35 Burst results for "Bruno"
Rashford scores again as Man United beats Man City 2-1
"Manchester United scored the last two goals in a two one victory over Manchester City. Jack Grealish came off the bench to put city ahead in the 60th minute, but united stormed back on goals by Bruno Fernández and Marcus Rashford four minutes apart, making it two one in the 82nd rashford has 8 goals in his last 7 games and 16 this season. United has won 9 straight in all competitions and moved into third place in the EPL table. One point behind city. City remained 7 points behind leader arsenal. I'm Dave ferry.
California deluge forces mass evacuations, boy swept away
"California residents are still grappling with flooding and mudslides in the latest series of powerful storms. Authorities have issued an evacuation order for residents in the seaside community of montecito, which experienced deadly mudslides 5 years ago, on Monday, a 5 year old boy was swept away by floodwaters when his mother's truck became stranded in floodwaters near a passer rolls, officials have called off that search because water levels are too high. In San Bruno resident Monte bolt tells TV station KG O that a huge tree from her yard crashed onto a neighbor's home and car. She says they're okay. We didn't hear anything. But when we came out the next morning and our neighbors next door, text us to say, you know, we've gone through our Friends. Some streets have turned into gushing rivers and mud and rock slides are blocking some roads. I'm Donna water
Messi, Argentina beat Netherlands on penalties at World Cup
"Croatian Argentina survived to meet next week's semi finals in Qatar, Croatia and Brazil played to a scoreless drawn regulation before Neymar gave Brazil the lead in extra time, scoring his 77th goal to time Pelé for the most ever by a member of Brazil's national team Croatia's Bruno petkovic came right back with the equalizer to send at the penalty kicks for the Croatians prevailed for two, and the light match Leon Messi had an assistant and a penalty goal to give Argentina a two zero lead, but the Netherlands rallied late, tying it in the 11th minute of regulation stoppage time. Argentina's goalkeeper emiliano Martinez stopped the first two Dutch attempts in the shootout to win that one four three. I'm Denny cap
Apple Music reveals top music in 2022 and listener charts
"Stay by The Kid Laroi and Justin Bieber was the number one song of 2022 on Apple music's global song chart. I'm Archie's are a letter with the latest. I do the same. Stay tops Apple music's global songs chart for the year, beating out as it was by Harry Styles at number two and wait for you by future featuring Drake and Thames. People really wanted to know the words to we don't talk about Bruno that was the top song on apple's most red lyrics chart for 2022. Meanwhile, over at the Pandora streaming service, wait for you was the top song of 2022. Bad Bunny had the most songs on the Pandora top 100 with 5
UN votes overwhelmingly to condemn US embargo of Cuba
"The UN General Assembly voted on Thursday to overwhelmingly condemn the United States embargo on Cuba On a giant screen set up outside a Havana university building students watched a vote as well as a speech by Cuban foreign minister Bruno Rodriguez denouncing the embargo Next the results come in a majority wanting the blockade gone One student says it affects us internally as a country and hinders our health education and economy Cuban government official Joanna tablada says this is a victory for the people of Cuba for their resistance and capacity to reinvent themselves and to fight for their dream of social justice and freedom General Assembly resolutions are not legally binding and are unenforceable but the annual vote provides Cuba a platform for which to highlight the continued isolation of the U.S. I'm Charles De Ledesma
Jennifer Horn and Mark Morgan Discuss the Southern Border
"Border is out of control and has been under the watch of the Biden administration. It's gotten so crazy that states have had to act themselves to try to fix the problem. And Arizona's governor Doug ducey tried to put up temporary barriers along the border. The Biden administration said that he had to remove them. And, well, he responded by filing a lawsuit against the Biden administration here to unpack all of that with us is Mark Morgan. He's a visiting fellow border security and immigration center for the heritage foundation joins us right now. Mark Morgan, welcome to America first. Jennifer, thanks for having me. Now, it is unbelievable because under president Trump and you were you worked under president Trump in his administration. Customs and border patrol. The border was at least by and large secured. We were actually maintaining a border. We had a stay in Mexico policy in place the Biden administration has wiped all of that out so much so that states like Texas have been shipping migrants to try to get some attention to the problem. There are already been 2 million people that they know about that have been encountered during the fiscal year of 2022 at the border. And now the governor of Arizona is trying to put up just temporary barriers to protect his state, especially in the Yuma sector, and the Biden administration says he can't do that. If we, if these states can't protect if the federal government can't protect them, then the states have to protect themselves and they shouldn't be getting this pushback from Biden. Yeah, Jennifer Zachary, right. First of all, I was proud to serve under president Trump as a commissioner on CBP. And this is what I always say is that we had the most secure border in our lifetime. And this administration came in and intentionally unsecured the border. Like you said, I can say that they dismounted the system, but yeah, I could provide you facts of what I mean by that one. They stopped the wall system construction. Two, as you said, they stopped the remain in Mexico program. Three, they stopped this sign on the cooperative agreements. We have with all three northern triangle countries, and they have restricted ice from doing their job by lawfully deporting people. And what has happened? Of course, we have the crisis. You said, this fiscal year, 2.7 million people on this fiscal year. If you include the God of ways under the first 21 months of this administration, over 5.5 million illegal aliens have either tried or successfully entered this border in
John Fetterman's Campaign Seeks to Lower Expectations
"Federman. His campaign just yesterday issued a press release, suggesting that, you know, they want people to lower their expectations on what John fetterman is going to do tonight. So they're already worried that, you know, listen, I'm not going to make fun of a guy who has a stroke. But the problem is, the guy had a stroke and he's not at this point, and I don't know if he can. If you can't debate your opponent and carry Lake nailed his two in Arizona, debating is your job audition. Your auditioning to the voters to show them that you are capable of doing your job when you go to the U.S. Senate. This isn't an audition for a job at Twitter after Elon Musk fires everybody at the end of the week. When he takes sulfur possession of it, this is a job that you want people to vote for you so that you can represent them and worry about their needs, not game shows or any of this other stuff. So I think fetterman is going to have a tough time tonight. I'm not rooting against him. I hope he does well. But the bottom line is when your campaign is worried, even though they got this whole thing straightened out where he's only going to have one debate, early voting is already underway. And if he fails tonight, the media will still carry water for him. The Philadelphia inquirer and all of the media info will just pretend that doctor Fraser was being mean to him or he's an ableist and all of this other stuff. And you're right. They have the same thing. Everybody's a racist. Everybody's far right. Anybody with common sense is far right to these people now. It's insane.
Tony Bruno Shares His Thoughts on Gov. Ron DeSantis
"Talk about Florida because desantis is a head now. Some polls have him up ten points. So what did you think his performance was cool calm and collected last night? I thought he did really well in his debate. How are floridians taking his performance as governor? Well, it's interesting. It depends on who you listen to. Now, obviously, the media here is also far left for the most part. The major newspapers, they're all the same in every big city, filling my hometown here in Florida. It doesn't matter whether it's Orlando or Jacksonville or Miami. I mean, they're all going to just endorse Democrats no matter what, no matter how bad they are, the same thing in PA and Philly my hometown. But I think most people here can see it. They can see what Ron DeSantis, I think they're mad that Ron DeSantis is doing his job. Imagine that there's a disaster and the governor does his job and does it well and they're mad because the Senate needed a hurricane to show that he's working for Florida. No, he didn't. That's just saying how myopic these people are. How they think that a guy who's doing what he's supposed to do and has done an amazing job in less than a month is somehow a bad guy. And it's a ridiculous.
Steve Hilton: It's Not Enough to Have the Right Ideas in Politics
"That was clear from what happened with Liz truss is that in politics and in government, it's not enough to have the right ideas. You've also got to have proper preparation professional implementation and good communication to sell your. And with Liz trusts, she had the first part, I completely agreed with the idea that she set out, which very clearly in her leadership campaign, the equivalent of the primary for the leadership of the Conservative Party, where she said, look, we've had too many years of stagnant growth, a low growth, low productivity economy. We've got to get growth going, got to cut taxes, cut regulation, we're out of the EU, we got Brexit done. That's great. But now we've got to make the most of it. We've got to make the most of the freedoms that we have. Now that we've left the EU. And that was completely correct. Couldn't agree more. But then the way she announced it and implemented it just suddenly taking everyone by surprise, the actual substance of what she announced. In fact, wasn't that much of a surprise. If you look in the details of the announcement, the biggest new thing that she announced, which was a cut to the higher rate of tax, not a huge amount when you look at the overall impact of her mini budget. But it took the markets by surprise they weren't expecting it to colleagues in the government weren't expecting it. And it all unraveled incredibly quickly and I'm afraid she paid the price for just poor a poor rollout, which seems unfair and it seems crazy, but they are. Now the problem is, will the new prime minister Rishi sunak go in the same direction of a pro growth economy? He was the one that was pushing one of the worst single measures that she actually decided to reverse, which was an increase in business taxes, which to me seems completely insane.
"bruno" Discussed on Philosophize This!
"Now I could obviously keep going, but I think y'all get the point. You score more than four points on this list and congratulations. You are a product of modern thought. Nothing wrong with that. But I think latour would say that if you find yourself so embedded in these beliefs that they seem practically self evident to you, where you have a hard time even imagining any other way reality could be. Maybe try to be self aware of that fact and do some digging. Just to be clear, the problem here is not with using the premises of modernity to make sense of the world. The problem, just like it was with the people of the Middle Ages. The problem is having too much faith in the premises of modernity. Because the reality is they haven't exactly produced the world they promised to produce if we just bowed our heads had faith and ate the Jesus cracker. Modernity has seemingly led to some of the greatest disasters in human history. And we got to be willing to take our subjectivity to task if we want to remain intellectually honest. This is what philosophers have been doing for almost a 150 years trying to figure out what went wrong and how we should be moving forward. So just to keep the tempo here, we have the premises of modernity, latour sometimes calls this the modern constitution. We have the problems created by modernity in the modern constitution. And then we have the reactions to the problems of modernity, trying to find a way to move forward. And in this group, there's a couple of big ones that Bruno latour is going to reference a lot. We have on one hand, the post modernist reaction to modernity, done tons of episodes on it, but loosely classified the idea is we need to get beyond the mistakes of modernity. And on the other side, you got scientific realists that think, yes, we've made mistakes, but that what we need to do is fix the mistakes and stick to scientific observation as the way to arrive at objective knowledge about the world. Now, these two groups fighting with each other has become a mainstay of our age. It's like the moss that grows on the north side of a tree. It's like grandma fighting with the neighbors every day. It's like a compass. In fact, at one point, the post modernists and the scientific realists actually went to war with each other. It's been called the science wars of the 1990s.
Police: Amazon fisherman confesses to killing missing pair
"A fisherman has confessed to killing a British journalist and an indigenous expert in Brazil's remote Amazon a federally investigator says he took police to a site where human remains were recovered Police said at a news conference in the Amazon city of manaus that the prime suspect in the case confessed Tuesday night and detailed what happened to freelance reporter Don Phillips and Bruno Pereira of Brazil who went missing on the 5th of June The federal investigator said Amarillo da Costa de la Vera nicknamed palato told officers he used a firearm to kill the pair He also said there's no way they would have got to that spot that quickly without the confession
Authorities Find Belongings of Missing Journalist and Expert in Amazon
"The search for an indigenous expert and a journalist who disappeared in a remote area of Brazil's Amazon continues following the discovery of a backpack and other personal belongings submerged in a river The items have been taken by federal police officers by boat to Italia do not the closest city to the search authorities saying they've identified the items as belonging to the missing men including a health card and clothes of Bruno Pereira the Brazilian indigenous expert a firefighter has told reporters the backpack identified as belonging to Britain DOM Phillips was found tied to a tree that was half submerged is
Pair's disappearance in Brazil's Amazon tied to 'fish mafia'
"The disappearance of a British journalist and an indigenous official has pointed a police investigation to an international illegal fishing network freelance journalist Don Phillips and indigenous official Bruno perdera were last seen a week ago as they were returning from the saur Raphael community to the nearby city of atalaia do Norte but they never arrived Helicopters hovered overhead as the army the navy civil defense state police and indigenous volunteers had been mobilized in the search police discovered human remains which they said they were still analyzing Local mayor Dennis paeva vowed for the truth to come out for what is a peaceful community sustained by fishing I hope the truth will come out the truth needs to be said There's no history of violence here It's a municipality where most of the people 80% survive by fishing activities The illegal scheme is run by local businessmen who pay fishermen to enter the javari valley catch fish and deliver it to them I'm Karen Chammas
"bruno" Discussed on CLUB KERRY NYC
"One billboard dance charting hits. So I ask in Bruno, when he's his first memory was, something Madonna related. I asked him to think way back, what was that? My first memory related to Madonna is middle school. I had some schoolmates who, like her, and I started getting to know her like that. Told me that his first padana album was you can dance on kiss set. So I asked him, what are the ingredients for skin Bruno remix? What is the creative process like? The ingredients of myor mix are creativity and novelty. I like to bring the sun iron makes into a new form that is sometimes completely different from the original. The process starts with an idea or something that I sent to a.
2022 Grammy highlights: An evening with Joni, Tony, and Silk Sonic
"Jumpa jumpa jumpa jumpa T. T. T. T. silk silk silk silk sonic sonic sonic sonic Anna Anna Anna Anna livia livia livia livia Rodrigo Rodrigo Rodrigo Rodrigo when when when when the the the the big big big big awards awards awards awards at at at at the the the the Grammys Grammys Grammys Grammys marches marches marches marches are are are are a a a a letter letter letter letter with with with with the the the the latest latest latest latest deputies deputies deputies was was was flying flying flying high high high after after after performing performing performing at at at the the the Grammys Grammys Grammys which which which is is is why why why he he he did did did not not not process process process that that that he he he had had had won won won the the the album album album of of of the the the year year year for for for we we we are are are this this this is is is far far far out out out did did did that that that happen happen happen just just just not not not and and and then then then I I I was was was I I I all all all well well well yeah yeah yeah that's that's that's it it it well well well let's let's let's go go go up up up Anderson Anderson Anderson pack pack pack promised promised promised drinks drinks drinks around around around soak soak soak sonic sonic sonic after after after they they they won won won record record record of of of the the the year year year for for for leave leave leave the the the door door door open open open his his his music music music partner partner partner Bruno Bruno Bruno Mars Mars Mars now now now has has has won won won that that that award award award three three three times times times Paul Paul Paul Simon Simon Simon is is is the the the only only only other other other act act act to to to have have have
"bruno" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM
"At the end of a school day They all love and they love that song We don't talk about Bruno No we're not talking about Bruno Fernandez a first time substitute teacher in classrooms around Phoenix Arizona I've always liked to give back somehow and I feel like teaching is me giving back right now It's just good Fernandez wants to be an actor He was looking for flexible work options when a friend said schools needed substitute teachers Began to fill in during the delta wave right before the omicron surge I could definitely see why teachers who were older have reservations about going in I was in a classroom once where one student got COVID and half the class had to go quarantine so I was only left with like 6 students and it was a class of 22 and I remember the administrators were they were freaked out about the outbreak but then they also asked me would you be okay with coming back And I didn't even hesitate to say like yeah of course I'm coming back because I was like well if I don't come back who's going to be with the kids Even though teachers are calling out they're definitely putting in their part The majority of them have a lesson plan And I think that's amazing you know I just go based on the list that they give me but what I do is when I notice let's say for second grade or third grade if we have a math worksheet and then I notice that there's more than three or 5 students struggling with a problem I will just make up easy math problems and we'll go over it one by one You know we'll count on our fingers as a class just because I feel like kids need that human interaction I've seen a vice principal's principles work the front desk and I've also seen them go in classes and act as teachers different staff members just wearing different hats every day to make sure that the students are getting an adult in the room and I've also heard people.
"bruno" Discussed on Animation Addicts Podcast
"So this stuff, it's pretty special. So I was kind of trying to figure this out. I'm like, why Bruno? Why Bruno? Bruno. No, no one is like. Bruno. I'm speaking of another day for an awesome Bruno, her dog burner. Okay, anyways, so hey, how about we do a song about him? We can just put some Cinderella clips to the tune of we don't talk about before though. Thanks to happen. That needs to happen, right? So I think obviously one of the main reasons that this has done so well, extraordinarily well, the rise of TikTok. TikTok was not really a thing in 2013. When frozen came out, and it just has this way of taking snippets of music and skyrocketing them big time. Little moss X of what was that song called old country road, you know, he was like a no name rapper, not signed to anyone, and that song got huge on TikTok. And then it exploded him into this stardom and then obviously he was found. He was signed and here he's still around today. So TikTok really has this incredible ability to create virality for songs for artists for creators. The algorithm is just kind of insane. It's just designed to constantly go viral. There are certain things that go longer than others. There's little TikTok trends that are like a flash in the pan and you don't see them, but we don't talk about Bruno, I still see all the time on TikTok and obviously Instagram reels is just a copy of TikTok. Whatever's happened in on TikTok. People are bringing over to reels. It's just a really funny song. So kind of going into another reason. I think the rise of Latin music is a big one over the past few years. Yeah, you've had a lot of big songs be able to cross over the boundaries of language, specifically. So you have daddy Yankee and despacito. Okay, tangent time with daddy. Okay, real fast. If I finish your thing and then I'll tell you why tangent times. Well, I mean, these are just like that is just an example of some of these songs that have been able to cross over. And it's kind of like back in the 90s when you had Gloria Stefan kind of come out. And I think it's kind of going in and out of fat. Not just saying that, you know, if you like Latin music, it's only going to be a fat. Because I really like it on its own account. But I do believe that within the cultural zeitgeist, there.
We don't talk about Bruno no no no we don't talk about Brunooooooooooo
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"bruno" Discussed on The New Yorker: Fiction
"<Speech_Male> Yeah, I <Speech_Male> mean, big contradiction. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> since <Speech_Male> like the whole story <Speech_Male> was wishful <Speech_Male> thinking, you know, <Speech_Male> because <Speech_Male> it starts with <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> celebrating <Speech_Male> that I can <Speech_Male> go out again. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Yeah. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> You feel all the time <Speech_Male> that he's talking <Speech_Male> to himself. <Speech_Male> But there <Speech_Male> are moments where <Speech_Male> he speaks <Speech_Male> to the reader. <Speech_Male> I mean, <Speech_Male> in all, Bruno <Speech_Male> told stories. <Speech_Male> Most <Speech_Male> of them, you <Speech_Male> feel like <Speech_Male> there's a guy <Speech_Male> talking to himself <Speech_Male> and at the same <Speech_Male> time he's <Speech_Male> always <SpeakerChange> talking <Speech_Male> to the reader, <Speech_Female> you know? Yeah. <Speech_Female> He addresses <Speech_Female> us. <SpeakerChange> He <Speech_Male> asks a lot of questions. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Yeah. <Speech_Male> He's like an <Speech_Male> answer in an interview <Speech_Male> in a way like <Speech_Male> how do I <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> look like? <Speech_Male> And really <Speech_Male> weird. I mean, <Speech_Male> his <Speech_Male> first book, the <Speech_Male> cinnamon shops, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> it seems it was <Speech_Male> addressed <Speech_Male> to a <Speech_Male> friend. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Letters <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> maybe there is something <Speech_Male> related <Speech_Male> to that that <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> stayed in <Speech_Female> his style. <Speech_Female> And <Speech_Female> if you were to <Speech_Female> explain <Speech_Female> why loneliness <Speech_Female> is your favorite <Speech_Female> of his stories, <Speech_Female> what would that <Speech_Female> explanation <SpeakerChange> be? <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Because I <SpeakerChange> am a <Speech_Male> weird person. <Speech_Male> No. <Speech_Male> Weird. <Speech_Male> Short <Speech_Male> stories. I mean, <Speech_Male> the kind of literature I <Speech_Male> enjoy is <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> really <Speech_Male> hard to <Speech_Male> specify, <Speech_Male> you know? I like, <Speech_Music_Male> I don't know, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> very <Speech_Male> different kinds <Speech_Male> of literature. And <Speech_Male> this <Speech_Male> story <Speech_Male> is to me <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> related to <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> poetry <Speech_Male> or the way I <Speech_Male> read poetry, <Speech_Male> you know, <Speech_Music_Male> there is something <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> the rhythm, <Speech_Male> even though we are <Speech_Male> dealing with different <Speech_Male> translations that <Speech_Male> stayed <Speech_Music_Male> with me <Speech_Male> and some images <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> never <Speech_Male> forgot, <Speech_Music_Male> you know, <Speech_Male> so my explanation <Speech_Male> would <Speech_Male> be <Speech_Male> very stupid. <Speech_Male> I mean, this <Speech_Male> is like a <Speech_Male> song. I've been <Speech_Male> listening <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> for two decades. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> I never <Speech_Male> feel that <Speech_Male> I know the <Speech_Male> song. <Speech_Male> I always feel like <Speech_Male> there is something <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> strange <Speech_Male> there, <Speech_Male> even <Speech_Male> like a celebration <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> strangeness <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> I love <Speech_Male> so much <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Male> he's <Speech_Music_Male> been a <Speech_Male> writer I <Speech_Male> like <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> at the same time <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> think <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> he's like <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> talking to me <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> don't really <Speech_Male> get him, <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> but he's <Speech_Male> like <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> doing things <Speech_Male> I'm <Speech_Male> really <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> enjoying. <Speech_Female> He's a writer that maybe <Speech_Female> you appreciate <Speech_Female> because you can't <Speech_Female> fully <SpeakerChange> understand <Speech_Male> him. <Speech_Male> Yes, in <Speech_Male> that way is different <Speech_Male> than Kafka. I mean, <Speech_Male> I'm not saying I <Speech_Male> understand Kafka, <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> feel like <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I know <Speech_Male> what he's talking about. <Speech_Male> What Kafka is talking <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> and I love that, <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> in this case, <Speech_Male> there is something like <Speech_Male> twisted <Speech_Male> I don't <Speech_Male> really <Speech_Male> get <Speech_Male> but <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> would love <Speech_Male> to understand, <Speech_Male> you know? <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> that's a little <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> definition of classic <Speech_Male> Italy, <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Male> that there is <Speech_Male> something there <Speech_Male> that doesn't <Speech_Male> stop <Speech_Male> revealing itself. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> It's always <Speech_Male> recreating <Speech_Male> something new. <Speech_Male> You hardly <Speech_Male> recognize but to do <Speech_Female> recognize. <Speech_Female> Well, <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> thank you <Speech_Male> so much, Alejandro. <Speech_Music_Male> Thank
"bruno" Discussed on The New Yorker: Fiction
"Bruno tools that I find many images, I think, yes, yes. I felt that way, you know? I always liked to have a bird side of my room too. I mean, it's the writer's position, right? Looking down from above as the action unfolds and being able to see everything. Yes. Yes. And at the same time, it's kind of childish. You know, it's about amazes means that I think we're not sure it is always trying to go beyond the present and he manages to relate to the sacred to myth to something bigger than us and at the same time there is this painful feeling the whole time. I feel so in that first section, we're set up to believe that the speaker is dead, right? We have him in a dead room. He refers to himself as immortal and posthumous. Yes. Do you get the sense that he's sort of a ghost who's stuck in his childhood nursery? Yeah, I mean, a friend of mine told me this guy is dead, you know? This guy's dead. And I think it is more complex than that. He is stuck in childhood. And well, I know you know that many stories of Bruno two are related to the father. And here are the father is not around. But he's confined in the nursery. And he's dealing with childhood as a dead and becoming to live. I don't know how to say it, sorry. But it's like coming alive again. Coming alive and dying at the same time and it's really hard to describe Bruno chords work. Maybe he is there. And maybe writing is something beautiful and maybe writing is something terrible. And you are stuck. There. So perhaps this is about trying to write about your childhood trying to go back to your childhood nursery and write about it. And instead, just not being able to catch sight of yourself there, not being able to re discover what it was that you want to write about. You have that bird's eye view, but there's nothing but dead flies. Yeah. Many flies die. Yeah, I love that raving. I mean, somehow I feel something similar with jewels. As with my son, you know, because I have a four year old and he breathes new life into language every day and maybe I'm not entirely sure of the meaning, but I can be a surprised and delight with experience. The whole day, you know, so there's something related to real learning how to talk to, I think, or discovering communication. In a way, I think that's why I was amazed for this story lately. I mean, I was in this moment where we all are dealing with language, like for the first time, I think that sensation that words are infected. I don't know, I remember this days in the beginning of the pandemic, where you feel like language was dead or was like very alive, but was laughing at us. And I remember those days where you I tried to avoid words related to time and space, you know, which are not. So I was like, this trusting and at the same time, I keep was there discovering language. And it was so beautiful. I mean that he was like making language shine and the world was darkening it up at the same time..
"bruno" Discussed on ICYMI
"Mistakes just pressure like a that's definitely true and I think something we're also seeing with, we don't talk about Bruno, is that this is a story that touches a lot of people globally. The song has actually been translated into 20 some languages. Damn. But I would say that is not the reason TikTok has latched onto it, frankly, the plot has very little to do with TikTok latching onto it, I think. TikTok doesn't ever give a fuck about the plot. They continually lose the pot. The thing that TikTok latches on to is any kind of musical. TikTok, like me. Love some musical. I feel like you have to explain as the theater kid, what exactly it is about we don't talk about Bruno and the way it kind of just nestles into your brain because this feels right up your little theater kid alley. I'm not saying I've been training for this my whole life, but I've definitely been training for it since the day in the 6th grade when my music teacher wheeled out the AV cart and said we're going to watch west side story today. I don't want to teach. That feels like a as a kid say a core memory for you. Yeah, it was the best day of my life. But that actually does connect here because we don't talk about Bruno. When you listen to it the first time, you'll hear it's all of these seemingly different melodies as each member of the family sings or wraps or whispers about why they don't talk about Bruno. And when they all click together at the end and form one polyphony, if you will, mega melody, if you will not. A what? How all of those lines suddenly fit together? No, what's the word you just used? Don't try to play me polyphony. Yeah, okay, you nerd, keep going. But it's really satisfying. Like what you described is like feeling that sit into your brain because whether or not you realize it, your brain does understand and hear all of those disparate lines then happening simultaneously and working together perfectly. Oh, Rachel, we've already outed you as a lame as Stan many an episode ago. Okay, so you know that feeling you get, the choked up feeling and your throat at the end of one day more when they're all together. Watch your day to revolution. Oh my God on my own. The bad that moment that was safe. Honestly, even your bad rendition of that made me feel some things. Right, it's that except not the French Revolution familial drama in a magical Hamlet in the mountains of Colombia. In case your brain is also like mine and this geeky portion of events is the most satisfying element of this trend, there's actually a great piece on slate dot com. You can read all about why on a note to note level this song just sticks in your brain and we'll be sure to link that in the show notes. And that feeling that Madison's describing of nestling into your brain and just staying there. It makes me want to come back again and again and again and just keep listening to this song. Thus the charts. Not to sound like a broken record, but also I feel like we do need to point out that TikTok's obsession with musicals, it isn't just limited to interpretations of existing art. It's also a platform that has generated at least two crowd source musicals, so we saw that last year with the ratatouille musical self anyone. You could even write a book. It would sit right next to mine there on the shelf. There was also the now Grammy nominated. Yes, truly, the real, the real Grammys capital G trademark, musical based on Bridgerton. Running from our elaborate those are crowdsourced musicals. But if it's a musical written by a certified Macarthur genius, Lin-Manuel Miranda, TikTok can't help, but just sink their little fingers into it and play it so.
"bruno" Discussed on ICYMI
"Glimpses into the lives of these celebrities that help to humanize the people behind the stories. Scandals, gossip, wealth, fame, you won't want to miss out on new episodes. Listen to even the rich Patty Hearst, and rich and daily, on Apple podcasts, Amazon music, Spotify, or you can listen ad free by joining one plus in the wondery app. And we're back talking about the music charts, which is a first for us, I think. We don't talk about Bruno has hit number two on the Billboard Hot 100 for the week, and is the currently the top song on pretty much every streaming platform you could name? So that when he calls your name face to black case at this point, it's.
"bruno" Discussed on The Stuttering John Podcast
"Yeah. This is insanity, man. This is insanity. And the whole thing that the whole hypocrisy of the Republican Party and this was in The Huffington Post article where I got that video from, is they don't care about the baby as soon as it's born. They don't give you healthcare. They don't care about how you're gonna raise it. Right. They don't give a shit, you know? And they're gonna put that all on you, but they want to have control of you having the kid when you can't financially or maybe emotionally or maybe both be able to have a child at that point in your life. Yeah. Yeah. And then therefore the death penalty. That's the funny thing. Yeah, of course. Yeah. We care about the earthen vessel. Christ made all of us in his own image. But let's kill that motherfucker and put him on death. Yeah. This is the truth, man. It is too funny. Well, listen, Bruno, I'll let you go. You know, I don't want you to be sweating in your car. Please tell us how to support you. Where to go to donate and plug anything that you got coming up, you know you are always welcome on this show. Thanks, John. I appreciate it. And I appreciate you letting me do this for my car because when I said, hey, John, I might have to do it from my car. You said, hey, I'm running a professional show here. Get back on. I put the smile. I know. Smile, 'cause I was glad I saw that, so I was like, oh shit, is she serious? No, I put the smile. And it's so funny 'cause 'cause gonzo is a guy. Another military guy. He lost his leg. And he was texting me. And he and I were going back and forth going, listen to your motherfucker. I said, tell me when the fucking Congress is going to be back and you see your motherfucker. And we're going back and forth so then I thought I could play with you the same way. So I know you're just busting chops, but yeah, so what are we gonna have to plug? You know, I don't know if you could see my hat, but I don't know if you ever watch Yellowstone..
"bruno" Discussed on The Stuttering John Podcast
"Where I'm at, but anyway, I moved and I've been moving, you know, and you know how it is when you move? Yeah. And I did it by myself. Like, no moving people and I have my back is shot anyway. Yeah, here I am. So again, Bruno, I know I had you on already, but let's remind everybody how many of you in the army are marines. A navy. Navy, I do. Right when I was saying that I said, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, he's not army. No, I took the as that test. The armed services vocational aptitude battery test, but I scored too high to get into Marine Corps. So I had to go in the navy. Really? No, I'm just not. I normally stood out whenever I'm talking to a marine that I wanted to be a marine, but I scored too high, so I had to so what rank did you end up being in the navy? Yeah, so I was a petty officer, torpedo men, third class. Okay. Yeah, so yeah, you know, it's an enlisted guy. I wasn't an officer like, you know, our friend Richard was obviously. And you know, and I only spent four years in a service. I went in right after high school. I was actually I graduated boot camp and I was still 17. So I was a young kid. Wow. Wow. Yeah. I mean, it keeps on he's trying to get me a Marcus flowers on the show too. Oh, yeah, oh my gosh. Both of those guys are such great great guys, man. You know, I'm in communication with Marcus often and of course getting endorsed by no them left behind. And John, I don't know if the last time I spoke with you, but I'm now endorsed by both vets. Which is like the biggest frigging veteran organization that does more for getting veterans elected and just taking care of veterans in our country, you know, literally, I think more than any other organization, they're just unbelievable. And they've been helping me out a lot. So they're great. So now I'm sorry. How many years did you do in the navy? I did four. Okay, because, you know, it's weird because a friend of mine at the pub, he he was in the navy and he went, you know, he lost his hearing because he was sleeping right by the engines..
"bruno" Discussed on Code Story
"Balance to strike for sure. Well, last question, Bruno. So you're getting on a plane and you're sitting next to a young entrepreneur who's built the next big thing, they're jazzed about it, they can't wait to show it off to the world. Which showed off to you right there on the plane. What advice do you give that person having gone down this road a bit? The advice I would give them is, first of all, is the very, very careful who you choose to work with and who you partner up with in order to try and achieve your goals or your purpose. Especially when you're working with if you're starting out small and you're trying to find potential partnerships with our companies, the problem with starting out small and you're trying to find a partnership with somebody that's this multinational company or something somebody that's big is that you will understand the amount of work it will you will take you to just keep up with everything relating to that partnership. So be very careful of who you partner up with. We start working with it. And also, keep your ears open because there's a lot of people out there that know a lot and they will try and help you with your with your product solution or whatever. But it will sometimes happen that person that's talking to you has happened to us won't have experience of your exact same field or in your field. And one of the things that was very frustrating to us is that working in healthcare things move way differently than the tech world. So we're tech companies start managing their KPIs and doing all this campaigns and working that way. We went through 500 startups programs. And one of the takeaways that we had was pretty much 98% of everything that was taught there had no application whatsoever to our industry. So that's the other. Good thing that you have to take into account is that be very selective of your time because the time that you're going to dedicate in those kind of programs, if you see that they are not addressing your company, straight away. It will probably end up stealing all this time from you. And when you're beginning a company we're starting up a company, one of the biggest assets that you have since you don't have a lot of capital or you start with, it's time. So that is the most valuable asset when you're first starting up. So be very weary of how you allocate that time. And the last one I think is try things. Try things. There are sometimes that you try things and things happen where you didn't expect that result and in the end it can be one of the differentiating pillars that make your product unique. So yeah, I think those are some good advices from personal experience. Absolutely. We're Bruno, thank you for being on the show today. Thank you for telling the creation story of armor bionic. Oh, thank you, you know, in front of you. And this concludes another chapter of code story. Code story is hosted and produced by Noah laptop. Be sure to subscribe on Apple podcasts, Spotify, or the podcasting app of your choice. Support the show on Patreon dot com slash code story for just 5 to ten bucks a month. And when you.
"bruno" Discussed on Code Story
"This is code story. The podcast bringing you interviews with tech visionaries. Who share in the critical moments of what it takes to change an industry and build and lead. A team that has your back. I'm your host, no a lab part. And today how Bruno demuro created an online platform to print highly accurate 3D models of MRI scans. All this and more. On code story. Bruno dumbo is first and foremost, a father of two children. He says this is the single most awesome thing and yet at the same time the most challenging thing. He has a background in industrial engineering and design, but considers himself a generalist and a relentless problem solver, which he admits can be hard on his wife. He loves all things tech, hardware software, you name it. But beyond tech, he loves working on and restoring classic cars and European cars, along with surfing on a longboard. Earlier in Bruno's life, his mother had to undergo surgery to have a brain tumor removed. Though the surgery went well, in order to remove a tumor, the size of a penny, the doctor had to make an opening, the size of a grapefruit. When Bruno asked why the doctor said that it was the only way they could be sure that the tumor would be accessible. Bruno found this answer to be unacceptable. This is the creation story of armor bionics. What we do around more bionics is we take 2D CT and MRI scan data. So the images that they come from the C's caner and the M of ice scanner. And we transform those 2D images into 3D patient specific 3D malls that exactly replicate the patient's anatomy. So this way, you know, doctors, instead of using those black and white or gray and gray scale images to the images, to try to understand what's going on inside the patient's body, we give them full color 3D models that exactly replicate what's going on inside the patient's body. So that is everything that we do. We work with surgeons and trying to help them to better understand what happens when you're planning for surgery and you want to see what is that, for example, if you're working with a patient that has a tumor, you want to see how that tumor interacts with all the surrounding structures or organs. You can do that using a 3D model instead of using those images. So you have something that is an asset that's more the word is more intuitive to use and that allows you to have a clearer picture of how everything is set up before going into the OR. It'll start because of a problem with my mom. So it was something that me and my family went through. As many women out there was dianas that diagnosed with breast cancer. And given that diagnosis, I mean, it was the best case scenario that one could cope before. So it was this very tiny tumor that was self contained with clear margins. So the doctors went ahead and removed that tumor and on her 5 year checkup, that's when you're going to go and the doctor's going to say, hey, you cleared the disease, you're officially cured. In the last checkup, they found this tiny tumor in Hermione juice. And the meninges are the tissue that covers the brain. So the tumor was the size of a penny. Pretty much close to the temporal lobe. And in order to remove that tiny tumor, the doctors opened a hole in her skull, the size of a grape. So after the surgery, I went to the doctor and I said, hey, the whitey the open you have to be that big. I mean, the surgery went perfectly. That is something I have to always clarify because sometimes I forget and my mom will always say you have killed me so many times when you're telling the story because I forget to mention that she did it. She's doing great and the surgery went right. But the search engine after the surgery told me is because that's the only way that we are certain that when we remove that bone flap or that tiny cover of or that big cover in this case. To extract the tumor, then the tumor is going to be laying below it. So given that my permission wasn't in industrial engineering industrial design, I pretty much had a clear understanding of how those kind of works on MRI scanner works. So that answer to me was completely unacceptable. There had to be a way for a doctor before surgery to pinpoint the exact location in space of where the tumor lies so that when he went into the surgery, he could just go in exactly to that region. Instead of doing this whole exploratory surgery, so that was pretty much what kicked off everything. I started going this deep dive, rapid hole into how to the imaging scanning works in the medical field, how they are processed, what you get from them. And starting to explore if there were any tools out there that could give you this. The idea of taking this 2D image slices because that's what the CT scan or a scanner does. They pretty much slice you and you see the different slices of your body and try to get those sliced back together and reconstruct the patient's anatomy or in this case my mom's analytically. So at that point I started experimenting with open-source some open-source software that I had found that it wasn't like really put together and actually functional and some scripts that I would find in laying somewhere around and get help.
Look out for Interview With British Colonel Richard Kemp This Sunday
"I hope you'll watch me on Sunday on Fox at eight P.m. Eastern. If he can't watch it live, you know there's a lot of stuff going on at eight p.m. sports and so forth. I hope youll d Viard. We're going to have an incredibly powerful show focused. In Afghanistan focused on the geopolitical issues related to it. Focused on the consequences of this. We're going to have Two tremendous guests. Remember my head on the program the other day. The former Commander of British forces in Afghanistan, and so many of you were very, very impressed. He's going to be on for part of the show. First time on Fox. So I think you'll see it. And by the way, this guy is like Hollywood. Is like pick for the role and he has been sent to hotspots. By the British military, his entire military career. And he's very blunt spoken. I think those of you who did not hear him on the program on the radio and you're going to. You're gonna fall in love with him. His name is, uh Colonel retired Richard Kemp. He's very, very well known outside of, you know, we the civilians Loves the United States. And he was in battle, and he led battle in the early days. The Brunos brutal part of the battles. Again on behalf of the British. So, uh, I think that will be very interesting. And others as well. So please be prepared for Sunday. We're going to have a wonderful program. Very, very informative, Very substantive. And after I'm sure Colonel Kemp is on my program. You'll see him on all the fox programs. That's just kind of the way it works. And you know what? That's okay.
Isaac Baron Shows There's A Different Way To Play Top Pair
"Heads up okay. Here we go second of three hundred and eighteen k. i is four twelve. Isaac baron is a known entity here the red baron. Yeah he's got six and a half million live career winnings and that doesn't include his online stuff what she's known as an online player that's where he came from. Yeah so he's he's always been kind of a big deal. Yeah red haired crimson leashed leashed. He's leashed unleashed isaac parrot. Everyone calls him that on a pokka. Fives with smells. Barron is in. The hand is against bruno volkmann who is not as accomplished but has about a million in live earnings and probably some online stuff too. I would guess yeah. That's about all right. So volkmann is the effective stack has got seven point. Three million at the one hundred and forty k. Blind level so. We're pretty deep here where we're at fifty bucks effective cool. He's gonna open the action from the small blind slash button with seven eight off. He's going to make it three hundred and twenty two k. Isaac baron has twelve point eight million in the big blind so approaching. A hundred bigs nice deck. He's got ace of spades nine of diamonds. What's your strategy with as is based diamonds in this. But at this stacked up. I mostly want to call. Yeah protect your range. Protect my range. I can't wait to fold this. Yeah it sucks then. I'm like turn evaluate hand into a bluff. Hate that you have to have some hands that you're okay without question no question but like we with worse aces if i wanted to. We can do that with kings honestly like king nine king eight those meetings we could do it with to those also play very well as a call triple. We want to have some course three. Yeah also by three. I think i mostly want to be a little bit more suited than not if i could pick just gives me more options. I would like all of my hands to be more suited on that. Yeah i'm just saying if. I like if i'm going to pick stuff like that because then i have more more opportunities to barrel profitably later on
"bruno" Discussed on Veteran On the Move
"Are back talking with bruno vermont from the canadian army and eventually canadian navy bruno go back just a little bit stories your own when you're working with the yoga company was managed. Somebody employees actually told you that they didn't want to work too hard or do too much good because it would make the company more money and then the owner of the company would just go buy new house. I i can't believe somebody would actually like admit to. That's how they were thinking but interesting way of looking at things it is and that's the thing you gotta understand that right when you do the studying and you. You research human behaviors. That thing is is that behind every bigger. There's a positive intention no matter what you just gotta find that right. And the thing is is is that today's generation we're going to talk about and i don't like labels for the purpose of understanding what. We're talking about millennials gen z. And all these things the behaviors and the reasons why they working now for corporations are. They're being out. There are different drivers. They had different drivers than the ceo's and the management of the boomers and degen the gen x. Like i was right so the thing is is that back then. A lot of guys join the status of gold. Watch the pension the all you know that would make me. I'm going to climb the ladder. I'm gonna go up there now. There's a few things that have different. The the new generation is joined. They wanna be part of something bigger than them. They want to work for our cause and they wanna have way more freedom than just being chained to a desk and also there's a few minutes that are there when the ceo joined the company he started. You used to her here that you want pretty. I started in the mail room and made my way. There's an expectation now because of parents and everybody that if you.
'Hollywood Ripper' Sentenced to Death for Killing, Mutilating Women
"Known as the Hollywood Ripper has been sentenced to death after being found guilty of killing two women in L. A, including one who was murdered before going on a date with a famous actor Michael Guardiola was convicted of stabbing and mutilating Ashley Lrn in 2000 and one For her date with actor Ashton Kutcher. That night. He also killed Maria Bruno in 2000 and five inside her El Monte apartment before the judge handed down his sentence. The lone survivor of guard Julio's attacks Michelle Murphy, And Ashley Lawrence father told the court how one man destroyed So many lives. February 21st 2000 and one is the day the music diet. Monster exists among us. How was it fair that one person's actions can destroy the lives of so many
"Hollywood Ripper" Michael Garguilo Sentenced to Death for 2 Murders, Attempted Murder
"The man known as the Hollywood Ripper has been sentenced to death after being found guilty of killing two women in L. A, including one who was murdered before going on a date with a famous actor Michael Guardiola was convicted of stabbing and mutilating Ashley Lrn in 2000 and one For her date with actor Ashton Kutcher. That night. He also killed Maria Bruno in 2000 and five inside her El Monte apartment before the judge handed down his sentence. The lone survivor of guard Julio's attacks Michelle Murphy, And Ashley Lawrence father told the court how one man destroyed So many lives. February 21st 2000 and one is the day the music diet. Monster exists among us. How was it fair that one person's actions can destroy the lives of so many
"bruno" Discussed on TRAINED
"That's my friend trainer. Ben bruno on why when programming workouts he comes back to the fundamentals again and again no matter the box office or chart position of his client. It's true you'll see articles about ben with headlines like trainer to the stars. But you'll need to talk to him for about five minutes if that before you realize that. There's nothing to glitzy about him. Other hollywood trainers might hitch a ride on any fitness bandwagon. That rolls through town. But ben steers clear of gimmicks and sticks with the basics strength training a little cardio and taking a break now and then the exercise has been prescribed. Lunges rose presses might seem a little boring at first. But here's the paradox. Training with him is actually really exciting. I think there's a few reasons for that. I he's hilarious with self deprecating wit and zero filter and second because he finds ways to constantly push those fundamentals at the margins making tiny adjustments to the same exercises that somehow make them feel new and his approach delivers consistent results. Just scroll through clients. I g posts for proof the more you get to know ben the more you start to see how that kind of paradox is pretty typical for him. He's a self proclaimed meathead in a columbia educated writer. He's got one of those scary injury origin stories but he tells it like a funny story at the bar. He trains all these household names but they're the ones who are his name on their t. shirts. I don't pretend to fully understand. Bruno the man. I mean who does really but i know that of all the trainers i talked to and it seems like i've spent half my life talking to trainers. He's one of the few who pretty much always make sense to me. And today you're going to get more of the same all bruno. Noble shit ben..
"bruno" Discussed on The Signal
"Been done <Speech_Male> well. They must <Speech_Male> be a question <SpeakerChange> mark <Music> over that <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> what might happen from <Speech_Music_Female> now. <Speech_Music_Female> This is a thing. <Speech_Female> There's not <Speech_Female> a legal process <Speech_Female> from here. <Speech_Female> So in this case <Speech_Female> there's already a conviction <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and ryan. Twitter <Speech_Female> is serving <Speech_Female> a prison sentence <Speech_Music_Female> as we speak <Speech_Female> and the <Speech_Female> period that <Speech_Female> the prosecution <Speech_Female> can appeal <Speech_Female> a sentence <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> that that's well past <Speech_Music_Female> the the <Speech_Female> appeal date <Speech_Female> so as things <Speech_Female> stand the <Speech_Female> case stands <Speech_Female> as it is as <Speech_Female> a manslaughter. <Speech_Female> That was right down. The <Speech_Female> sort of lower end of <Speech_Female> the sky <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> the question is really <Speech_Female>
"bruno" Discussed on Aviation Week's Check 6 Podcast
"Hello and welcome to the czech six. Podcast i'm jen. Damasio executive editor for defense and space. I'm here with space editor. Irene clots a very special guest tori bruno the president and ceo of the united launch alliance..
"bruno" Discussed on Nerdlab Podcast
"My vision is to take you with me on this exciting journey together. We will explore the secrets of different game mechanics and reach the next level as a game designer this week. I have the incredible honor of hosting one of the best game designers in the world. He has designed countless games. And it doesn't seem like he is going to stop and the majority of them are incredible successful for example he designed kingdom no five drives seven wonders stool shadows of camelot and many many more. His games also have been nominated for of bite righty of awards among others. He has already won the highly desired. Price spew iago's or game of the year With king domino in two thousand seventeen and also this year chest recently. a goma. no the kids. Adaption of the game was also nominated for the children's game of the year. So i'm hundred percent convinced that we all will be able to learn quite a bit from his experience in the industry. So please welcome with me. Bruno catala welcome to the bruno. It's an honor to have you. It's a pleasure for me to are. They tried to also business people to questions. That's awesome so. I'm very very excited to talk to you. And but before we start could you please previously introduce yourself and tell listeners how you personally get into making your own games so fifty eight. Why we be fifty eight at the end of europe I discovered that there was life after monopoly when it was deep and i promised myself at this time but one day i we design my own game but i had no idea how to so for your house. I only was a gamer. Feeding says we've over kind of games..