35 Burst results for "Brooke"
AP News Radio
Entertainment Update for 5-21
"I'm Archie's are a letter with an entertainment update. Garth Brooks says the upshot of a Las Vegas residency is he's got a built in focus group with the audience. Brooke says because phones will be locked up before the show, he can bring out songs in progress. If I'm working on a song in the afternoon, it's the first day I've ever worked on it. I go out there at night and go, hey, I'm about halfway through this. Tell me what you think. Where do you get that opportunity? Martin Scorsese is presenting his latest film at the Cannes Film Festival. It's called Killers of the Flower Moon, Scorsese, who is 80, was asked about taking risks at his age. What do they want me to do? I don't understand. Take a risk. No, let's go do something comfortable. Are you kidding kidding? We go inside. NFL great Jim Brown has died at the age of 87, while he was known as one of pro football's first superstars. He also was an actor. He had roles in any given Sunday, the dirty dozen, and he got game. I'm Archie's are a letter
AP News Radio
Suspect pleads not guilty in murder of Cash App founder Bob Lee
"The suspect in the fatal stabbing of the founder of cash app in San Francisco pleads not guilty. A judge ruled tech consultant nimai is a public safety risk and should be held without bail, bob Lee was found with three stab wounds, including one to the heart last month in a San Francisco neighborhood. Brooke Jenkins is the San Francisco DA. Anyone who's capable of violently killing someone in society is a public safety risk, regardless of whether we think a murder was intentional or not. Prosecutors have not provided a motive, but say mommy stabbed Lee after dispute related to mome sister. Paula canny is mom's attorney. I'm going to say my defense is it is an accident with a
AP News Radio
Real-life 'The Queen's Gambit': Custodian leads school chess teams in Maine
"The real-life version of Netflix is The Queen's Gambit is being played out in Maine. The Netflix series is about a chess prodigy inspired by a janitor. That was just them copying me. David bishop is a custodian and coached of the reeds Brooke middle school and whether it be elementary school chess teams in hampden Maine, both teams won their state chess tournaments and did well in a national tournament. Eli Marquis says he sees the Netflix connection. The character's coach is a janitor. That's one similarity, but one difference is that he teaches many people and I thought that was cool because we're a team. Bishop notes that the Netflix chess coach is a janitor, he's a custodian. Custodians, they open a locker, a kid needs to open. They jump start a car if that's needed. For any one of the parents, we set up for dances. Bishop says they're just playing chess, but it's like a workout for the brain. I'm Ed Donahue
AP News Radio
NBA All Defenive honors named
"Defensive player of the year, jaren Jackson, junior of Memphis and Milwaukee's drew holiday and Brooke Lopez headlined the NBA's all defensive team, also voted to the first team Tuesday where Cleveland forward Evan mobley and Chicago guard Alex Caruso. Jackson, the NBA leader with three blocked shots per game, received 96 of 101st team votes and finished with a 195 points for his second all defensive team selection. Holiday was just behind him with 94 first team votes and 192 points, Lopez totaled 85 first team votes. I'm geffen coolbaugh.
The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast
Actor Dean Cain Describes Meeting and Dating Brook Shields
"When you were in college, you were still really into sports, you weren't athlete, you mentioned even after college, how you played for the Buffalo Bills. How did you get connected with Brooke Shields in college? How did you ask her out? I heard you guys dated. So did you kind of see her and think, you know what? I think I'm gonna go chat with her or did you kind of already know you're both a Hollywood or LA connection? No, I don't think that was part of it. For me, just having that knowing that world, it wasn't something that was unfamiliar to me. But she was a year ahead of me. And we ended up having a class together. My sophomore year, religion, two 11. Malcolm diamond, the professor, and I remember I just was waiting for class. It's like, you know, wait for a class to get out. and we were in this big hallway. Staircase kind of going up. And I looked up and she looked at me at the same time, I looked at her and kind of just saw each other, it's mild. That was it. And then we just started chatting here and there. And I really, there's a lot of baggage that would go with dating someone that famous. Even at Princeton, even though Princeton, a lot of the kids were like, oh, we're so cool. We're going to pretend like we don't care that she is who she is. Oh, who cares? And then there was a lot of that stuff kind of going on, but I didn't think twice. I was an athlete and just doing my thing. And then we sort of met. And after we dated a little of my sophomore year, I literally said there's no way. I'm going to ever date this woman. It's just too much stuff. What a pain in the tail. No possible way. And then, of course, my junior year in senior year was still dating there. But that happens. Things change. Things change, yeah. Yeah. Well, I saw that reason. So that's how I developed a really normal boy meets girl girl meets boy in the hallway outside of class.
AP News Radio
Bucks clinch playoff spot, top Suns 116-104 for 50th win
"Giannis scientist led the way with 36 points, Brooke, Lopez, added 21, the NBA leading bucks defeated the sons one 16 to one O four. Yanis added 11 rebounds and 8 assists, the bucks became the first team to win 50 games and clinch a spot in the playoffs. I think the last three games just played play off atmosphere. It's really good for us. It's really good for us to be up, lose a game. To be downtown, come back to the game, be up ten. They came back, they would keep our proposal win the game by ten. It's good. Devin Booker had 30 points to lead the sons who have now lost three straight games following the injury to Kevin Durant. George Canada, Phoenix
Tim Graham: NPR Promotes “The Communist Manifesto” in 2023
"NPR National pubic radio promotes the communist manifesto in 2023 by Tim Graham I listen to this it is unbelievable Absolutely unbelievable He says it's entirely predictable even inevitable that public broadcasting would favor socialism Actually Marxism and all its programming but it's a little more surprising when it openly touts the communist manifesto Since I'm a conservative go out and for punishment he says I was driving on the highway on Sunday morning listening to that national pubic radio distributed program on the media with host Brooke gladstone The brickster A longtime fixture at NPR it's a woman Was predictable when she chatted with socialists and Naomi orchis About their mutual loathing of free market fundamentalism Free market fundamentalism But the next segment was even worse My jaw dropped Gladstone gushed that since 1847 Karl Marx and Frederick engels had offered refuge inspiration and argument So many arguments still she oozed Like Hamlet's ghost the manifestos both in possible and imperative in its call for action Oh they're so poetic Then she introduced British author China Melville Whose 2022 book a specter haunted is she said a non fiction rumination on that stalwart text The communist manifesto is crap Everything marks predicted Is wrong
The Charlie Kirk Show
Charlie Responds to the Accusations Against James O'Keefe
"I love your program. Thank you. And I'm going to get my kids involved with turning point USA. Thank you. And I love James O'Keefe. I love when you have them on the show. If you've spoken to James, is he okay, Brooke from billings Montana. I have, I spoke to James O'Keefe last evening. I'm not going to divulge any private information from that call. I can say though that he's going through a tough time as you could possibly imagine. And he needs your support. He needs your prayers. This is a rallying cry and should be for James O'Keefe. James O'Keefe has been there on every tough fight and look, I don't want to be too speculative. However, I do not think it is a coincidence that a lot of this activity bubbles up to the surface when James O'Keefe delivers a successful shot on target against Pfizer. I'm not saying that Pfizer's behind it. I'm not saying that. It's just interesting. It was the most successful video that project veritas has ever done, objectively said it is a 30 million views. It was extraordinary. It's suggested that Pfizer is now involved in gain of function research and has been. It should result in massive congressional inquiries and then just days after that, all this drama with James O'Keefe, regardless of whether it, some people are saying, well, Charlie, regardless of whether James O'Keefe is with project veritas or not, he has a bright future. Of course that is true. But my position and I have communicated this both publicly and privately as someone that knows how difficult it is to build something from nothing. Is absent federal crimes that were committed and I don't know if that happened and I certainly don't think so because I've asked them I've asked that does not seem to be the case. Of course there's lines for everything, so it's not just a blank check, but if it's true that James was cruel to people and mean to people very subjective, but let's pretend he was. And that he was calling people names and that he was spending money to bring people to a theater production, then there should be some sort of path to restoration. That's not a reason to kick somebody out of their own organization. And, you know, people say, well, Charlie are two separate things. James O'Keefe and project veritas. I mean, come on. It is not unheard of for a founder to be kicked out of a company that they started. It's also not unheard of for the person to be kicked out of the company that they started, and then they brought back in. Like Steve Jobs, Steve Jobs was kicked out, and then he was brought back in. And so the saga with O'Keefe is this is that I truly believe that unless there's some massive smoking gun revelation that comes to the surface that there needs to be a path for restoration and reinstitution for James O'Keefe the continue to run project veritas.
AP News Radio
Antetokounmpo scores 50 for Bucks; Pelicans lose 8th in row
"Two streaks continued while Giannis intended recorded a double double in the bucks one 35 one ten pounding of the pelicans. The Greek freak had 50 points and 13 rebounds in the buck's fourth consecutive win. The tenth time he scored at least 40 this season. 6 other bucks had at least 8 points. Drew holiday finished with 17 and Brooke Lopez added 15 while the two combined for 15 boards. New Orleans dropped its 8th in a row despite 7 players scoring in double figures. Jose alvarado paste the pelicans with 18 points. I'm Dave ferry.
AP News Radio
Brooke Shields examines her life, fame in doc ‘Pretty Baby’
"Among the things that actor Brooke Shields reveals in a film about her life is that she was sexually assaulted. With the latest. Brooke Shields says in the documentary pretty baby she was raped by someone she knew professionally when she had graduated college, she went to his hotel room after dinner to call a cab when she was assaulted. The film also explores how shields was sexualized at a young age. She played a sex worker in the 1978 film pretty baby when she was 11 and appeared nude in blue lagoon and endless love before she was 16. Shields says she hopes the takeaway from her story is how wrong that is. Really take a look at how we're taught to view people and how we're taught to let them view us. The film premiered this weekend at the Sundance Film Festival and will be on Hulu this year.
Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"brooke" Discussed on Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"In your life, what person place or experience most altered it? I had a very bad accident just over a year ago. I was in hospital for a month, and I got a staph infection and a blood clot, and nobody could visit me because it was COVID. I think it was the most alone I'd ever felt, and I was really scared. And I realized that I just was so much more of a fighter and a survivor than I probably ever really gave myself credit for. And it's when I decided full on to start my own company and sort of create this movement for women over 40 and really sort of harness that energy to make a difference for women. It just felt like, okay, he didn't die. So, what are you going to do now? I mean, I'm so sorry that you were hurt. It's so interesting how look at that. Like, when you've had a kind of near death experience, and yet out of that comes this clarity and this decision and the strength and this idea of what this next chapter is going to be, the only thing that I could do was learn how to walk, and I had to learn how to walk again, which was so bizarre. I had to tell my brain to tell my leg to move. And I thought, okay, you're going to walk faster than anybody has ever walked with this injury. I made them give me PT twice a day and it was funny because people, lots of people were like, why do you think it happened? Were you moving too closely life? Did you need to find more gratitude? I was like, no. Shit happens. Yeah. It was an accident. The accident itself didn't come from the universe to slow me down in my pursuits or whatever. It just happened. But how I responded to it was going to be the defining factor. Yeah, it was just an important time. I mean, I remember one other when I lost my first child, I lost a lot of my youthfulness that next day. By that next day, I remember thinking, oh, you're an adult now. You're different. How old were you when that happened? I was 30 31 by 31. And I immediately went to my fault, of course it had to be my fault. And it was really important for me to learn that it's actually an unviable pregnancy that is nature taking care of that for you. I didn't take too many yoga classes or I didn't do anything wrong. It wasn't a fault of mine. And that was kind of that I grew up a lot from that. But this last this last sort of experience just sort of brought me into my next chapter. I guess, I mean, I think that actually answers one of my other questions is in your life. Can you tell me about something that has grown out of a personal disaster? And I think that that would be the loss, yeah. Well, both actually. While also when I lost that first baby, I had had a very, very invasive surgery years earlier. And actually couldn't even get pregnant naturally, had to do IVF and that baby was implanted through my belly button, actually. Wow. I could argue I was still a virgin, I guess. So that was the pregnancy that took and then I lost that pregnancy, but in the loss of it, it actually changed my physical being in a way that had a lot of scar tissue. And the miscarriage was sort of so violent that it actually created space. So that I was able to then get pregnant. Naturally. That was definitely a change in a gift. So you don't always know the reason for things that quickly, that's really, really amazing. I've talked about it a little bit on here, but I was told I couldn't have children like flat out when I was 18. So just it was never, it was never something that I thought was going to happen. So when I, when I got pregnant, it was so interesting like wondering whether it was the psychosomatic idea of this old patrician Doctor Who had said, you're never going to get pregnant, or whether there was something physiological as I grew older, just your things move around and change. I mean, you had something you had an actual surgery, which helped it, but I wonder so much about that. We just put a lot of emotional judgment on all these things that happen in life, but it's really just life thing. It is just life. We always want to find meaning. And yeah, the poetry in it and sometimes it's just, it's just is, you know? I think it just is. I think life just life's and you can attach whatever meaning you choose to all of them. It is amazing to me like all these things that have happened to you. I think you've been blessed with a really big life. Big hands, big life, Brooke. Grabbing it in. Grab onto it. Like a bath. I get really iconic koala. You can hear more from Brooke on her podcast now what? With Brooke Shields from my heart radio. Brooke interviews guests about the most pivotal moments in their life. Previous guests include patent Oswald and Geena Davis, with new episodes released every Tuesday. Also, be sure to check out beginning is now, which is a global community Brooks started for women over 40 to celebrate strength, wisdom, optimism, and humor in each other. Find out more at the beginning is now dot com. Many questions is hosted and written by me, Minnie Driver. Supervising producer, Aaron Kaufman, producer, Morgan lavoy, research assistant Marissa Brown. Original music, Surrey baby, by Minnie Driver. Additional music by Aaron Kaufman. Executive produced by me, Minnie Driver. Special thanks to Jim nikolay. Will Pearson Addison O'Day. Lisa costella and a unique oppenheim at. De la pescador, Kate driver and Jason Weinberg and for constantly solicited tech support,
Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"brooke" Discussed on Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"What question would you most like answered? The ones that we've loved to have died, where do they go? Where are they? I lost my best friend. He was sort of just like an extension of me. And when you lose someone like that so young and he took his own life and I can't reconcile it to this day, you know? And 20 years ago. And those are the answers. I would just love it to know, you know, and have it be beautiful. I just want to know that they're okay. I mean, you know what I mean? Yeah, I want to know that he doesn't regret his decision. I never was afraid of death until recently for some odd reason. I had a youthful attitude about it. Just live every day with gratitude. I really do, and I can find joy. I mean, you know, it was biking and there was a little boy with a nanny, I think, and their dog and she was walking him to a play date or something like that. And he stopped, and he said, hi. And he must have been like 5, 6. And I could tell that the nanny was trying to shuffle him away. But he was very forward and wanted to engage and talk with me. And of course I stopped and I engaged with him and I said, look, look at this color of this bike. It's yellow. And isn't it a pretty color yellow? And he's like, we're going to frenchies house or something like that. And I said, oh, that's wonderful. I said, you just have the best time. I don't know. Anybody know anybody. We're all strangers. And he said, you have nice bike time. And I was like, I just thanked him and I went on my way and I started crying. I was like, I was like a blubbering idiot because it was so pure, I find such joy. And then in recent times, I've started to fear losing it. Everything is moving so quickly and you just start thinking, oh God, I'm gonna, I'm gonna die one day. You know, and I didn't plan for this. Yeah, facing my mortality. When I really just want to be having interactions with small pure little kids saying they have my time. Have nice bag time, don't die. The irony would have been I got it hit by a truck, right? That's where I turned away. The nanny would have been the only person who could recount. The story. What happened? She would have moved on. I'm smiling more. I'm in a better mood. I feel like a huge weight has been lifted off my shoulders. And it's all since I paid off my high interest credit card debt with a loan from happy money. It's made such a huge difference. Now I'm saving money, my credit score has improved and best of all, the anxiety is gone. At happy money, we believe money should be a tool for happiness. Not a source of stress. We offer personal loans with low fixed rates, and your best interests at heart. Use a happy money personal loan to eliminate your credit card debt and take that next step toward achieving your financial goals. Apply today at happy money dot com. Happy money. Fund your happy. MLS ID number one three 9 6 8 zero 5. Not all applicants may qualify and results may vary. Loans are not offered in Massachusetts and Nevada. Happy money works with lending partners who originate the loans, additional terms, conditions and eligibility requirements may apply. Okay, so you never became a professional soccer star. But you could still show out during the FIFA World Cup 2022, with cool soccer swag from your Friends at Frito lay. Frito lay the official USA snack of the FIFA World Cup 2022, is giving you the chance to win custom swag and amazing prizes by joining their past the ball challenge. It's easy. Just grab a specially marked bag of lay's, Cheetos, or Doritos, scan the QR code and look for the golden world soccer ball. You can explore the ever growing golden ball community and even find friends on the ball. Then pass the ball to fellow soccer fans and play daily games for a chance to score custom swag like limited edition jerseys, duffel bags, scarfs and balls. The Frito lay past the ball challenge, visit Frito lay score dot com or scan the QR code on specially marked bags of lay's, Cheetos or Doritos to pass the ball, and you could win amazing Frito lay prizes. No person just necessarily wasn't as if the USD C 18 plus C was real score dot com.
Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"brooke" Discussed on Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"Happy money. Fund your happy. Nmls ID number one three 9 6 8 zero 5. Not all applicants may qualify and results may vary. Loans are not offered in Massachusetts and Nevada. Happy money works with lending partners who originate the loans. Additional terms, conditions and eligibility requirements may apply. Its winter in Myrtle beach, you know what that means. Sandy beaches, fun in the sun, and winter Wonderland at the beach. From Thursday, November 17th, through Friday, December 23rd. Holiday spirit is taking over the Myrtle Beach boardwalk, all season long. They'll be walked through holiday light shows, entertainment, and more. Don't miss the tree lighting opening ceremony event that kicks off the festivities. Visit winter Wonderland at the beach dot com for more details. What is the quality that you like least about yourself? Oh, that might insecurities surrounding my talent. Still pop up. That I still pine for recognition for actual talent. It's still a journey that I have to go through to not compare. Myself and say, but do they think you're talented? I'm in these meetings. I'm a CEO. I'm all of this and my phrase children. I have to remind myself daily that I am good enough. Do you think there's two things going on, which is sort of the external impact of it and the way that you yourself. Think about it. I think it is most definitely too prompt. I think that from a very early age, I was so constantly criticized. Oh my God, I thought you were going to say, I was so constantly told how great I was. No. And it was on such a public level. And everything had a disclaimer, not but she's pretty, but it was always sort of, well, she's not a vocal powerhouse, if I was singing or she's no somebody and then they'll pick the person who just won the Academy Award. And every time I had an interview, you could feel the tone, and I was so young. And then later on, I read all of it. And I was so raked over the coals for not being talented. That it was, it was always sort of like, she doesn't have to be because she can just look that way. And that's also why I wanted to go to university is because I'm so much more than all of this. When I was invited to purely do comedy, that was the first time that I ever really understood where my talent was unique. And it was so natural to me. I mean, you know, comedic actresses are not as sort of brilliantly praised the way drama is. And that's fine. That is not something I covet doing. The purity and comedy to me is just is where I find a great deal of joy. There was a movie on the other night. And it was a comedy with two women and my kids were watching it and I loved the movie. And I started going down the rabbit hole. Saying, my kids don't know that I can do that. And all of a sudden, there's like this insecurity just wafted over me and I thought, okay. You have got to get your shit together. I don't know why you're doing this. But I think you're right. I think a lot of that comes from trauma from childhood. This profession being an actor is there are just so many schisms in it, like faulted people make really good actors. It's like we're trying to fill a bit of a void, and it's not enough that you think you're good. It's not enough that one can sort of self generate. You have to have other people also during the Kool-Aid. Like I said, in my book I said it's not, you know, you're not expected to win the lottery once, you're expected to win it over and over again. And then you're also punished when you don't win the fucking lottery. Even though I didn't have the same experience of you, I was not a child actor or model or icon, but that same feeling of where is the next job? If no one's hiring me, your self worth can be around your feet if you let it. It's endemic in this industry as well. I mean, it's funny because I used to say, oh, I mean, I went to the Academy Awards when I was a baby. That was just Nirvana to me. And I coveted it. You know, I coveted it, coveted it, covered it. And finally, my therapist said, she's like, why? And I said, you know what? Because of other opportunity. And that's all it was about for me, really. Someone would probably want to do something and say, do another movie. And you can like, yes. That's all another way. Exceeded that and nava goes that never goes away. I mean, I'm sure there are people for whom it does. I don't think Tilda Swinton is worrying about like her next. No. I think it's very hard to carve it out there. Like, if you've got to make a living, I don't know. I've spoken to more actors who feel this way. And then I think there are these creature like bird like anomaly. Who can kind of apparently conjure it out of nowhere. I've always had to be basically, I've always been a brand. I've always been nurturing something so that we could pay our mortgage or if you did this movie, we got a car. Everything was basically transactional. So there was never a plan to concentrate on the craft. You know, my mother, I mean, she wasn't a manager. She just, she was like, what? As long as they're talking about you. Get your name out there. Right. And that was okay because I got very rewarded for it. I was liked and I went to a good school. So to me, it was just, how do you make a living just being you? Yeah. That's exactly that's exactly it. That has always been
Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"brooke" Discussed on Minnie Questions with Minnie Driver
"Look for the golden world soccer ball, then pass the ball to fellow fans for a chance to score custom swag. Scan the QR code on specially marked bags of lay's, Cheetos, or Doritos, or visit Frito lay score dot com to join the past the ball challenge. Nobody just necessarily wasn't as if the USB-C 18 plus C was everyday score dot com. I'd like it and you have a great manicure. I'm keeping my hands out of sight. Oh, and I'm getting them done today. They're like little. You know what? I went to high school in New Jersey. I know you will. And by the way, that's a good thing. If it shows in your hands that you grew up in, you went to high school in New Jersey. That's the right place for it to show up. Exactly. Every now and then I just need a little dose. My Jersey years. I also have man hands, so no, you do. Anything that makes them look. I love your hands. They're beautiful. Palm of basketball. Yeah, totally. A friend of mine said, he saw my hands, it goes Christ. He goes, last time I saw hands that big, they had a Super Bowl ring on him. Hello, I'm Minnie Driver. Welcome to the mini questions season two. I've always loved priests, questionnaire. It was originally a 19th century parlor game where players would ask each other 35 questions aimed at revealing the other players true nature. It's just the scientific method really. In asking different people the same set of questions, you can make observations about which truths appear to be universal. I love this discipline. And it made me wonder, what if these questions were just the jumping off point? What greater depths would be revealed if I asked these questions as conversation starters with thought leaders and trailblazers across all these different disciplines. So I adapted Proust questionnaire and I wrote my own 7 questions that I personally think are pertinent to a person's story. They are. When and where were you happiest? What is the quality you like least about yourself? What relationship real or fictionalised defines love for you? What question would you most like answered? What person place or experience has shaped you the most? What would be your last meal? And can you tell me something in your life that's grown out of a personal disaster? And I've gathered a group of really remarkable people, ones that I am honored and humbled to have had the chance to engage with. You may not hear their answers to all 7 of these questions. We've whittled it down to which questions felt closest to their experience or the most surprising or created the most fertile ground
AP News Radio
Bucks top OKC for franchise-record 9th straight to open year
"The bucks are 9 O for the first time in team history following a one O 8 94 decision over the thunder Milwaukee did it while Yanis attend to Koopa was given the night off Brooke Lopez picked up some of the offensive slack with 25 points shooting ten for 16 that included four of the bucks 17 three pointers It's obviously fun and I think what's pretty cool for us is we just feel like we can be so much better That's what's pretty crazy Javon Carter and Grayson Allen each added 5 threes and finished with 18 and 19 points respectively Bobby portis noted his 5th double double of the season with 12 points in 21 rebounds I'm Dave ferry
AP News Radio
Officials: Suspect in Pelosi attack was on 'suicide mission'
"More details are emerging about the suspect charts with attacking the husband of speaker Nancy Pelosi On Norman hall The man accused of breaking into House speaker Nancy Pelosi's home beating her husband and seeking to kidnap her told police he was on a suicide mission and had plans to target other California and federal officials according to a court filing David Depp was ordered held without bail his public defender entered a not guilty plea on his behalf district attorney Brooke Jenkins pushed back on some critics who say the case is more reflection of crime in San Francisco rather than a political attack I think it's more so represented representative of the state of politics in the United States A court filing says the attack left Paul Pelosi unconscious and in a pool of his own blood I Norman hall
AP News Radio
Police: Pelosi suspect wanted to break speaker's knees
"Authorities say the man charged with assaulting the husband of House speaker Nancy Pelosi was politically motivated I Norman hall San Francisco district attorney Brooke Jenkins says David de pap faces a long list of charges including attempted murder and elder abuse Jenkins says the defendant broke through a glass door found Paul Pelosi asleep and asked him about the whereabouts of speaker Pelosi he allegedly brought two hammers zip ties rope and tape What is clear based on the evidence that we have thus far is that this house and the speaker herself were specifically targets of the defendant The suspect also faces federal charges On Norman hall
AP News Radio
Bucks outlast Hawks 123-115 to maintain perfect record
"The bucks are an NBA best 5 and O after Yanis intend to Koopa and drew holiday led a one 23 one 15 victory against the hawks and tend to kupo scored 30 of his 34 points in the second half and finish with 17 rebounds for the league's only unbeaten team He's on the best four game scoring stretch of his career furnishing 151 points Holiday also had 34 points and 12 assists to help Milwaukee overcome Trey young's game high 42 points for Atlanta Brooke Lopez finished with 21 points for the bucks who coughed up a ten point fourth quarter lead I'm Dave ferry
Fore The People
Koepka Finally Hits Form
"How about freaking Capcom, man? Kept coming. Freaking is game is his game is back. His game is back. I mean, people thought he was talking shit about live, but he was really did it on accident. He says, well, it's a shame. There's nothing to play. 'cause I'm playing good. I mean, they're about to play for insanity money and they're match play thing, but you basically knows his games back. But that's the whole deal. You don't play a lot there. You may consider money. That's kind of how it goes. But Brooke's books look pretty good, man. Hockey Brooks is hard to be, for sure. Yeah, he's fun to watch. When arrogant broke starts playing good, it's fun to watch
AP News Radio
Wisconsin parade suspect gives tearful opening statement
"The prosecution has rested in the trial of a man accused of killing 6 people when he allegedly drove his SUV through a Wisconsin Christmas parade Darryl Brooks fired his attorney before the trial started He's representing himself in his opening statement Brooke said what happened in Waukesha was a tragedy and reminded the jury there are two sides to every story It's easy to forget The other side of the coin Brooks was in tears but didn't outline any defense theories that might save him from prison Powers in your hands All of you Brooks was disruptive at times I'm advising you to sit down and be quiet And if you interrupt me again you are unnoticed that you will forfeit your right to be present in this tribe Police officers and others who were at the parade testified saying they saw the SUV enter the parade were hit by the SUV or saw Brooks behind the wheel I'm Ed Donahue
TED Talks Daily
"brooke" Discussed on TED Talks Daily
"You're listening to ted-talks daily, I'm Elise Hugh. Any type one diabetic knows how crucial insulin is to their survival. In her 2022 talk from TEDx hope college, Brooke Bennett, who was diagnosed with type one at ten years old, makes a passionate plea for more affordable insulin because as she lays out for the disadvantaged who suffer from diabetes, this life and death matter could actually be easily solved. Hey, I'm doctor Jen gunter, host of a podcast from Ted called body stuff. On this show, I debunk medical myths and explore some of the body's most fascinating mysteries. Next up, our opioids the best option for treating pain. There's this mythical perception that there are best strongest pain relievers and there's just nothing to back that up. Check out body stuff on Apple podcasts, Spotify, or wherever you listen. Ted-talks daily is brought to you by Amazon Web Services. How is data helping to speed the time to find donor matches for bone marrow transplants? How are doctors advancing precision medicine based on a patient's genome and reducing medication errors using near real-time modeling, how are clinical trials and telemedicine rapidly changing with cloud based solutions? Dive into these stories and more. Subscribe to the fix this podcast by AWS. Today on Spotify and your other favorite podcast platforms, or visit AWS dot Amazon.com slash fix this podcast. It was October 6th, 2012, and I would have killed for Wendy's frosty. I've been craving that frosty for about two days, but it always seemed just out of reach. See, after urgent care turned into tomorrow after school, which then became we need to go back to urgent care now. And finally, in the car, on the way to the hospital, I realized that, unfortunately, I would not be getting that frosty. Because that frosty would have skyrocketed my blood sugar signaling the beginning of a journey with an illness, known as type one diabetes. The car seemed to hold an overwhelming silence that night, but the world outside was loud. Everyone outside seemed to be going on with their everyday lives while my life seemed to be on pause as I tried to understand my new reality. I was hungry and upset and tired and I made that well known by sprawling out in that back seat and whining just a little bit. I was only allowed one thing to eat. Green apple, not a frosty, a green apple. But honestly, as much as I would have killed for that frosty, that frosty probably would have killed me. Now I'm sure you won't be shocked to find out that diabetes is expensive. There's my $5000 insulin pump. The $250 a month for infusion sites for that insulin pump. And some insurances won't even cover the $1500 every 90 days. For constant glucose monitoring system or CGM. On average, type one diabetics need three to 6 files of insulin a month. Each one of those vials costs around $250. That's 750 to $1500 a month for a drug that is vital for life. A drug that costs only $3 and 69 cents to $6 and 16 cents to produce. I'm fortunate enough to have insurance that covers most of these expenses, but I have a lingering fear that shared by most young diabetics of turning 26. Of aging off of my parents insurance, I'm only 19, and yet my 26th birthday has been an ongoing conversation in my house. What are ways I can get insurance? How will I be able to afford my insulin? How can I keep myself alive? I experienced that delicate system in which diabetics operate on the night I dropped and shattered my last vial of insulin. It was a Sunday Night and our usual pharmacy wasn't open. So my mom began the search for a 24 hour pharmacy near us. Well, my dad attempted to get a hold of my doctor's office after hours in order to get my insulin prescriptions sent over to whatever pharmacy we were able to find. I was able to get enough insulin to allow me to my next refill. My parents had the money to pay the $300 for that tiny vial. But the unlucky ones, the diabetics that can't pay, they have to worry about whether or not they will be able to afford their insulin every month. Sometimes they have to go without paying. Sometimes they have to go without their insulin. This is insulin rationing. It's exactly what it sounds like, it's skipping meals. It's skipping doses. It's taking less than you need or using a more unstable type of insulin just because it's cheaper. Between 2017 and 2019 14 type one diabetics were identified as dying from diabetic ketoacidosis. A deadly complication of high blood sugar also known as DKA. Due to insulin rationing. I want to take a moment for them.
AP News Radio
Cops: Suspects in attack on elderly woman are ages 11 to 18
"Three children and a young man are accused of beating and robbing a 70 year old woman in the lobby of her San Francisco apartment building last month San Francisco police chief William Scott and this from KG O identifies a young man suspected of being involved in the attack and robbery of a 70 year old woman 18 year old Oakland resident Daryl Moore and three juvenile suspects ages 11 13 and 14 Scott says the woman's injuries were not life threatening The attack follows a wave of assaults against Asian Americans during the coronavirus pandemic District attorney Brooke Jenkins tells keo what is going on in our society quite frankly and in San Francisco as you all understand very disturbing The 18 year old 14 year old and 13 year old face a variety of charges including robbery elder abuse false imprisonment and conspiracy The 11 year old is too young to be charged I'm Tim McGuire
America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast
Chris Kohls and Sebastian Discuss Top Gun's Unwoke Success
"Before you very deviously got us massively sidetracked, Chris calls. Let's get back to the question that I want answered. Top Gun: Maverick, should we lay significant into its anti woke success? Or is it just some really powerful dude having fun? Yeah, it's not shocking. I mean, Bruckheimer produces it. Brooke heimer created the original Top Gun. He's a sort of known conservative in Hollywood. So was he involved in the sequel as well? I believe so I saw his name on the IMDb side. I don't know how involved he was. But yeah, he is the original creator of Top Gun. But yeah, I mean, like I said, run an inflection point. Any time you're at an inflection point, you're going to have people on both sides. So somebody like David zaslav, who's coming into Warner Brothers and who sees, okay, this is not working. Like, look, if maverick is one of the most popular films in the history of the world, and it's creating this point of difference where it's not woke and everything else is woke, you're definitely going to have people going, okay, nobody's going to the theaters anymore. Maverick comes out. Everybody goes to the theater, holy crap. I mean, people that you can't ignore that. The most woke thing. There is a direct correlation between how woke you are and how much money your film is going to lose. And how unwoke it is and how much money you're going to make. I
Skimm'd from The Couch
"brooke" Discussed on Skimm'd from The Couch
"I think I survived because I could compartmentalize. Maybe that's helpful. Maybe the compartmentalizing hindered my talent, I don't know, but I knew that if I was going to survive, I was going to have to. I'm Carly zakin, and I'm Danielle weisberg. Welcome to 9 to 5 ish with the skin. We've run into so many questions over the years and had so many moments where we needed advice and we got it from women who'd been there. And that's what we're bringing you with this show. Each week we're helping you get what you want out of your career by talking to the smartest leaders we know. Because we know your work life is a lot more than 9 to 5. All right, let's get into it. Today our guest is Brooke Shields. She has been a household name almost since birth from doing her first commercial at 11 months old to a Calvin Klein jeans campaign at 14. She achieved notoriety through blockbuster movies in the 1980s like the Blue Lagoon and endless love. Since then, Brooks become a Broadway actress, starred in sitcoms and TV dramas, written two books and raised two daughters, and now she is starring in and producing the upcoming Netflix Christmas movie, a castle for Christmas. Brooke, we are so excited to have you. Welcome. Oh, thank you. Thank you for welcoming me. So before we get into the conversation, we like to warm up. We're gonna do a lightning round. Quick questions, quick answers. Let's do it. What is a secret hobby or skill that you have? My secret hobby is needlepoint. Oh, that's a really good one. I am needle pointing a backgammon board. Like, I have to be on the set doing something like some kind of craft or something. Okay. What is the last show that you binge watched? Hacks. Oh, I haven't seen it, but I heard I would really like it. Oh, please run to walk. Okay, my next question, you've starred in many things that are beloved shows and movies of mine. But one of my most favorite roles you've done is when you were on Broadway and you played Rizzo in Greece. Oh my goodness. How old were you? You must have been a baby. I was a child, but I remembered vividly. What is your favorite line or song from Greece? There are worse things I could do. Fair. When was the last time you negotiated for yourself? About 20 minutes ago. What did you negotiate? I negotiated someone's fee for a perspective job. How does taking time to slow down fuel you to move forward? I never slowed down in my life till more recently in the past few years. And the fuel that I get from just doing something healing for myself, you know, sometimes that can just be hanging out with a friend or watching movies or doing something where there's where the regular noise is stopped. I find that I reemerge from that even stronger and more powerful. I just sort of, it's almost like that time, the energy starts, it starts building up. Okay, we're going to move into the meat of our show. You started working when you were you couldn't even walk. You were less than a year old. And then you became famous as a teenager. You've talked a lot publicly about what your family dynamic was and what a unique childhood you had. But what is your support system? How did you basically stay normal? There's a few elements that I think my mother set in motion. She never moved us out of the east coast. We never went and moved to Hollywood and pursued all of that, which is rushing through high school and basically only being educated on set. And I think that even just that element for sure gave me a perspective and a more grounded way of being in the world. And when that's all you know, regular grade schools regular high schools. I think you really do have an understanding that the world you may inhabit at certain times is not real. It's just not your real world. It's kind of crazy. It is something that you can go in and out of to a certain extent. And the other piece is my mom always made sure I had someone my own age around me. So I always had a partner in crime. You know, I never felt like I was the only kid in the sea of adults. And my parents never spoke ill of the other. I mean, they got divorced when I was 5 months old. My father's family is so the opposite of any way that I grew up with my mother or my working life. And I was talking about this today. I've got this movie coming out and it's coming out the day after Thanksgiving. And everybody in my life outside of my family, they're all born to watch it. And I know for a fact that I'm going to get to my family in Florida. And it's not even going to be mentioned. And it's funny because my feelings aren't hurt or anything, but that's how I grew up. My youngest sister grew up with not an inkling of what I did. And it wasn't until she got much older and friends of hers would say things like that's your sister. And it's so interesting that sort of power of that kind of compartmentalizing. And sometimes it's not good, but it really served me. And I'm going to go down to where I'm going to be like, no one's going to watch my movie. But they will now, because they're going to listen to this podcast. No, but never my feelings have actually just helped me understand that, you know, it's not everything. It's not the only thing. Yeah. And if I sat and said, let's just sit down and said, look, this is really important to me. Please watch it. They would watch it. You know, it's interesting. On this show, Danielle and I were cofounders and we're friends and we talk about how unique it is that ten years in, we're so really friends and cofounders of a business. We've had people on here that also are cofounders and friends or work with family or work with spouses and just kind of the unique dynamic of bringing work home home to work and into your kind of personal life. You and your mom in particular were infamously just as tight I duo for so much of your career where she was your manager. She was with you for all of your early success. I would love to understand how you've dealt with that, both the good part and maybe the parts that you're like I wouldn't repeat. Your advice to those who think about working with family or working with those kind of closer to them. You know, I think it's always brought no matter how you look at it and boundaries are the most important thing. On the one hand, I think family you can trust more than anybody. Friends, family, on the other hand, if money's involved, that's when it gets tricky. I think full communication has to happen, I was very enmeshed with my mom. I knew nothing other than being in this industry that I was in kind of it happened to both of us. And not knowing any other way. In hindsight, I think it would have been healthier to have a bit more of a delineation between my professional life and my mom, however, the way she protected me in an industry that basically devours its young. You know, I never had a me too moment when all the other young people were, you know, I was she was so avaricious.
Skimm'd from The Couch
"brooke" Discussed on Skimm'd from The Couch
"Me, I will not accept not continuing to evolve. And that can mean any number of things. You know, I just know that to me, this is a new beginning for me. It was so refreshing that Netflix actually told me they want to do sort of female empowerment stories that are for women over 40 because we're not over at this age. Started a platform called beginning is now, which I look at is a 360° well-being platform, we are content and commerce. We will definitely be more commerce when we get all of our ducks in a row. But it was important for me to build that community because we can't be done just because we hit a certain age or just because we can't have children or don't want to have children. You know, our validity really goes way past all of that. And that's where I'm evolving is really believing that I'm not over. You're definitely not over. And I'm very excited for you. I want to end with a listener question from Kelly, who wrote in and said, Brooke, how has your approach to personal and professional boundaries shifted during your career? Oh, that is a good question, Kelly. I don't think that I ever had any boundaries personally or professionally growing up. I didn't have to have them because I had a fierce mom. I also didn't want to have them because I was afraid if I had boundaries that people wouldn't get to know the real me. And all I wanted was to be liked. And it wasn't until I started really it started a bit in college and it was through having my own opinions. That was where my first sort of understanding of boundaries came into it, which was, oh, I can have my own opinions about something. I can read a book and see something that maybe I don't agree with someone else's opinion or whatever that that was sort of how I started having boundaries around what I thought. I used to say, you know, mom, do I like this kind of cookie? And it didn't occur to me to taste the cookies, see if I like the taste of the cookie. Yeah. Then it morphed into I think this is important in this book. Instead of saying, what should I write about? And then you tell me what's important and then that's what all sort of regurgitate. Then as I got older, it started to become more about my personal style. My feelings about things. And then all of a sudden I was starting to have children and people were telling me how to raise my children, and I thought, listen, I'll do respect. I'll learn from the best, but they're my kids. Or this is my body. I'm going to take care of it. It was painstaking. And in my industry, too, it threatens people if you have boundaries. It threatens people if you have an opinion. So I got out of college thinking the press was going to think it was brilliant that I had intelligence all of a sudden or literary capabilities or I was really shocked at how they didn't. I didn't like it because they couldn't control me. And I think that's the interesting thing about boundaries is people don't want other people to have boundaries because then they can't get out of them. And they can't control them. And it's taken a long time, and now I'm clearer in many areas. I'm not clear in all of them. And I'm working on it. Our very last question is Brooke, who else should we have on the show? Oh my gosh. Have you ever had Ellie? Have you had Ali wentworth? No, we haven't. I would love to have ally. Honestly, she's so brilliant, so funny. She's a great mom. She's got a new book coming out she's so smart and just brilliantly funny and I mean her podcast is brilliant too. So love to bring her on if you can introduce that would be amazing. Brooke, such a pleasure to have you on. Thank you so much. Big fans over here and really appreciate the candid conversation. Thank you. Thank you very much. Thanks for listening to this episode of 9 to 5 ish with the skim. A new episode will be in your feet again next Wednesday. In the meantime, check out our news podcast, skim this. Every Thursday we cover what you need to know each week in 30 minutes or.
"brooke" Discussed on Jogo Bonito
"Hello listeners will hear it's just me today for a very special episode of end to end into series. I'm very excited at incredibly fortunate. Speak to one of my favorite journalist. Pit brook you can find work at the athletic. And before that the independent for some of the very best football analysis and then primarily to non league clubs what essential issues around football and everything in between i reached out jack after reading some of his recent work in connection with it based on the moral state of football league football and what that means for fans are the primarily clubs who are caught within this. Quandary tiv- is most recent articles touched on the biggest topics within football right now the european super league and saudi arabia's takeover revenue castle united and. That's why we started discussion so setback. Enjoy my conversation with pit. Brooke took i welcome listeners to a very special yovany to end. I'm your host will today and sadly joke join us but i am extremely excited to welcome someone. I'm a huge fan of from the athletic jack but jack thanks so much for being here north woman. Thank you very much side jack. A out for conversation review after reading your frankly star article on the newcastle..
QUEERY with Cameron Esposito
"brooke" Discussed on QUEERY with Cameron Esposito
"Yes she was with the girl got. Yeah so yeah. I mean it was. It was like this this thing that was like if this is so strong this emotional richness so strong like everything else will just follow. It was like it. Was this weird. They were like we both. I had never felt like a soul mate was like a real thing you know that was not something. I was looking for something that i thought was like in my future whatsoever and when i met her it was so clear that she was my only like. That's my person. And she felt the same way. So while congratulations on your amazing story. Thank you and the all engaged. The author not yet correct. Yeah well. I'm very excited for you and to see think pal. The next phase goes Thank you thank you awesome before. I almost at the end of our time. So before i send you back in tier your day i just wanted to ask a few which out queiro which is person place or thing that made you feel you can be who you are today. A hero like a queer your hero but it can be it can be it can be like a plays or be like a piece of media Lady gaga also. Is that for me. You ever said the i don't know why they later. Oh my gosh yeah I just remember when born this way came out. And i just felt so scene. You know i was just like there's a. I felt so alone for a long time. Just like i don't feel like there's anybody like me and then you realize like you walk into this incredible queer community when you come out and it's like oh my god. There's so many incredible people. Incredible people like me who are going through the same things that i would through but Yeah that just that her whole persona like like we're all freaks and it's the way that it should be. You know just like hit me so hard nose like i seen. That was big for me. She's pretty awesome at I think she's younger than me. By a significant amount of time. And i feel like i she somebody that i look up to like your mom. Y'all freak monster. She just very good at sort of saying like what would be the problem with that when people ask her invasive or shitty questions just about how you know. Women have been treated in the music industry or like the entertainment industry. It's always about like sort of that. Goal is to you know. Catch that person out like get them saying that. Clip that lake betrays. You know that it'll be the worst thing in the world if you like thought they were you know a slot earth thought they were approved like whatever the like this amazing interview with her where i came roche. She's talking to. But we're the interviewers like asking her like there's a recent rumor that you have a penis and lake in. What if. I do like what would be the problem with. What if i do. It's just like just like such a good trans inclusive response and like also makes the interview with like a fucking idiot. Yeah like totally you know. what yeah what. Why would that matt. How would that affect my Whether or not these are making good music so anyway yeah shadow guy for sure such body. She is italian. That makes me feel good. I tune italian person. Anyone yet we can. we can keep going brooke. It's a it's been really awesome to speak with you again to you. Thanks so much for having me absolutely. I can't wait to see you. That someday i will see you and i can't wait to see you. Yes that would be amazing. Amazing yes i can't. I can't wait in real life in the flesh..
QUEERY with Cameron Esposito
"brooke" Discussed on QUEERY with Cameron Esposito
"I can't wait to see you there. Also today on the show brooke eden. She's an out lesbian country artists. I love talking to her. She taught me alive and He waits you're on tour by lynbrook still nov careless high. I how we start the podcast by having guests introduce themselves. We all produce yourself yeah. I'm rookie dan. i'm country artist. What else did i say. Not and the nailed it. Yeah yes you are. A country artist Does that is that what you say if you're musician if you're a country musician you say you're a country artist. I've just never. I don't know style. Yes so i feel kind of anybody would say they're an artists like if you're a singer writes music you're an artist because you're like creating your music versus like saying i'm a country singer would be like i'm a singer but i don't write town of a thing. I think i had no idea that that was the distinction. So thank you for telling so you write your music yes. Oh actually didn't know that if you listened to it because i think that that's one of those things that i also didn't i don't know what it was that i realized that some people don't even. Yeah but you know there's a lot of. There's a lot of my childhood that where i felt like. Wow all of these people are really singing their feelings and your to singing other people's feel feel it's really funny about like ninety countries that almost. Nobody wrote their songs like nineties country. They were country singers. They were like really great redinger. 's who would come in and sing other people songs and that's kinda. How nashville worked. I so many years is like you have the songwriters and they would pitch their songs to the singers and the singers would make their some famous. But now attorney. I taylor swift came in with like. Let's say hoping is that he did. It wasn't dolly dali of course is known for you know being being the country artists country artists for sure but it became like you have to write songs. If you're a country artists. Like when taylor came out pretty much. Wow and yeah you. Where do you live. Do you live in nashville. this young. I love national. By the way where are you. I live in los angeles. But last time i was because i knew that you just recently played the exit hidden which i think the last place that i played. When i was in nashville. That's awful. Yeah unusual venue. Yeah it's such a cool. Then you and i love how many people can fit in. There just feels like a good amount of of humans. A good amount energy. I really liked it. The one thing. That's challenging about it. I stand up. Comedy is that it is an. I have no idea what's going on right now. With covert although it is nashville so maybe nothing but Yeah it's standing room it's room. Which is i. stand up a challenging situation. I'll know like it's shows don't want but Yeah to be like hold on and just stand there close to each other while tell you these long stories with With punch lines placed yeah. That's so funny. I'm different situation for you. Yeah i kind of like when people stand up because it feels like okay. They're closer to the stage and there's like more energy being shared between us. You know rather than sitting down and being like okay. What do you got for me But i will say that Most of the venues here are requiring either your vaccination card or a negative cova test so that's grade. It felt so good. I went to my friend fancies show two nights ago and i knew that everybody plays with the was either vaccinated or didn't have and you just feel like this nuisance of freedom. Yeah ammunition also it's such a. It's a lot of pressure put on both a business owner and also performer. To have it. Just be willy. Nilly like actually think that. That's for on our side of things because i don't want to create a public health crisis your making my living like that's not that's not something i'm trying to do and Anyway i just think it's helpful to like not have it be on us and then also not on the on. The venue really should come from lake city health departments. And i'm hoping that more places continued to do that. So that were a little bit more protected. I get very few orchestra musicians or comics or whatever who want that as part of their like legacy tab pretty dicey secret is. Here's a question that has nothing to do anything. Do you ever go to the lipstick lounge. I just wonder for my first time like two weeks ago. A that is a is such a good place. it's legendary i like you. Didn't i didn't like really ever know anyone who went so i was like i don't know it was on the corner and it was by my friend's house. I ended up. Somebody asked me to do show their couple of weeks ago like hell. Yeah let's go. And i'm at the owners in. Everyone was so nice. It's just like little like love festival bar who is so much fun. It's like the only queer lesbian bar with hundreds of miles for anybody who's listening to it. No we're talking about and it's only lesbian bar. Yeah we have we have. We have clear bars year in Well i think. I meant like him it. It's hard to figure out how to say lesbian plus because it's a lesbian but it's like but my is also that like gender nonconformity people in our lives like welcome to i mean gay men go in there to buy. Yeah but it's only one with within hundreds of miles. I went there because my buddy. Evan who lives in nashville sometimes and then another friend of mine. Who's a.
Deck The Hallmark
"brooke" Discussed on Deck The Hallmark
"Feel <Speech_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Music_Male> <Laughter> like. <Speech_Female> I wonder if <Speech_Female> that would get my dog. Backs <Speech_Female> baxter <Speech_Female> roundup. If he heard <Speech_Female> a christmas <Speech_Female> album in <Speech_Female> berks. <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> Gosh <Silence> <Speech_Male> i <Speech_Male> know. I saved a <Speech_Male> real <SpeakerChange> doozy <Speech_Music_Male> for the last. <Laughter> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> This is <Speech_Female> the hardest question <Speech_Female> to answer <SpeakerChange> all <Speech_Female> the ten. <Speech_Male> <Silence> I know <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> okay <Silence> well. <Silence> <Speech_Female> <Laughter> I think <Speech_Female> that. I <Speech_Female> think i'm gonna go with the <Speech_Female> barking <Speech_Female> because <Speech_Female> i feel like <Speech_Female> you <SpeakerChange> don't have <Speech_Female> to know the words. <Speech_Female> Everybody can sing <Silence> along <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> not that <Speech_Female> everybody would want to. <Silence> Yeah <Speech_Male> that's really <Speech_Male> tough. This is <Speech_Male> one that i think is <Speech_Male> going to cause listeners. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Around the world to lose <Speech_Male> sleep Just <Speech_Male> thinking <Speech_Male> thinking <Speech_Male> about which one. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> But i think i agree. <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Male> barking dogs. Because <Speech_Male> the <SpeakerChange> chipmunks <Speech_Male> is just at such a <Speech_Female> pitch. <Speech_Male> It's the pitched against <Speech_Male> me like <Speech_Male> two minutes. <Speech_Male> Maybe i can <Speech_Female> deal with it. <SpeakerChange> But like <Speech_Female> what if what if we'd <Speech_Female> like played <Speech_Female> at slower <Silence> much slower <Speech_Female> <Silence> and then it pitched down <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> so instead of like <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> Tehran <Speech_Music_Female> smooth <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> there has <Speech_Male> to be <Speech_Male> a version of the <Speech_Male> song. That's that's <Speech_Male> that's <Speech_Male> regular pitch right. <Speech_Male> Because i mean all they're doing <Speech_Male> is they're just <Speech_Male> bringing it up <Speech_Male> right. There has <Silence> to be a real <SpeakerChange> version <Speech_Female> of it. <Speech_Female> Well i mean <Speech_Female> oh you mean the <Speech_Male> chipmunks <Speech_Male> thing yeah <Silence> that's just like <Silence> <Speech_Female> maybe <Speech_Female> maybe would <Speech_Female> sound really great. Have <Speech_Female> you ever heard of a. <Speech_Female> This is <Speech_Female> not <Speech_Female> even christmas adjacent. <Speech_Female> This is sort of changing <Speech_Female> the subject but dolly <Speech_Female> parton joe lean <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> slowed down. <Speech_Male> No i've never heard <Speech_Male> of slowed down <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> quite <Speech_Male> interesting. <Speech_Male> Is it like <Speech_Male> good. <Speech_Male> Yeah right <Speech_Male> now. Everybody <Speech_Male> has homework. <Speech_Male> go look it up. <Speech_Male> Brooke you made it through. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I'm <Speech_Male> very proud. I <Speech_Male> thought you knocked out of the <Speech_Music_Male> park. <Speech_Male> Only tell people <Speech_Male> what you <Speech_Male> have coming up and how <Speech_Male> they can follow you on the <Speech_Male> socials to <SpeakerChange> see what's <Speech_Female> what's next. <Speech_Female> Well you can follow <Speech_Female> me at the real <Speech_Female> brooke-nevin on instagram. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> Get out <SpeakerChange> of here. get <Speech_Female> outta here. <Speech_Female> We don't want any <Speech_Female> brooke-nevin <Speech_Female> imposters <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> brooke-nevin on twitter <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> Crashing through the <Speech_Female> snow has <Speech_Female> been playing on the hallmark <Speech_Female> channel. Might <Speech_Female> make a reappearance <Speech_Female> this upcoming <Speech_Female> holiday <SpeakerChange> season. <Speech_Female> I <Speech_Female> also have a christmas <Speech_Female> movie <Silence> <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> coming <Speech_Female> on lifetime. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Corey is that <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> a scoop. <Speech_Male> Is that out there <Laughter> guys <Laughter> <Laughter> scoops. <SpeakerChange> <Laughter> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> It's called it <Speech_Female> takes christmas village. <Speech_Female> I don't have a date <Speech_Female> for you yet. <SpeakerChange> But <Speech_Male> it's really sweet movie. <Speech_Male> It takes <Speech_Male> christmas village. <Speech_Male> It does <Speech_Female> who's <Speech_Female> who's it with. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> Stars <Silence> course savvy <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> name. But i'm sure <Speech_Female> it's great name <Speech_Female> great.
Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"brooke" Discussed on Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"Okay what's next are you What what's next are you I assume you're continuing paint and continuing to explore. I have been writing a very long manuscript. Which is about paris and the liuw and painting alka. why possible. What i'll do is something connected with that. And the interesting about painting for me is that it's Light writing. it's very quiet. Thing every similar writing painting a very very It's it's a world away from springsteen but you know maybe it isn't. Okay when you go in the louvre you walk around you see all these people on in the paintings who you think. Oh i remember that person from eighty one ninety three strings sink actors and painters poultry to particular old out characters. So that's the gap k. If so let's go J armstrong is an honors english teacher. He has recently retired And he would. Every year his honors english class would take thunder road and break it apart as if it was a point Going through the imagery the The the the words that bruce uses often composed a compare it to robert frost. The road not taken and at the end of the two days he asked his class. Does mary get in the car. So gavin that is your question. Does american get in the car at the thunder road. I'm gonna just i. I used to teach the frost pun again. Because i've seen it used at some accounts roach. It's very posting because when you look at the poem again it's a very negative thing bright and so i would turn the students from seeing it one way or the other and thunder road. I hadn't thought about the question till you asked it. And i had always assumed especially when i was young that in a town full of losers pulling out of here to win that's Of course you would get in the call. But i looked lyrics again like vision alone again. Don't run back inside the doors open but the right ain't free climbing back since climbing back and then ladies says climbing the front that is curious about ghosts and haunting a haunting and skeleton. And when you get to the porch. They're gone samari. Climb in and so. This is what i wrote about this visit. The joyce carload story called. Where are you going. Where have you been which is inspired by bob. Dylan's it's all over now baby blue. Which is a spooky thing and this. This young girl is is introduced to get into the car of someone called arnold friend and it's not a good idea and so i had that in mind and it could be read as though the ghost story and i was thinking when my daughter's wouldn't get in that car when i was young. I was the driver pulling out to win. But then there's a lot of pressure sales. He sets a time limit on it. He says it's your last chance and so on balance. I would say that she doesn't get into call. Maybe now she regrets it but probably not..
"brooke" Discussed on DNA Today
"Book your console today with brand. We fast forward to as we can saying. Baby brooke has failure to thrive which is a kind of general term. What are some of the signs or symptoms when a bb has failure to thrive right. So like you said. It's really an umbrella term to describe inadequate growth or the inability to maintain growth which usually occurs in early childhood. It can be a sign of under nutrition and it may be caused by medical problems or factors in the child's environment such as abuse or neglect or in this case genetic disease those that are biological may involve genetic factors such as chromosome abnormalities like down syndrome or single gene disorders such as those involved with metabolism as we see in brooke and so one of the conditions as they're going through in meeting with a pediatric genetic counselor at that point right of pediatric cancer in geneticists at different points. Soap part of the work with that is they're coming up with different conditions. That could be there. So one of those is called pompeii disease What for those. That maybe aren't familiar with pompeii disease. We've been talking about like oh metabolic conditions. Can you break down what that means. Sure pompeii diseases. What's called a glycogen storage disorder. It happens when the body can't make a protein that breaks down a conflicts should burn called glycogen for energy so too much sugar builds up and damages the muscles in the oregon so it causes muscle weakness in trouble breathing and in more severe cases a whole host of other problems that mostly affect a liver heart and muscles and depending on the type can be very serious and when it came to figuring out like what disorders you're gonna explore in terms of what the characters were facing what led you towards pompeii disease. Was there any experience in genetic counseling that led to that. No actually not not my own personal genetic counseling or in my work It's actually pretty funny story. I had initially written it as a different metabolic disorder which is really unexciting. Renamed maple syrup urine disease because when a child is affected with this urine tests smell like maple syrup and that has to do with the metabolites that are are building up in the urine and when my son was an infant i noticed his that his diaper sometime smelled like maple syrup and of course. He was absolutely fine but as a genetic counselor. I know it's a real disease and You know. I just kind of had to make sure and my son has always been laughing at me that i was just using my genetics knowledge to make up something ridiculous. We lot so we're looking for things and fail. Numbers yelling so i was going to use that disorder in the book as an image to my son. But then i realized that maple syrup urine disease would have been picked up on a newborn screening panel so that the fact that brooke hadn't been diagnosed with it right away wasn't particularly realistic So that point..
The Managing Partners Podcast
"brooke" Discussed on The Managing Partners Podcast
"I think those are the means it. Also people make hiring voyeur all. Excuse me before the good point there. So i'm right I get hit. But i mean that's a good point. I mean social media were on every day Doing whatever and then they're coming back trying to make a case that even take didn't do due diligence on documenting the wreck or if they had injury that was visible a bruise. Or whatever right so they have all this all these things stocking against them. They go home the leg in the accident because they didn't want the bill they found likes bro. Argosy like a guy being like john and this wanna be tough for just walk it off or whatever and then be like okay. I'm actually really hurt now. You basically get a statement that you're you're not hurting you're fine. Bergen site so This out to the rest of the world so not just attorney cds so can know what what not to do with in iraq. So okay so you mentioned a little bit about this too. How do you currently get clients in this. I know there's more than one way but what has really been what you see is the best way your clients. It's not even way it's you so you have to be you all i watch every day. All these guys. Kill each other on billboards that i just do something different in and i'm like you guys are making it easy for me because you guys just stop killing each other being you. People need to get to know you. They don't wanna see how great you aren't a billboard. They don't care if you ride a motorcycle but doesn't make a motorcycle attorney. They don't care about any of that. You just want to get to know you and they wanna feel comfortable with you. So the advice i would give it. Just be you look. I am on the billboards. I'm on the commercials. I am on social media. I am everywhere. But because you i mean when you're you than there they all do the same you gotta figure out what about you is different. My here's my big thing right. Everybody knows me as the one with the hair fine. So there we joke about this as can never change it but it's brand. I mean it's going on logo it's everywhere but you know at the end of the day you gotta find something about you. That makes you you different whether it's your your take on cases whether it's your your the way that you handle cases why what you can bring the table whether you have ten kids whether you you know you you were adopted whether you're diabetic..
The Managing Partners Podcast
"brooke" Discussed on The Managing Partners Podcast
"You know get their kids school. Have their place or it's a take care of themselves. So workers compensation a lot of it is just the logistics behind regular checks it. It seems like an easy thing. Auto pay checks over the clients. Everybody's happy. I just don't know if the fingers broken and can select the auto auction or the insurance companies. Just don't have the internal infrastructure to be able to execute these auto case situation so that these issues we run into on the workers. Comp side with payments being timely or medical treatment being timely authorized in something that can be you know can be fixed in fixed you know swiftly on ursula injury side which run into his timing so you have some insurance companies if any other lawyers who watching this understand. Every state's different are are hard for insurance. Companies are two in particular that comes to mind and they offer crappy money with the hopes that they can get your client desperate situation so they just take it so A big issue. We run into clients are sometimes roy. Connecticut's a big advertising. Stay the lawyers and all these crazy promises on commercials that they can't deliver on in some of office false so they raise clients Accusations that they really did. Give the client in detrimental position because yes you run into. Is the clients like my case can settle for six months of value. This is what some of the keys values are on realistically every case is so like know. Individualized that you can't really tell a client with racists in a set or into you have all the meds the accident information you know who the.
"brooke" Discussed on Movin 92.5
"Brooke calls a guy who will be boarding a plane tomorrow to let him know some unfortunate news. He's been bumped, but this it could be an opportunity of a lifetime for him to try out the new airline seating policy. That was just invented by Brooke and Jeffrey in the morning. Yeah, genius stuff here. Yeah. Now, instead of just first class business, an economy There's a whole bunch of new options that I promised. You never thought of before agree, and I think he's going to be surprised by the underwhelming choices in your brand new phone tap right now. Another Weekday mornings on the twenties. Only I'm moving 92.5. Hello. Hi. My name is Kelsey and I'm calling from airlines customer support. I'm looking to speak with corp Yeah. This of course. Hey, Corey, How are you today? I'm doing think. Happy. Great. I was calling because I see here that you have a first class ticket to Boston tomorrow at 10 A.m.. I do. I'm sorry to inform you, but we did have a booking error and we overbooked that flight, and unfortunately we will have to bump you Help me. Yes, I apologize. We take full responsibility. I mean, that's why I'm calling you fear. I know it can feel like a lot. These changes, but we're gonna help you re book your flight free of charge, so don't worry. So wasn't it? Great question. We just have to figure out the right seat for you. Right. Steve should be back to first quest. Well, that's interesting. I don't know if you realize this, but since you booked, the airline has revamped their seat policies, and we have many more options for you to pick from. What does that mean? The problem is we don't have any premium first class available, but we do have an economy first class seat. Economy First quest. It's one of our newest packages were offering. So you'll be in that first class section of the plane, but with all the amenities of economy I don't understand. I thought you say, of course, quit. Yes, well, it's located in first class. It's located in first class, but I don't have any first class The Mindy think of it this way. So you know those large plush first class seats. Yeah. So everyone else around you will have those, but you won't feel a little confused here. Okay? Maybe I should be more direct. I'll say that you will have one economy chair. You will be in the first class section. What you'll see the first class people smell the first class food. You'll still be served with the economy class meal. Why would anybody want that Sounds really terrible. So I'm hearing that That's not an option for you. Okay, That's fine. We have some other options. Anything but economy first place. Okay, making a note. No economy first class. Now you might be interested in first class economy. That's pretty much the office saying and very different, sir. So you'll actually be an economy class, but you will get a first class napkin. Proquest napkins. Yeah, that's right. You'll get a little taste of first class and a complimentary glass of champagne. You know, if someone in first class doesn't finish, there's e mean, Are you kidding me? Okay, I am sensing that you are not into the first class economy or the economy. First class options in my right. I'm not any of those options. You don't have any normal first class. She like the one I pay for C Mm hmm. Wait a second. We do have a spot in the first class overhead lounge. That's directly above the first class seats. You mean like the slogan department s? So you've flown it before? No, I had not flown it. I am I cool grown man. Oh, I think you have the wrong idea. I'm sure your picture and being all crammed in a normal overhead compartment. This is the first class one so much room here. All those 40% more space and they have holes so you can Do you hear what you're saying to me? You want me to fly side of love this apartment like Are you crazy, But it's in first class. I mean, who doesn't want to be in first class, trying to make it better because you put first class and part of it, Sam. First class does not make it better. Doesn't make it better if I say this is a first class overhead economy, prank, first class Pullman car Appoint a break. What are you talking about? I'm talking about why Dave is actually brought for the radio show Brooke it Jeffrey in the morning, and we're doing a phone tap on, you know, Get out of here. This is a joke. Your buddy Tyler set you up, He said you booked a first class ticket for the first time, Which is awesome. So we wanted us to mess with you. But you know what? You really want to understand the overhead apart. E. Are you sure we can't offer you a first class napkin? It's about the airline logo on it. No way. Wake.
Taking Her Lead
"brooke" Discussed on Taking Her Lead
"Hello listeners. This is taking her lead. I am joshua everett mayor. And i'm janine accomplish lotto here. We strive to give women a platform to tell their stories and explain how they lead. These conversations. give us unique insights into the impact. Women leadership can make in transforming the way we work and live. Today's interviews with brooke. Erin she is currently a board member of their relationship foundation a nonprofit focused on building positive relationships in resilience in education and promotes. The trauma informed education movement for those who have experienced adverse childhood experiences. She is also a director of global stock plan operations at fortune. Five hundred company. Her leadership journey is constantly evolving. Having had many early childhood experiences a life threatening illness in college and experiencing devastating by events all at the same time her list of qualities in a person of integrity and influence that she developed as inspiration in a guiding path in her. Adolescence helped shape her journey to cultivate. Those qualities in a faucet eating example of determination in profound self-awareness janine given that we record our insurance out immediately in our episode. I'm honestly still deep in thought about so many things that brought up but particularly here list of virtues that she talked about that she made it a very early point in her journey. I'm really excited for listeners. To dig into that without further ado please enjoy our guest. Brooke errant on taking her lead. Brooke good morning and welcome to take her lead my name. Thank you so much having me. This is going to be a lot of fun. And i'm sure that our listeners are going to be very engaged in your story and your perspectives. So this is a real pleasure to have you on the show. Janine you wanna lead in thank you yes. We are delighted to have you here brooke so we might as well get started with leading our listeners. Know what it is that you do and why sure So i am a project. Managing director and change manager for a fortune. One hundred company I'm also a volunteer and board member for the relationship foundation where i help create content for those impacted by trauma. Racism adverse childhood experiences. I also have a blog called the cutting indomitable. It's the help people with resources coping skills and waves. Just become more resilient And that is resiliency based on diversity based on bad past experiences trauma. Adverse childhood experiences. Wow i can hear the passion in your voice for that Congratulations how long. Have you been writing a blog It's been about a year. Since i started the blog really really kind of got into it because i saw it can help people. I had a rough upbringing and several years ago. When i was in college. I was studying microbiology. Immunology i have I went to school for health sciences. And was we had some kind of paper research study on. How adverse childhood experiences actually impact your health and the long term and i had never heard of that before. I thought that was really strange and Got to hear about the study which just fell in love with I don't know. Are you familiar with the adverse childhood experiences. Any races totally. Yeah so with that kind of resonated with me personally based on my upbringing and the things that i kind of went through even in my leadership journey and i thought maybe it could reach people. Help people in that way for for people that are trying to become resilient themselves and they don't have a support system they don't have Or know how to find resources out. Wow this is really cool. Focus passion for a Turning point in your life like anna moment early on that. Kind of in retrospect connected all the dots for you that you were going to be you know On the leadership track you were gonna dream big because it sounds like If you were challenged sometimes in your family dynamic when people are challenged they either have to dream big. because that's how they're gonna survive to to get other such or they spiraled down and make poor choices. Is there turning point for you or do you recall that so There really wasn't whenever i was a kid. I really wanted to become a medical doctor. That was really my dream. And i had such deep africa asia for that as a kid so leadership really wasn't something that i ever thought i'd never thought that i would go into business or be good at it. I guess The medical field for. That's really really what i wanted to be. Starting out so Even as a little kid. I played with microscope. I was always interested fees and immunology. I think that was something that was really big to me. I think it was also education. Something that i had as an escape as a child because of my upbringing and early on i had gotten a couple of opportunities in leadership which was great but a problem for me was that i had i started without a leadership identity and i think that was a hard jumping off point for me early on into leadership. I was doing really well. But a i'm going to say it's a problem and a friend of mine actually brought this up. That women will focus on perfecting their job and not their career. And i think i was really invested in in perfecting my role. Because i really wanted to be good at it. I think just just like you're saying since i had a hard upbringing. I i really focused on doing the best. I can with what i had. So i think i was an overachiever. Pretty much from the start and this is a new area for me. A new field that i hadn't considered so i wanted to make sure that i was really qualified to do it. And i would take seminars. And all these classes on the outside and get certified and do all the stuff and My head was kind of you know in my computer not really thinking holistically of how it was being viewed or if i could get an opportunity or what have you and The kind of before. I started to become a leader actually had the opportunity to mentor. Somebody said ask me for help. And when that had happened kind of was a turning point for me. I guess in that regard that i had really realized that i was an example for somebody. They hadn't even worked under me at that time. But and at this point. I just really viewed myself as the boss not a leader but as soon as that person that kind of brought it up. It really changed my perspective. I guess maybe a little bit more self realized and sadly Maybe a couple of months into it. I had gotten a rare form of cancer. An- mellow yeah. So i had to stop working. I had to drop out of college. I had no money no education. I had no support system and i really think that at that point is really when i kind of learned more about how to be a leader because i do think that if you're going to be able to lead other people who you have to lead your life a certain way and i had a lot that i had about some fact from and recover from unfortunately so you know looking into it as i was in as i was recovering. I had all of these other problems as well my they. I my tuition three times. My mother died in a car accident. All of these terrible traumatic. Instances happen one right after the other and i really didn't know if i would ever be able to get back to where i needed to be or to be a successful person so i think maybe a year into my recovery..