott Joplin Amy Beach Naomi Lewin ED George Gershwin Georg Philipp Telemann Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov Gail Phillip Telemann Edward Elgar Russian Naval Academy Tim Lander Jake Rynski Korsakov Francie Spoon Rimsky-Korsakov Poulenc Bush Tonio Vivaldi
"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

Worldly

04:51 min | 2 years ago

"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

"Take the day off telling the take the euro. Listen to future perfect on apple podcasts or wherever you get your shows. Welcome back. So this week we are continuing our series on music from around the world that's telling in significant about the place where it comes from today. We're going to talk about a British any pop song that actually is a lot to say about growing social divisions inside western societies. So to start the song is called the fall of home. It's by Los campesinos, abandoned, formed in Wales and one of my probably honestly, my personal favorite bandits them live more times than I can count. But serpine listen to the song. So if you don't speak English what they're saying there. Battery dies on your monthly called monthly budget cut at your primary school, which I believe here in America means elementary school. Yes. That's right. Look. The meaning behind the lyrics here. Right. What's what's going on is a conversation about the state of British society, and in some ways the larger west after the financial crisis? Right. The economy to write austerity, right? So budget cuts your primary school reflect the fact that social services have been slashed as part of authority programs in response to the financial crisis. I think the key here is Dave the fascist thousand tax. No who in two thousand tech main votes means okay bucks. That me. I think of text like the bugs. And I was like why would you give them ticks? That's we are. No tick marks gotta balance it and know who might that be referring to in the United Kingdom. I'm in guest, the Brexit tears. Yeah. Probably this band is Nigel us, right? I know that this band hates the Tory party the conservatives so could be them. But more likely, it's the United Kingdom independence party you kept. Which was the driving force behind breaks, the sort of third party that is really hard. Coordinative S two anti-immigrant stuff like that. Brexit seemed to be more popular in rural communities more so than cosmopolitan centers. And just by lear- the song that seemed to imply that they're talking about more like rural commute, right? That's no. That's the division the song picking up on right? Like Los campesinos as a band that has traveled around the world record of their albums in the US and Portugal. Let us campesinos mean, it's the peasants in Spanish. I don't exactly know why they picked it out British band. But as I was saying, they're a band that has been a lot of different places, and the song reflects the fact that rural communities in the UK are different and in alienated from these people like them who feel comfortable in cities around the world in different places in these cosmopolitan environments and feel distinct and separate from small town England Wales Scotland, which has become increasingly conservative and insular. It sounds like a reverse country song in a weird sense. Like instead of the virtues of the small town. It's how sad. A small town outside of this to be alleviated from it. It's not clear to me whether or not the song reflects like their actual biography like that the character is in the song is actually the story of the lead singer. But he's a story. They're telling. Yeah. And it's a story that has really brought residents not just in Britain. But in the US where rural urban divides were massive massive indicator of Republican Democratic support in the last election and other western countries where populace on the right have their biggest support base in rural communities. So I just think it's really fascinating that this deep social divide that we've talked about a number of times on the show as a major driver of political behavior that it's becoming so well known, and so significant culturally that bands and artists are starting to remake their work around it. I think it's bleeding into to pop culture in music and art in a way, that's going beyond standard political. Vides? We're gonna leave it there today. I wanna thank our producer bird Pinkerton who always works for magic on the show. And by the way, who also just happens to think that a second referendum is super democratic and was shaking her head the entire time going just do it. We encourage all of you to Email in with your Brexit. Hot takes or any other thoughts that you have at worldly, vox dot com and rate subscribe review, the podcast wherever you listen to it. Thanks so much. And that's a first.

United Kingdom US Dave apple Brexit America Los Wales Nigel producer England Wales Scotland lear bird Pinkerton Britain Portugal
"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

Worldly

03:52 min | 2 years ago

"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

"Given the need to make progress. We must focus on ideas, genuinely negotiable. Right. So just basically what you just heard Theresa May is up there being very earnest Theresa bay and saying okay, next steps the government is going to start meeting with people and pro Chit in a constructive spirit like half, the parliament starts laughing and jeering her because really parliament so much cooler than congress to be very clear out Asli if we had that kind of like raucous caucus, if you will in the US, congress, it would be so much more fun instead of everyone just sitting there quietly. The Brits just shout crazy stuff at each other the whole time, and it's fantastic don't touch the miss. But clearly like the point here is that not everyone seems to think that this is going to go. So well, part of the reason that parliament was was jeering at her is it's kind of ridiculous to say, they'll produce the meetings with a constructive spirit. Because her argument the whole time has been it's my deal or no deal. And that's a pretty well. It's basically. Literally, a my way or the highway argument, and everyone seems to think her plan b what she's going to talk about on Monday is just let's vote again on my deal ways to do it over again. We're back to square one next week possibly. Yeah. The same thing that happened this Tuesday where everybody voted down her bell is likely to happen again next week. So basically her plan b right now is like literally as far as we could tell plan with the title scribbled out convert and plan B on top of it. Right. Like, she's going to be like, let's go back and vote again because two thirds of the parliament voting against my Bill was totally squeaker. So let's Orly reconsider this. I'm sure it's gonna go differently. Next time amazing Zach you how to really interesting piece on vox dot com. Basically saying that it's not really Theresa May's fault in a sense, right? She was like set up to fail. It was look I don't want to be like an apologist for Theresa May. Nobody thinks she's handled the situation. Well, she's not an especially negotiator. She's a really bad public communicator that being said there's no way that you could expect. Anybody no matter how competent to come out. Well, here why? Well, the problem is that the terms the would accept were fundamentally intention with what the Brexit. Here's wanted. They promised a painless exit from the EU one with basically, no economic costs one in which the UK would be able to seize back control of all laws that would slash immigration get more money for healthcare system. The EU wants literally none of that. Well, the healthcare system thing was just a straight up lie. There is no way that was going to happen. The other things though, the EU is not going to just let them slash immigration quotas and get out of you rules, while still maintaining full access to markets. It's just not going to happen. It's never going to happen your cake and eat it to essentially is what they wanted. There was. No. That was just right. Okay. I'm not sure I believe what about to say. But I'm gonna say, no, that's never good. Which is basically like let's again recap real fast. Theresa May propose like the most significant Bill almost in the history of the UK, and it failed miserably in historical terms, and she got to keep her job. Right. Like that. Whether it was intentional or not is an amazing piece of skill in a weird like really weird way. As gene mentioned earlier. She was for remain before she became prime minister. There are debates about whether or not you meant it. But put that aside, you can almost imagine this scenario in her head. She went, okay. We'll I don't want Brexit to be true. So I'm gonna go ahead and negotiate for months, and it's going to be hell, and then I'm gonna put a deal that no one wants, and they're gonna vote me down. But because no one wants my job they're gonna keep me in and then like the chances of no Brexit, even slightly will go up, and maybe get what I want along. Like, I don't know. I don't buy it as well. But like, it is kind of interesting to think that there's there was almost like master planet were either way like the fact is that after all of this. She. He is still in power..

Theresa May parliament Theresa bay EU Brexit congress Theresa UK prime minister US Orly Zach Bill
"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

Worldly

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

"And when it became clear that would be a mess. I think it would be ridiculous to say the only democratic thing to do is to shoot ourselves in the face was the referendum about try to leave the or leave the EU. I don't think that that is particularly meaningful distinction from the standpoint of democratic theory. But I think it is to a lot of voters than the, and I was listening to the BBC doing some reporting. And the interview this British woman who supported leaving the EU about whether she would be okay with holding a second referendum to me if I fight it that's much. If somebody comes to me and says actually about going to work for us. So we're going to again, why was again, and I also heard a conservative member of parliament, basically, saying the same thing like look. Yeah. You know, some of my constituents a lot of voted to actually stay in the U like my job is to deliver for the country, and they voted for Brexit. And that is my job as an elected member parliament to deliver on this thing. And that is the the democratic argument against a second referendum worth noting though. The according to the most recent Britain LX polling average, a majority of British citizens would vote. Stay in the EU this time around right and the numbers been trending upward for a while. Now. So it seems like a lot of Britain's would be really okay with us. Right. So here's the thing as of right now, we don't know what's going to happen. But the next step concrete Louis is that on Monday Theresa May has to go to parliament and present her plan B. Now, remember, I said a little bit earlier in the show. She has been saying a long sheet does not have a plan b now whether that was just a hardball tactic to try to force. Like, look, it's this my dealer nothing or whether she literally after two years does not have any kind of plan b word out to find out. She was talking after the first vote about what she would do next. She said roughly speaking, she says things like all right. We'll have this vote. The no confidence vote about her sticking government. And if that works, and I stay in power, then I'll start meeting with people to talk about what we do next. The government would approach these meetings and constructive spirit. But given..

EU Britain elected member BBC Theresa May Brexit Louis two years
"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

Worldly

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

"Talk about that time might actually that's important in terms of what comes next right because there is a deadline on March twenty ninth that is when by e you regulations Britain gets kicked out of the EU dealer. No deal. And so they they wanna have something in place that can makes for no, yeah. Really just over seventy days. Right. They've spent months go shading the steel, and it just went up and flames because the British parliament wouldn't approve it, which means it is very unlikely that they get another negotiated deal in place by March twenty ninth which means basically there are three other options. Right, right. So what happens next, right? So the first one is that they punt again and push the deadline back with the agreement. The problem is this deal was the best compromise that they could get to. And it's hard to imagine any kind of deal that everyone could agree on even if they had like seven more months or whatever different parties in the EU have come out and said yet like this is the best you're gonna get like, we're not going back to the. Drawing-board here, we're not gonna renegotiate this. And you know, it was the sensually banking on that. Right. Like, she had this really kind of hardcore strategy going into this vote, which was like, look, I don't have a plan b you guys. There's no other option. It's this deal or not will. And then they said, okay. We don't want this deal. And now she's like a shit through the there's the second option, which is March twenty ninth just leave right? Get out of the UK. We've talked about this before on the show. So we don't need to summarize at too much. But basically it would throw the entire British legal political economic system into chaos because the entire thing is deeply integrated into the EU. The Bank of England projects that the hit to the British economy could be worse than the great recession, and it would be entirely the UK government's fault. If there were no deal. Right. Exactly. Head around that. I'm not an economist. But that sounds bad very bad. Right. Right. Usually, skipped the economists ecomomics comics will have gone. Very good economics expert because that's going in the show early fide. So there's a third option though. Right. That's going on which is also pretty controversial, which is a second referendum essentially Brexit do over seas. Let's try this again, the basic argument, and it's gaining popularity. Among a lot of people. Not everyone. The idea is like look, yes, we had this referendum. The first time we decided to Brexit two years into this. All this time later, we've now seen the chaos. This could cause we now have a lot more information. The original story we were told by the pro leave campaign has been shown to be largely bullshit. Would if we said okay now, we get a second referendum. Let's try again is this something we still want. And there are a lot of people who think that is fair democratic solution or option there also a lot of people who think that that is. Wildly undemocratic. So I wouldn't say it's wild democratic. But it is undemocratic issue in the sense that the bridge people already voted on this we can debate whether they do put into it. Whether they didn't know the full things we can debate. They were they literally were the next day after the referendum one of the main promises of leaf campaign was exposed as a lie. They admitted it wasn't true. Right. Alex finish. I understand that. But they still voted right? And they voted and there's there are consequences to elections at some point you have to try the thing that people voted for. I know it's nonbinding, but Dave even delivered what the people wanted delivered maybe deliver it then see go badly, and then have the vote again, if you want a second, I don't understand the logic there, right? Like, if something became unpopular in the course of trying to accomplish it because people came to recognize the reality, it seems like they've followed through on the democratic promise of the initial referendum, which is we will try to leave the EU..

EU Brexit UK Britain Bank of England Alex finish Dave seventy days two years
"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

Worldly

03:56 min | 2 years ago

"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

"Okay. I just I think the you're in then you're out thing given being in and out of the EU Britain. I'll be able to make up its mind as to how wants to get this is very funny to me. And also gay Katy Perry. Who's by the way, has a cat named kitty purry? So this deal comes up for a vote, right? It has to go to the parliament because in order for the deal to actually go through the UK parliament has to actually sign off on this deal. So Theresa May puts it up for a vote, and it fails spectacularly, it was just an epic defeat it failed by like two hundred and thirty votes, which was basically unheard of modern UK politics, aren't so everybody hated this deal and then right after pretty much immediately. After the leader of the opposition, the left-wing labour party, Jeremy Corbyn, he put in a motion of no-confidence, basically vote to kick may out of office, and that vote was held on Wednesday the day after the Brexit vote. And what happened Alex she won in? Thought twist. Yes, she wants. So like just to take a quick step back. Let's remember this. She just went through the worst defeat basically ever. Now, there's a motion of can you still lead this government, which in like any normal time, she'd be gone, right? And yet she won by thin margin. But you one still the prime minister of Britain. She has no mandate to step down whatsoever. And this is absolutely crazy to me the near down. You're in the near out rightly like, she can't win and she can't lose, right? Like, yeah. It's affectively. I mean, the conservative voted against her because her own party the voted against her on Brexit voted to keep her in as leader. Right. I mean, it literally makes us says because Brexit was made to fighting issue. Like, the entire reason she became prime minister was that she promised that. She would get Brexit done like Brexit Brexit. We're gonna do this thing that was her one promise she is so far spectacularly failed to do. So and. Yet the whole bit or at least the majority of the government thinks that she should still keep trying may was defeated on her primary issue. But then basically got everybody to lineup. Hind heard. It raises an obvious question. Which is why on earth with the set of circumstances come about? So I think that one of the key parts is that her party controls parliament. That's why she's prime minister her party is split on Brexit. Some people are posed some people or for the sort of moderate than she proposed. And it seems like a lot of them just wanna really hardcore Brexit. So that's why they voted against the deal. However, they also don't want Corbyn in the labor party in power. Right. So they're gonna vote to keep her an office, even though they hate her signature policy because it's better than the alternative, which they hate. And I think Alex's point that you briefly touched on a second ago conservatives in her own party. They also don't want her job. Right. Like, this is the shittiest job. If you government right now you have to. Go to the EU and beg them like on bended knee to give you some more terms. Please God help us figure out this thing that we're doing that is pissing off the holy you. Of course, they have no real incentive. They have little incentive. Not no incentive to really help her out because they don't want other people getting the wild idea. You can just do this at any time and leave the EU, and you want nobody else in her party is like, yeah. I definitely want to go Theresa May right now because this seems awesome for her. So she's just kind of still they're limping along even though she's not really succeeding in anything. She's doing I do wonder if there's a part of the folks that voted her in that just like renew your doing the best account with us like we know that this is really impossible situation. And we kind of appreciate the effort you're doing not none of us want to do it. Right. And like, you know, go forth and do goodness. Because there's also the danger of you put someone else western like lead the charge of negotiations with short time line, and like who start from scratch like in a way, you kind of wanted to get. Yeah. Let's..

prime minister Brexit Brexit Alex Theresa May EU parliament Jeremy Corbyn labour party UK Katy Perry Britain kitty purry Theresa
"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

Worldly

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"bollock" Discussed on Worldly

"This week the British parliament held to important votes. The first one was on Brexit and the second one was on the future of Prime Minister Theresa May's government. So the outcome of these votes were diametrically opposed to each other and thrown the UK political system into yet another crisis of its own making. We'll be breaking down this episode of worldly, part of the vox media podcast network. I'm Zack Beecham, and I'm here as always with Jen Williams and toward good day. All right. We're getting the fake British accent. That's going to be terrible going early. I'm like, I'm really glad. Yes. Get are completely out of the way. Okay. Everybody ready. So ready? Good, jen. Then you get to start. Let's talk about the first vote. What exactly was the issue here? Right. So this first vote was the ones politically about Brexit. So it was about Theresa May's Brexit deal that she negotiated with the EU. This was the plan for how the UK is going to go about the terms of its divorce from the EU, and it was kind of like the worst version of the Goldilocks porridge story. Right. So it wasn't super hot. Meaning it wasn't that like hard core complete severing of the UK from the EU that the hard Brexit ours really want. But it also wasn't totally cold either. Meaning it wasn't either staying in the EU completely or like the super soft Brexit. That's still kept like a lot of the procedures and trade practices in place. So instead of being just right? It was basically wrong for. Everyone. It wasn't hot. It wasn't cold. At everyone hated the deal. I think there's a famous European politics expert who has a song just about this..

EU Theresa May UK Brexit Jen Williams British parliament vox media Zack Beecham Prime Minister
"bollock" Discussed on Blamestorming

Blamestorming

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"bollock" Discussed on Blamestorming

"They are fixated on being anti-choice antiabortion across the board which could hurt Bollock is that. Because why would that hurt him though, because he's super pro-choice? And he like he's defended titled ten which is. Which is a government which was a Bill that that funds like reproductive healthcare. And he also, right? Like, he he's supported titled ten and he also supported insurance plans being required to cover birth control and abortion like, yeah. I think things, but I don't know. I don't I don't necessarily know that that could hurt him. He might like that might you know, if he can sort of keep that from being a focal point that then he might be fine. Because he would like I think he would lose a lot of women's votes. If he did change his position, or if you know acted like he wasn't. But one thing right now, there's no possible way a democrat can win any election. If he's not pro choice and the things to remember important things. Remember, we are still a country with a majority once abortion, he asked to look country where a higher percentage of people even though it's close still are are pro choice, and it's important member. Brett Cavanaugh is only there because. Of the promise that he's going to get rid of abortion. And I think a lot of the at home Republicans the ones who let's say believe more than the people in Capitol Hill of Trump. They don't realize that abortion is never going away. They're just being used as a political tool to raise money. So now that they actually have enough people in the supreme court to get rid of abortion it when they don't these people might start realizing that this was always a fake story that they were never going to get this day. Just wanted to be whipped up about it. That's sort of true. Like like, yes, it's not going away on a on a national legislative scale. But like, Missouri is about it might be about to become the first date with no abortion clinics like there's one left, and and they are like a lot of anti-choice groups are lobbying really hard to close it. And there's a case going up right now that could could close the last clinic in Missouri. There are huge swaths of the country where it is not available and you have to drive hours or even days. Like to get to a clinic. And so like it is being undermined at an alarming rate in ways that a lot of people don't realize like that is true. Even though trash laws were were. It was ruled that they were illegal like they are like it's still a trap law. That's gonna close last clinic and Missouri. And and that also affects Kansas like there's like, so I'm also biased because I worked for lady parts Justice. And that's an argument. Like, this is always jam. This is all we talk about all the time. But. So like if he can do anything to make abortion less accessible because like the idea of Roe v. Wade is not just that. It'd be legal. It said it'd be legal and available and it's currently not like at at as of this moment in America, huge percentage of the population are not able to get an abortion or if they are. Yeah. The main issue this at that is that is that is very true. That is the sort of extralegal way that the right is trying to get rid of abortion by simply adding all these fake restrictions, and and trying to just make it impossible to have one..

Bollock Missouri Brett Cavanaugh Wade America Roe Kansas
US Ambassador to Estonia resigns, criticizes Trump over European rhetoric

Morning Edition

02:58 min | 3 years ago

US Ambassador to Estonia resigns, criticizes Trump over European rhetoric

"Capital damascus one of the officials here said to me that there are leaflets which are being circulated in data which is the major town in southern syria and which is where the first demonstrations against president assad's regime started in march of twenty eleven and the leaflets apparently say this started in dera it's going to be buried in dera meaning the uprising the austrian chancellor invest in courts is hosting a ceremony and the elves to mark the handover of the european union presidency to his country mr colette's has promised to make tackling illegal immigration a priority nothing bell reports from vienna european council president donald tusk and the bulgarian prime minister boiko borissov joining sebestyen could rison bollock handover of the eu presidency from bulgaria to austria mr kurtz a hardliner on migration says he wants to move swiftly to try to implement the e us recent deal on migrants mr kurtz is in favor of establishing asylum centres outside the eu but it's not clear whether north african countries will agree the airline virgin atlantic has said it will no longer work with the british home office to forcibly deport people believed to be illegal immigrants the airline didn't explain his decision the campaign is say it's in response to the wrongful deportation of caribbean immigrants who've been in britain legally for decades us intelligence officials believe north korea has increased production of enriched uranium for nuclear weapons in recent months despite the thaw in pyongyang's relations with the united states and south korea one official told nbc news there was unequivocal evidence the pyongyang was trying to deceive the us world news from the bbc the us ambassador to estonia is resigning reportedly in frustration of president trump's attitude and policies towards america's european allies james t melville said that having served under six presidents he never thought he would reach the point where the only honorable thing to do is to resign mr melville is the latest of many senior state department officials to leave since donald trump took office afghan security forces have resumed military operations against the taliban after president ashraf gani declared a formal end to his government's unilateral ceasefire mr gani had ordered government forces to suspend fighting against the taliban for ten days following a brief truce with the militants over the holiday two weeks ago leaders from swaziland's lgbt community have gone ahead with the country's first gay pride march today despite threads from conservative and religious groups to disrupt it homosexuality is illegal in swaziland with the authorities have not blocked the march in the capital in the band aid malusis similar new from the organization behind the rally hopes today's events will help change attitudes.

Estonia Ashraf Gani James T Melville NBC Britain Prime Minister Donald Tusk Vienna European Council Chancellor Swaziland Mr Gani President Trump Taliban Donald Trump Mr Melville America Damascus BBC Official South Korea