38 Burst results for "Buckley"
Fresh update on "buckley" discussed on Dan O'Donnell
"Welcome back to the Dan O'Donnell Show a tour de force. Of truth and discussing the truth. A commander of the U. S Space Force is alleging Got him fired. Story from military dot com. Lieutenant Colonel Matthew Lo Mire, commander of 11th Space Warning Squadron at Buckley Air Force Base in Colorado, was relieved from his post Friday by Lieutenant General Stephen Whiting, the head of space operations command over a loss of confidence in his ability to lead This decision was based on public comments made by Lieutenant Colonel Lo Mire in a recent podcast to Space Force spokesman said in an email. Lieutenant General Whiting has initiated a command directed investigation on whether these comments constituted prohibited partisan political activity. Earlier this month Low Meyer, who is a former instructor and fighter pilot who transferred into the space force, self published a book titled Irresistible Revolution, Marxism Goal of Conquest and the Unmaking of the American. Military description of the book reads. Irresistible Revolution is a timely and bold contribution from an active duty Space Force Lieutenant colonel who seized the impact of a neo Marxist agenda at the ground level within Our armed forces. No Lo mire sat down last week. On the podcast information operation to promote his book, and he spoke about institutions, including universities, media and federal agencies, including the military. That he said, are increasingly adopting leftist practices. These practices such as diversity and inclusion, training, and all of the woke nonsense that you've seen various military members. Leaking too Conservative press are the systemic cause for the divisive climate across America today. Now, from his perspective as a commander low, Meyer said he didn't seek to criticize any particular senior leader. Publicly identify troops within the book. Rather, he said, he focused on the policies service members now have to adhere to to align with certain agendas that are now affecting our culture. That for military dot com, so he's been relieved of his duties. Here's the thing. The U. S. Army. Literally just proved him, right. Yesterday. In a press release. The U. S Army said it would dedicate resource is to combating Climate change. Climate change, it writes, is a serious threat to U. S national security interests and defense objectives. The effects of climate change can cause humanitarian disasters, undermine weak governments and contribute to long term social and economic disruptions. Warming temperatures open new theaters of operations for military and commercial use, while extreme weather events and rising sea levels, threatened infrastructure and economic output, trigger large scale population, displacement, migration and exacerbate food and water. And security. In line with the president and the secretary of defense's direction. The army is prioritizing climate change considerations in its threat picture, strategic plans, operations and installations. The army is.
Fresh update on "buckley" discussed on Coast to Coast AM with George Noory
"Kind of fill my car for two days. I can't get nothing but $20 each gas station. He's got obligations. Get this resolved, so I go see my son. He's our way and I Can't even get to go see my son. The Supreme Court's latest term ends next month. Some rulings are expected today, including whether to uphold the affordable care act and the voting rights case out of Arizona. You're listening to ABC News Hey away news. Radio time is 202. Colorado covert 19 cases and hospitalizations are dropping. According to the numbers from the State Health Department. The current seven day average of new covert cases in the state is 1000 23. That's about 250 lower than a week ago. The number of Coloradans currently hospitalized due to covert 19 is just over 600, which is about 100, fewer than a week ago when it comes to covert vaccines in the state. More than 2.8 million people have received one dose in over 2.3 million Coloradans are fully vaccinated. Ah US spaceports officer being reassigned over his controversial podcast Comments on diversity training. Military dot com. Reports that Lieutenant Colonel Matthew Lo Mire was relieved of his duty Friday is commander of the 11 Space Warning Squadron at Buckley Air Force Base in Colorado. In a statement, space operations, command head, Lieutenant General Stephen Whiting said low Myers reassignment comes after the chain of command lost confidence in his lead. Ship ability, General, Whiting says. The move comes after low. Meyer's comments on a recent podcast Lo Mire claim mark sous ideology in the guise of diversity and inclusion. Training is having a divisive impact on members of the U. S. Military Low Myers next assignment is still pending. I'm Lisa Taylor. The bullpen blew a solid start by Antonio sends a teller at Coors Field Sunday. Leading 6 to 1 going into the eighth. The pen gave up six runs to the Reds in two innings. This was the final run two outs 22 pitch. Gets.
Fresh update on "buckley" discussed on Broncos Country Tonight
"Anyway. News radio time is 10 02. Colorado covert 19 cases and hospitalizations are dropping, according to numbers from the State Health Department. The current seven day average of new covert cases in the state is 1000 23. That's about 250 lower than a week ago. Number of Coloradans, currently hospitalized due to Cove in 19 is just over 600, which is about 100, fewer than a week ago when it comes to covert vaccines in the state. More than 2.8 million people have received one dose and over 2.3 million Coloradans are fully vaccinated. U. S Space Force officer is being reassigned over his controversial podcast Comments on diversity training. Military dot com. Reports that Lieutenant Colonel Matthew Lo Mire was relieved of his duty Friday is commander of the 11 Space Warning Squadron at Buckley Air Force Base in Colorado. In a statement, space operations, command head, Lieutenant General Stephen Whiting said low Myers reassignment comes after the chain of command lost confidence in his leadership ability, General Whiting says The move comes after low Meyer's comments on a recent podcast Lo Mire claim Mark Society. Geology and the guys that diversity and inclusion training is having a divisive impact on members of the U. S. Military Low Myers next assignment is still pending. I'm Lisa Taylor. The bullpen blew a solid start by Antonio sends a teller at Coors Field today, leaving 6 to 1 going into the eighth. The pen gave up six runs to the Reds into endings. This was the final run. Two outs. 22 pitch. Gets.
The Latest: Matsuyama up by 4 going into Masters final round
"Japan's Hideki Matsui yama has charged to the masters third round leader after a birdie and bogey free seven under sixty five that lifted him to eleven under and a full shot played a late afternoon weather delays soften up the course and Nancy I'm a took full advantage with four birdies and an eagle on the back nine thirty six elevated Justin rose joins Buckley Sherman Xander Schauffele a and a masters rookie wills Alatorre is next at seven under and Corey Conners after holding one of the six is next in line at six under I'm Graham like us
Amid 'historic' rollout, UN vaccine project faces some delay
"Let's hope the global vaccines promoter says the U. N. vaccine project faces some delays Seth Berkley off Gabby the vaccine alliance of knowledge is the Rhode Island has gone slower than expected in some places because of issues with shipping and approval but he says ultimately older sis will be made available Buckley a leader of the project to deploy code with nineteen vaccines to needy people in both rich and poor countries has acknowledged pickups in the Kovacs budget doing an update about his distribution plans meanwhile millions of doses are expected to arrive in Angola Cambodia Congo and Nigeria monkey new momentum for the program I'm Charles de Ledesma
"buckley" Discussed on Alison Rosen Is Your New Best Friend
"I do so they do so much for allowing me to talk about all this stuff. I i had a wonderful time. Thank you thank you. Thank you tell everyone where they can find you. Plug whatever you'd like to plug etc. I mean the best way to interact with me or find me. I do think is on instagram stories. So please feel free to follow me. Hey michael buckley. And i am on twitter. Hey bouquet. i'm a little rowdy over there and a little opinionated over there but yes oh keep in touch. Say hi and i'd love to hear from you. I do have a website. Hey michael buckley dot com and so yeah keep in touch and thanks for letting me into your hearts today and if people are interested in working with you in the life coaching way like are you taking new clients. I generally of not taking new clients bought. I do make exceptions. Or i mean maybe once a month or a couple times a quarter. I will take someone so feel free to go to my website. Hey michael buckley dot com. There is a form and again if i spoke to you today and you are interested in working with me by all means. Fill out the form. I'll get back to you. And if i can't work with you all at least send us some e mail coaching tools or something to kind of set you in the right direction and maybe a weighted blanket and maybe you can you imagine that would be like right. If i ever became a comedian i would just be a life. Coach comedian where i come to my website. I'm going to send you a way to get ninety nine ninety nine now if you'd like what you're hearing. Please make sure you're subscribed and leave. Wait didn't i. Is it right that you invented or you're the first person to say like comment like review. I was absolutely. There's nobody whoever. Because i know because it's on my wikipedia page that the day i did it. I had the four top videos on youtube. Because i remember thinking. Oh what gets you on the so people who are young won't know what we're talking about back in the day. The youtube was set up to have top rated most discussed most viewed so. Nobody was doing calls to action. They were just dumping videos on the youtube and things were happening. They were happening but nobody was asking for comments. Nobody was asking for likes. And the first day i said rated even if you hate it was five stars lead me and suddenly by video was more than anybody else's and i'm like oh my god so four of my videos were the right highest rated of the day and then the next thing you know everybody was doing a call to action comment and subscribe so yes back in two thousand and seven. I the words like comment and subscribe at that. I realized. oh now. Everybody that i noticed. Oh smashes do again find brothers as everybody's doing calls to action. So yes i mean i like to take credit for did i do believe the evidence shows. I was the first to at least do it effectively. I want my content go s-occer so like comment subscribe comments on apple. Podcast help everyone comments. Wherever you listen but comments help people find the show. Make sure you click five stars your friends etc. podcast childish that i do with greg fitzsimmons. I'm on patriot. Patriot dot com. Such alison rosen bonus episodes..
"Welcome to kids myths and Mysteries. I'm your host kept crumb today. I'm going to take a look at secret societies. I'll be examining how these societies have affected most major changes in American society how they've taken advantage of what is often referred to as the American go along attitude and high threshold for official misdeeds personality in 2004. George W. Bush was challenged through the election process by John Kerry despite the glaring differences in their politics. They were forever joined-at-the-hip off by a secret society both were and are members of the order of Skull and Bones Bush being a third-generation member father George HW Bush's secret name was Joe Sugg his grandfather Prescott shoulder Bush actually stole for the order one of their prized possessions. Geronimo's skull the Press caught onto the connection and they asked the cap. Dates about the Skull and Bones though as separately their answers were the same. It's a secret from the confines of the Tomb the name of the structure that houses the order that's calling bones may have come precedent Senators judges cabinet secretaries plenty of CIA field agents many of the members have been that tightens of finance and Industry Henry Luce founder of time-life Fortune and natural reviews William Buckley to name just to how are members chosen you might ask the selection procedure for new members hasn't changed since 1832 each year 15 new members are recruited over the past 150 years about 2,600 Yale graduates have been initiated at any given time around five hundred members are active and it's estimated from Fringe sources that about one-quarter of that number are actively working to carry out the objective. Of the order whatever that is, however, many lose interest and stop attending meetings and are referred to as silent dropouts at the beginning of this podcast. I said be examining how secret societies affected the American public aside from the judges and Senators that are members of skull and bones in shaping our laws. If we look back at the 2018 election of George W bush who defeated John Kerry the winner wasn't determined until the following day when Kerry decided not to dispute Bush's win in a Midwestern State of Ohio could carry stepping down have something to do with the fact that George W bush held more clout within the Skull and Bones was the decision an unspoken agreement between the two bones month Wednesday, but the Bohemian Club like the Skull and Bones in some ways yet older and more widespread across the United States there also a secret society job. There is so much speculation about Freemasons influence on American money there with that in mind take a closer. Look at the u.s. One dollar bill with a Jeweler's loupe examined the one on the front to the right of the bill. Now look closer at the top left corner or curve in the design that in cases the one there, you'll see an owl could there be a connection between the owl on the one dollar bill and the giant statue of an owl in the Bohemian clubs meeting place in California
"buckley" Discussed on Little Gold Men
"French platz quite boxy musty red suits like I had this excellent way too boxy Red Zeus, and for some reason, his what they used to put like red dots on the corner of in the middle of our is that we didn't look cross eyed to the audience. I don't know if this is a true thing or not. That actually happens that Yuna cross-eyed if you don't have red dots on the inside of I've never done this anywhere else in my life for. So we all had red dots on the inside of our is boxy red seats and PLATTS SIA Freddie trumper chests than I think it was Jesus or something in the next one and then I. Was Tony West side story my last one. Involve very funny. I don't know if you think of it this way but I I've just I've been sort of dazzled by everything I've read about what you've done leading up to now now is just like Jessie Buckley Jessie Buckley fast and furious but there was so much road that led up to it and I don't know if you think about that in terms of the before time the before I achieved this level of success or famer. Work or whatever but I'm curious if if you if you do think of it that way if there is something you did that you got up to in the before time that best prepared you for for what you're facing now, which is just a lot of you know work attention I don't really feel like it was a life before I've always worked you know like I moved to London when I was seventeen and I've loved every single part. When I was seventeen are couldn't believe this but I couldn't believe that it actually happened. And then there was times when it didn't happen but a kind of just loved that as well. I always found something like. I ended up singing jazz in around London. That was like its own little experience, my life and singing these clubs were nobody was listening to me and. I felt like, I. was Kinda. Barbra streisand in the sixties. And then equally in between things I would sell cereal in markets in London and I liked Dash, I, don't know I. Guess I'm grateful for all the parts because I think if I have to tell something human I, have to have lived humanly as well and I'm not interested in the veneer la I'm interested in like human you know accomp- odd the things and all the journeys, all the chapters, and I have so many chapters that I'm yet to go on and. You know who knows I might in my go away tomorrow so That be fine I'll figure out. Well, Ans- is next it's all movements. Of Very Song time ending and and you always have quarantine Greece's a moment. So there's that Well, thank you so much Jessie. Buckley for for chatting me. I really really appreciate it. I always have quarantine. Greece. I hope now. Oh God. I'm glad I'm glad you met your fellow Joe Robinson. She can I say she is also kick ass like she's the kind of woman. She's she's got purple hair and she wears biker boots I was like you are my hero. And she's just rocket she's January rock and roll. So yeah. Yeah I saw the photo for I. Think it was in the Guardian and she's got like pink purple hair and I thought yeah that's that's goals..
"buckley" Discussed on Little Gold Men
"So people of my generation sort of reinterpreting this thing that they're queer elders. Held up as dislike vital early pre stonewall thing a distorted like insistence on gay. Visibility. So it comes fraught this piece, this piece comes so laden with meaning both personally, and culturally for people that it's kind of hard to grapple with and I think that's probably also what's What incited such like repulsed reaction for me is that like the thing just hits big either either good or bad you know and for me feeling as part of that kind of like. I Dunno lost generation or whatever like I not lost at all but but sort of middle, generation? Feel. A little I. Don't know the younger gay person is because I think. So much of it is going to seem like ancient in terms of the humor and whole you know this this pageant of self loathing and I'm and I know that are kids today who feel that and I you know I wouldn't I wouldn't ever begin to say that like everything is fixed but. I don't know I'll be very curious to see how the whole thing is received when it's out I've been tardy. Well. It's coming what two weeks after Rachid Premieres which I guess ratchet is getting watched a lot but you know it's been a big year for Ryan Murphy Adjacent Netflix Projects, and then the the problem which feels like if anything like at the Golden Globes nominee and anything can be a problem. So I wonder how this kind of will fit into the overall arc of Ryan Murphy and his extremely expensive Netflix's deal and how it's kind of rolled out in force this year. The Ryan Murphy of it all is its own podcast feel like that. That whole thing and it's interesting that that's happening right as Britain Shonda rhimes as I show for net flicks is I think available for critics to screen right now these are the two huge kind of you know tent pole production TV deals that depolas data in the past few years and. I don't know that Ryan's Marine Murphy's is going. that. Well. But I think from. Beyond my own perspective like boys in the band is going over well, like it's been awhile reviewed I think either based on the responses to like when I tweeted my review out like people are love or hate it definitely GonNa Watch it granted that some confirmation bias based on who follows in who I interact with on twitter but. I don't know I think that like in some ways kind of. Like a violent reaction positively or negatively is the point and and so I mean mission accomplished even though I gave a bad review. Muslim. It's a little little bit of a sidebar but the way that this kind of exist as he filmed version of a play, not quite they but they cast in what the constitution means to. Me is coming to Amazon and a couple of weeks and obviously Hamilton earlier this year it's been an interesting year for letting Broadway shows have a second life which. I think if you're on Broadway and there's no prospects for reopening anytime soon like maybe that's a relief just like some of these works get to live on at all in front of the rest of us. Yeah. Yeah. Absolutely. I mean I this is made me. I'm more curious to see what other theater makes its way to to film even either between like. Literally a stage thing like Hamilton or this. I think that. A lot of these plays are going to have to sort of re interpreted for film because. Gathering public by not be possible for a long time. If you Jackman music. Man is a net. One night. Special I. Don't know. I guess I'll see it. Okay, and for our last show to catch up on. JOINT WE'RE GONNA talk we're GonNa have your interview with Jessie. Buckley. But unless unloaded about this season of Fargo, you have been I feel like a Fargo. You kind of expanding the Gospel since the very beginning and I haven't watched any of the season yet but I'm really curious about it like Chris Rock being on it is obviously intriguing. It's kind of a further back in the past period piece How is it? Yeah, it's interesting. I've been I have been a huge. No Holly Fan since Fargo Season One premiered on fx. Years ago and His the Holly Empires. Spread from there in terms of Lake, you know he did Legion and then he did the Natalie Portman astronaut movie and then he's doing this i. think he's still doing the Star Trek movie I think he's still on that project and my you know from afar diagnosis is that like maybe no holly has spread himself a little too thin would be my. Take on things because there's a lot to love about Fargo but it doesn't end. We should say, of course, Fargo is sort of infamously one of one of the biggest productions that was shut down by Cova then came back and finish in his now premiering, and so there was like a big covert interruption of making the season and so like I just feel like. For. Me Fargo needs like three more spins through the wash in order to like you know tighten it up to where like Fargo season one was I, feel like Fargo is a show you know as an anthology shows I mean it's just gotten lake looser and wilder as it's going on and there's virtues to that. Especially, I mean our guest this week Jessie Buckley. Actually love her on the show I. She's incredible. What she's doing is amazing. It's like physical transformation without like makeup. It's still like bodywork physical transformation, but she's on a quirk level that I find really enjoyable. But then like sort of a lot of the people in the cast appear to be like meeting her on that court level on it's like it doesn't feel calibrated as maybe past seasons of Fargo felt in terms of like balancing the oddball performances with a human story at the center that you feel like you can get swept up in. So that's my take on Fargo before it is an incredible gas Chris. Rock and Chris Rock is great i. mean he's he's sort of like kind of the straight man in the center of everything. But like he's he's great Schwartzman Jason Schwartzman who I, love and a lot of other projects. One of the people that I could turn down an honor to my boy Ben wishes here you know and a lot of like a fun character actor faces. You know that that you exactly what you want to see in a Fargo but it just feels it feels a little overstuffed to me in a in the way that lake later Legion also felt Richard Uni any thoughts? Well I. Think First of all, it's a coup that you got him credited in the opening credits as Joanna's boy. Which I thought that was shaded that long. That's well-done. I I think I've defended the Fargo series longer than some people have I even like the most recent season with you and McGregor that was the most recent season yeah. And I think a lot of people have sort of soured on it. I mean because the first one to are really good this one, it feels like basically what you said sort of hampered by its ambition and by its creators over extension of himself but as is true of any Fargo it does at least contain really interesting performances. I don't always interesting good in that in this case but. But it's an odd assemblage of actors I mean who would have guessed that Chris Rock, and Ben wishaw and Jason Schwartzman. All like in a period gangster story together. It's so fricking weird but but. You know there's kind of that's up to that and it looks great. It's like a high end production. You know so so yeah, I mean I think it's definitely worth checking out and you know not just because we have her Interview with Joanna but like but like it's really continually exciting to watch Jesse badly star just kind of like shoot into the stratosphere absolute end to do such a different role from thinking of things to do for. That was so different from wild rose like she just keeps showing us these facets of her talent at like barely thirty and I think that's really really exciting. She told me that she got she. She got the ending things role because of her Fargo screen tests like that. They love it and saw it and I can kind of see the bridge between the two in terms of like amid westernise as obviously like dialed up to like a frenzy in Fargo but..
Seattle - Woman found dead in burning car near Buckley
"In the driver seat of her car after it crashed and burst into flames this morning. Your Buckley Police say that though it is unclear why it looks like the car veered off the roadway and caught fire. I'm Charlie Harder.
"buckley" Discussed on 5-4
"Of speech and another First Amendment Rights the right to peacefully assemble. I imagine many of our listeners have participated in protests in recent weeks and months, and you may have noticed that despite speech and assembly both being protected rights under the First Amendment protesters cat speak or assemble very freely at all right among other things. Please can tell you where you can protest. They can often require you to have a permit to protest. They can infiltrate protests with undercover cops. Cops and of course they can and do violently dispersed protests when they deem it acceptable. These practices are often upheld by courts as being necessary similar to speech in schools, because the government has an agent maintaining order and prevent violence or whatever they claim, they're fucking doing right, and then you contrast it with is, and it's sort of jolting how rigid and inflexible! The court suddenly becomes when the. The speech interests are not of protesters or your average person, but instead of rich donors, your ability to influence politics is limited in every regard your ability to donate to organize to protest all subject to a variety of limitations upheld by the Supreme Court, but the rights of the rich and powerful are not up for negotiation. The freedoms that belong exclusively to rich people are aware the court. Court suddenly refuses to compromise when you hear people on the left say that the law is designed to reinforce existing power structures. This is what they're talking about. This is what we talking about to the court. The right of power to defend itself is untouchable while the rights of masses of people to exert pressure against that same power are trivial, and can be easily cast aside. That's right. Next week is epic systems, V. Lewis case from a couple years ago where the court upheld. Class Action Waivers meaning that employees could be made to. Forfeit their right to bring a class action against their employer. Sound Shitty..
"buckley" Discussed on 5-4
"The manner in the time of speech, the time during an election cycle in the manner of speech, spending on political advertising are what's implicated, and it gets a low level of scrutiny. It's something that the court is not as. A Gay fine framework to handle this with yeah, I mean court doesn't have to analyze it. This binary thing where you either are allow for these heavy restrictions on speech, or you allow to be completely untouched. You're allowed to step in and use commonsense rules right, and they just don't and I think what really gives the lie to the court's reasoning here is how differently a treats different types of political spending in the decision, so the court says that you can cap campaign contributions because those can lead to corruption. But. You can't cap independent expenditures of money that are designed to help a candidate, but that don't actually go directly to a campaign. Right so if you try to donate to Joe Biden you can only donate x amount, and they say yeah, that's fine, but if you decide to independently run some ads for Joe Biden, you can spend as much as you want. This is the creation of the loophole that was eventually blown wide open in citizens united, and we talked about it a bit there, but it's important to understand how. How fundamentally ridiculous it is because the court is saying that a rich person could buy undue influence with politicians if they were able to donate unlimited amounts to a candidate directly, but if they just run their own campaign ads for that candidate, that's not going to lead to them buying undue influence. There's just no real sugar coating incoherent. It's a rule that ignores what corruption actually looks like. You just can't say they've campaign. Contribution limits are necessary for preventing corruption, but then insists that there can be no caps on independence. Which provides a simple path to the same exact out correct? So a lot of this might raise the question of why unlimited independent expenditures favor rich people independent expenditures. Are you know someone spending separately from a campaign? So you know maybe I support Joe. Biden and I put out an ad through a pack. Probably that just says Joe. Biden cool guy down trump knock cool, thank you, that's that's my ad and I spend fifty. And it is better than about half the ADS Democrats. To Run Right There's an implied question here, which is, why does this benefit? Rich people and the answer is pretty simple. Rich people have access to the resources that they need to put together an effective political messaging system whereas your average person. Yes, you could technically band together with thousands and thousands of people right rush ride to piece together a few corporate entities that you could use to create a pack and get out a singular message yet. You could do that, but you obviously actually can't. I think that's right. That's the bottom line there. You need an enormous amount of collaboration with other. Other people and the amendments to Fica in nineteen seventy four recognize that, and that's why they kept independent expenditures, because it is something that rich people can take advantage of much more readily than you are right right and there are, there are independent expenditure committees vet. Honestly you may have deleted to Jeff..
"buckley" Discussed on 5-4
"The Democratic primary stage yeah. This is an opinion that established what is now a long line of first. Amendment jurisprudence concerning election spending that is a lot of ways completely incoherent. It's a mixture of empty platitudes about the importance of speech and a bunch of practical rules that severely limit the ability of the average person to speak, but provide the wealthy and powerful with enormously way and flexibility right, yeah! So re. Give us some background here show. actually before I give you all the background and the history. I just wanted to say that this case. Buckley is really really complicated like it's super complicated. It's by some measures like I guess like the longest opinion in Supreme Court history there. That's a real problem for podcast. Whose hosts read the opinions? Right. but I just WanNa, put out there..
"buckley" Discussed on 5-4
"Hey everyone, this is Nathan from fiasco and slow-burn. On today's episode of five to four Peter, Rianne and Michael are talking about buck. Leave the Vallejo a case that is the basis of modern campaign finance law. It's also the ruling that cemented the notion that money is speech effectively giving those with more money allowed her voice politics another decision yesterday Supreme Court essentially saying free speech means you can spend almost whatever you want campaign. Terrible decision. Spending money is not speak. This is five to four a podcast about how much supreme court sucks. Welcome to five to four. Where we dissect and analyze the supreme court decisions that have. Borne down on Americans like unfiltered ultraviolet light on a pale nude body. I am heater. The love boy I'm here with Michael. Everybody and Rianne Hey, everybody and today. We are talking about Buckley v Vallejo. Vallejo Right now, Leo. LEARNED IT Vallejo? That's the kind of podcasts were on. For sure no did I look it up also. In her brain is currently on fire. We're operating above one hundred degrees right now. Not Very long ago. We told you guys that if one of us. Guy Corona virus and died. We would keep doing the podcast and that was our promise to you. Know One has died yet, but reacted does appear based on what we understand about COVID, nineteen to have it. And as the possible death in replacement of ran and gets closer. A more somber tone, but we will keep going with a podcast. I can't back off that now. It's a promise I made on a podcast. That's legally binding not yet bitches. The White Devil has not gotten me and to stay the Astros. Is that reopen can never die. That's right. In our second episode, we covered citizens united and their refocused on the court, granting a certain speech rights to corporations. This case Buckley Vallejo is the most important precursor to citizens. And is famous for crystallizing the idea that the expenditure of money is speech. More specifically that political spending is itself protectable speech under the First Amendment Yay. This principle runs into a very obvious issue, which is that essentially means that the amount of speech you have depends on the amount of money you have, and that presents a very fundamental problem with how the court views freedom of speech. It often looks at speech issues in a vacuum rather than addressing what it means for the average citizen to have freedom of speech whether one citizens freedom to speak by spending money might impact another person's speech, and why one person might have access to more speech than another yeah?.
Congressional action considers making it easier to sue police for misconduct
"Congressional action and it's it's best way is to fix the qualified immunity now qualified immunity was established in nineteen sixty eight it basically gives the sort of an extra layer of protection over top of police they said police can't do their job or they have a difficult time doing it if they knew every time they did something they could possibly have to find themselves in court or they be liable for the action so they sort of set up this little you know kind of back door that allowed police to put their hands on you you know you're on to the ground and bang on the hood of the car you get handcuffed and things like that and they basically have set up this thing called qualified immunity and if you look at it and you think about okay do that sixty eight they did at sixty eight because things were so rough in sixty eight what with America was going through the re establish it for that reason what was the intent of setting up qualified immunity senator Cory Booker who has said a lot of really inflammatory things recently said this there is a standard that has gotten cold qualified immunity which is is what it sounds like it's making officers many of them who've done very bad things immune from civil suits as well and so our bill one of the one of the pillars of that will say that no one is above the law and if you do heinous things that tear at the fabric of our community or even in danger or take lives that that that the federal government the United States will take action to hold you accountable and you will be subject to that accountability and so that's one color other colors just Hey Erica accountability means you have to have standards well you have to love to be able to measure progress towards a standard so when we do something really radical America just keep a database all of of of of the of the use of force actions of when police shoot people and killed him and and and if the police misconduct so police officer can't get charge macabre misconduct one pleased former leave moved to another state and and get a job so up to explain qualify unity in that there's a case that was brought for by this woman and she was pregnant she's in Seattle she gets pulled over by the police she refuses to sign something it's basically she's not admitting anything it's just you sign this which just says you know you've got some injury have to appear in court right just want to sign it they got to get out of the car the bigger the car she's pregnant the cops are trying to determine like where you want to taser Dante's in the stomach I think a taser like taser neck so she goes to bring a case against him she now has to prove that that the police were acting in such a way that there is a prior action that was taken against another civilian by the police and that the police were found guilty of this you almost and somebody has to be a trailblazer have it happen to them have the copy found guilty in order for you to then bring your case forward in this half find it it's the strangest thing if you can't find that then you sorry you can't bring a civil case against the police officer yeah this is a national refuted a great review of the of this incident and the reason I think it's so complicated that goes back a hundred and fifty years yes there were a hundred fifty years ago there's a real question do feds have any kind of jurisdiction over local law enforcement and they decided yes but you can't prosecute a cop in a local jurisdiction if he doesn't know that it's unconstitutional and so what they said is okay well that's it's kind of based on common sense but then they've been as the of the rider in the National Review puts so many incredibly stupid cases that it doesn't really help the way they thought to justify this kind of qualified immunity as if a cop doesn't know what he's doing is unconstitutional you can't then charging for doing something unconstitutional yeah and so the way to prove that he did something unconstitutional was has there been a case exactly like the one that he's now being charged with right there where they judge judicata that well of course every single case brought just about is in some ways a little different and so because of that there was never in a situation where a pregnant woman was tased yeah that was determined to be unconstitutional and therefore you could never bring anything you know against against a cop under this qualified immunity and sold the thrust of the article National Review is right now this is being adjudicated in the Supreme Court yes and his argument is and that's why I think it's it's interesting coming full circle that's a review is like for smart conservatives I mean they're very they're intellectually honed there like William F. Buckley guys the he was when he started it and their argument is exactly in effect what Cory Booker is doing which is this needs to be addressed not by the courts but by Congress that Congress needs to come up with a new way to interpret it because that is supreme court in all the courts are so caught up in this a hundred fifty years of jurisprudence that it's it's just it's too murky to add to have fixed and my only objection Miley retort to the guy the writer National Review is yeah right when can we you know trust Congress to come up with some kind of new quotes the law that will you know work for what now is being argued is qualified immunity which is you know no you know kind of new ones I just think that it's going to be impossible for to get a majority from whichever party is in control to get this out past one hundred so that's the argument and so Cory Booker saying okay here's an idea here's what we should to how we should approach and I would assume the guy the National Review would say good for you Corey I'd rather to be handled in the Senate then in the Supreme Court this I think I don't you sort of scoffed at the idea happen in Congress but I believe time you don't have people on the left and the right would both like to clear this up it is a catch twenty two that is created by this so what you end up having is it we're precedent doesn't exist a court can punch on the question is whether the cop broke the law which in turn in short the president the president never gets established right exactly okay well what was weird with the somebody else's pregnant now okay then you know what that's new we have to be so therefore we're not going to have
Seattle - 1 killed, 1 wounded in shooting in Everett; shooter at large
"Ever police are searching for a killer after a shooting Thursday afternoon that left one man dead and another in the hospital com was Joe Marino reports first described a barrage of gunfire popping noises out in the parking lot John Buckley says the shots were directed someone driving in circles in the parking lot about five or six people are chasing after a shooting at a car got away in a short time later two people with gunshot wounds got dropped off at a nearby emergency room one man later died writing officers the meeting we tried to track everyone down it appeared that several people ran from a couple different cars part of that effort involved officers with shields charging into an apartment building please provincially brought out one man for questioning while police search for those gunmen they say they don't think the public is at risk because the people involved in the shooting they all know each
"buckley" Discussed on Office Ladies
"Day. These Gal Day Pam patiently waits for a gift from Roy that never come no now And she really dolled herself up. Oh yes that's my fast fact number one do it. They unquestioned from Baltimore Ashley. What was the thought process behind? Pam's hair for this episode. Was there another special meeting? I bet there was. Oh my gosh you guys. I also got similar questions from casing McMillan and many other people asking if there was a special meeting for Pam hair. There was more than a meeting. It was like the Joint Chiefs of staff was came together for your hair so the thought process here. Was THAT PAM and Jim in this episode. They're going to be a bit estranged so wouldn't it be an extra nail in the coffin for Jim if Pam just looked super duper cute right so we thought? Can we please do something different with her hair? I had a my space blog at the time and I wrote about my hair and I said that Kim ferry and I worked for weeks on different versions of this look will now income ferry like I do like you do. She must have been so excited. She was so good at hair but she never got to do much with our hair. No okay so here's what we tried. We tried a ponytail. A BERENDT and headbands. We took a picture of each choice. And we presented them to Greg Daniels and he went through the photos and had to pick hairstyle and he picked the headband. And there were various headbands. Guys say when I say we're there twelve different headbands. Yes yes so. It was an also ponytails. High Pony Low pony side. Pony No side. Tony Side Pony shows up later at the art fair. I were side ponytail to my mom. My it was my senior year. I did a side Pony. I was not cool. Guy a side pony to prom. Yes I did get that done at a salon or did you do that at home. My mom did a my mom did it. And that was the year the year before we all had dates and none of us had a good time. My group of like really close girlfriend. Yeah so that was the year the guys thought they were being really cool. And they're like we're not gonNA take this year. I went to a small school and so the girls were fine and we had the best time. Was that your senior prom or senior prom danced in the circle with all my girlfriends with a side Pony Tail Lady. I did an all girls. Prom for my senior prom. Too this atheists going what you would have loved my side Pony I have a card about that fast. Fact tell it I mean not only is it PAM's hair. Pm is wearing a pink sweater. Her headbands pink. She has a heart necklace on. She has pink earrings on. I Made Little Pink Dangle earring out the lady like she came to be noticed she did. She's I think a little lip gloss. Yes it was a whole look when I first saw myself on screen. I was a little bit like Oh Pam Pam went for it showed up today and I mean I mean it's GonNa play out later in the episode but like Roy. Come on this is someone who clearly wants Valentine so matter what she says okay. Sorry fastback number. Two vast number two. A portion of this episode was shot in New York City. We got a lot of questions about this. People wanted to know if we did. Steve Stand in front of a green screen. Did we shoot on the streets of Los Angeles? No but there's more questions. Angela question from Cora Louise. How many crew members came to New York City and while the a aura asked? How long did it take? Shoot this episode in New York and was the rest of the cast in California. Yes we did not get to go. We did not. We were all pretty bummed because it sounded like so much fun so I reached out to Randall. Einhorn director of photography General you know I did this. I know and you guys. She wouldn't tell me what he said. She's got all this good information about the New York and she made me wait well. This is something we do. We both love to dig up nuggets of Info and then we don't tell each other because we want the surprise. I know I've been waiting five days for okay here. We go so I reached out to Randall. And he said the crew New York was just him and Greg and Steve. That would go out on the street when they were film. Yeah and in the van they had Like two crew members that were New York based like because they had to do things by the rules and our line producer. Kim suborn act but whenever the van doors would open it would just be Greg Steve Randell. He said that this was right at the height of forty year old virgin. It was the biggest movie in America. He said there was a billboard in Times Square where they were filming. So he's at the minute. Steve would get out the van. A crowd would form so he said they had to move really fast and quickly and he said he used a handicapped camera. Like basic candid camera that you could buy at Costco. Wow it's a really small camera so not to draw a lot of attention to them. Yeah because the minute people saw Steve. Literally he said crowd would form. We'll wasn't this also right after his Golden Globe win. Oh Yes yes. It was all of that. He has won the Golden Globe there was a billboard in Times Square. And they're gonNA film on the streets of New York jonkers bunkers now. This was scripted though they had certain scripted spots. But I know that Steve was also improvising. Riffing at the same time it was very loosey Goosey. That's true that's true so I asked Randall. Okay what were some of the things that you know were scripted? He said the Rockefeller Center portion yet was scripted. He said that Sabar scripted. But he said that he's pretty sure when Steve goes into the subway and sees a man pooping in the box. That that was Improv. Dow Steve Just yapping around but Steve did a lot of Improv. Like whenever they saw something or they had a moment he would hop out. You know there's a tag at the end of the fiddler on the roof goofing around. That's Improv. There's a bunch of deleted scenes of him on the streets of New York that I think are a lot of improvisation. They're fantastic the deleted scenes for this are great and I'll bring up some more of them later and then I said is there like a fun story or a memory. You have from filming in New York. That maybe doesn't even have anything to do with episode. And he said yes. This is what he said he said the night they got into New York. Just him and Steve went to this place called Janis and they got beer and pizza. He said he thought the pizza was Pepperoni. But he just said it was really special and they were walking back to their hotel walking through Times Square and he said there were billboards everywhere of forty year. Old Virgin with Steve's face like all over the place and the show is getting popular Stephen Just WanNa Golden Globe so it was kind of surreal to walk through all of those billboards of Steve and people started coming up to Steve. And Randall said that. Steve was as gracious and kind to the first person who stopped him as he was to the one hundred he just was so kind and in the moment. But that is Steve. You know he is so kind and gracious and Randall just said it was really special. I think for him and Steve to just have that night together like that. Yeah grab a slice and a beer and being in New York. I'm sure it felt really cool I love that I know me too. That's one of the cool things about the show where there's some circumstance that brings you to an experience. You would not have normally had. Yeah yeah so cool so cool and Greg and Kuenssberg talk a little bit more about New York in the DVD commentary. So if you want to give that a listen all right Gina. That's my New York City Nuggets. They were great and they were worth waiting for a Q. I love that fast fact number three in this episode. We meet the new. Cfo of Thunder Mifflin David Wallace now. Andy Buckley Rigo Studio with us now. Put all the walls glass on the Wallace Lhasa. Andy you've heard in thirty seven episodes of the show thirty-seven. Here's some stuff I learned about you by looking you up on the Internet. Pull get ready. We should say the three of us are friends in real life. Yeah it was a little bit interesting to Google a friend. Sometimes I learned about you. None of it is true boy to know you were born in Boston. Salem Massachusetts grew up in marblehead swamp skipped bitty mostly marblehead. And I. I have the smart pack talk you graduated from Stanford University but you got a degree in political science. Yes theater not acting. No so I did. I did a golfer in high school and I went there to play Golf Golf Scholarship. Yeah they didn't have a ton of money but I was. I got in through the Gulf Hora Ram and they give you knowing bucks. Aaron Good Golfer I I used to be. I'm still good but I used to be. But yes so I was Apollo here I did. I did plays there and plays in high school Also and loved acting and saw James Dean movie when I was in high school in. Buffalo is going to be like a brooding young in rooting golf playing on the James. But when you were cast on the show you were working. As a wealth. Management Adviser which I believe is a fancy word for stockbroker. That's exactly yeah. At Merrill Lynch yes I study acting. I moved to Los Angeles. It does not go well for the first like seven or eight or nine years. I get little bits and pieces here. Alison Jones being possibly my only fan luckily And my wife. Who was then my girlfriend. Said you gotta you gotTa Change Up. This is crazy like you can't just keep doing these odd jobs and then think you're gonNA get hiring. Get a Job. Get a.
White Nationalism in the White House: Katie McHugh Kept Receipts
"It's no secret that members of the trump administration up to and including trump himself are parroting the views of white nationalist and white extremist groups. These organizations are tied into outright media outlets like Breitbart and others where they spread this propaganda to the masses. We're going to try something a little different today. I'll be joined by a guest. Co Host. Hossan Ahmad is an immigration attorney and anti white nationalist activist from Virginia. Hossan has been deeply involved in obtaining the archived writings of John. Panton one of the men. Behind the current white nationalist movement in America Hossan connected me to Katie McHugh. Katie is a former white nationalist. Who has renounced her views in his working. Hard to undo the damage. She did when she held them. She's a former staffer for Breitbart and other alt-right media where she was in constant correspondence with Stephen Miller at the trump white house. She's exposed those emails and the deep ties of Miller into the white nationalist movement in America voice box he's overlap between trump's message white nationalist ideology he has shown us that the majority of Americans support are sort of message. You know what yeah make. America great again fell the wall. Pick these people out. This is my country. This this all belongs to me. Trump demurred when asked whether he'd condemned supportive comments from former Ku Klux Klan. Leader David Duke. I have to look at the group I mean. I don't know what group you're talking about. You wouldn't want me to condemn a group that I know. The person is dead and nineteen injured after a speeding vehicle drove into a group of protesters. Your leader downtown Charlottesville very fine people on both sides so we just got a new batch of emails from Breitbart reporter Katya Q. The Southern Poverty Law Center has made public excerpts of emails sent by White House. Senior adviser. Stephen Miller was a key figure shaping immigration policy or president trump the email messages for fifty thousand sixteen. Show Miller support white nationalist website and ideologies. My name is Katie mccue. I've exposed eight far-right extremists in the past fifteen months by working with civil rights groups and legendary nonprofits. I'm very excited now. In the stage of my life to help the most vulnerable in society including people of Color immigrants those who practice Islamic faith and those who this car presidential administration opposes the mouse and seeks to punish through use of authoritarian policies. Sorry Not Sorry so katy you spent a bit of time in the alright. What is the difference if you can explain to US between the alright a white supremacy and white nationalism? What are some of the core beliefs that you're aware of as part of this movement? Well I can say I think we should begin with aristotle here. I don't want to sound pretentious but everything is on a trajectory this is also just basic calculus so one of the things. Aristotle spoke about was habit and one thing you witness with the outright because the media treated them as a truly humorous force that's just online and it's backing Donald Trump and it's young people. The fact is everything that they said. Ironically I'm making air quotes eventually became ironic so whenever people thought they were quote unquote trolling about saying the nineteenth amendment should be repealed and you had white supremacist media figure. Richard Spencer eventually meeting. No I don't believe women should have the right to vote all these memes and things you see on twitter and the way that these mobs were organized so much so that they became. It was almost like blunt force trauma when it came to harassment for media figures. They were not joking. And in the case too with someone like Stephen Miller who's one of the most powerful people in the US government especially when it comes to people who are not white. So who is Stephen Miller? And why is it so important that we understand his thinking? Stephen Miller is one of the closest advisers to president trump. He is the architect of trump's immigration policy and also has the president's ear on foreign policy matters. Stephen Miller for his entire career had anti immigrant. Leanings for some people philly with the alright because it's an amorphous group and doesn't have a membership roll with you. Know I mean. They viewed on white people and people who practice the Islamic faith as not only dangerous individuals but an existential threat to the country. And this does tie into eugenics which unfortunately America has a very dark history with eugenics Ray Science and a history which John drew from and help shape the anti immigrant agenda that has sought renewed energy from the emergence of the outright and renewed energy from the trump campaign and which we now see the full force turned against the most desperate vulnerable people in the world for punish purely because of their country of origin their ethnicity in the face that they practice kitty. You seem so articulate and passionate and human and when we paint these pictures are head of the other side we sort of create these villains. I think I WANNA be respectful for your privacy and safety but I was wondering if you could talk a little bit about how you got caught up in the movement so that we can have a better understanding as to how other people get caught up in the movement. Thank you for asking that because I think that everyone's path is different but buying could help explain some of the groundwork for other young people currently trapped in this. Who Don't quite know how to get out. The outright on the far-right are very much like a gang. You know there's a no snitching policy and I think that many many young people especially let's say trump does not win reelection in twenty twenty this year. A lot of young people are going to wonder. How do I get out of this? And how do I reconnect with other people again and have a healthy loving life full of good friendships? Good connections across backgrounds. So I will just say that I'm from Pennsylvania regular conservative town and I was raised like I think the joke is. You're born a lapsed Catholic. So that was my upbringing. Regular childhood must very nerdy was constantly reading and I was politically inclined. People always talk about two thousand four election. People were very excited about George W Bush. Because it's a Red County and two thousand eight of course with the banking crisis. Things got much more serious and of course the Iraq war still going on so I was chatting with one of my best friends. Her Dad and I was regular Republican fully supporting the Iraq war in in the war in Afghanistan and he said well. Why don't you read this person named Joe So brand? Joseph O'Brien was a former senior editor for national review. He was fired by William F Buckley because he could not control his anti-semitism. I ate him alive. Almost like a neurological virus and I'm eighteen. I had never met someone of poop practice. Jewish faith Jewish background nothing. I didn't understand anti-semitism and I was reading the Essay. That was recommended to me. Call the reluctant anarchists sing. How all government is evil in the constitution has already been so violated. We just need to go back to something. Like pre articles of confederation. Okay this is very important to understand. Is that there is a serious libertarian. Too Far right pipeline very serious and the far right of course is just steeped in. Eugenics steepen utterly discredited on Justifiable Race
Barclays chief Staley probed over Epstein ties
"Also here in London. Regulators are investigating the chief executive of Barclays regarding his links with the disgraced financier. Jeffrey Epstein. Just staley has previously told the bank's board he had business connections with Epstein who was convicted of sex offenses and died in prison in New York last summer. His the BBC's Domenico Connell. It's hardly surprising. That Joe Staley had business links to Jeffrey Epstein. Mr Stele ran the private wealth division of J. P. Morgan one of America's biggest banks for several years he looked after the providence basements of wealthy Americans. Exactly the kind of business in which Mr Epstein was a big player this morning. Barclays said in an announcement to the Stock Exchange. The Mississippi had volunteered information about that relationship to the Barclays Board but that the financial conduct authority and the Prudential Regulation Authority to largest financial watchdogs. Were now looking at exactly what he said. The banks the investigation was into Mr Stacy's characterization of his relationship with Mr Epstein and the subsequent description of that relationship to the financial conduct authority. Mrs Davey has been hot water with regulators before over his pursuit of a whistleblower. The Bank Buckley's said he retained the full support of the board
What It's Like To Be A Reporter In Wuhan Amid Coronavirus Epidemic
"The city of Wuhan China has been shut off from the outside world for more than two weeks now it's part of China's effort to contain the spread of coronavirus which originated in Wuhan The New York Times is it Chris Buckley is one of only a few reporters in the city he is on the line now from Wuhan Chris Buckley welcome back to All Things Considered thank you would you start with the death of the doctor who first sounded a warning about corona virus he was a doctor in Wuhan people in the city reacting well to go out on the streets today war Han was what counts is normal for the past two weeks which means extremely quiet I did go to the hospital where he passed away and there was a small memorial with okay as a flower but apart from that there wasn't really any sense of public grieving in the city but I was very deceptive I was gonna ask whether online it was a different story online is very different story and across Charlie including Han there's been an extraordinary reaction to his death the locks which we haven't seen for quite a few years in China with the great deal of sympathy for him condemnation of the officials who've seen through persecuted him because of his warnings of the songs like coronavirus an extraordinary outpouring of emotion and give me some detail on that I was reading a dispatch this morning from one of our reporters in China Emily Fang her said the that China censorship machine has kicked into high gear very quickly trying to shut down some of this outpouring of grief that's probably true but the scale of the outpouring of grief I think is a little bit bit like large waves battering against sequels or something like that has overcome some of those protections I think what's also happened is that the traditional Chinese me being used things have been emboldened by this crisis over the corona viruses well we've seen much more combative and interesting reporting from them over the past few weeks in a way that I don't think that propaganda must assume in Beijing would necessarily welcome I want to go back to something you said which is that the streets of Wuhan today have felt like what passes for normal these days which is to say very quiet which is amazing one hundred is a big city eleven million people just give us a sense if if we walked out onto the street what we would see what does that sound like what does it look like they're Chinese cities the best place in the world take clanging with who is often but certainly where I'm saying the member again and says no he observes I hear dogs barking from a distance off and by large people staying at home in this for example they need to run an important errand or particularly if they have to go and see a doctor because of the virus even people with what you might think a relatively mild symptoms of a cold or flu are rushing to the doctor because there's so much anxiety about whether it might be the virus now our basic services still being performed is trash being collected or the streets being swept I too surprising extent yes one thing you do see when you step out in the morning says that the clean is our work usually they claim is our rule migrants from surrounding villages in full bay province in that been given orders to keep the streets clean on sometimes I think it's perhaps too much to unfold they should be given some time off so city which you might think quit being completely paralyzed still has this under structure of basic public services which is some out continuing I know you have been there this whole time you got into hung right before the city was locked down and shut off from the world has it changed in these two plus weeks or does it feel like a city not only disconnected from the world but frozen in time just talking to one hundred students so I've gotten to know that I am struck by how difficult defining it now people starting to feel very down about their lives and it's not just about jobs and livelihood to serve the sense of having lost direction as well like what day is it how many days of our being inside now play my video game or trying to find a way to keep the kids amused you know it's a great drain on people's mental energy just to keep active in focus well and no end in sight no one knows when this might end that's true a toll guess work at the moment and and some people say that apps in a week or so that the government might begin to loosen up a bit I tend to think that that's probably on the optimistic side just given the right to infection while that might be going down the pizza still very significant so I think given all of that we might be here for and now I really have to get a few more weeks
Predicting the 2020 Oscars The Big Picture
"The time has come to predict the Ninety First Academy Awards. Amanda how are you feeling about this. I feel terrible as always I just. It's being wrong in public. It's my number one least least favorite thing. It's even worse than being wrong in private. We will closely tally. All of your failures on Oscar night. Because I'll be tweeting at you directly every time you get a choice wrong and then we'll also be rehashing. Those wrong choices here on the big picture live immediately. After the telecast which. I'm really excited about on Sunday night but before that we do you have to We have to pay it to the prediction. Gods and we're GonNa go through all twenty four categories here. Yes we are now. I'd like to preface that by saying as I worm my way through the back nine of illness. My voice may go at any moment here. In which case you're GONNA have to really carry the load cliff booth style okay. I was going to say that. That's just a good summation of Oscar season and at some point to talk myself out and officer does flailing filing in the dark possibly in silence. We're we're we're just trying to get to the finish line. I am hopeful that this will not be an immensely boring. podcast about predicting the Oscars because the Oscars may be boring. I will say this is by far far the easiest year in the history of my life predicting these awards okay. You know what. It's nice that you have confidence does not this and in life. Yes it is now that means okay. That means I couldn't logically see making any other choice that doesn't mean I feel that I am right okay about I guess I feel feel the same way. There were more categories that I could kind of fill in but I there are still so many to get wrong. It's just an opportunity to get things wrong. I can't had over emphasized how much I hate that. Feeling when you would finish an exam in ninth grade at the end of it when you and your classmates your little amend etes would would gather route and chat at the at the cafeteria table would you say. Would you be the person who would say. Oh my God I failed so bad. I didn't know anything. I failed. No okay okay no because I find that obnoxious and also because I had to have like my personal confidence that I was still going to defeat all of them. Were you sitting alone like a sociopath at the cafeteria table. No okay. I had some friends but I don't know we just talked about cross country or something. Well that sounds riveting okay. Let's go back to the Academy Awards. which which is the reason for this podcast? We're GONNA start at the beginning and at the place that we sort of blasphemed earlier on the show which is with shorts. I thought we were respectful. I I want people to go back. And listen and hear what we were saying which is not that they should be cut from the show and not that shorts aren't deserving but it is a different French exercise and I just think the it was interesting to try to get into the mind of what these winners would be because I think you're evaluating on different terms because it's a different type of film so let's just make a separate thing for the shorts and let everybody have their moment philosophically I agree. It's one of the few things about the sort of workaday nature of the Oscars that you and I ultimately agree on. There are three different categories for the shorts. There is best documentary short subject. Best Live Action Short film and Best Animated. We'll start with best documentary short subject. A very few people have seen these movies. I've seen some of them. I'm not going to pretend like I've seen all fifteen. Nominees Germany's shorts category. I just haven't I haven't had the time and I'm a bad person. I have had her but I have seen some of them I've seen some of them as well feel solid about. My choices will run through the the nominees for this first category in the absence by using John and Gary Byung Cam learning to skateboard in a war zone by Carol dicing her life overtakes me by Christine Samuelson. And John. Hatice Saint Louis Superman by Sri Mantra and sign ECON and walk run cha-cha by Lord. I think the overwhelming favorite favored in categories learning to skateboard in a war zone. As my pick that is awesome attack we can move on directly from there. Okay well I just don't think we should really make an attempt to talk about the quality control of these categories stories because we're just not the experts if you expertise are actually a ton of great pieces. I was reading some stuff on wire this week. About which of these shorts are serving which are not. There's a lot of great writing about the shorts. We respect the filmmakers acres. who made the shorts? It's not Medi Best Live Action Short Film Brotherhood by Mariam. Jabbour Nafta football club by the neighbors burs wooden window by Marshall Curry Saria by Bryan Buckley or sister by Delfin Gerard. I'm going with the neighbors Wendo. I want with Brotherhood. Okay that is the that's the oddsmakers favorite Brotherhood is. Yes yes so do you. Is there a reason why you you may may change. Because the neighbor's window is is the oddsmakers like upset favorite. What is that called? When it's the there's a favorite and then the underdog I guess so spoiler well in a group of five I was wondering anyway? It's number two and I think it's been in the conversation it's and it is accessible and and I just really do feel like especially people who are voting on these are sometimes just clicking through and being like oh I guess like this one I like to football club too and I feel like that has a chance I wouldn't wouldn't rule that out yet We'll have to wait and see. The oddsmakers are usually right in the shorts categories but it can't be guaranteed because these are highly unpredictable predictable because unlike a lot of the other words. We'll talk about here. There are not a lot of guild awards that predict these words. This is really the only three categories in which we have no no data to present ahead of what you know sort of what is leading the race. What is leading the charge? So we're flying blind quite a bit. which part of the reason why we're not gonNA spend too much time analyzing final category Gorriak shorts animated short To Sarah by Doria Kusturica hair. Love Matthew. Cherry Kit Bowl by Rosanna Sullivan memorable memorable by Bruno. Colette sister by CK Song Hair. Love is far and away. The favourite yes in this category. Matthew Cherry is very active twitter user. A lot of people know oh him used to work for Jordan Peele and monkey productions is a very short. I will be surprised this one out of all three. I would be the most surprised if it didn't win. I also picked love and it made me cry and under four minutes very effective I two can respond to animated films. Wow Yeah Erica. An incredible transition to our next category best animated animated feature the nominees are how to train your dragon the hidden world. I lost my body clause missing link and toy story for what did you go with. This was a last minute change and I. I don't know whether I should admit this. And the podcast bobby. Cut this if I'm breaking a Balazs but I haven't been advising a close best friend of mine on possible bets possible upsets and close friend. Yeah no it's it's a friend. The you know a friend who listens to the podcast and identified this category. I did go toy story for because I'm trying not to over. Think things but it does seem like it seems like there could be several no spoilers. Actually there's a lot of arrows pointing at clause right now. Yeah clause just won a BAFTA clause one Annie Award Clauses clearly admired tired. Mommy animating filmmaking community I don't WanNa Toy Story. Movies went to movies. Come out. That was kind of my reasoning toy story. Three was nominated for best picture which feels like a thousand years ago but this is truly one of the most storied movie franchises ever. This sounds like a silly thing to say about a toy story movie but it is a fact there have and four films are hugely successful. The characters are beloved ingrained in popular culture. And I genuinely think toy story. Four is very very very good animated film and might might mark the end of a certain period of Pixar because not just the machinations that have happened over the years with Disney but obviously all of the sort of incredibly fraught stuff. That's happened with John. LASSETER over the years in the development stage for these movies. It's just if you look at the Pixar movies that are coming There are a lot of new properties and there are a lot of new voices that are getting to make those movies toy story. Four is old school tried and true early. Two Thousand Steve Jobs Era Pixar. That's where it comes from and and I think they're going to recognize that we could be wrong. We're GONNA find out we're both going to a story for best documentary feature the nominees. Are American factory. The Cave you've the edge of democracy foursome and honey land. What did you choose? I chose American factory as that. I'm not feeling confident. I'm not either but I wanted to die on this hill because I love this film. We gave this film best picture we really did Alternate Oscars about that this morning and I was so happy. What a lovely little title space? That was where we just got to talk about the things we liked terrifically. Well made movie. I think All of the movies in this category are are well-made. I shouldn't be surprised by how overwhelmingly serious every film is in this category every year and how issues oriented a lot of these films are it's been interesting to see. I thought when the nominations were announced honeywood play spoiler spoiler the fact that it has representation in this category and also in the next category. We're GONNA talk about. It's just unusual. That's never happened before. And so that shows a lot of support for that movie. I thought that would play spoiler over the last couple of months. Foam seems to be gaining steam for some just one at the Baptist over the weekend. We'll have to wait and see my my choices also American factory. This is part of what I mean here about saying. This was an easy choice to make because it seems like a logical choice. It's an American story. Also International Scott Got Barack Obama's thumbprint on it which I think is key weirdly meaningful. You know we. We never talked about Kobe. Bryant's passing on the show and I don't think there's a ton of reason to but obviously. Kobe was an Oscar winner. And you know some people love his film but it was a lot easier to understand his film in the purposes of his film that won best animated short. I think it's called your basketball because this was connected to Kobe. Bryant and I think people will actually look at American factory and think of Barack Obama and correlate in the same way like that is how this business works in many ways. So I'm going American factory if you told me Any of these films were GonNa win. I genuinely would not be suppressed. Don't don't bet on this category advice this category also just the nominations itself were a bit of surprise is because Apollo eleven which had been so dominant at so many awards coming up to the nominations is not included. One Nation was also in the mix and is not included so it could go a lot of different ways and I guess my strategy throughout is has been to play it safe to go with the most obvious choice and that's important because it's been like a pretty obvious yes award season thus far but we could easily be wrong. The Oscars always has a couple of surprises as it always does now. I would prefer if those surprises happened in some of the later categories and then some of the earlier categories for the sake of national entry but in all likelihood this year they're going to come in categories like this let's go to best international feature a category will not have any surprises whatsoever. The five nominees are Corpus. Christi Honey Land Les Miserables Painting Glory Parasite Yes parasite will win this award. Award parasite is a winner. This is the not the last time. We'll talk about parasite on this podcast. We can continue to go forward great visual effects. This is the category that I like to call. Sean doesn't know anything I think I get this wrong every year. That's because you always pick marvel movies and they've never WANNA love moral. Yeah congratulations not not Without some questioning questions some of their choices and frankly their visual effects are sometimes not. I've never good
The Most Anticipated Movies of 2020
"I'm Shawn Fantasy and this is the big picture. A conversation show about the most most anticipated movies of twenty twenty men. And we've been talking all about the movies of Twenty Nine Thousand Nine on our various Oscars awards conversation shows. We need to look forward now. The reason we need to look forward is because new movies are opening and they're not these dingy horror movies that they try to open January third and trick people into thinking might be decent. Here's there's actual big budget studio movies with movie stars this weekend. We have little movie called doolittle and a little movie called bad boys for life. We've seen both of these movies. He's rolling GonNa talk about one today. We'll talk about the other one later next week. Hopefully you will have seen that other one after that but mostly we're GONNA be talking about movies. We don't really know that much about other than the names and the titles and we're talking about why we're looking forward to them. Let's talk about the big picture aspect of movie going in twenty twenty. I'll just say as I've mentioned at the end of the year last year. The little worried about who will people go to the movies this year. Do you think that I'm justified in my concern. One hundred percent. We talk about this on every other podcast that we make now for the big picture because moviegoing has been Ben. I don't even know if I WANNA say in a state of crisis but it has been changing and the way that people consume movies has been changing pretty rapidly and dramatically for several years now but this feels like the come to Jesus Year I agree so obviously twenty. Nineteen was deeply loaded especially by Disney with mega event movies. Not just the vendors endgame not just Star Wars Skywalker but the lion king and Aladdin reboots Dumbo reboot toy story. Four came through. There were a lot of movies. Movies that Disney at least perceived as moviegoing events now in addition to that we got a lot of great fun stuff we got once upon a time in Hollywood and parasite became a box office success. And we'll the four versus Ferrari and did very well. There's always going to be surprises. I would guess that the movies that we're going to talk about here and you're gonNA choose ten and I'm GONNA choose ten. They'll be some some big ASS. Hits hits among those movies but the movie is not the schedule is not loaded like it was last year. I think there will be a distinct or of panic panic around. What's going on at the box office? Pretty much by April or May I think we have our first taste of the panic. That's coming though. Yes yes so this week you and I saw the movie do little which stars Robert Downey junior as Dr Doolittle Let me say this movie is terrible. It is terrible will in a way that I have not experienced in my adult life and I was in a deep amount of pain watching it. I don't think you had negative reaction to the movies I did though well L.. This movie is very bad. Let's just get that affront if it is not a successful movie but I do kind of put on my. This is a kids movie helmet at some point eight and I think I'm not looking to be as rewarded on a deep emotional or cinematic level as you are or once. I realized that the movie is Robert. Downey junior talking to animated animals. Sure here's my thing. This movie makes cats look like grizzly man. Like it's really true. I think that I had a better time doolittle than I did at cats. That's astonishing still worst experience that I've pat movie in like five years. There was no plot and it was creepy people singing weird songs about what kind of cats they are I like I can't I know I've said exactly that five times but I will never wrapped my head around the fact that hundreds of people sought that that was a good idea. The wanting one thing. The cats and Dr Doolittle do have in common is that they are both based on previously existing Ip. There's been not one but two different iterations of Dr doolittle over the years. Of course the very famous nineteen sixty seven version with REX Harrison. And then Eddie Murphy came back as a doctor doolittle of sorts in the I believe in the early outs. This version has had some trouble in the reason. It is so bad ad will the reasons it is so bad manifold. Let's start with some of the production problems so in April twenty nineteen Hollywood reporter had a report about the struggles of the making of this movie. They wrote the new photography lasted twenty one shooting days not including new postproduction work according to insiders and came after an overhaul courtesy of Chris. McKay the helmer the lego Batman movie. Now Chris McKay was not the original director of this Dr doolittle movie which I believe was originally called the voyage of Dr Doolittle. Yes and it was written and directed directed by Stephen Geoghegan Listener. Stephen Geoghegan wrote and directed a movie called Syria which does not in any way resemble the story telling the joke writing the the general disposition of doolittle. Those two things have nothing to do with each other. It appears that Stephen Geoghegan was just a little bit out of his his depth in making a movie like this teach on report. Sources say that it's become apparent to the studio and producer. Susan Downey Joe Roff and Jeff Kirschenbaum. Last fall that the movie budget at one hundred and seventy five million dollars needed some surgery. Geoghegan is known for his Oscar. Winning work on layer dramas traffic and Suryana is his first time tackling visual effects heavy production. That was also comedic in tone own. Self they bring in these new folks Chris McKay among them. Also I believe the writer of the teenage mutant Ninja Turtles series was brought in to Do some script doctoring. Bring didn't help I don't think we need to recap necessarily story. It is technically a voyage. doolittle does go on a voyage. Why do you think they've changed the title? Because I have no idea. Maybe they're just hoping that if all you hear is little. Then you'll think of the other. Innovations I have Dr doolittle and then go see a movie when you say you. Who Do you mean? I people with children people who go to the movies. I don't know. Would you recommend this movie. The parents parents with children. I don't know what your life is like or what your parents rearing is like. I really don't. I don't know what you're looking for in a experience with your your children. We don't have to talk about the entire movie but can we talk about a couple qualitative issues with the film. Fire Way you turn to me about twenty minutes into this movie or maybe it was like seven minutes but it felt like twenty. It felt to me like nine hundred. And you pointed out aghast that Downey junior performance was dubbed not just align here there but literally his all of his voice work the entire film the entire fell. It's very obvious as you're watching the movie s and I also have to say the dubbing is. I turned back to you and asked whether other Robert Downey junior is supposed to be Scottish. or whether there were some troubling racist elements to his voice. It really is all over the place in not got a great way. So the dubbing does not achieve anything additive to the movie. We can only speculate what had happened. My guess is Robert Downey. Junior is an adventurous actor and he likes to. He likes to make choices certainly felt like he made a choice in the original shooting of this film used a certain voice or accent and then they the production decided. This isn't going to work now. It's possible that there was even a sort of production error like it wasn't properly recorded. Yeah that'd be incredible mismanagement of this movie. That's in play. But the other actors that appear in the movie and we should say a great many quality actors appear in this movie up chief among among them Michael Sheen doing his damnedest to play a compelling villain and my beloved. Jessie Buckley shows up in this movie. With two lines of dialogue. She sleeps on a bed. Basically throughout the film Talladega how. That is Jessie Buckley until about sixty minutes. And it's very strange. Antonio banderas shows up Antonio Matarese Oscar contender Antonio Banderas. Who is fine but none of those figures seem to be dubbed? They all seem to be using their natural speaking voices. And there's no eighty are in play here so the whole thing is just absolutely confounding and it is highly distracting as you're watching the movie every time you see Dr Doolittle onscreen and he is on screen all the time because he is the titular character. You're like why. Why is the track sink? Not Correct with the film. This is a film released by a major studio. How did how did this? Hundreds of million dollars spent on it. I don't really know it's it's it's staggering and an unfortunate You wrote down here that the dramatic climax of this movie is literally a Dragon Fart. Which is true spoilers? I guess I often as people in my generation do misuse the word literally. But in this case it's literally what what happens. It is literally what happens and I just I I was in and I was in pain in the eightieth minute of this movie. I was like God Damn Emmett. I'm supposed to be alive in the world. A little community harrogate that his bad movie. But I think I said to you afterwards. It was no less sensical to me than say Melissa sent. And I think I probably turn to you more times during the listen to it was like what the hell is happening opening. And what are we serving like the children of America
Bowden's late TD pass lifts Kentucky past VTech 37-30
"Everyone knows Lynn Boden can beach with his legs but it was his arm to put the final dagger in Virginia Tech as Kentucky won the ball ball thirty seven thirty Boden engineer to eighteen play more that eight minute fourth quarter drive that ended with Boden hitting Josh alley on a thirteen yard touchdown pass with fifteen seconds to go to give the Wildcats a one point lead it was a drive that couldn't have gone any better for coach mark stoops when you have a quarterback run game if you have four down to stay ahead of the chains then work hard to stop and so I was taking a long drive there we we had a shot you know early we're thinking about a shot play but again I had confidence that we could drive down and get it in there Boden also rushed for two hundred and thirty three yards and two touchdowns to Sean Buckley's led the Hokies with a hundred twenty six yards rushing and a touchdown indeed hooker threw for a pair of TV's brick melon Charlotte
Eddie Murphy Returns To Saturday Night Live
"Were you able to watch Saturday Night Live with Eddie Murphy and so no my brother in law was plain clips Eddie Murphy did is check out I saw a little bit of the monologue Dave Chappelle and Tracy Morgan I'm only on chapter for a I texted Ryan I'm like oh M. G. Saturday Night Live is so funny and Ryan writes back that means I'm gonna hate it all I ask you what did you think I thought it was one of the finest episodes at Saturday Night Live has put together in years it was funny looking down to the high seas long awaited triumphant return he gave everybody what they wanted and that was all his old characters great so one of the they're in there too that I loved especially one was buckwheat and the second one was Mister Robinson's neighborhood sell to honor any in particular I wanna hear Buckley okay a little bit your gums
"buckley" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"Buckley at the time deleted the magazine is a brand new book called the case for national is and how it made as powerful United and free the book is really interesting and really good and really a grand what they would call these days the kids a clap back against the notion that nationalism is inherently bad rich thanks much for joining the show Hey Ben thanks much have made thanks your blurb the book is really good and what's what's great about the book is that a re claims term that is now being misused by an enormous number of people about the for the all right and the anti nationalist right left first of all when we start your definition of nationalism because nobody started the definition instead of just a ripping the term yeah so this is important because people tend to think that patriotism is the word for everything good about national feeling in nationalisms to work everything bad to get technical about it patriotism that goes back a lot more padre same rudest patriarchy's father father Landis loyalty to to your own nationalism is the specific idea that a distinct people set out by common bounds bonds of culture and history and language should govern a distinct territory that's what it is in essence okay so how does that apply to the United States critics would say you know you said just think people should govern adjusting territory but of course the United States had many sting people's America was founded in a time when they were native Americans were being in many cases put off their land I in in the United States obviously was founded when slavery was a thing and not only was it a thing remained a thing for the next eighty years so how do you forget American nationalism when there is such a a variety of stories including stories of people who were victimized by the by the original colonists of the of the United States yeah so I I think there was clearly an American nation prior to seventeen seventy six in the formal founding of the American nation state because you had the settlers here for about a hundred years who had their own democratic self governing institutions to develop their own mores and and habits and all sorts of ways that's why you get the revolution I think African Americans were clearly part of the American cultural nation from the very beginning of one of the ironies of our history on race is because we brought the relatively few slaves here this compared to Caribbean islands and what not and because of raises concerns we didn't allow Afghan immigration African American families who are recent immigrants have been here like a really long time their lineage in America on average most vastly outstrip everyone of those neo **** marchers down in Charlottesville so African Americans are deeply American and it's then obviously one of the great failings and send that they were enslaved and depressed for a hundred and fifty years before and the national government dedicated there right this is initially in eighteen sixties the civil war and its aftermath and then not it again for another century in the mid nineteen sixties and in the end tribes in the in the in the nation this this is a whole nother ball of wax but I'd I'd you can see the book we treated them properly and deceptively and I was a terrible thing we should monitor word and our treaties but someone is going to end up occupying the content who was not the American Indians and whatnot it was gonna be the Mexicans or the Canadians or the French or the English or Spanish so unfortunately there was a just a culture clash and inevitable between these mostly pre modern people and modernizing western civilization again with what had been isolated and someone else is the argument against nationalism my folks on the on the left has been that the nationalism is what is because all the words in twenty century people who are the believers that their particular people should dominate over other particular people and just got rid of nations and this would this would solve all the problems the sort of John Lennon imagine a world view I did that and that that if if you just got rid of all of this and instead we have a global support system for one another and this would be advantageous or nationals wise that incorrect yes I'd say a couple things one because human nature is fallen and we're sinful every form of human organization is flawed so it's not as though even warfare a merge with the modern nation state you know the nineteenth century look at this these city that the polls and Greek you know the pole position war and horrible warfare among just a little he states you look at the Roman Empire is not as peaceable entity if you look at the absence of state authority when you have tried to get wars extermination between tribes this is not true the.
Eddie Murphy hosts Saturday Night Live
"I'm Eddie Murphy and I'm hosting Saturday Night Live SNL has been promoting Eddie Murphy's appearance and looking back at some of the memorable characters he created you know a fi escapees Mister Robinson Gumby Buckley velvet Jones and James Brown the comedian was nineteen when he joined the SNL cast in nineteen eighty by nineteen eighty four he was gone starring in Beverly hills cop and the rest is history Shirley Walker New York
Atmospheric Carbon Dioxide Hits Highest Level in at least 3 Million Years
"In our science fact of the day this just in according to the world meteorological association no you know flaming left wing think tank the a this is the W. ammo the literally the world meteorological association atmospheric levels of carbon dioxide CO two are now at the highest ever in three million years now that is longer than human history human history only goes back a couple hundred thousand years so atmosphere CO two levels right now are higher than when Lucy was around right the the pre human and a higher than when Lucy's ancestors were around getting Lucy was only about a million or so ago all of which means that our children and grandchildren can expect temperatures to continue to rise more extreme weather more sea level rise more destruction to marine life more destruction of land based ecosystems more death of insects and and stuff at the bottom of the food chain which then echoes up so that the birds die and and we're saying this right now you know sixty seventy percent of certain kinds of birds particularly the insect insectivorous birds drawn from our planet we're looking at at at an insect apocalypse right now and and this is just the very beginning we have not yet even hit one point five degrees Celsius increase in temperature over the bass line and the pre industrial base line I mean we're just about there but we haven't quite hit it and the bottom line what what all these climate scientists are saying is is that we have to stop it right there I can't go any farther and yet what is the industry doing right now and and in on the right wing media that is that is supportive of industry while they're making fun of the stuff I mean Michael Mann for example the the the scientist he's been a guest on this program many times as a brilliant easy university of Pennsylvania sciences he's the guy who invented the cop the hockey stick conception of the SCO to going up that Al Gore popularized bed professor of cleans climate science or atmospheric science or whatever it is add to Penn state university one of probably a top five climate scientists in the world Michael Mann me was made fun of by the competitive interest enterprise institute in their blog ran Samberg wrote that well first of all they they attacked Michael Mann they said that his science was nonsense and and that is so Penn state did an investigation because there was all this ball Rollin publicity Penn state did an investigation what they found was that he was totally stand up everything he said was true and the way he said it was fine and though he published it was in compliance with scientific rigorous scientific standards reviews stuff so the compatible devices that is one of these right wing think tanks in quotes it really just a propaganda show operation for industry guy name brand Sandburg wrote that Penn state had quote covered up one two in by Michael Mann and characterize man as quote the Jerry Sandusky of climate science because he had quote molested and tortured data in service of politicized science and then not a blog posted by hosted by the National Review online the national reviews the magazine that William F. Buckley started back in the day when he was alive the saying that the you know the National Review is supporting segregation not just in South Africa but in the United States as well apartheid the National Review still around even though he is gone and they said in the end they oppose this was mark staying he said the man was behind the fraudulent climate change study in the investigation clearing him was a cover up basically and so Michael Landon Jr mattered factions from from the competitive enterprise institute see I am from National Review and instead they naturally you published an op ed by rich Lowry their editor titled get lost well so Matt Michael Mann suit and they just tried to get the lawsuit dismissed and here's the headline this is in the Washington post's Robert Barnes a climate scientists may pursue his definition lawsuit against a magazine in a Washington think tank after the Supreme Court on Monday declined to intervene at this stage of the litigation Sam Alito dissented Sam Mr craze right wing dissented but the the Supreme Court said not spread go ahead and so on it's absolutely amazing I mean this is this is so so here we are we've got more CO two in the atmosphere than at any time in the history of the human race or even the pre human race day in other holidays mmhm more and more CO two in the air our course it takes sometimes as much as a century to that for the CO two in a holding heat and to accumulate to the point where you really start seeing the effects we're already starting to and you've got industry trying to pretend that there's not and there's nothing to see here and making fun of it ridicule and the folks and I've got real scientists were starting to fight back and say no this is real stuff and then the world meteorological organization just comes out and says CO two levels higher than they've ever been
"buckley" Discussed on The Book Review
"So Buckley is very consciously trying to shape conservative movement and he has to make a lot of decisions about how the conservative movement should react to the black liberation struggle. How influential Angela is the national review in nineteen sixty five? What's circulation like an WHO's reading in the national review is is a really powerful magazine in in by by sixty five? I mean it's a magazine like a lot of magazines at struggles over the years. You know that first decade but really the the role of national review plays I think is is Buckley kind of establishes himself as sort of gatekeeper for the the movement. He's trying to sort of as as one of my colleagues puts it edit conservatism. figure out who should be part of the coalition who should be left out and so he writes certain folks out of the movement like in Rand and eventually you know Robert Welsh and the John Birch Society. So Buckley is is really playing this role. People know that the magazine has. This is sort of outsized. Role in shaping the movement and figuring out who's allowed to participant. WHO's not and so the influence at national review by sixty five? There's no question it is the most. I recognized conservative Oregon. The country and definitely although Buckley did not get to play the role that he hoped to play in the goldwater campaign. You hope to be kind of liaison between the conservative of intellectual community in the in the campaign but he he still is playing kind of informal role as as a sort of somebody's promoted. He's a promoter of ideas as a popularizer of of conservative. Conservative ideas is one of his biographers. The Saint Paul of the conservative movement. He's really an evangelist right. He's not an originator of ideas but he's he's very good at spreading the idea. He's not even originate. Peter in this particular debate. We'll get to that. Let's just here quickly a clip of Buckley from this debate in America where the Negro community is concerned is. He's a very complicated. I urge those of you who have a WHO have An actual rather than purely ideologized interest in the problem them to read the book beyond the Melting Pot by professor laser. Also Co author of the lonely proud it problem when a Jewish intellectual who points the fact that the situation in America where the Negroes are concerned is extremely complex as a result result of an unfortunate conjunction of two factors one is the dreadful athletes to eventuate this nation by many individual American citizens results of their lack of that final and ultimate concern which some people are truly find agitate the other or is as a result of the failure of the Negro community itself. Do make certain issues which were made by other minority groups. During the American experience interesting you mentioned Barry Goldwater earlier because Barry Goldwater Strom Thurmond. Both of them were original. Choices says to be the person to debate Baldwin. What happened with with them? And and how did it end up. Being William F.. Buckley that was one of the first puzzles to solve was. How did this happen in the first place and there were? There really wasn't any detailed account that I was able to find the existing literature of like. How did these two guys end up there that night? So really and it kind of happened by accident. A lot of ways. The union was contacted. By Baldwin's publicist for this is. This is Cambridge Union. The Students Union at Cambridge University in England right so so Cambridge Union the oldest debating society in the world. They had just marked the one hundred fiftieth anniversary just weeks prior to the Buckley Baldwin Debate the union's contacted by a publicist for according books. Who is promoting the paperback release a Baldwin's third novel? It's look exactly all right. So the President of union was undergraduate. Student Peter Fullerton says as well. I can't host a book that this is a debating society. So what I can do is host a debate related to the themes of Mr Baldwin's writings. And so the they. I agree to that. And it's sort of an interesting sort of back story that I was able to uncover in the Baldwin Archives of Schaumburg in Harlem was really interesting the kind of back and forth between the agents and the publicist and so on they sort of agreed in principle that Baldwin common than the first idea that Fullerton had was to say you know. Invite somebody like Strom Thurmond. Somebody who's a devoted segregationists to debate Baldwin in fourteen. Doesn't remember exactly what the response was. But he knows he knows it was negative and invited Barry Goldwater who of course of course voted against the civil rights. Act was a different kind of skeptic of of the civil bright's revolution and so at some point there was a another student at Cambridge named Michael Toobin. Hot who had met Buckley nineteen sixty three and knew enough about him to know that he it was the perfect person. For this this role. He was a skilled debater. He was a critic of the Civil Rights Movement so they contacted Buckley who is on his annual ski vacation in Switzerland. And and asked if you'd come debate and he was not WanNa turn down any opportunity to debate and he had established imprinted he thought Baldwin was as he called him an eloquent menace and he was eager to take him on a it. Cambridge headed Baldwin about Buckley and going up against him. So there isn't as much evidence of Baldwin's kind of reflections on Buckley prior to the debate that I was able to discover ever. There's no question that the Buckley was on Baldwin's radar and Buckley was a sort of figure that Baldwin was eager to challenge in one of the things I talk about in the in the book is in nineteen sixty two Baldwin was invited onto the open. Mind television program to debate James Jackson Kilpatrick who is one of the country's leading salesman for segregation nation of very close friend and colleague. Buckley Buckley's Goto guys on race. And it was the kind of thing. Where a lot about Baldwin's friends handlers? Didn't want him to do it right. You should not sit across the table from segregationists you're gonNA dignify his views by your presence but Baldwin really felt an obligation to engage with people like Kilpatrick and he actually thought that people can Patrick and Buckley. They had a great deal of responsibility to bear in the racial violence. The racial nightmare is that something that people can watch on Youtube as well or somewhere in line. Is that still out there. It's a strange thing. The open mind has an incredible archive. You can actually watch shows going back to the fifties but they don't seem to have this one and so I I hope they're Recording of it. So what what's interesting is. In at the Schaumburg. They Baldwin kept a complete transcript of that encounter. It's another thing that hadn't really been written about very much and it's I mean it's an amazing mazing just reading. It is so powerful because it's right after the battle Miss Right after. James Meredith is attempting to register for classes at the University of Mississippi. And all hell breaks loose as you know there's violence and Baldwin begins the show. They're welcome to the show and Baldwin looks at Kilpatrick and says you think there's a difference between men like you write these sophisticated books and articles defending segregation and the people in those spree streets committed committing acts of violence and he says I hold usurp far more responsible than those people in the streets because they are caught in a web of delusion this delusion of white supremacy and you are weaving that web for purposes that have nothing to do with them and he says I accuse you betraying those white people in the south you are pursuing your on a gender for your own purposes and so Baldwin starts out the the composition and then proceeds to kind of play the role of cross examining Kilpatrick for the you the duration of the show and just kind of interrogate him about his white supremacist views. It's extraordinarily powerful encounter. Yes hopefully I'm hoping what the book coming out. Maybe something things will be uncovered covered in some archive. Somebody has a recording audio or video recording of that all right until then. Let's talk about this night in its February. Eighteenth nineteen sixty five set. Set the stage for us. Who is there? How is it structured? Who could see it? How public was this? So the debate although the it came together very last minute so the sort of wheels wheels began turning on putting this night together in January sixty five in the actual night of the debate is February two nine hundred sixty five and so you have a you know. Packed the union debating hall all was filled them. If you watch the video you can see people not only sitting in every every spot on the benches and in the galleries. But they're also sitting on the floor and buckling Baldwin after like walkover. Students is. They're going they have mostly students. You also have guest to the unions. The students were many students that were there are what they call. Members of the Union have voting. They're able to vote and ask questions during the debates but the way this debate was structured was there were two Student debaters one on each side of the motion before the house was the American dream is the expense of the American Negro. And there's there's two student debaters one gives a speech on each side of that motion and then Baldwin gets up to speak and he speaks for about twenty four minutes and Buckley gets up to speak and he speaks for about twenty nine minutes. And there's no exchange between the two of them which is one of the things that is you know in some ways unfortunate about structured and that may have been due to some of the back the backroom croom negotiations about. What what they were willing? Baldwin's people especially willing to allow to happen that night but there there is one thing that's left out of the BBC recording that was really fascinating discovers dead right the one that you can see online rights when you can see online that the students speeches are edited down and then Buckley speeches edited by about a third and one of the things. That's that's edited out of the Buckley speech. Each the questions that the students asked him so at the union like in the House of Commons students could stand up and the speaker had they could call on the student to you know for point of information for a question and so there's only one of those what they called interruptions in the in the speech that you see on on Youtube and there's actually about four or five more. They're really interesting. I mean both for the questions that are asked a really good questions but also Buckley is a master of responding to those questions kind of clever way that Oh you know almost always brings elicits laughter. And he's able to kind of diffuse the situation but yeah so the the Cambridge itself kept audio recordings these debates but they did not have the audio recording of this particular debate they thought it was lost or destroyed so is able to find one of the students from that era. who had an old reel to reel copy of the full Buckley In Baldwin speeches and he sent it to me for England and I got it digitized and so that's available for folks on the Audio Book and then the full transcription the is it appendix to the book itself. What an interesting things about Buckley's speeches that he based it on a piece that was written by Gary Wills and the National Review so this wasn't something he came with organically? I think that might surprise people who are more familiar with wills leader work but most people know that he was early. John Per Day of Buckley at the National Review. What was this piece what does it say? Why did Buckley choose to base his talk on that? Buckley says that wills is is one of the national news. Great discoveries will send him you know sample of his writing. When he's very young and Buckley sees that wills has an incredible talent and brings him on and just sort of do a lot of like like reviews for National Review and then also to begin writing essays about religion and so when the fire next time of course it emerges initially the bulk of emerges in November nineteen sixty two long piece? He's for the New.
"buckley" Discussed on The Book Review
"Hello Paul McCartney here. My new picture bouquet ground dude is out now and it's raided by me it's about a grandfather granddad. Grand Dude who uses this is margie compass to whisk his grandchildren away on adventures around the world. A lot of fun writing in the raising it on. I hope you enjoy too. You can download it. Start listening today. Hey Grandma how James Baldwin and William F Buckley end up on a stage together in one thousand nine hundred sixty five at Cambridge University to debate one another on Race Nicholas Koby here to talk about his book. The fire is upon us. What's it like growing up black and gay and the south poet and now L. Memoir Ist Sii Jones will be here to talk about his book? How we fight for our lives Concepcion de Leon will give us an update from the literary world last? We'll talk about what we the and the wider world are reading this book view. PODCAST from the New York Times. I'm Pamela Paul. Nicholas Cola is here in the studio to talk about his new book. The fire is upon us. James Baldwin William F. Buckley junior and the debate over race in America. His two previous books were the essential Douglas and Abraham Lincoln and Liberal Democracy Nicholas. Thanks for being here. Thanks thanks for having me. I'm honored to be here all right. This is a change of subject for you why this book. This book emerged through Baldwin. I was invited to write essay about Baldwin and I devoted voted the few months just reading everything could get my hands on. And then I dug into the Youtube Archives of all these video Baldwin and I found the debate with Buckley and I became transfixed was just such a dramatic moment of these two men who embodied movements in a way and they have them on the international stage clashing. I was just sort of became mildly obsessed with it and so I wrote that essay Using the debate as a framing device in is I worked on the ESA I kept thinking. There's there's a book in here and then that book kind of grew and grew and grew to a joint intellectual biography. They're born about a year apart from each other and so I thought I could sort of weave their intellectual biographies against the backdrop of the the rise of the civil rights and conservative movements. I have to say you know word favor of Youtube. All of these things are on there and you can go online and Google Baldwin Buckley debate and it comes right up up. I just want to play a quick clip from that to be. This is a bit. We have a civil rights bill. Now we had an amendment the Fifteenth Amendment nearly one hundred years ago I hate to see them again like an Old Testament prophets whether the amendment was not honor. Then I don't have any reason to believe in the Civil Rights Bill. We'll we'll be on it now and after all one's been there since before you know. A lot of people got their if one has got to proved once title to the land isn't four hundred years enough one hundred years at least three worlds later on will play play another clip from Buckley. But let's start with something you just mentioned Nicholas. which is that? These two men were born. Only fifteen months. Apart in New York City could not have had more different circumstances in terms of their births and upbringing. Let's start with James Baldwin Baldwin born in August nineteen twenty four in Harlem and he's the oldest of nine children and Baldwin describes his childhood as being one the Chili marked by domination His experience is is one in which he has. There's all sorts of individual people in his life police officers landladies landlords that he's seizes is enforcing kind of boundaries Andres on his his growth as a as a human being and he sees his parents victimized by racial oppression by economic anxiety by a lack of economic opportunity and so Baldwin I'm describes growing up in Harlem and is auto biographical writings and a really powerful way of of really a set of circumstances in which he feels so limited as a human being. I mean he has to try to figure out way to find some modicum of power to fight back against the suppression so Baldwin is somebody who eventually finds his lover. He calls it in language words. He's obsessed with books you know from a very young age reading everything and get his hands on trying to find ways in which to make sense of his experience through books and then he begins writing at a very young age and actually actually devote himself to writing often. He can in the ends up becoming a young minister. His father was a lay pentecostal preacher in Haarlem storefront churches and so Baldwin becomes the young minister at the age of fourteen and has really taken by the power of language to connect him to his congregation and although he leaves the church by seventeen he remains a preacher's entire life including the ninety debates. Buckley it really is sermon. Tell us what was his formal education like so Baldwin. was somebody who you know. He says that he was not the best of students students. But that he you know because he had a hard time staying interested in a lot of the things he was learning in school so within a lot of ways he was not died act but he had the opportunity a couple of really really important teachers in his life and those teachers encouraged him to apply for a program at dewitt Clinton high school and he he went to Clinton which of course is this story. Place it's produced to all sorts of important intellectual and political figures and so that experience was important because Baldwin at dewitt Clinton was able to work for the. The High School Literary magazine had some outlets outlet for his creative abilities but he was somebody who did not have an opportunity to go to college so in many ways. You know you sort of you. All people familiar Baldwin's writings assume that he has some sort of you. You know lead education. But but in fact he didn't he was somebody who was largely self educated and was really just a a student you know from a very early age. You know that that he died all right. That's it's a good moment to just pivot quickly to Buckley because we associate him so much with the institutions that he attended of course God and man at Yale but let's start start with his birth in New York City. Buckley is you know as I say at the beginning of the book He May as well been born in on a different planet. You know the same city but my as miserable been a different planet. Buckley really is somebody who was born into immense wealth so Buckley's father is somebody who made in lost and regained fortunes in the real estate and oil businesses. His mother is a comes from old money proud daughter of the confederacy. So I say that you know that his father had new money. His mother had old money. The keyword there's money and they. I used that money to provide their children with a very rich upbringing in a lot of ways and especially educationally ten children yet there were ten. Attendance goes both came from very large families. They did say one thing they have in common. The Buckley's had an estate in Sharon Connecticut known as Great Elm Forty seven Acre estate and they had a a elaborate homeschooling for their children so every subject under the Sun. They had live in tutors. That were there fulltime. They brought in part time tutors to cover. Every other subject to the Buckley's really devoted voted in and they were especially devoted to teaching their children in particular world view and so the Buckley's were taught a kind of they. Call it individualism. But it was really a kind of elitism. They were taught hot to be very suspicious of any form of collectivism socialism communism and the new deal policies of Franklin Delano Roosevelt. But they're also taught to be very suspicious of democracy. I'm they were taught taught that some people are fit to rule others are fit to be ruled and they were among those who were to rule of course and so Buckley really he'd ever really desires to become his father he he doesn't want to follow him into business but he really wants to devote his life to defending the world view that his father taught him on his mother taught him and so in that hierarchy household whether they're todd these values of hierarchy those values thoroughly racial is is one of the key themes the book and so- Buckley's racial politics in many ways you know emerged at a very young age and he sustains those throughout his life so it's interesting that both Buckley and Baldwin for very different reasons are suspicious of certain aspects of American democracy. That's true that's true. And it's it's these moments you know now in the in the book when I say there is kind of surprising there's some surprising overlaps where you know Baldwin and Buckley Ha of crowd the suspicion of liberalism. They have some suspicion of democracy mcreavy they have some suspicion of the capacity of law needs to bring about social change but those moments were there the the there's overlaps very different reasons why they take those positions and so oh I think but in that overlap we can we can learn something about our politics and also in the the reasoning that they you know both of them used to arrive at those conclusions can really help us make sense of our political moment I mean is it in those moments of auto alignment that the tension is greatest in terms of their differences. I think that's true. I mean I think maybe not. There's definitely a lot of tensions just running through The the story but I think that those moments are you know really fascinated me one example. Is that Baldwin and Buckley are both great critics northern hypocrisy on race. You know they they they will often say you know the one line that's uses the Jim Crow has the north simply more sophisticated Baldwin. Say that sort of thing and Buckley would see that sort of thing. Of course Buckley's point point. Was He would say that to get northerners to lay off of the south and Balden would say that to get all of us delay into the north right and so those moments I think are are especially powerful to think about. Okay why is it the Baldwin is looking at somebody you know particular politician that he really does not trust and Buckley's looking at saint politician. It does not trust that person. They have these radically different different reasons for that distrust and I think that's that's really informative for us all right. Let's come from their childhood circumstances right to nineteen sixty five the year in which this debate the subject have your book. The fire is upon US takes place. Where is James Baldwin at this point in his life and career? Nineteen sixty five Baldwin's really at the height of his fame name so Baldwin had published his first novel in Nineteen fifty three and he he'd published by then three novels go tell in the Mountain Giovanni in another country so you establish himself as a fiction writer but also then published several essay collections and in one thousand nine hundred sixty three the next time is published. And that's that's really a book that I mean Baldwin Star was already ascending but that that book sort of sent Baldwin to the height of literary fame I mean so. He's among the most famous writers in the world at that time in Baldwin's connection connection to the civil rights movement was was always a complicated one. I mean he describes himself as a witness in his first interactions with the Jim crow south or as a journalist he goes down to the south to cover. What's happening the black liberation struggle for particular magazines and publications and so Baldwin says my job is to write it all down but he of course feels in this sense of obligation to be go beyond writing it all down of course journalism always has kind of normative dimension to it but he he says you know? He spends a lot of his life if it's what he calls a transatlantic commuter living in Europe and living in the US but he feels a sense of obligation to to engage in the struggle and so by sixty three he's kind of identified as a kind of spokesman when he didn't like that label at all didn't like most labels but he really wants to eat engaged in this that both through his fiction and nonfiction writing. What he's really trying to do is provide his readers years with the sense of what the world looks like through the eyes of of a variety of people in the south and also elsewhere in the country who are in the midst of this struggle to change the country such really I Baldwin? It's up to them so at that moment. Sixty five Cambridge Baldwin's internationally famous. So those students that are packed into that union debating hall. They're really there to see Baldwin. Because Buckley hadn't quite achieved international fame yet all right. Let's talk about William F.. Buckley where is he. Nineteen sixty five in terms of his career. So Buckley by sixty five is second only only to Barry Goldwater in terms of a sort of face of the American conservative movement and Buckley had played really this outsized role in shaping what we now call the conservative movement. So Buckley in Nineteen fifty-five starts at National Review magazine which the idea the magazine was to try to do what progressive magazines had done in the first half of the twentieth century Maksim like the nation and the republic had done so much to shape. The American left and so- Buckley has idea that there's not really anything that we could call it an conservative movement a coherent conservative conservative movement. Fifty five so he has this idea to use a magazine to bring folks together a coalition Together and so he founds national review and very right at the same aim moment. He's founding national review. The civil rights movement the latest phase in the civil rights struggle is occurring the lynching of Emmett till the reaction to that the rest of Rosa parks the Montgomery Montgomery bus boycott..
Airbnb to Ban 'Party Houses' After Halloween Shooting, CEO Says
"The company that allows people to rent a property online and threw it out at B. and B. says it is banning bookings by guests who use the accommodation for raucous parties a tweet from the abbey and the chief executive Brian Chesky announced the bomb after five people were killed this Halloween party in a rented home in the affluent San Francisco suburb of our into his Chris Buckley Abby and they say they're going to put in place new policies that will bond party hallways is not might prove difficult today but Brian Chesky he is the co founder and chief executive officer of Airbnb I sent out a number of things that they are going to do he says they're going to create a dedicated party host rapid response team on the go to screen high risk reservations among other things he's pretty blonde in these posts on Twitter he says we must do better and we will
Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi: US releases first images of raid on compound
"The United States military has published the first images of the raid that killed the leader of the Islamic state group Chris Buckley's been looking at the video it shows the moments before by dandy's death we see US troops in very graphic video firing back at militancy seem to be shooting on them about the growing as a fly into the area we're by god he was hiding and then we see the moment when US forces are sneaking up on the compliant whereby died he was actually stowed away and then there is the startling pictures afterwards after this whole operation is taking place in which you see the comm point completely leveled formed on level to the grind in fact the Pentagon say they did that very deliberately to ensure that it didn't become something like a shrine Pentagon officials are they were aware of the danger of retribution attacks by on is militants but insisted the group had been badly disrupted by I'll bug dobby's death
"buckley" Discussed on Coffee Sprudgecast
"Changes a little bit how it develops a little bit and kind of what what comes next at it and so and you know hey. It doesn't hurt that it's New York City in autumn. It's a great excuse to get out there. Go and hang out and walk around. Leaves are changing. I'M GONNA go walk through Central Park. I'm GonNa like insist on doing that and Yeah I'm really excited to be there then. Of course we have the Los Angeles Coffee Festival. Allegra takes their takes their festival multiple COSA and multiple countries. La Copy Festival happened in November. It's not too late to buy tickets and we'll have much more information on that in the weeks ahead. Zachary you brutus a big beautiful part of coffee to start out the show today. Tell us a little bit more about what we're sipping on while we're YEP in here this Delicious Cup of coffees from our friends at onyx. Coffee Lamb this coffee is El Salvador. Santa Rosa does honey process coffee. Rose Raspberry tea dates and jam in the Cup growth elevation of eighteen hundred fifty meters and it is the Kamar variety which is my favorite variety. Is it I have a house. Plant Puck Mara. That is taller than me. Now that it's Producing Berries Cherries or droops. Whatever WE TALIA SOCK AMARA? I really get the dates in this cop. I'm also enjoying a Vegan protein smoothie right now and that has some dates in it too and finding a really lovely through line of what the two things. I'm drinking this date smoothie and then this coffee. It's fun to pair drinks with not only food but other tanks. It is fun to pair drinks with other tricks. Something that I have been working on a whole bunch is trying to pair different claims of mineral water with different kinds of bidders right something we served here at our little party that we had for the for the ten year. Some kinds of very soft in flavor and they go well with different kinds of bidders. There may be a little bit softly peach bidders or some kinds of waters are much stronger. Ohio tedious or finer beat on the bubbles and they've got good flavor parents Zachary. I hear I hear some some chewing sorry about the wrestling. I hear some squeaking is. There's somebody else that's on the show with us today. Ladies and gentlemen. I'm pleased to introduce brand new addition to my family. Mr Buckley Bone Storm Buckley blown stores at fourteen week. Old Labrador own. Cute is office dog. He He doesn't like to drink coffee but he does like the peanut butter filled. Kong's and chewy ropes. He kinda his little nose. Looks like it's a nice wet couple cock it does it does. We'll post on this episode. We should storm. Oh Yeah we need. We need to come for all. It's worth when this comes out. The instagram should be like a cheesecake. Photo Buckley look and cute and then we can say on this on the opening episode of the season. We've introduced the newest member of our podcast. Cast Buckley Bone store. That's right he's going to have a segment on the show. Yeah Corner we actually got to develop. That do are hot or not list. Should we do that today? The thing is he's going to bark and growl but he's so young he hasn't crowd yet. He doesn't have his growl. So you have to do some audio capture to get his bark on his growl. Yeah we're going to have him do our Hawk or not but in season three expects a lot of Buckley. Well you know if I were considering if I were on the fence about sponsoring season three of the coffee spread cast and I knew that our dog was gonNA do coffee trends. Hot or not with barks and growls. I would absolutely confirm immediately so just saying that content is on its way. Speaking of we'll take a break. Listen to message from one of our sponsors and when we come back we'll have an interview with Nathaniel May of Pacific Foods Barista series. This episode of the coffees broadcast is sponsored by oxo pro. Oxo believes Crapton. Coffee is a ritual worth savoring and that making things easier doesn't have to mean sacrificing quality. Oxo trust inspiration from coffees rich history and the continuing innovations of today creating coffee and tea. Tools that simplify the brewing process with intuitive features designed to deliver a better cop and a better experience. No matter how you like it better brewing better coffee Saturday. Learn more at oxo DOT COM backslash breath..
Nothing New on the Table in Brexit Negotiations
"Okay turning to Europe Britain and the E. U.'s top brexit negotiators are meeting in Brussels today for the first time since Boris Johnsons series of defeats in parliament and the U. K. Supreme Court you officials are suggesting that this is nothing new on the table that could break the deadlock over the Irish backstop issue and the perception of Johnson's political weakness is homing his negotiating position we will Westminster so Bastin sonic reports it's a sign of the government's impotence the parliament wasn't even willing to cross a brief recess to allow conservative MPs to attend a party coverage in Manchester at the beginning of next week fasten the high drama of the debates in the house of Commons this week provide the background for new talks in Brussels between eighty chief brexit negotiating Michelle bonnet on brexit secretary Steve Buckley the best of optimism of a potential flexibility on the backstop the prevents a hard border between Northern Ireland and the Irish Republic has largely evaporated and few officials on either side think a deal can be reached before the E. U. summit on October seventeenth after that is either an extension or a no deal exit in London Sebastian sonic bring back
"buckley" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Jeff Buckley's. Grace he was the drummer and And because I believe. In coincidences I moved on We talked about this dog dream. Brother which it turns out that, match us back there is a co, writer of so here is dream, brother from Chris Chad sleeping Pictures He Watching With black wings on You too So Scott Green Your kiss seven Award Your case This madison Johnson back here on the drums Check in barbeque, comedian Tom Papa in the, segment, we call. Out.
"buckley" Discussed on Comedy Bang Bang
"My favorite songs of all time i started on that it's only be hungry yeah it sure does for what now know vulgarity before you answer grancak okay good okay 'cause we thought you might have what did you think i thought he might have been saying pussy what's that what is what does that hey big i don't need i mean cameron you better take this one why should she better take it's like sometimes at should she better take this up sometimes at the end is your shoulder cheapo these two pussies registering which you have familiar with anyway you are you're trying to eat in look is there's so many more questions i have for what was your name against cal buckley bowel buckley who plays deacon name in the waterworld stunt show i have so many more questions for you about your process but we do need to take a break when we come back we're going to be talking with cameron esposito and j w stillwater aka capers and also our good friend cal buckley our new friend cal buckley about the waterworld still see how that goes friend i don't like the words coming out just said friends so that i i believe he's presumptious mr buckley now capercaillie he he did have me there ju ju ju was still jewish jewish stillwater he has me there you call your friend your friend for life for life that's right put her there pal all they should come i am very i go that's double iphone it takes training so be care as part of my hand shady process we'll be right back with more comedy bang bang this wilbur rightback hiring we we do it here at air wolf unfortunately as he looks to this left no no no just kidding we love hiring people around here but it's hard it's hard to find the right people i mean what am i saying it used to be hard.
"buckley" Discussed on About Last Night
"Knew steve croes already a part of it oh yeah this was this was halfway through the second season so like it was already kind of a hitch so that gets you fired up and it was cool and then i was lucky because greg daniels directed that first episode guy so he gets a sense of like oh all right you're done amick with steve carell is like fucking incredible and like i don't know if you screen tested with him or was it just day one you guys i seen that you ever had could you both as recognize like oh man this is the way that you're playing off a him and what he's doing i think steve since it i know i don't know what you do right 'cause he steve carell experience something they call in the business buckley affects it's the buckley affect their daddy buckley affect buckley bump and we all we're we're gonna get it now on this is it you guys are going to you know it's not gonna be also girls in high school might have also gotten a buckley bump but that's not college because golf not high school years down the line but you know what i'm saying like no it was i mean i don't know it was just like did you guys braid like he's he's like one of the all time great yeah how how did you michael jordan have how chemistry well i would pass to him and then he would score the truman like and he'd pass to you like you're being very humble about my favorite show and so i've seen every episode ninety thousand times and there is you have to have he he his shit doesn't work if you're not straight the series i guess i fell into the fell into however i started playing it and then you just it and i mean it's funny you give a guy like when i wear the glasses different like if i made it to totally seal weird how propped up props but part of your costume i guess props like that could can affect you but but even just like one of my favorite scenes the entire run of the show is when the golden ticket episode and like it's so like just your argument with him on the phone prior to him you know.
"buckley" Discussed on KSCO 1080
"Buckley the two hey we have in two who hey come on ludi lin liu a a who cleaning hannatised sean guna yes come on john the news oh good b mm ooh yes john and two good you may have heard about the 90 essential nutrients or the mighty ninety needed for good health but with all the products out there what exactly are they talking about the mighty ninety of sixteen vitamins twelve amino acids 60 plantderived minerals and two essential fatty acids to help now you know but with all the products you see it here advertised what exactly do you buy to come up with a mighty ninety.
"buckley" Discussed on SwiftCoders: Weekly Interviews with Swift Developers
"Two buckley college of music was the impetus to move to the states in the beginning so am i came to buckley in two thousand and i say today a music production in engineering degree so besides being being compose at an there's also been a heavy kind of tech aspect to everything i've done and even in mice kind of studio sat up and my approach to music and as has been from a slight cut of technical angle but some like i don't like west down the sound likely sound boards in all the different eu gadgets that you can use to like make music yeah i think he even really in this modern era when them i mean as as good as a for a film and tv and commercial that its games and the responsibility of of the composer's kind of expanded greatly especially with what the media the options that technology and that i mean i love the the projects you'd bay will you definitely be that kind of recording engineers and mixing engineer almost 100 percent of the time and lots of the times the majority of time you don't get to work with a big live orchestra say it may be playing or you're using samples and i am pleased and kind of software synthesizes an and things like that saying divert the really cool thing and one of the similarities as that euro is learning in a new technology and i felt like as a composer i was always becoming a you know a bit better every every day.