35 Burst results for "Bonner"
AP News Radio
No. 9 Baylor rallies after George injury to beat No. 8 Texas
"Jalen bridges scored 17 points and 9th ranked Baylor overcame a big deficit in the first half to beat number 8 Texas. 81 72. The bears fell behind 18 four before going on a 25 5 run. Baylor coach Scott drew, our defense was good enough early on where we weren't down 20 until we figured things out offensively. Adam flagler had 14 points. Dale bonner chipped in 13 and flow farmer had 12 with 12 rebounds. Dylan de Sue had a season high 24 points for Texas, which entered the game tied for the big 12 lead. The longhorns are 11 and 5 in the conference, the bears ten and 6. I'm Dave ferry.
"bonner" Discussed on Fat Mascara
"Currently in its third location on Orchard street. I've been shopping there since it was like on Christopher street. Oh, those are good ones. What's the best beauty product name you've heard lately? Like I know you because you pay attention to names and labeling. It's part of your job. Yes. So I would say Tom Ford, I can not say it on the podcast. But I think she works for a fancy corporate law firm. We've said it on the podcast before. It's Tom Ford's bleeping fabulous. It's not wrong. It is, and he is. Also, I'm a huge fan of Sergio town's Greek layer, pardon my French. It's terrible. It's such a beautiful evocative name. I absolutely like means gray light. Absolutely love it. I was trying to do like bad friendship. I was like, gray something. Gray light. Oh, that's delightful. It's like lavender and wet dirt and snow and ice. It's just pure, it's like moody wintry. I have not smelled that and I'm definitely gonna go sniff that. Thank you. Okay, what's your favorite beauty packaging products that just look good in your bathroom? Chanel, Gucci westman. It's like 90s era Versace in there. All I need is like the safety pin dress. Everything is black and gold. And let's see other than looking at your gorgeous fabulous bathroom. How do you unwind at the end of the day? Unwind. What is done on wine? We just roll this dress over. It's great. We just compact it. But if I can, if I do get like an off night, I'll unwind with a gray drink and a great book. Rereading any ear nose, a simple passion, which is. Unbelievable. And I'm a really big fan of the Negroni spogli auto with Prosecco. So thank you. House of the dragon TikTok for that particular recommendation. That's quite a fabulous life. I'm picturing you like, yes, I know you have two young children and a very busy household, but I'm now in picture you sipping negronis reading great literature and spraying all over yourself. In my bathrobe, yelling at my toddler to stop trying to beat up the infant, while holding my drink over their heads while CoComelon plays in the background. That is my life right now. And it's a great life, clearly. I'm so glad that you came on the podcast that we got connected. I really feel like this has been helpful for consumers, but also people that work at beauty brands because they want to see the state of what's going on with our industry. So thank you so much for coming on the show. Absolutely. It's been so much fun. We hope you enjoyed the show. It's your reviews and feedback that help us make the podcast even better. Head over to iTunes to rate and review us or email your thoughts to info at fat mascara dot
"bonner" Discussed on Fat Mascara
"Kelly hi, welcome to fat mascara. Hi, thank you so much. I'm so happy to be here today. This is gonna be fun. I'm warning everybody in advance that we're gonna nerd out big time on legal stuff, beauty law, this is what you do, right? Yes. So my name is Kelly bonner. I am a trial attorney in Philadelphia. I practice in New York for many years. I am a huge beauty dork, and I was lucky enough to figure out how to take my passion for beauty and actually turn it into a career. So I represent corporate clients. I'm a trial lawyer. So I act in court. I write a lot of emotions. I advocate, but I represent corporate clients in consumer products and products liability disputes, including a number of clients in the beauty and personal care product space. So when we talked before, I was like, oh, why am I going to have a corporate lawyer on? She represents beauty companies who represents the consumers and what you told me was actually, I would love not to go to court. I would love my companies to be doing all the right things, so they don't have legal cases, right? So you have to know both sides of any sort of beauty story that has a legal bent to it, right? Yes, absolutely. And a huge part of what I do is I write and publish, and I talk about things that beauty brands need to be aware of, potential risks in advertising in marketing, in formulating and advising the consumers. And again, my experience with beauty companies is that they want their consumers happy and rapturous about their products. They do not want them suing them. So the more I can advise on the front end and keep my clients out of court, the happier everyone is. Yeah, I mean, and happier and healthier we all are. So before we get into what you do in some of the examples of the type of cases that come up in your work and some of the legal precedent that's going on right now, as far as labeling and all that kind of stuff, let's just step back a second because I'm not sure that everybody is aware. We're talking about the United States specifically. But how cosmetics and personal care products are regulated. What's the backstory? Okay, so we are going to dork out very hard here because not only am I a lawyer, I was a former history major. To provide some background, people have been using cosmetics and 10,000 BC. And throughout that history, they have been used for so many different purposes. But they've consisted of everything from your basic botanicals, two more dangerous substances like copper and lead and arsenic. Now, in the early days, cosmetics were homemade, or if you were wealthy enough, they were custom made. But in the 19th century, cosmetics started to become commercially manufactured and available to ordinary Americans. And those cosmetics contained a number of dangerous ingredients, the same as their homemade predecessors, as well as new ingredients thanks to advances in industrial chemistry. Just FYI, if you're interested in this extremely dorky and fabulous background, I highly recommend Lisa Eldridge's book face paint. Oh yes. Yes, it is awesome. But like in the early 20th century, you see the rise of the progressive movement in the United States and the notion that the safety of what Americans buying consume is the business of the federal government and my AP U.S. history teacher right now is so happy. In 1906, Congress passed the pure food and drug acts in reaction to Upton Sinclair's the jungle and consumer safety. Cosmetics weren't included because they weren't considered a serious public health concern at the time. They were typically applied rather than injustice. By the 1930s, that attitude changed, the cosmetics industry boomed based on changing perceptions of who could use cosmetics. What type of women were respectable and allowed to use cosmetics, so moving into the middle class. And the FDA in seeking public support for increased regulatory authority, they created this amazing roadshow exhibition that they called the American chamber of horrors. It featured a number of dangerous products that Americans could still buy, even after the 1906 law, and among those products were a bunch of cosmetics, including a cold tar based eyelash dye that could cause blindness, a depilatory that contained thallium, which is a rat killer. And othen, which promised to help women achieve a flawless complexion, but through the use of mercury as an active ingredient, which is not good. So eventually the FDA, yeah, no, that very bad. So eventually the FDA as lobbying led to the passage of the federal food drug and cosmetics act of 1938, which is still with us today. In very insubstantial similar form with respect to cosmetics. And then in 1966, the fair packaging and labeling act required products marketed on a retail basis to consumers to be honestly an informatively labeled. So that is the regulatory landscape we live in today. And it's important to sort of remember what that history was, the idea that, well, cosmetics aren't really a public health concern, and there are thousands of years of people using cosmetics. Yeah, so this roadshow of horrors, I'm fascinated by this. The government was the one that went out there advocating for consumers in a way being like, hey, consumers, if you didn't even know, you know, your face cream has mercury in it. What do they do like a museum exhibit? Here's her face cream and look at this lady's face and what happened to it? They literally put on a carnival. Well, they literally put on a traveling exhibit. And this is in the 1930s. So they're schlepping this thing from city to city. Like a circus side show. Yes, but it's being put on by the FDA. So it's not the full federal government. It's a bunch of a bunch of guys that the FDA and a number of women actually, because Eleanor Roosevelt was a huge she observed the exhibit she thought it was fascinating. But yeah, they would travel from city to city, showing the various products and describing what the public health concerns were. And actual cases where people had experienced blindness, severe illness, death, and death, at least it was linked to at least the cold tar based eyelash. I was in one case at least to link to somebody dying. So yeah, just illustrating that we know of.
"bonner" Discussed on Fat Mascara
"A cast powers the world's best podcast. Here's a show that we recommend. Let's imagine you work for the U.S. government in Havana, Cuba, and you experience this inexplicable episode. There was an incredible pressure and pain in my head and my ears. Many of your colleagues are experiencing the exact same thing, and nobody in the U.S. government seems to know what it is or what's causing it. I'm adamant is. And I'm John Lee Anderson. From vice world news, this is Havana syndrome, wherever you get your podcasts. Hey cast helps creators launch, grow, and monetize their podcasts everywhere. A gas dot com. Hello, hello. Welcome to fat mascara. I'm Jess. Hi, everyone. I'm Jen. So this is our special Friday episode. Jen, can we have an amazing conversation, but first, Jen, what's going on? What's going on? We had a little housekeeping. We're going to talk about, okay, you know how we put out two podcasts every week for you guys. We have on Wednesdays, just me, you guys, talking about news, back and forth. Shooting the breeze, fun, industry news, products we love, raise a wand. We get the listeners in there. Those episodes that are normally like what, a half an hour to 40 minutes or Wednesdays. Fridays, we always have an interview for you, either one or both of us interviewing a beauty expert, a celebrity, somebody we're interested in learning more about slightly longer episode deep dive. Well, it's come to our attention that we have different listener groups for different episodes. Some of you listen to all of it. Some people are Wednesday people. Some people are Friday people. If you want to make it, it's totally fine. You do you. We want to make it easier for everybody. So we're actually going to be keeping our numbering system that we use. Right now, you are listening to episode four 74. We're going to be keeping the numbers just for the Wednesday episode. So on Wednesday you'll see episode four 75 with Jess and I. Then on Friday, we will have an interview, but it will not have an episode number. It'll just be the name of the interview person. It also makes it less confusing for people that might not be members of the fam. We love you. Even if you're not a regular member of the famine listener, but you can see the interview episodes without having too much of Jess and I obviously were the interviewers, so we're there, but it's none of the fam stuff that you're used to. It's not like the deep dive into the industry, that kind of chat back and forth. So those will no longer have numbers. So when you look at your RSS feed, you probably don't even know what that is. So let's say you look at your Spotify list or your Apple podcast list or wherever you listen to us, it will be alternating, there'll be a numbered episode on Wednesdays, no number on Fridays, but it's the same format that you're used to, just a little bit easier for new listeners because we have some of those too. So welcome. Welcome to listeners. Maybe they came they came for the legal chat. What do you think? That's definitely what they came for. They want some legally is in their life. Actually, this is gonna be great. I went deep Jess. So Jen, let's actually talk more about this chat because I couldn't be here for this one. You know I like to get down and dirty with the details when it comes to all kinds of legal beauty matters. What are you talking about? Let me tell you about our guest and then we'll talk about what we're going to talk about. So Kelly bonner, she's a trial attorney in Philadelphia with the firm Duane Morris. She's actually a longtime listener of the podcast, which is how we met. She's been with us. She's a member of the fam. But her expertise is something you guys definitely want to hear about. She's researched the history of cosmetics regulation here in the United States, stays up to date on the latest changes in regulations in the legal landscape and beauty in order to help her clients who are beauty companies that are facing litigation. So a little bit about her. She regularly writes about litigation risk, regulatory issues affecting businesses and cosmetic and personal care. She's been quoted in many publications talking about the FDA and regulation concerns. She also does pro Bono work, representing applicants for asylum before the U.S. citizenship and immigration services and also child advocate in Philadelphia family court. Love that. Thank you, Kelly for your hard work. Anyway, here's what we're here to talk about. We're going to talk about the ways the USA regulates and doesn't regulate cosmetics, which is something you guys ask about all the time that I find immensely confusing. But full disclosure, if you remember on episode four 71, I talked about a new bill that just passed here in the United States that is modernizing cosmetic regulation. Kelly and I actually did this interview and spoke just before that passed, okay? So everything she's saying is accurate as of last month. And still accurate basically from a consumer standpoint and from your standpoint because a lot of these regulation changes haven't gone into effect yet. But I just wanted to mention that because with the new laws that have changed and some of those regulations, if you happen to work on the beauty industry or in the legal profession, I just want to make it clear this is not meant to be taken as legal advice. We are not right now. She's an attorney, so right now she is not her beauty enthusiast hat is on. She's not giving you legal advice that is completely up to date. However, we are taking an overlook of the way that the industry works. The way cosmetics are regulated, the way they used to be regulated, and like class action lawsuits, some of the litigation beauty companies face why they face that, what you can do as a consumer to have it got to you right if something in a beauty product is not great for you, something happens. You had a problem with the beauty product. What do you do? All of that stuff we're going to talk about it. And I hope you find it informative. This is our Friday deep dive interview. And like I said, every Friday we do those, they will no longer be numbered going forward. And Wednesdays will be our regular episodes that you're used to with numbers in your feed. And if you have questions on that, email address. Jessup at mascara. Don't do that. All right. Let's meet Kelly. Here we go.
AP News Radio
Sun stay alive, beat Aces 105-76 in Game 3 of WNBA Finals
"Alyssa Thomas had a triple double in the sun forced a game four in the WNBA finals by clobbering the aces One O 5 76 Thomas had 16 points 15 rebounds and 11 assists for Connecticut It was the first triple double in WNBA finals history We came already My teammates hit their shots and I always say without them none of these trouble doubles are possible John quell Jones led the son with 20 points in dewanna bonner added 18 Jackie young paced the aces with 22 points in Asia Wilson had 19 game four is Sunday afternoon in Connecticut I'm Dave ferry
AP News Radio
Bonner scores 15 as Sun beat Sky in Game 1 of WNBA semis
"The sun went into Chicago and captured the opener of their semifinal series 68 63 versus the sky to want to bonner had a team high 15 points and grabbed 9 boards And I'm going to keep being aggressive whether I made one shot or ten So I think it just opened it up for my teammates John quill Jones chipped in 12 points finished with 9 rebounds and scored the go ahead basket with one 45 left Bonner added two free throws and a layup to close out the win for the sun Candace Parker finished with a game high 19 points in 18 rebounds for the sky but she missed a potential tying three pointer before bonner ice the wind with a layup I'm Dave ferry
AP News Radio
Sky score final nine points, beat Sun 95-92 in overtime
"This guy took another step toward wrapping up the Eastern Conference regular season title by outlasting the second place son 95 92 and overtime Ali quigley hit two big shots in OT and finished with 13 points and 5 assists Quickly came up big after the sun took a 92 86 lead with two O two remaining Kalia copper poured in 27 points as Chicago improved to 23 and 7 Dewanna bonner topped the sun with 23 points and 9 rebounds while Alyssa Thomas scored 22 points with 8 assists and 5 steals Connecticut is three games behind Chicago I'm Dave ferry
AP News Radio
Sun beats Storm in Sue Bird's final game in Connecticut
"The sun had four players score at least 12 points in an 88 83 win over the storm Alyssa Thomas led the way with 19 points for Connecticut which scored the last 5 points to improve to 20 and 9 And the teacher hyneman hit a tie breaking three pointer with two 42 remaining the game's final basket Brianna Jones chipped in 13 points one more than Courtney Williams and dewanna bonner It was the final regular season game in Connecticut for former husky star Sue bird The 41 year old bird finished with 14 points and 7 assists for Seattle I'm Dave ferry
AP News Radio
Connecticut beats Indiana, Bonner moves into 12th in scoring
"The sun beat the fever 89 81 to stay in sole possession of second place in the Eastern Conference Now one game ahead of the mystics John Paul Jones provided 20 points in 14 rebounds for Connecticut which is for no versus Indiana this season Dewana bonner added 19 points and moved into 12th on the WNBA's career scoring list passing Lauren Jackson Brianna Jones had 17 points to help the sun improve to 15 and 8 Kelsey Mitchell had 21 points in the fever 7th straight loss Indiana's last in the east at 15 and 20 I'm Jane
"bonner" Discussed on WGN Radio
"To go Choose angle the other end for a one and one Now the drive inside and it became kind of just a wild throw towards the basket had no chance of going in and now Johnny juzang has a chance to ice this for UCLA Cody Riley actually came up with the shot being blocked from the opposite side but only Ali missed Michael win wide open in the opposite corner So Johnny juzang to the free throw line 82% shooter 3.2 to go Needs the first to earn the second Steadies the free throw is good Three point UCLA lead This is the big one for juzang and the bruins This one could send them onto the second round that a matchup with saint Mary's on Saturday The horn just sounded I'm not sure why Our alternate official is chatting with Amy bonner Now bonner going down to talk to the guys with the scores table They're actually gonna add more time to the clock It was a 3.2 here 4.3 yeah they're gonna put 4.3 on the clock So it was the alternate official that saw that and notified the officials on the floor But they needed to add a second to the clock But if Johnny juzang hits this free throw it's all a moot point Can advance it into the front court like you can in the women's game or at the next level It's been a tough night for Johnny juzang in many respects But this would be huge Free throw is up And it is good 4.3 seconds to go the UCLA lead is four John grows an Akron will take the final time out Down 57 53 And Johnny.
Thank God I'm Atheist
"bonner" Discussed on Thank God I'm Atheist
"Of a Catholic priest. I would never. Especially when it comes to children. Well, speaking of Christmas, I don't know if you can hear those sleigh bells ringling, bringing, tingling to jingling. Any, you know, tis the season for nativities. And you and I have spoken many, many times. Over the years about all of the problematic nativities in the world, all of the people who have, you know, an activity on the courthouse or I don't like those or the state House. Keep them where they belong. Which is nowhere. Don't find their boring. It's so stupid. No, good news. Was it live actors? Yeah. No actors just people standing there. No, no, no, they're actors. It takes actors to pull off a good nativity. Otherwise the expression they're not in the moment. I feel like you're insulting my entire profession. By saying that those people are actors. They're not saying they're good or professional actors, but maybe they're making some money. Maybe I'll tell you, I'll tell you one of the things. So apparently there was a you and I have actually been to bonner springs, Kansas. We stated our Friends. Yes. And bonner springs can. Yes. I won't out who it is because I don't know if you know if he wants people to know that where he lives. Anywho, hi, you know who you are. Anyway, they're in bonner springs. There was a live nativity. Oh. And they didn't want just any old nativity. You got to go all out for it. Otherwise you're insulting baby Jesus. I think we all know that. So, they brought in a camel, among other things. Really? Oh yeah. Here's the thing. Camels don't like to stand. Just in one place necessarily for a long time. And this homeboy baroque loose and just went on a rampage. Not a rampage. A joyride. Just ran away just left. It was just gone. They pursued on foot, but humans are slower than camels. And could not get to him. Apparently he traversed the K 7 highway and was spotted by many drivers, but they couldn't get him. It was not until the next day and apparently it was not unlike a scene out of a goofy movie. I'm sure. Police chasing down this camel, did they taser? No, no. It was eventually just sort of cornered and lassoed. Oh, by an animal by an animal control officer and then the rifle. Well, where was this thing's handler? Did it arrive without a handler? You know what, after seeing two seasons of Tiger king? I am not shocked to learn that someone who owns an animal that does not belong in a place doesn't know shit about how to deal with that animal. Oh, did they involve any other animals? Probably like some donkeys. Yeah, I'm sure they had some donkeys, maybe a cow or two or something like that. But I mean, the camel's the star of the show. That's a special. Where do you get it? How do you even arrange for this? Yeah. Exactly. That's amazing, actually. This is not the first time this has happened. But it's the first time it's happened in bonner springs. It's not the first time it's happened in Kansas. Apparently, in 2019, in Goddard, Kansas, there was a traveling group consisting of a camel a cow and a donkey. And that camel also got away. There must be better camel control. No. No, systems. Short of hiring a Bedouin? I think you're out of luck. It would not ruin the illusion for me for there to be somebody on it. To be mounted, right? On the camel. Yeah, but then a camel just has to stand there with somebody on it. I don't know. That's what they do. The ones that are like, I just think don't involve animals. You know what I mean? Like do what you want to humans, but don't fuck. I object to this as a concept. Let the animals be. They don't want to do your stupid nativity. They don't want to do. They don't. Maybe the camel doesn't, but they don't. They don't even believe in jebus. Well, somebody needs to explain it. And I'm not the only one, of course, PETA objects to. Well, yeah, I mean, but that makes sense. Yeah. But I don't know how the camel's being handled. I don't know anything about it. I just don't think I guarantee you whatever ding dong in Kansas owns these camels. The camels are not treated correctly. Yeah, that's pretty true. Okay, well if that's the case, then yes, I object to. Yeah. I do not. I'm not for the mistreatment. But I don't think just having a camel in a show or something is mistreating it. I think having almost anything in a show is mistreating it. I'm just kidding..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"We stop this week. Michael b e- is first of and michael says he enjoyed the interview with cam harvey. And if you haven't listened to that go back of a week or so ago and take a listen to kim harvey. It's really good stuff. But michael b wants to respond to a previous listener. Who wrote in and asked about inflation right. So he's he was asking about the hidden benefits of inflation and michael is saying the real hidden benefit of inflation. In the long run is ultimately forcing people to leave the centralized banking system out of necessity. Inflation is worsening people to look the basics for example. What do i get for my money. Dollars what i get for dollars. What are the alternatives. How can i preserve the value. I have created with all my hard work. And then michael be says. I think he that previous listener. Meant that in the broad picture looking back on this historically from the future the policy inflation will be the engine that forced the creation of a new monetary system. That actually works. Inflation is an economic and political policy will ultimately be the devise of centralized control of money. It's fourteen capital to find a new home. He makes sure that they please understand. I despise inflation. I think it is the most insidious tax ever created. And he's at the mother things but he finished up with this comment that a friend of his said the government is the only institution of the world that can take a perfectly good commodity like paper and make it worthless by printing on it have a great weekend. Regards bike obey. Well thank you. Michael and i get what you in. The previous listener are driving. At and i didn't mean to push back too hard. I just you know in the idea that there's anything good about inflation is probably wrong because everything's a trade off there's always a silver lining somewhere right but man i would you know we'd all rather not see it..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"Money is one thing but but if things really fall apart and they get those zombie apocalypse situation you do not want to be living in west baltimore that you know. Just that's that's not a good idea and by the way historically there are places you just don't want to be at the wrong time you did not want to be in saint petersburg in one thousand nine hundred seventeen. No you did not want to be in germany during the nineteen thirties and forty. There were places you just don't wanna be and so you gotta think about and you are. You've already done this..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"Wow that's pretty hard core. Our exercise sounds familiar. Oh yeah that's solitary confinement. That's what it is. That's what you get right and confinement. The united states prison system is twenty three hours in the cell in one hour of daylight room where the roof is open or something. You're you're not ready for a bull market. You think that inflation is absolutely an inevitable and that the current sort of Calmness is a big fake out. It's hard for me not to agree except for this other thing that we've been talking about you know the outcome of any unused you talk about this earlier. The outcome of borrowing too much money in even in a highly productive. You know re or not. I don't know what time to become. Say we have mixed economy is. Is that br dollar additional dollar. You borrow past a certain point. It left unless and less and less productive. And i assume. Tell me if i'm wrong here but It becomes less and less productive. It starts looking very deflationary depressive almost at times and then the money printing begins right because this generation of central bankers looked at what happened in in the great depression and said guys didn't put enough money backley. Exactly that's okay theory. Promoted by and danke ben banenky worked on that this whole life and he came to the wrong conclusion birthday but at some point this would require a real change of regime with the sped. Because as we've seen it's not enough for them to simply print money and create bank reserves right. They buy securities exchange a income producing security for bank reserve..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"Through a whole month or more several weeks of Where it was so smoky outside because the fires and the smoke just blows it blows for hundreds of miles now so i mean blue across the country a few years ago. My siblings in baltimore complained about the smoke from californian it years ago so yeah really dry. We had hundred fifteen hundred ten pitchers back in your earlier parents. Our yeah terrible. But it's a beautiful place. I have to say my little golf course paradise. It's it's it's really nice which leads me to another thing. How well prepared are you. You know for the zombie apocalypse. I mean you got guns ammo and ireland. I feel like we don't need the zombie apocalypse. Who will be fine in ireland. It's you know. We're surrounded by farmland and dairy cattle and And and people who seem very very pleasant. So i i don't expect to Need to be fully armed locked and loaded for the zombie apocalypse and talking about zombie. Which is kind of joking but but we moved from the portland area because they were burning down the city every night. We were afraid that that was going to come over to our side of the river. And and and i mean my wife wanted to be near the kids but she or months before she came out with that which was actually rather sudden. She was saying god. I don't know if i like being up here because from may twenty twenty. The george lloyd episode own there were fires and and what i would call rioting. Some people call peaceful protesting in the streets of portland night after night for many many many months on end and for the first time in my life i became a gun owner. Really still you know There is a serious question in dombi of outlets question. Sounds like you're not worried about that sort of societal upheaval. I'm worried about it in baltimore. I mean think too much to set off. Zombie bottled lips here. I'm gonna trace. We've we've had that experience you know. They have after the. Not the george floyd but before that there was a guy in baltimore who was killed in the ban of police in a police van of all things so yes always always that kind of risk running around and we presume that when when they things start falling apart which i presume they will be. I presume that that. I presume that our theories are fundamentally right that you can't spend money you don't have forever on things that don't work and produce kind of a false pretenses and mistakes and market behavior and so on. You can't do that. And i presume that sooner or later you have to pay for it. And i presume that when the next crack in the stock market comes and the next recession appears on the horizon. I presume that the politicians will do what they did. The to in the last three times in the century i presume they're gonna come out with big big money printing big big spending plans and everything and i presume that that will lead to more of the inflation which the goal market has not yet anticipated. So so we will see should be should be interesting. What do you make of the events in australia. Have you seen. I've seen what's going on. I just don't know to make of it. Sounds like the prison island their house crazy and who would have thought they australians people. I thought these were people..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"Meanwhile scientific inquiries is not about anything like following method now. but it's going to be an exciting period. Dan and like you say we gotta be prepared for anything. The thing that prepared for. I have to tell you this. I am not prepared for a big bull market again. You know. I just can't imagine it. And i have not physician myself for a runaway bull market so if we have one well it's gonna leave me behind so bill laying all your cards on the table since i've known you. Were you ever prepared for a big market engine. A by the way dan is. I remind people and you just reminded us that gold outperformed stocks. So even though i was. I missed the whole boom. I was still okay. Thank you right right. You miss the nineties. But since then. You're you're gangbusters. So you're doing great if i may ask bill. Where are you living. These days even ireland. I had not heard that. I thought you were in france..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"I mean i've got those figures wrong but the sense of them is correct that we now excuse a fraction of the houses that we produced fifty years ago. Show is not that. America has overdone. The house thing have not done the housing and by the way. Industrial of net capital investment has gone down. Which is the opposite of china. We were produced. They were producing stuff. You know goods and services and apartments and everything we were producing money. Now guess what i expect and you can jump ahead of me. But i expect their goods good their goods. Their arguments are all going to be marked down. Our money is going to be marked down. That's what we've been producing. And it shows up in speculative investments not in industrial capacity not in houses. Not in the things that we would normally after period this expect to be deflated right so so inflation is what we're talking about and a lot of people have talked about it especially since the financial crisis and it hasn't really come to brew itchen as expected. I mean you can forming to various places where you see it Certainly the cost of her private Played gotham other things later. But but overall just hasn't played out as expected and and lots of people smarter than me have dug into this feel taught me One of them being lacy hunt a name. You may be quite familiar with which is simply what are the things we don't realize is all this money printing as you. Watch those fed balance sheet charts. Go up into the right to the stratosphere it winds up well those are bank reserves and without the the animal spirits to lend in spend we..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"Two million apartments that they never built their. You know they plant. They planned to the promised to but they haven't done it yet. So in this story is see all the elements of a real boom bubble situation of correctly seeing a trend correctly. Investing for it overdoing it. Becoming irrationally exuberant taking on too much debt and then the bottom falls out and again pay the debt. So but what happens then. So so i take. This is kind of a story that will help us understand what would happen. Say to the whole. Us economy because essentially this thing. We're getting getting a lot of money. and and by the way the source of the money was the same. The ultimate source of the chinese bubble was the us government taking away goal back currency and replacing it with a currency that they could produce at will which had the effect of increasing americans purchasing power on the world market so they could buy chinese goods and the money going into the going into china ending up in. Us treasury anyway long story..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"Bill welcome to the show. Thanks dan it's a pleasure to be with you. It has been so many years that neither one of us could figure out how long i try. Primaries are failing. I know where to start. Maybe the best place to start is where you and i started in november of nineteen ninety seven. We first met and we had a very short interview. And i remember it because your assistant said you know build always throws these resumes and cover letters in the trash but he liked your so you'd like to speak with you. I can't remember your cover letter. I remember you coming in the office. And i i think i remember asking you do you in financial analyst and you said something like no and i said well you want or is that the ideas that you want to write financial analysis. You said yes i said. Do you have any that. Would qualify you for this job. No well great. You can start tomorrow. Casey readers i recall that is exactly right. Doug came to visit me just this past weekend. Nice yeah doing doing well. He based in uruguay paraguay or someplace now. Uruguay and leaves part of the year in virginia. So auspicious beginning Here we are of what must be twenty four years later and having spoken for a decade. So right but Where i'm going with this is how have your have your views on. The world changed much during that time. Yes i mean. They've they've evolved as you might expect. I mean i i. I understand better than i did. Then how things work. And by the way they're working in a way that they weren't working then a lot has changed last twenty years. I think we've seen a lot of the things that we feared back in. The nineties have have come to pass. And we're seeing a lot of things we kind of never thought we'd actually see. I never thought. I mean they were theoretical problems..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"In general i think are a mugs game. I don't think it's a good idea to say that you know what the price of gold will be in two years or where the stock market will be a year or something like that. I think it's a really bad idea. It's certainly a bad idea to base real investments on predictions. You you will. You will lose a lot if you concentrate a portfolio based on predictions and and that really is my main message. I don't know if i want to dilute it too much. Don't pretend that you know things that you don't know not a very sexy message. I admit i was sitting here. Oh come on you gotta jazz this up but maybe that's the point you can't jazz it up in fact the best advice. I don't say it's hard to jazz. It up hold good stocks for the long term. Oh boy that's really sexy isn't it. You know by great businesses and hold them for the long term. Make sure you have plenty of cash on him. Make sure you own some gold own. A little bit of crypto. We don't know how that's going to turn out and if you just have a little bit you'll lose a little bit of it. Turns out badly but the potential to make an incredible amount much more than you'll lose so the risk reward proposition. I think it's still excellent especially for the big ones bitcoin. You know like that's the sexiest thing i would have to say. Make sure you're holding a little. Bit of crypto otherwise. I think saying you don't know is really super important. And i just i keep coming back to the same lifts of advice. Don't i make sure you're truly diversified repaired..
Stansberry Investor Hour
"bonner" Discussed on Stansberry Investor Hour
"I opening rant this week. I'm going to talk about inflation. Sort of and some other ideas around it. And i'll let you know and i get to it. So let's get to. Let's do that and more right now on the stanbury investor. Our so my real message. This week is probably not something you want to hear me say to also but if you listen to the show for any length of time you shouldn't be surprised my real message this week is it's okay to say i don't know because i think in many many cases i don't know you don't know nobody knows and we can use inflation as a pretty decent example now. I think that inflation is a real risk. I think you have to be prepared for it. And moreover as i've discussed in the past you can barely point to anytime since about nineteen fourteen. The start of world war one the start of the federal reserve when there hasn't been a rise in the cpi when there has been some kind of price inflation. It's almost impossible. I mean there's very very few episodes when there hasn't been some kind of inflation even over the past decade. there's been inflation. It's just been muted by the by the traditional measures. Okay and in back. I read a really neat piece of research recently and it pointed out. Hey you know. From the end of polio wars in eighteen fifteen to the beginning world war one thousand nine hundred fourteen which was also the year. The fed actually began operation. That was the century of deflation aarp. That came the century of inflation. And i would say we may be in. You know some type of a new century here will be. It has yet to be seen. But i'm afraid that that we're still in a century. Plus you know maybe a century and a half who knows two centuries of inflation..
Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"bonner" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Out, and then Logan Bonner, the transfer from Arkansas State. Engineers. The game winning drive seconds left Utah State with the ball at the Washington State seven for a chance to win this game. Bonner with Tyler, next to him, looks right throws right caught in the and zone. That is a Utah state touchdown and the Aggies have taken the lead in Pullman. DT Are you with me? Utah State has taken the lead with 12 seconds left to go in the game. Skonto Rard with the call courtesy of Lear Field. Utah state wins at 26 20. The three much more on this one with a G, said coach Blake Anderson coming up in the next segment. Hawaii gets wind number one beating Portland State 49 35 on campus in Manno, Uh, Calvin Turner with the highlight play of this season in the early going here in the Mountain West. Take the hands of the swing it back to to a Calvin Turner. They were ready for this one. Now he's going to reverse direction. He's coming around the near side. He may have a whole He's at the 40, the 35 30 20. He is that then and he will score Touchdown y e. Bobby Curran on ESPN. Honolulu will chat with Bobby about these Rainbow Warriors later in the show, and finally from week one San Diego State football, doing its thing. Run game and defense. Aztecs average nearly six yards a carry and the pass Rush dominates in a 28 10 win over New Mexico State in Carson drop Pendant with great penetration Pick off at the 25 Yard line. Got a chance to go 10 5 touchdown. Andrew I lucky air Stack. Check on the boys. The great Ted Lightner on extra 13 60 in San Diego..
"bonner" Discussed on 790 KABC
"6 talking about the issues that affect us here in Los Angeles in Southern California and throughout the state. That's my number one priority. And our number one priority is to try to stop this gamesmanship. Of the homeless issue being used. Because those politicians don't care about the homeless. They don't care at all because they have millions and millions of dollars to be used. Mike Bonner is a fraud. Mike Bonner is subject to a recall. He's done nothing. At for the homeless issue, and I want to be very clear. Throwing money at a problem doesn't solve the problem. That is the biggest problem with the Democrats. You throw money at it, and you're you know, you care. No throwing money at it simply means they're going to tax you for more money. Again. How many of you spend $60,000 for an apartment. Some of you don't even pay $60.50,000 dollars a year for your mortgage every year. That's how much San Francisco Spinning per tent per year for the homeless. And if you're talking about a homeless problem, Are you telling me that you equate a tent? To a home. Those people on the streets. No. Make it stay there because there is no ramifications. And again, I can't say it any clearer. Those who need help. Let's get court orders and get them in for medical treatment. Court orders. Come on a CEO. You take me on because I want to hear a judge. Tell me. Oh, no. You're violating their first Amendment right? By taking them off the street by giving them medical attention. That makes no sense whatsoever. It makes absolutely no sense whatsoever, but it's being used and I would tell you completely That it's time to pick all those individuals off the street and put them into give them mental health. Let's go to Danny. Danny. Welcome to Leo, two point alive. Hey, what's going on The Oh, hey, what's going on? Danny? Talk about the, uh, the kids wearing masks situation. Please go ahead. They were. They were super quick to put the masks on the kids. In the beginning of the pandemic, and then when they lifted the the order or whatever. On the 16th of mass like a couple weeks ago, Yes, sons in preschool, right? He's in a considered a community care facility Preschool and they wouldn't take the mask off the kids because they weren't getting They weren't getting the okay from the county to remove the masks, so it literally took me like hours on the phone with the county to get somebody to finally say Actually say that the masks are no longer needed to be worn outside for the kids. They were giving me the runaround for like a week. And then finally, I got one person on the phone at the county that actually said that actually said that you don't have to wait for the kids don't have to wear masks outside. And why? Why did you have to do that? And you've got all these government officials all these this entire bureaucracy and it took you a whole week. I'm telling you, Danny, they want control. They want the mask on. That's all. It was just control like I literally was on the phone with them, and they were just giving me the runaround. They were. They wouldn't they would say like well, it says, you still have to wear a mask and I'm like, yeah, inside. But what about outside? It? Doesn't say anything about outside. It was just a complete run around. They were giving me for it like it's. Finally I got the recording from somebody that works there that said. You. It's like four days. The kids don't have to wear masks outside. But it just thank you. Thank you very much for calling. Give us that information and we'll take a break would take more of your phone calls, but that's what I'm talking about. I mean for this parent to go through the through that entire process. But they don't want the mask off. They want you to wear a mess. They want you to get a vaccine every day and were the mess. They like it because it's control. Democrats love power Republicans like freedom. Leo to point to live at five on talk radio 7 90 KBC now for the news. Paid him. 7 90 came ABC Ktbc News at 5 30 on Kevin Trapp, a 28.
AP News Radio
Frank Bonner, Herb on 'WKRP in Cincinnati,' Dies at 79
"An actor on the sitcom WKRP in Cincinnati has died Frank Bonner may not be the first thing you think of when it comes to the cast of that popular sit com he was the one who played herb the brash but ineffective ad salesman for the fictional radio station you also remember him as the guy who had a thing for rocking those plaid polyester suits Bonner has died he was seventy nine and his daughter says he died from the complications of Lewy body dementia a disease that eats away at both the body and mind he was diagnosed about three years ago coastal Lonnie Anderson is remembering Bano fondly she says she is heartbroken to hear of his death adding that he was one of the funniest man she has ever worked with and the nicest man she's ever known I'm Oscar wells Gabriel K. R. the
The EntreLeadership Podcast
How To Make Better Decisions, Faster With Matt Bodnar
"Every day were making decisions. Now hopefully take our business to the next level. What do we do with this particular team member. How do we find the best vendor. What colors and fonts should go on the website for next marketing campaign and hundreds of other decisions like these that we have to make every single week. The stakes are high. We can't afford to make a bad decision from the ramsey network. This is the entreleadership podcast where we business leaders grow themselves their teams and the prophets. I'm your host. Daniel tardy am i guess. Today is matt bonner match the chairman at fresh technologies and he's done a lot of cool stuff. He's helped star businesses run businesses launch. New business turn businesses around and especially as passionate about helping businesses scale up from the startup stage to be in a big deal. He knows a lot about decision making strategy and how to align our behaviors with our goals. But he didn't start out in this space in fact he actually started out as a successful analyst on wall street. He was making a lot of money at goldman sachs and so. I was super curious to ask them. Hey matt why did you leave. One of the biggest influences in this is a book. That's influenced me tremendously. Was the four hour workweek. The whole tim ferriss thing and so reading that and really thinking about what do i want to do with my life. And and where do i wanna spend my time and and thinking about. I mean in a place like that you can see the trajectory. Stay here fifteen years. I'm back. I if i stay here twenty years on that guy etc and so i could see what the future looks like and all they wanted to do something more entrepreneurial and i had this epiphany i was reading this article on bloomberg about one of the founders of google. I forget if it was larry page or or sergei would basically set this thing. And they've saying you know which everyone is. The ceo at the time and their salary was one hundred thousand dollars and as a first year analyst at goldman. My salary was more than that. And so i read the article and i kind of had. This chuckled to myself as like a twenty one year. Old or twenty two year old. And i'm like. I'm so awesome like i have a bigger seat salary than the ceo. Google and then literally there was a comma and the next half. The sentence was like andy's worth twenty seven billion dollars stock or whatever and so it was just like an anvil like crushing on the head. That was like oh. You don't get wealthy from a salary you get wealthy from having equity in something and that was really. That was a big difference for me that that made me realize that having a having a high salary doesn't really mean it helps but but ultimately ownership equity is really where you generate the most value. So did that. Prompt you to think i wanna start my own thing. I wanna build something. My dad's a very successful restaurant tour and he he had been doing. A bunch of stuff in nashville. And kind of the southeast. Broadly for you know. While i was in middle school high school all that stuff and he was always when i was up at at goldman he was always like a bug in my ear. Hey come back and you know. Help me out. Come join me join me. And so eventually I answered that call in and move back to national got involved with him in a in a company called fresh hospitality which is an investment business. Essentially that invests kind of across the food and restaurant world and scales various different restaurant brands. How big was the team when you joined basically me my dad My brother and one other gentleman whose name was nikola haggas is basically four of us at the time and There for yeah. Yeah and i mean there were there were other. I mean we were essentially almost like a small private equity or venture capital firm and so I mean the operating companies that we invested in obviously had a bigger sure employees based but really that was it at the beginning. And and since then we've built this whole kind of ecosystem and infrastructure of businesses. You've worked with a lot of businesses here locally many that. I've personally been a patron and i remember martin's barbecue when we went when they were a little like double wide trailer out. South nolansville autobody shop was yes barbecue around. And nobody knew who they were. Unless you live like right in that little community and now i mean if if you know martinsburg if you've been in nashville you know martin's barbecue i mean it's just it's the spot that you go if you're a nashville I'd love to hear that story. You know i mean you you you guys. Clearly were part of them you know becoming a big deal and kind of putting him on the map And i know you guys do that with countless other. You know restaurants But how do you. How do you find the martin's barbecue when they're just this little local story and nobody really knows who they are. I mean we're we're at a point. Now where and i think you see this in a lot of different businesses where you get inbound deal flow right and so i mean we. We met pat actually through a A point of sale reseller that we that we had a relationship with was selling terminals and that he's a hey. This guy's got a really cool thing. You should go check it out and so we went and we went and just had lunch. They're checked it out and got to know him and You know helped partner up from from day. One when they were back over that little auto body shop and You know our whole thesis for for how we invest in a company's specifically within the fresh Platform is we have this whole ecosystem that we've developed over the last decade or so of everything from technology to accounting to Real estate expertise marketing the whole the whole suite of services that sit around a business and we go in and we ate we provide them growth capital but we also provide them what we call our intellectual capital of all those different things to help them scale up and so you know we. We plugged that infrastructure in and really helped him. I identify a great site. And that was their store nolansville. That they moved to that was across the street. The kind of bigger flagship store and then started very strategically looking at. Hey what are some other great opportunities for this brand and and really one of the biggest strategic decisions we made up martin was we ultimately decided that we needed to have a presence downtown and to to truly be a competitive player in the in the nashville barbecue space and plant our flag so to speak. We we needed. We needed something downtown in. That's how we ended up ultimately finding the property at martin's we call it rutledge but the downtown martins barbecue and and that's we now we sort of we. We jokingly referred to it as the mothership because it's it's this behemoth compared to the other typical martin stores but it's been a really great opponent of that business.
Morning News with Manda Factor and Gregg Hersholt
North Idaho commissioner wants to defund public health district
"County commissioner in northern Idaho is proposed to funding the local health district after the district instituted a mask mandate to slow the spread of the Corona virus as it surges in the area. The Bonner County Daily News reports that the Bonner County Commissioner Steven Brad show proposed the resolution on Tuesday. Pull about $250,000 from the Panhandle. Health District Commission Chairman Dan MacDonald says the resolution will have to be placed on the agenda before it can be considered at next month's
Woman tasered after refusing to wear face mask at Ohio school football game
"Has has now now gone gone viral. viral. It It shows shows a a Logan Logan hawking hawking school school resource resource officer officer forcibly forcibly remove remove a a woman. woman. Who Who would would not not comply comply with with the the order order on on school school grounds to wear a face mask. He superintendent told me I made some notes. It talked about the officer. He said. The officers are resource Officer Marshall Kids all the time. To quote the superintendent could not be a kind of person. He reminds people in a very nice way what they did need to do. In this particular case superintendent said that shoe simply would not comply with his request. So leave Ohio Governor Mike DeWine said today. Superintendent Monty Bonner confirmed that had happened at a football game between Logan and Marietta. And he said, if you're on school grounds to watch the game masks so required A woman has now been charged with trespassing. But then today, the school district had a go on a district wide lock out after someone called in a threat. A lockout does not allow anyone inside those buildings unless there's a specific reason for them to be there. Former by
Barr says "Secret Service recommended" Trump go to bunker
"Evening of the U. S. Attorney General is contradicting the president's saying the secret service did recommend that Donald Trump go down to the presidential bunker because of the escalating protest outside of the White House William Bonner gave his account of the events on fox seeing things were so bad that the secret service made that recommendation last week president trump dismissed the report as false news saying he'd gone to inspect the
Legally Speaking with Attorney Mike Collins
Charges filed against Virginia man who led police on a high speed chase
"From the hospital to a jail cell Harrisonburg Virginia man who led police on a high speed chase ether Loudon county Thursday was released from the hospital yesterday and taken into custody by Virginia state police state trooper tried to pull fifty four year old Michael Bonner over and he sped off and eventually rounded to two state police vehicles within shot by trooper charges against him include grand larceny and eluding police
'I Played A Season Of The WNBA Secretly Pregnant'
"So Alexis tell us about Schuyler digging Smith the player Skyward Digging. Smith is phenomenal biggest. She has obviously the ability to score in score. Well but she is a great facilitator a true floor. General did first of all so not only can she make shots for herself and score really well on her own but she also is very good at finding her teammates and making sure they have opportunities and what she like as a person. I tried a lot of different sports. Basketball was the one that kind of stuck with me. Something does drove me and continue to drive me. I wanted to be the best very vocal. Very passionate very young. I guess and fresh you can see that through her through endorsements and her the workout kind and one two and three and four contracts relief contract threatening. That's right this is ridiculous Schuyler Digging Smith but not as ridiculous as an outdated sports drink and then on social media just her vocalness she was very vocal about. Wnba athletes getting equal pay. Don't act like you don't see the discrepancy. You know adult. Don't make me feel like I'm crazy. This is not new as far as not getting paid and she actually sat out last season after giving birth to her son and while she was out she was pretty vocal about her unhappiness with how her team the Dallas Wings handled her becoming a new mom. Can you walk us through that drama? So during the two thousand nineteen season that Skyler was sitting out. After having a baby she took to twitter and expressed how she was unhappy with the organization and didn't feel. They supported her through her pregnancy. She wrote people. Call me a quitter. Said I gave up on my team. Not Knowing took two full months away from everything because the postpartum depression with limited sources to help me be successful mentally and physically but just wait though keep that same energy continue. I've played the entire season pregnant last year. All Star in the league top three to five in MPG. Didn't tell a soul. Wow it was very eye opening for all of us and really the catalyst who okay. She is going to step away from this organization eventually right so that lack of support leads her to request a trade from the wings. Yes where she was going to go was obviously a mystery and with that she got interest from multiple teams the Phoenix Mercury. Being one of them. And when did we first start to hear that the mercury were serious about Landing Skyler Diggins? The mercury are a pretty good at keeping things. You Know Fairly Hush Hush I think rumors were swirling that it could be a potential landing spot but really it didn't start until WNBA free agency opened up on February tenth. Lots of signings lots of trades. Lots of deals happen the very first day but then on the second day the Phoenix Mercury sent one of their all-stars to WanNa Bonner to the Connecticut Sun in exchange for two top ten twenty twenty draft picks and a twenty twenty one first round draft pick and that kind of sets the rumors ablaze of. What are they going to do with that? Who are they going to get? And that's when Schuyler is name really started popping up in association with the Mercury the Dewana trade happened on the eleventh and twenty four hours after It was announced that Skyler would come to Phoenix. And tell us about this mercury team that Skyler diggins joining you have arguably the best player in the world in Diana Teresi Rossi barrels luxury back in front or Ossius. Twenty-five she's fiery on and off the court. She's opinionated. She will tell it like it is when she has the ball in her hands. She is controlling every aspect of the game and making sure that the ball gets where it needs to be a Rossi fodder for the Finnish dish from Diana Toronto and the chemistry that you see her build with her teammates in practice and in Games when she is playing is second to none and Brittany griner at center One of the most dominant athletes on the court favorite thing is blocking Williams workings rider system. She holds the WNBA record in blocks in a single game and single season so definitely a lot of all stars around Schuyler. The mercury are clearly already stacked but despite that they've had a couple of really disappointing years last season. Diana GERACI was injured and the team lost during the first round of the playoffs. Chicago sky around two decisive victory over Phoenix seventy six. The final teams will often start thinking about a rebuild after underperforming like this or when injuries catch up with marquee players was that ever a thought in Phoenix. Not a rebuild but a kind of re strategize a focus on getting healthy a focus on Dan atrocity getting back one hundred percent. Britney griner toward the end of the season was dealing with injuries. I think a big thing for the mercury knowing that Diana Tracy is thirty seven years old and likely at the tail end of her career that it was important to make one big last tidal run. But I think part of getting all those draft picks for Dewana and setting the stage for this blockbuster trade was really to put the team in a great position to contend for a title with Dan Atrocity. And what's what's Phoenix hoping to get out of Schuyler now that she's on the team. I talked with head coach. Sandy Brunello after the Schuyler deal was done and she said that there was going to be a focus on being a lot more physical more playmaking ability and that is something that skyler definitely brings to the table. We're not very Closest Diane Army to will to win passion for the game. But she's white fire Panel the bone she create obviously is a real tough defender with Schuyler. Here are some of the decision. Making some of the ball handling will also fall into Schuyler slap and knowing that Schuyler signed a multi year deal and that Diana is looking toward the end of her career. I think it would ultimately be a good transition to start building the team out instead of the team solely focusing on one star player. And why does this trade makes sense from Schuyler perspective? I think it places Schuyler. In a great position to play alongside A player like dance Rossi to play alongside Brittany griner but also with the team culture. The mercury have kind of the best family planning and Family Facility is in the league. I think they're building a new practice facility state of the art but they also have a quote unquote family room. They have a lot of MOMS on the team. The coaches have kids and it really is a family atmosphere so I think looking at what? Schuyler went through it made sense for her to land with the mercury knowing. There's these all-stars knowing they prioritize family knowing that she won't have to hopefully worry about some of the things she dealt with in
The Nice Guys on Business Podcast
Oliver Wellington & Neil Mody: The No Effort Approach To Promotion
"Today's nice guys episode. We dig deeper into what? Why and how? With headliner founders. Neil mody I think I got that right. Neil mody and Oliver Wellington we're going to talk podcasting promotion and welcome guys to the Nice guys on business podcast and you did get it right where we're glad to be here. Thanks for having you guys are welcome in and Neil so everybody knows your voice. Neil can you? Can you say hi so everybody knows who you are when you first start talking ahead? Neil Haya okay that is neil and Oliver. Please share your voice because you said although you go second. You're smarter than than Neil. Is that correct now? I actually didn't say but Yeah this is my voice so it is now and we sound the same tough. Well maybe maybe for the first couple of questions you can say. Hey this is Neil speaking your. Hey this is Oliver speaking. That's probably a good way to tune in for for a Nice Guy Community. It's so rare that we actually have two people that were interviewing. I thought. Maybe it's because people are so repelled by me that they just don't ever WanNa come on at two at a time and but I see this is the actual a very good partnership that you guys have. We've you're cutting yourself to To shore but y'all overnight worked together for two companies now so over a decade. So we're we're we're attached at the hip on what's interesting is so my partner Strickland Bonner who co host. The Friday shows with me we do too interviews and one just stricken I shoot shit and talking about business and other fun stuff about our personal lives You know we both have what we would call both are zone of excellence. Zone of genius and Strickland's zone of Excellent improbably even gravitating towards zone of genius our our systems and creating great processes in a spreadsheets. And I suck at that stuff and I tend to find that my zone of genius or zone of excellence may be gravitating towards my zone of Janus is working in the relationship and sales space. So why don't you? I share where you guys. Kinda fit in with each other and then we'll talk a little bit about headliner and in some of your successes that you've had well I will. This is Oliver speaking. I will say that most people that know nealon. I think it's funny that we worked together. 'cause we're very different trying to explain myself by actually describing. Neil and so you can imagine the opposite okay. Nail is very technical very analytical very logical. He's very patient. I am kind of odd. Not those things as much and so like I don't know if Sarah Zones of excellence I don't know if I really think about things in that same way. But in general I. Can you know work a lot with our community building? You know working with users at our last company. We were with bloggers. I kind of lead the community outreach and community building there And then you know we're startups. We juggle a lot of the other kind of West exciting tasks that startup as to. But Neil and I actually kind of are a little bit of a two headed monster. When it comes to different projects will work on. You know all types of aspects of projects together. So so Oliver would you. Would you consider yourself of the two of you? Would you consider yourself the more client facing side of the business and you would think that but no okay so wait is so so neil is the is the tech expert and he's the client facing site so. I'm trying to figure out what the sandwiches there. Yeah so if you think about it right like we cover you know. We're working with larger companies and then we also work with just a huge array of podcasters. Right so if you think about the community of you know your podcast or you're just starting out and wants to get in and try out these new tools like that's kind of what I work with. Neil works with the background is acknowledging but also does the the more B. Two B. sales stuff at the higher level sue. Okay got it. I'm wearing a tie dye t shirt right now. I saw that and I and I appreciate and respect that I probably for most of my. I'm fifty five so for most of my My teenage years and even beyond I probably I look in my closet. I don't know if I have any of my tie-dyed shirts. I think my first ex wife decided that she was going to throw them all away like so. How about you Neil? What's tell me a little bit about where yeah either Describe Oliver to me or describe yourself to me either way totally. Well I think I'LL OLIVER. Those around about way to say for his excellence is a is creative juices and specifically community building so. I think those two aspects are like really big Boats in our last company in this on soap so yes this is just some background. We were one of the biggest content recommendation companies On the Internet it's called it was called N relate so if you've ever read an article in at the bottom those links of what else to read We were one of the biggest providers of that and our biggest market was in the blocks gear. So if you're a blogger circa two thousand nine two thousand two thousand eleven is a pretty good chance used our software. We're on over like one hundred thousand sites and so on and Oliver was responsible for really growing that Community building it serving it Working with them to really refine our product and then I guess yeah for myself I guess I mean I just yeah very technical background And so I'd say I really liked to think hard in deep and long about problems and problem solving different types of things so that's probably mine. If I had to come up with one let me ask Oliver. Let me ask you a question just because I know that many of the time some of some of the challenges that our podcast clients have as we are talking to those that are in our turnkey podcast community. 'cause I said I'm going to really work hard at trying to to wear a couple of different hats here. I WANNA wear the head of the podcast as a podcast producer in the owner of a production company. But I also want to talk to the entrepreneurial base. That's out there. But let's just talk to the podcast for a quick second because it sounds like you've had a considerable amount of success in this basin so let me direct this dollar for just a moment. What do you think is the is the biggest hurdle that people have to get over in order to start building community because that's one of the biggest challenge that talk about the big three and podcasting. It's how do you build community? How do you grow influence? And how do you make money while money and influence or important? It's really challenging to do any of those things without a community. So can you share? Maybe some of the some of the maybe some of the mistakes some of the things that you see that people should be leaning into when it comes to building community. I really think we've always taken a very kind of basic approach to this. It works and that's number one Listen to people's feedback to enact that feedback Three let them know about it. And that's kind of the cycle. We follow right so you release something thinking people will use it someway the they might use it the way you intended. They might not make sure when they tell you. Hey I wish it did this that if if you can do that for them in the nasty blast for that you make those changes and then over time you build the product that people really want and it'll somewhat naturally it gets spread around the best way people hear about us is word of mouth and so that's kind of what we've totally focused is just getting a great product out to people and continually improving it.
True Crime Brewery
Gone From Home: The Disappearance of Susan Mcfarland
"So huck and and Mary. Elizabeth Smith had three children. There were fifteen thirteen and eleven and then their youngest daughter Susan was born. She was born on New Year's Steve in nineteen fifty eight now because she was born when her mom was forty and a data's forty eight. And there's like eleven years between the third and the fourth worth child. Susan was often tease. She was an accident now. Her response was I was a bonus huck was an FBI agent. And he had received a letter of congratulations for the birth of his daughter. Susan that was signed by the FBI Director J Edgar Hoover as an adult. Susan kept him framed glitter on a wall in her home yes. She grew up in Missouri where her older sister. Anne was responsible for baby sitting her quite a bit but as you got older her and decided it was fun to hang out with her baby sister. She was an easy going child and very affectionate with their family so an sometimes took sue along with her or even under dates. And it wasn't a problem you know at least not for. I don't know maybe the guys didn't like it but her thinking maybe one time time okay. Circumstance are less date well. After an moved away for college she frequently had sue. Come visit her on the weekends. The other students at our school loved sue. She was like everyone's little sister. susie big brother Harley had a daughter named Kristen when Assu was just five years old and when Kristen stayed with her grandparents they paid sued to keep her busy but as they got older the age difference really diminished and soon became good friends with her niece. Kristen Sumit her best friend when she was thirteen years old sandy row. Sandy and sewer inseparable spending spending time hanging out at a local bakery and attending high school classes together. Su worked as a lifeguard at a hotel. Swimming Pool in the Summers and Sandy would sit by the pool with earn play cards when the pool was busy so sue was just an upbeat energetic type of person she was always busy doing something finer bonner. Planning something fun. One thing the girls left to do was to shop. They could shop for hours and not even spend much money they also like go to the movies. Sue Play tennis but Sandy never got good at sport. Even though she tried sue was a really busy kit. She ice skated. She was a hockey cheerleader. And she also served on the student council the PEP club and the French club. She was also a really big reader sometimes sometimes reading one or two novels a week even during the school year but suicide human half draw and certainly far from perfect especially as a teen. She could be rebellious. She sometimes with skipped class or went home for lunch and just didn't bother returning to school after lunch but she got away with a lot. She was talented at making elaborate excuses. That are teachers and parents usually believed so sue and sandy graduated high school together in nineteen eighteen. Seventy seven sue then went to a private girls' college in Fulton Missouri. Sandy stayed in Saint Louis and went to Washington University so they are less. Listen two hours apart. So they're able to visit each other pretty often. Yeah but when sue announce she was majoring in accounting. Her friends were pretty surprised. She seemed to fund fund to be a serious number crunching office person but sue really enjoyed accounting. She was fun and adventurous but she also was very disciplined organized also. She really admired her dad. who had an accounting degree? So after graduating in the top of her class suit took a position with Santa the energy in Amarillo Texas while she was working there she got her. CPA and the next summer. She traveled to Saint Louis to be Sandy's maid definer Sandy's marriage would last only four years but soon would always be there to listen to her and give her advice then ensued took a second job after working for a while with Santa Fe energy. She moved to Midland Texas and had a position with N run run. Yes the notorious company but at the time it was well respected. It was a good company. This is before they had their slippery slide. Yes now after six months of working with Enron. She is transferred to their headquarters in Houston and in Houston. Sue spent a lot of time with her former sister-in-law. Debbie Debbie had had been married and divorced. Sue's older brother Pete. Souza would go to her nephew soccer games and she had shopped the Debbie on the weekends she left to shop for clothing and and she dressed nicely so she set up an exchange with your friends and Murillo so that they ought quadruple their wardrobes by sharing so in nineteen eighty seven. Sue took took a position with southwestern Bell Corporation in Saint Louis her position and the people she worked among their lead her into a more glamorous life if she started attending charity Events Dinner Parties and Gallery openings and she was happy to be back living near her friend Sandy. They began spending more and more time together having lunch taking aerobics classes which was a big thing at the time she was also reunited with her niece Kristin during this time they were only a few years apart and became good friends so they went out on the weekend nights and sue was happy to pay kristen's way because Sumeida good it. Salary and Kristen was still struggling but a suge close to thirty. She began to worry about finding a partner and having a family. She told a French French. She wanted to have kits and she'd like to stay home and raise them while loving husband would work to support them and they live in a nice suburban house and and then she met Rick Mcfarland and he seemed to fit the bill of the Kinda guy she wanted at least to begin with. Yeah so rick was the second son of Dick and and Mona McFarland of Kirkwood Missouri. When he is a young kid the family moved to Saint? Louis he grew up in webster groves with his two brothers. David David and done in high school. He is a big water polo player and he worked on the staff of the school newspaper. He went to southwest South West Missouri State University in Springfield after high school but had difficulty concentrating so while he was here his diagnosed with attention deficit disorder and put on medication. And with the mets he was able to maintain a B average so he graduated with a Bachelor's degree in Business Administration nation and got a job with stockbrokerage company. Shearson Lehman. I did pretty well. There drove a beamer. Had a carriage Charles lived in an upscale port town right so from just hearing that you'd say Oh this is a pretty great guy. Why would you because he's got a BMW BMW? Well it seems like a good prospect. He's got a job right. He's having heard anything. Says he's a jerk right. That's what I'm saying but you know like everybody else. He did have issues but he was pretty good at hiding them for most people. He did get in trouble one time in college for stealing but the charges were dismissed. One of his former dates said that rick made her very uncomfortable after they had two dates his because she told him she didn't want to see him anymore but he persisted calling her to the point where she was afraid of him and then she caught him hiding in the bushes outside of her house stalking getting her concern. Yes but of course. Sued doesn't know about any of this right and sue and Rick had actually attended the same high school all but they didn't really meet each other until they bumped into each other at a party in Saint Louis. Rick was much quieter than Su so they seemed like kind of unlikely unlikely couple when they began dating but to sue she felt like she hit it off with him again. Not not to demean sue. But we've already talked about how she's hitting thirty and she's thinking like time is running out so maybe she settled for something not quite the top of her list list. Yeah that's what a lot of people close to her. Actually thought bird. No he review would do in a pinch enough. I'd go that far but I guess she didn't seem like she was head over heels like he was you know her prince charming but thought he would do you would do when he seemed like a nice stable guy but he wasn't nearly as clever or witty. Assu you know sue was really fun but you know. Rick seemed like he could be a good match for her. She could be the outgoing one and he could keep her grounded but still sandy and kristen thought that sue probably was settling a bit with Rick just because she wanted to start a family and she was getting being older
Press Play with Madeleine Brand
Nobel in economics awarded to trio for work to alleviate poverty
"This year's Nobel Prize in economics is going to three economists in Cambridge Massachusetts Harvard's Michael Kramer an opposite Bonner G. and Esther do flow at M. I. T. do flows says they've been working on eliminating poverty our goal is to make sure that the fight against poverty is based on Hey did you get it in do flow is the second woman and at forty six the youngest person ever to win the prize
News, Traffic and Weather
Bonner, China And Google discussed on News, Traffic and Weather
"China wall way has unveiled its own operating system for smartphones that it says can replace android if U. S. sanctions on the Chinese tech giant cut off access to the Google system Wally technologies the number two global smartphone brand says the first hand said using the harmony O. S. system will be released this weekend under its Bonner
Bonner Michael Lang, Ten Percent And Two Weeks discussed on Catt
"It took a few months longer than it should have and it looks like we're avoiding fire festival two point oh because what stocks the has officially been canceled called Bonner Michael Lang said we are saddened that a series of unforeseen setbacks has made it impossible to put on the festival we imagine would be great line up and the social engagement we were anticipating the festival was supposed to happen in just two weeks and there were still significant issues with the venue the slate performers V. I. P. ticketing and the free general admission Michael Lang also is encouraging all the artists and agents who all have fully been paid to donate ten percent of their fees to the get out the vote nonprofit head count or causes of their choice in the spirit of