37 Burst results for "Burton"
Fresh update on "burton" discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"Angelique and? I'm sure many people are wondering what the heck why are we talking about Roy Hamilton we're talking about was. And there's two things one. Here the influence the obvious influence Hamilton had analysis singing and y things like now and never made sense to albus. It's because singers like Roy, Hamilton were also influenced by opera an operatic drama and that's song that's a song that was that was four Elvis and it's a great song and when you hear the whole thing, you can really it's easy for me to imagine was doing that song and his greatest Hamilton's version is and greedy and I wanna hear Alvis do it. I, think it's illustrative of Alice's generosity and. I. Think the kind of. Fire that Elvis was commanding at that for a brief moment in sixty eight and sixty nine, and this show we've gone way over I was hoping I didn't know what I was thinking that we can cover the whole follow. It goes right into what we were talking about the top of the show where growl nick really just couldn't squeeze I. It's so hard to squeeze it into two volumes. Yup, it's very true and I think another factor though as to why he didn't do it in three volumes. Is that from sixty nine on the story gets sadder and sadder and sadder but we've we've got one more thing I want to cover before we wrap this up and that's Elvis's return to live performing and Scotty Moore Dj are on the TV special and they're a key part of in the round and they're never called back. Scotty Moore never sees all so they are called but. The money was so little that they said, no, because there were making more in Nashville. So they didn't offer them much at all including the Jordan airs. So then they had to look elsewhere sensual. And and so Alvis has to start from scratch and he finds James Burton who's been on the Shindig house band who has Ricky Nelson's right hand man and guitar player for all Ricky..
Fresh update on "burton" discussed on Speak For Yourself with Cowherd & Whitlock
"Under twenty seconds left in overtime Doug Peterson decided to punt rather than try a sixty four yard few war or have Carson wentz attempt to get the first down to the Game Peterson said he didn't want to give the Bangla sort field but earlier today changes to and a little bit playing listening. In that situation now you go from fourth and seven to four and twelve. It's a tough thing. I mean again, looking back, you probably put it in your quarterbacks hands to to win the game. You Know Zach was having a decent second half and some of the guys and you know you look back on it and you go. Okay let's let's trust. Let's trust those guys and put it in their hands before twelve is not only to overcome that you know they've gotTa Take Eleven guys doing the right thing. Marcellus I know how I feel but are you okay Doug Peterson playing four tie. Play. Hello of not comfortable with my coach going out there say, Hey, if nothing happened today nothing happened today roll the dice but you know what this is is. A greater story is being told and not enough people are paying attention to the erosion of confidence is contagious. People have to remember that when confidence starts to go it other stay in your body it affects all those around you trying to pull in the same direction look at now Doug Peterson confidence that went it starts to enroll with his quarterback which affected in a row with his kicker, and then now it's a in him. It's here's how he goes about his business. Today one that Super Bowl you know at the two thousand Seventeen Doug Peterson did he wrote a book? The name of that book talk to me fearless. Talking about how I'm fearless in crunch situations. Critical moments are roll the dice, and that's why he went home last night woke up this morning and realized I have lost my way but I'm not even blaming Peterson. You know why? Because he lost his way because he was directed to lose his way by his quarterback by continue it to invest in by. That is a depreciating asset at the moment I just say cut. I'd say trait Carson West I think it up well hell of a time out and just scare the hiccups out of him. Because right now we are teetering on the border of the hits like a dude who just doesn't know is way it's affected everything. Now you in a situation where you have a kicker, whose may a sixty one yard or game winner against giant three years ago who made a? Fifty four yard or in this same game, you don't even give him a stroke at why because you don't believe in your quarterback which makes you believe your kicker which makes you not believe in yourself. The more I've gotten out of football the longer I've been out of football. The more I. Realize this phrase I'm about to utter a this here players are a reflection of their coach if you're coaches scared. Scared. Are the same person who ran the phillies special. Biggest stage of the biggest game of the biggest moment of your career Doug Peterson, you had a tight end and Trey Burton catch flip pass from your running back and flip the ball to Nick foles Indians Oh the same Doug Peterson who ran the phillies special against the Bonte New England patriots. As. Too scared to.
"burton" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"Feel like I don't have a big effect into see you build this thing from nothing with everything against you with a criminal record with all these things have you shocked yourself at what you're capable of? Yeah you know sometimes I might be getting introduced and by the time the introductions over almost crying. Sure her you know just to hear what has happened and what people are saying and is just a gratitude that swells up in me. Yeah. Well, that's the real self esteem, right? That's the real one destiny for people who are listening I. Just Hope Someone would think what you've accomplished in in what deficit you are up against in just how Much, you've been able to do one step at a time learning about something else tackling that little by little this thing grows into this amazing organization. I. Just Hope Everyone feels is inspired by it his idea because it's truly truly remarkable and I have a lot of gratitude that there's people like you in that. They're not all like me I'm so grateful. Your Guy, you're the guy you know sobriety transforms you. Thank you. Susan. It's a real honor on Nov you and. I hope people go to a new way of life dot Org we commit that. We would like to make some donations. So you should expect our support and. Your Rolodex I'll be one of those service I'd love to be of service to you. Thank you. Okay. Thank you so much Miss Burton. All right. Thank you talk to you later..
"burton" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"It's not all my responsibility so I will ask for help. You know I tell can if you say no, it's okay. I hear they say, don't say not Miss Burton. As he's GONNA keep calling. I guess what I have is not unreasonable what I'm asking for Yeah and how did the needs of the women leaving prison differ from the needs that men have were than unique hardships that women are facing generally when they get out so one of the things that we know is that when men go to prison the women stay there anytime you see a busy line at a man's prison go to a women's prison. You see that type of line now or the worst. We are women are in banded abandoned. When they go to prison children are removed and they are just about abandoned in the man used a goes on and gets another woman or what have you so so first of all the woman is alone without any support she's vulnerable just because she's a woman you heard what Angeles ad I've felt buck naked I add nowhere to go and I had nobody but anybody would was waiting and ready to pick me up and then. We as women I feel like I'm the grounder and I'm the healer and I'm the kind of caretaker of our community of our health of our wellbeing and that's my responsibility. So I'm trying to get back in the role of my whole responsibility, but there's nothing to hold onto. My children are gone and I have to earn my children back to the court system and that's really really difficult to do. So you know we have a whole campaign that we've launched call. Give me my baby back. Chris. My wife was telling me one specific story from your book becoming Miss. Burton were a young woman had left her child in the car while she ran into I don't know diapers and stuff. Yep and got three years in prison for that. That's Ingrid Archie. Not some classes on parenting or not the help she needed I. Think he had postpartum depression during that time and yes, she got three years. She didn't get the help has been Santa Monica as you've been white..
"burton" Discussed on Experts on Expert with Dax Shepard
"It's not all my responsibility, so I will ask for help. You know I tell can if you say no, it's Okay I hear they say, don't say not miss. Burton. As he's GONNA keep calling. I guess what I have is not unreasonable what I'm asking for yeah, and how did the needs of the women leaving prison differ from the needs that men have were than unique hardships that women are facing generally when they get out so one of the things that we know is that when men go to prison the women stay there anytime you see a busy line at a man's prison go to a women's prison you see that type of line now or the Worst we are women are in bad abandoned. When they go to prison new children are removed and they are just about abandoned the man used a goes on and gets another woman or what have you so so first of all the woman is alone without any support she's vulnerable just because she's a woman you heard what Angela said I've felt buck naked I add nowhere to go and I had nobody but anybody would was waiting and ready to pick me up and then. We as women I. Feel like I'm the grounder and I'm the healer and I'm the kind of caretaker of our community of our health of our wellbeing, and that's my responsibility. So I'm trying to get back in the role of my whole responsibility, but there's nothing to hold onto. My children are gone and I have to earn my children back to the court system That's really really difficult to do. So you know we have a whole campaign that we've launched call. Give me my baby back. Chris, my wife was telling me one specific story from your book becoming Miss. Burton were a young woman had left her child in the car while she ran into I don't know diapers and stuff. Yep and got three years in prison for that. That's Ingrid Archie not some classes on parenting or not the help she needed I think he had postpartum depression during that time and yes, she got three years. You didn't get the help has she been Santa Monica as you've been white?.
"burton" Discussed on Experts on Expert with Dax Shepard
"So what point though do you decide I'm going to actually turned that service to people that are getting out of prison that are taking these bus rides they're getting dumped next to skid row, and they got two hundred dollars of which they just blew some on the bus ticket. What clicked for you that you decided that was going to be your thing I went back. To Santa, Monica I was the secretary of the meeting the first meeting. I. Ever stood up in. It said look what after hall has done to me a shaking and trembling and I went and I worked with this woman and she asked me to move in and I say all of the money that I made working with her and I mean I say to the point I, spit ten dollars a week. Will you so save twelve thousand dollars in the nineties which is hard to do man I was. Yeah, oh. Yeah. I was GONNA say money nineties an easy. Well you know I was disciplined and I understand why was being so disciplined. Banding but then the idea came when talking with my sister-in-law, another woman they Mitzi at, let's do something I'm reflecting on what happens in Santa Monica people don't go to prison for the things that we went for in south. La of people are are giving help. There's resources. So I said we gotta make resource on my God I never dreamed I would stay on so. Much but it's alright in it. Isn't that crazy? It goes back to what we were talking about earlier about the systemic nature of all this stuff that the idea that in south. La. That concept doesn't even exist or at least was completely off your radar and I'm sure most people's like that's so telling I mean I asked the judge my third time going to prison. The judge what had happened I ask for help could there be any help for me and he sent me to prison and to think that there could have been and they should have been something different. I mean today what I went to prison for is a misdemeanor will also you have a health issue? Right? If I have a health issue prisons last place on stopping. Yeah the last place. Yes. So you just start showing up at bus stops, right? Well, I I, get a little house. Three of the twelve, thousand them days you put three thousand out on the House and get it. So I take three thousand dollars and I think thirty, four, hundred and I put it down a down payment on a little house and I call it a new way of lives..
"burton" Discussed on Experts on Expert with Dax Shepard
"It's an act of abuse is act bad happened so many times before you've lost control of your body yet again yes I just read this great book. I don't know if you've read it called the body keeps score have you ever heard of that I've heard of that book but I haven't read it Aman I recommend. It so much as someone who grew up with a lot of violence, lot of trauma learning how your body's stores that what it does to your brain and how rewires things and yes there's a little bit of chapter about the doctor and his road to studying this and he had worked at the VA hospital for a long time and he was saying that he started noticing at the Va hospital several times a day someone would completely lose their composure patient. They'd scream at a receptionist they throw stuff they thrash around and what he started observing that a lot of. These people that have had really bad trauma for the rest of their life. Every little thing feels life threatening. You know that you're back in that situation where you're too little to defend yourself, and now this little thing it feels to you like it your life's on the line and you'll never let someone take advantage of you again and that your reactions are just. So over the top is mine often were I have to imagine his jail and prison there must be so many people in there that are also survivors of great trauma in their their mechanism to control. Themselves must be greatly diminished was there just tons of chaos and other people having a hard time. I mean you had these different personalities in the jail you have the people who want to control the jail. You have the people that WanNa be in with the people that control the jail, and you have the people that just want to sort of be invisible within the jail. But you know there was not a lot of reactionary stuff in the jail are in the prison because you'll be in control. Right? There's no way you can go. Is it except to the whole? And nobody wants to go to jail within the jail ride nobody wants to go to solitary of the sometime there's fights and breakout misunderstanding but you know it's not like it's a rapid thing. Anyway it wasn't like that while I was going to prison. Yeah. I haven't been in twenty four years now. That's a good stretch. Now, when you got out on your sixth time, you entered for the first time, a recovery home, and that experience was completely mind blowing to you right and it was the opposite of all your experiences in prison and you use the word humane. It's like the first time you had been treated humanely and you must immediately recognize like Oh, that jail isn't set up to rehabilitate anyone it's not set up to help anyone get some tools It's probably just making everything worse which would explain the really high recidivism. recidivism what that's that's a hard one check recidivism. Helps explain that. But can you tell me like that was like to enter into a place where they were genuinely wanting to help you get the tools you know that was the place where the safety descended around the on.
"burton" Discussed on Experts on Expert with Dax Shepard
"Jusin if it's okay with you, I pulled a little clip from a documentary that was made about your work just to Kinda set up how impactful it is. So if you'll indulge US I'd love to play like just a minute long clip. Okay. Robert Drive taken away to the station in. Two hundred dollars and they buy your ticket. Out of your money and put you on a bus. And you're just hit it. To. Wherever. and. So I arrived downtown La. Scary. and. I looked like a team Frisbee in all of just lookin' You know jeans and a paper bag. Everybody knows that you're prison they note. By the way you look they know. By, Everybody Niro people asking you. If you needed to ride tell you that you look fine drug addicts people living that life and you know they are it's so easy to get roared especially if you're scared and. Out can be honest out here. and. I felt like I was just an in your buck naked. And didn't have any place to go I really did. and. It Calms Burton and I told her. Letter from you and you sit for me to call you and that you will me up and she says, where are you and I told me she says, Oh, be there in about fifteen minutes. She came and picked me up. Coming to a place and be able to drink a glass enough. On a mattress and that middle. and to have food have choices. Stuff people take for granted. For it and so sweet. She's a good lady..
"burton" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"Jusin. If it's okay with you, I pulled a little clip from a documentary that was made about your work just to Kinda set up how impactful it is. So if you'll indulge US I'd love to play like just a minute long clip. Okay. Robert. Drive taken away to the station in. Two hundred dollars in your ticket. Out of your money and put you on a bus. And you're just hit it. To wherever. and. So I arrived downtown La really scary. Scary. And I looked like a team Frisbee in all of just lookin' You know jeans and a paper Bag Everybody knows that you're prison they note. By the way you look they know. By everybody Niro people asking you if you needed to ride tell you that you look fine drug addicts people living that life and you know they are. It's so easy to get roared especially if you're scared and out can be honest out here. And I felt like I was just an in your buck naked. And didn't have any place to go I. Really did. And it calms Burton and I told her. Letter from you and you sit for me to call you and that you will me up and she says where are you and I told me she says, Oh, be there in about fifteen minutes. She came and picked me up. Coming to a place and be able to drink a glass enough. On a mattress and that middle. and to have food have choices. Stuff people take for granted. For it and so sweet. She's a good lady..
"burton" Discussed on Experts on Expert with Dax Shepard
"W-well come. Welcome. Welcome to Armchair expert I'm Dan Sheppard joined by Monica. Monsoon. We have a really special guest today truly truly truly special someone I think that everyone will be in awe of Monica and I certainly were. The amount of growth this human being it's unbelievers accomplished. She is really inspirational person. Her name is Susan Burton and she is the founder and executive director of a new way of life, which is a nonprofit. That provides sober housing and other support to formerly incarcerated women nationally known as an advocate for restoring basic civil and human rights. Those who have served time Burton was a winner of Aarp's prestigious purpose prize a CNN top ten hero. She has a book entitled Becoming Miss Burton From Prison to recovery to leading the fight for incarcerated women Susan was incarcerated. Six. Times, you know she was taking the brunt of a very flawed system and what she has done in the wake of that is just mind blowing. Yeah. I've never met anyone like her. Yeah me either so please please enjoy Susan burden. So on these bonus Fridays we love to give shout outs to black owned businesses that we are fans of so Monica who do you have today I am going to talk about Red Bay coffee. Okay today Red Bay was founded about six years ago in Oakland. That's a neighbouring city for us. Yes it's a bay. City. So they took a little bit of a beating during cove it. Oh I imagine. Yeah. Yeah. So I really want to support them and put that out there that if you're interested in some delicious coffee checkout, red. Bay Coffee. So the guy who founded this Cuba Kante. He's a visual artist and a former activists who organized protests in San Francisco following the ninety one beating of Rodney King and he says he's inspired by the Gandhi quote. You wish to see in the world. So let's give Red Bay coffee a boost Joe have a nice hot cup of coffee before I tell you my company I just WanNa I think Oprah magazine who put together a really compelling list of twenty five, Black Dome businesses that you could support right now because I'm in the mood for a glass of it I wanNA talk about Giorno teahouse. Now calling all tea drinkers this is from Oprah magazine. We guarantee a teahouse will be Your Cup of well, you know as a Young girl one of Latonya cokely's Indus memories was sipping sleepy time herbal tea with her mom. So when she entered a business planning competition in high school, it was only natural that she created a proposal for a tea company more than fifteen years later..
"burton" Discussed on Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard
"W-well come. Welcome. Welcome to Armchair expert I'm Dan Sheppard joined by Monica monsoon. We have a really special guest today truly truly truly special someone I think that everyone will be in awe of Monica and I certainly were. The amount of growth this human being it's unbelievers accomplished. She is really inspirational person. Her name is Susan Burton and she is the founder and executive director of a new way of life, which is a nonprofit. That provides sober housing and other support to formerly incarcerated women nationally known as an advocate for restoring basic civil and human rights those who have served time. Burton was a winner of Aarp's prestigious purpose prize a CNN top ten hero. She has a book entitled becoming. Miss Burton from prison to recovery to leading the fight for incarcerated women Susan was incarcerated. Six Times you know she was taking the brunt of a very flawed system and what she has done in the wake of that is just mind blowing. Yeah I've never met anyone like her. Yeah me either so please please enjoy Susan burden. So on these bonus Fridays, we love to give shout outs to black owned businesses that we are fans of. So Monica, who do you have today I am going to talk about Red Bay coffee. Okay today. Red. Bay, was founded about six years ago in Oakland that's a neighboring city for us. Yes. It's a Bay city. So, they took a little bit of a beating during cove it. Oh, I imagine. Yeah. Yeah. So I really want to support them and put that out there that if you're interested in some delicious coffee checkout Red Bay coffee. So the guy who founded this Cuba. Kante. He's a visual artist and a former activists who organized protests in San Francisco following the ninety one beating of Rodney King and he says he's inspired by the Gandhi quote. You wish to see in the world. So let's give red big coffee a boost Joe have a nice hot cup of coffee before I. Tell You my company I just WanNa I. Think Oprah magazine who put together a really compelling list of twenty five Black Dome businesses that you could support right now because I'm in the mood for a glass of it, I wanNA talk about Giorno teahouse. Now, calling all tea drinkers, this is from Oprah magazine we guarantee a teahouse will be your cup of well, you know as a young. Girl one of La Tony Cokely's fondest memories was sipping sleepy time herbal tea with her.
Boston - Police Arrest Man for Alleged Assault of Sleeping Woman in Manchester, NH
"New Hampshire Police say they made an arrest in connection with an alleged sexual assault earlier today in an Auburn street apartment. Police say Jose Polanco Diaz is facing charges including aggravated Polonius sexual assault. Here's WNBC TV is Paul Burton. Manchester Police say they received a 9 11 called from a man who said his girlfriend had been sexually assaulted inside her apartment on Auburn Street had woken up to a man that she did not know and he was sexually assaulting her. She was able to struggle with with him him and and get get him. him. Off Off of of her her and and she she was was able able to to escape escape the the apartment. apartment. The The woman woman told told police police that that the the man man broke broke into into her her apartment apartment and and had had a a machete machete but but did did not not hurt hurt her. her. Police Police say say surveillance surveillance video images captured the suspect leaving the area they were able to make contact with Diaz and he was taken into custody
Donna Carpenter Interview
"I Being of a certain age grew up on long island and was hey, sniffer. Many of those, right? I remember grabbing my Sner for when this no came down walking down the hill to local golf course, which was at the end of my block. You know trekking up to the top of old glory and just going forward until my lips were blue and our shaking, and it was time to go home me till I grew up with a surfer. We always took it sledding with us the that was the sort of Progressive Edgy thing to do even then you know you're born originally somewhere in east Texas but a pretty young age the family ended up jumping over to Greenwich Connecticut, or somewhere thereabouts. Curious. What what that was like for you I mean 'cause. As somebody who grew up outside of New York I'm guessing that was a bit of a jarring change for you was there real culture shock. You know I've been thinking about this. I think shaken I we both grew up in kind of suburbs of New York. But neither one of US embraced those values I mean coming from east. Texas I didn't really understand them. You know just the e one of my first memories of my grandmother saying she won't visit us because Satan actually lives in New York I don't know if you knew that but that's his home address so. Chacon I neither one of us, Kinda fell part of our tribes there, and especially when he decided to dedicate his life his sniffing. His tribe certainly didn't understand. That was not the expectation for him growing up in Long Island, and you know expecting to go on Wall Street really I. Guess. So I think that that was one reason we were really attracted to each other that we started to create our own community very early on we realized that we were going to have to create family. Yeah. Now that makes a lot of sense. It seems like you also you graduated high school early as well right? Well Yeah we're. We're not the same age. We didn't. We didn't know each other growing up but I I, went to I left Greenwich I was determined to leave. Greenwich. So I left it sixteen spending year in France that I'd probably rather not talk about. And then God, very serious about college and he had very similar trajectory. He kinda got kicked out of a boarding school got into a little trouble and then got serious about his future. So we kind of had that in common and honestly Jonathan, I hadn't really met a whole lot of hard working. Decent honest skies who were persevering at something nobody believed and. again, I think that's why we were able to kind of create our own community. I mean. So you ended up in Barnard and I guess as Legend would have it were up in in Vermont for a New Year's Eve trip walked into a bar and Jake was there drinking Jack and milk? And you know else. This is a newsflash she was also chewing a little weed. In in his lip because he was pre also He had a really like he was not taking care of himself. He was working eighteen hours a day by himself pretty much, and he basically had ulcer condition and the the milk cut the check. And we'd helped his stomach. So Yeah, God is so at that point, then he was a couple of years into it already working maniacally and it sounds like there was a quick connection but you're still you're still at bartered that time I was still at Barnard and I can remember you know we're young we're in new. York City we have the world in front of us and he would come visit me and I tell my it's Oh my new boyfriend's coming and he would probably fall asleep on the couch for like eight hours straight and they'd be like Nice. So. Yeah. He was in a different phase of his life frayed but something you know really appealed to me about it. Yeah.
"burton" Discussed on Good Life Project
"Friends. The one only Ivan. is now streaming only on Disney plus. If you have ever heard of the winter sports brand burden. Then you know Donna carpenters work wandering into a southern Vermont bar on a ski break when she was. Nineteen Many Guy Jake Burton carpenter just months after Jake launched Burton snowboards at this tiny workshop, and within a year, they'd fallen in love got married and join forces to build burden into what became a global brand that would forever redefined winter sports and really establish a radically inclusive counterculture for millions around the world what started as days dipping snowboards in polyurethane and answering customer service lines at rang in the bedroom rapidly expanded as Jake Donna and this kind of Ragtag family of adventurers literally put snowboarding on the map in the mid nineteen eighties. She expanded Burton's business to Europe and ran the company's first international office in Innsbruck Austria. But in two thousand thirteen moving forward really realizing how important it was to reclaim Burton's ethos of individuality and equality and Jake said out to reimagined Burton's offerings and culture building it into a brand of choice and an employer of choice for women. Under. DONNAS leadership burden embraced progressive parent policies, mentoring programs and a diverse leadership team, and in two thousand ten, she stepped into the role of president. Then twenty sixteen went on to become Britain's CEO before just recently passing the baton and becoming the chair of Burton Board of directors a position formerly held by Jake who very tragically passed away in November of twenty nineteen from complications due to recurring cancer today Donna remains a fierce kit for the sport of snowboarding and the. Culture around it and continues to be a strong climate activist speaking up on behalf of sustainability efforts as well as advocating for more diversity on the mountain and in the boardrooms really excited to be able to share. So many of these stops along donnas journey with you as we dive into not just the stories that are told on the surface. But.
DOJ won't reveal congressional candidate who asked for, received hacked info on their opponent
"With less than 100 days before the presidential election. U. S intelligence officials are warning that Russia and other adversaries are once again interfering in our democratic process. In 2016, Russian President Vladimir Putin ordered his intelligence agencies to create chaos in our system, using a combination of social media manipulation, propaganda and other dirty tricks. President. Trump's Justice Department currently has at least two open cases against Russian citizens for disrupting the 2016 presidential and congressional elections. As we first reported last November, 12 Russian military officers are still at large, charged with breaking into the Democratic Party's computers in 2016. Stealing compromising information and selectively releasing it to undermine specific candidates. There's no evidence of similar operations against Republicans in 2016. With the 2020 election's just around the corner. Ah cautionary tale, the Russian hack. The Russians never left. I can guarantee you in 2016. After this all into news. They never left. They didn't stop doing what they're doing. This wasn't just a one time thing. No way. Russia doesn't do it that way. Robert Anderson should know. He spent 21 years inside the cloak and dagger world of spies and hackers overseeing the FBI's counterintelligence and cyber divisions. And tracking Moscow spy agencies, an alphabet of artifice, the FSB S V, R, and especially the G R U G. RU is military intelligence. So when we look at the attacks that happened during a presidential Races in 2016. You had military organisations inside of Russia attacking our infrastructure. So are the hackers or are the soldiers? So they're both on in most cases in most these units or not just hackers. They're probably some of the best mathematical minds in Russia. These air seasoned professionals that have worked away up the ranks to be in these units. To carry out the strategic attacks on behalf of that country. These are the hacker soldiers from G R U unit 26165, who, according to the Justice Department were responsible for breaking and entering into the Democratic Party's computers remotely from Moscow. Their names, ranks and faces are now on the FBI's most wanted list for stealing, among other things, the Democrats, strategic plans detailed targeting data and internal polling. G R U Colonel Alexander also joke commanded a separate unit. 744551 of his officers was in charge of spreading this stolen material to political operatives, bloggers and the media. Another hack state election boards. It wasn't some £400 guy in his parents Basement. No, this was a well choreographed military operation. With units that not only were set up specifically to hack into obtain information, but other units that were used for psychological warfare or weaponizing that this is not an operation that was just put together haphazardly. So that was the 26165 unit. The Justice Department's National security division is overseeing the Russian hacking case once they're doing that keystroke monitoring, Assistant Attorney General John Dimmers runs the division. Along with the deputies, Adam Hickey and Sean knew DOJ attorney Heather Al Pino worked with special counsel Mueller on the Russian indictments all have access to the underlying intelligence and have no doubt the rush. Shins interfered in the 2016 election. This really happened. Yes, that really happened. And we believe that if we had to, we could prove that in court tomorrow, using only admissible non classified evidence to 12 jurors. You ever expect to get the 12 Russian officials The trial. I would be surprised, But the purpose of the indictment isn't just that, although that's certainly one of the purposes, the purposes of this kind of indictment is even, uh, to educate the public. For a legal document. The 29 page indictment is a page Turner It. Details how U. S intelligence agencies tracked each defendant's actions, sometimes by the keystroke, revealing the fictitious names and phony emails used to infiltrate the Democrats, computers. And tracing the stolen data on its circuitous route from Washington, D. C. To Moscow. The information in the indictment is very detailed. You have descriptions of the Russian agents. Typing. Into their computers. Obviously, I can't go into too much detail because I don't want to reveal investigative methods. But the inside here is that behind every one of those Keyboard's is not night P address. It's a human being those indicted G R U agents. The U. S. Says one team, working out of a building in Moscow called the Tower created a website and a provocative character to disseminate this stolen material. Lucifer 2.0 So goose over 2.0 is a fictional online persona. It's all an effort. The Russian side to hide their involvement. And these guys are pretending to be one lone hacker. Correct, and that works. What it gives them is plausible deniability. Right. They don't need to work 100% as long as the Russians, Khun say. Wasn't us. Posing as goose A for 2.0. The Russians offered up stolen documents to Julian Assange, Jas wiki leaks and self proclaimed dirty trickster Roger Stone. It was all part of a broad campaign to disrupt the presidential election. But there was another less well known part of the Russian operation to undermine Democrats running for Congress. It started as large document dumps where goose for 2.0 was kind of taunting and saying, I have more Kelli Ward Burton was executive director of the D. Triple C. The Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee. When the Russians hacked the committee's computers, these bullet points at the top are the summary for how we need to win. They swiped and dumped on the Internet material, she told us cost millions of dollars to produce. Battle plans for congressional races, demographic research on voters and extensive dossiers on the weaknesses of their own candidates. So when we deliberate internally about anything, you know that's not intended to be made public, and that's what makes this so important to understand these as stolen documents. It's not different than Watergate. It's not different than When Republicans came into the DNC and stole documents from the file cabinets. It's the cyber version of that they came into our office and they stole Our documents. Documents were never intended to be public. And then they used that in the election, even Democrat party bosses or questioning his character. Ward was shocked when Republicans used the stolen internal materials in this negative ad. We reach out to them and ask them, you know, we way, said We've been the victims of a cyber attack by a foreign adversary. Will you make a commitment not to use any of these stolen materials in In the campaigner in the 2016 election, and they wouldn't make a commitment to do so, she says. In the months leading up to the elections, Russian tactics evolved, the indiscriminate document dumps became more frequent and strategic. There would be thousands of documents that would show up on one day and then they got smarter and he started to really specific documents. Related to our specific races or documents that were in art most targeted states and are most targeted areas.
Hundreds of Georgia campers infected with coronavirus at YMCA camp in just days, CDC report finds
"Two hundred, sixty cases of covid nineteen have been tied to attendees and staff at North, Georgia Ymca Children's camp. In June, according to a report released, Friday by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. One of the largest known super spreading events in the state. The report details how covid nineteen spread rapidly among children and teens within the camp and raises questions about the effectiveness of safety protocols s school districts, colleges contemplate reopening Ymca Camp High Harbour identified in the report is camp a suffered an outbreak, late, Lake. Burton, location late June as of July tenth about eighty, five cases of the virus have been. been linked to the camp. The JC previously reported a figure that has since tripled the CDC study of five, hundred, Ninety, seven campers and staff from Georgia found the camp did not follow its guidance to require campers to wear masks though the staff did three quarters of the three, hundred, forty, four, ten days and staff for whom the CDC was able to obtain test results tested positive for the virus. The CDC said the overall attack rid of the virus forty, four percent though the agency acknowledged that an under cats an undercount because it included more than two hundred, fifty for whom they had. No results. This investigation adds to the body of evidence demonstrating that children of all ages are susceptible to the coronavirus and contrary to early reports may play an important role in its transmission.
"burton" Discussed on The Final Lap
"SCOPE. With Kerry Murphy is is on. Harrison Burton is on any talks about that little altercation. He had a few weeks back with no aggression. I. Think the hardest thing about that. You both have an understanding of where the other person's coming from right But you both feel like you're right You feel like you are are in the right and so moving on I, don't I don't expect to race. No. Any differently than anyone else just because I race everyone part is I can So I'm trying to trying to just race everyone the same, and hopefully I get that same respect. Respect back I felt like I didn't think that certain instance. So that's why it's frustrating while I was mad and I think in Texas, you know we race around each other. It was a non-issue wasn't really something I was worried about you know have to move on and I know him and right now mad at each other now. So it's always it's always interesting to kind of deal with that sort of situation and especially for young guys in a series how do you handle that I? Think it's a good learning experience for everyone. For me that was my first actual fight on pit. Rude. I had gotten people's face and they've gotten in my face and things like that. But never really an actual fight. So that was a first for me and looking back on it, you have westbound it. You have to enjoy saw some fans put some things on twitter and things like that. that back a couple years ago or maybe even last year would probably me? But now I disliked off and and you know it's a, it's hard place to be when you're kind of in the centre of conflict. It always seems like it rose after the event you feel like. All right, Noah, are we fought? We're done. That's it. It's GonNa. It's GonNa. Move On. We're going GONNA. Be All right and then all of a sudden. You realize that it's a lot bigger than that and. Now's on. Sportscenter for not I WANNA be on sportscenter. So there's there's a couple of things I. Think you know maybe I would have done differently, but I'm still really proud of how I stood up for myself and I'm proud of my team, my back Massachusetts final lap..
A Tech Cold War Looms
"This week Britain's minister, Boris Johnson is expected to reverse a decision. He made in January to allow the Chinese telecom giant hallway to build part of the country's five gene at work. The British public deserve to have access to the best possible. Now if people oppose one brand or not. To tell us what's the alternative. Britain has come under enormous pressure from its biggest America which sees while way as a security threat. It's not the only Chinese firm that America views with suspicion. Last week Secretary of State Mike. Pompeo told Fox. News the government was considering banning the social media. APP TIKTOK. Owned by the Chinese firm by dense. We're certainly looking at it I. Don't want to get in front of the president, but it's something we're looking at. What would you recommend that people download that APP on their phones tonight tomorrow anytime. currently Boley if you want your private information in the hands of the Chinese Communist Party. and American firms are caught to the geopolitical tensions between the world's two biggest economies. Google Microsoft and twitter all said they would stop cooperating with Hong Kong's authorities for the time being because of a sweeping new security law there imposed by Beijing. It all adds up to what's being called. A new Cold War fought on a digital battleground. For the last three or four years, people have talked about the tech. Cold War. Patrick Fouls is the economists business affairs editor. This strange thing is it's been hard to see evidence of much damage on the ground, and in fact, the companies like apple and Hallway in China. It's really been a golden era in some ways with record sales and profits over the last couple. Couple of years was become clear however in the last few weeks. Is The tech cold? War is really beginning to bite. And why is that? Why is that split becoming so much more certain now? Well I think what you can do is look at it at two speeds. The world of software and the Internet was never particularly linked up in the first place so. Chinese consumers can't use most American Internet companies and vice versa, and what we're seeing, there is the final tentacles are beginning to unwind really very quickly, and that's that's example. The TIKTOK BAN THE REFUSAL US tech companies to play ball with the new Chinese law in Hong Kong so that. World really splitting quickly. The thing that's taking more time is the heart where supply chains which are much much more rigid structures is many many hundreds of billions of dollars of equipment in the grand huge numbers of people being employed, and it's really very hard to untangle those quickly, but that does not seem to be happening as well partly, because of the American actions against Hallway, but also because China seems to be deciding okay, we're GONNA have to go alone here which means we're going to have to really ramp up investment, and so, how how prepared are the country's respective? Tech Industries to to make that split complete. Will in the wall, the softwares already in effect pretty much happened in the world of hauled where the answer is, people are beginning to get plans up and running so smick this Chinese semiconductor company not take that seriously in the past by its Western and Asian competitors, but now it's really raising very big box the ideas to supersize the production capacity and sophistication of semiconductors in China. That's a process that's underway. Similarly Wall Way in China is scrambling around to find alternative sources for the key components that it purchases from the West particularly American companies and over the next I think eighteen months will see a sense of whether that's possible. The one thing to make clear is there are some companies. Companies here which are just left in very uncomfortable positions. Apple in China makes over one hundred million dollars a day there on the simply no easy way for it to pick sides in. You know it depends on the US Amazon China similarly. TSMC, which is the huge Taiwanese semiconductor company that really dominates the industry to some degree. It depends on Chinese customers and American ones, and for those companies that are caught in the middle. There really is no simple answer to this, but if the big picture here is that each country has to build up its own set of software and hardware champions, that sounds expensive redundant I mean. How easy will it be for these countries to make those parallel systems? Well I think you can look at it in two ways. One is sort of finances of it almost an and just that you're going to have to duplicate. Supply chains to some degree and I think that could easily cost. Hundreds of billions of dollars to do is not impossible, and arguably within the scale of the overall economy is a super tolerable inefficiency. I think the other call St-, which is much harder to get to grips with is just the risk of this process spiraling out of control. And to give you two ways in which could happen, it could easily for example move from the world of tech to the world of finance with western Chinese banks subject to sudden private. BANS FREEZES OF ACTIVITY. A night could be much more destabilizing because the financial system is very sensitive to changes like that the other risk is just that this becomes the thin end of the wedge, and sooner or later we find out that suddenly American calls or Chinese toys, or a growing list of things deem to be of strategic importance I and instead of this really being an argument bat security, it just becomes an indiscriminate path of protectionism, the house, a huge economic cost, but on technology end of things that is inherently a global business. How do you think other countries are going to deal with this split as it happened? Well the assumption I think of many American policy makers is the world's default is to use Silicon Valley and one of the things that will happen is that assumption is tested a pretty painful way? It's clear that some very close American allies. Japan Australia possibly Burton will. Ultimately vast choose go with America, but I think we'll see. First of all. China's tech industry now has a very big sphere of influence that includes a lot of Asia where people will continue to use Chinese tech, and secondly that some big economies India's the obvious one may take a third off, and you know be equally hostile, friendly to America and shine. And really seek to play both sides off while developing their own indigenous capacity, so the end of the day. You're heading towards a world where America. Controls most of the world's technology, and then there's this Galapagos of China with its own systems. I think instead your heading to world, which is very fractured with the bulk of the world's population living in countries that use both systems and probably mistrust both to some degree. So. Is it sensible to ask who's likely to win the technical door? I. Think will see both superpowers do probably just find because they are huge. Sophisticated markets and the real losers will be the node countries that are sort of stuck between the two places like Taiwan Hall Sibley Career, where really it's impossible for them to pick sides, and where the own technology industry as a result is going to face a very difficult Erie. Patrick thank you very much time. Jason thanks for having me.
Kelly Asbury, Director of ‘Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron’ and ‘Shrek 2,’ Dies at 60
"Respected animator Oscar nominated director and animator Kelly Asbury has died in an enchanted forest abundant in was at the helm another family favorites like Smurfs the lost village spirit stallion of the Cimarron starting his career Walt Disney's feature animation nineteen eighty three he worked on iconic films Little Mermaid Tim Burton's nightmare before Christmas another's represented says he died after a long battle with cancer Kelly Asbury sixty years
Batman Returns! Michael Keaton to Play Bruce Wayne in 'The Flash'
"Michael Keaton might be stepping back into the batsuit the actor is reportedly in early talks to return as Batman along side similar in Warner brothers full length film the flash Keaton first appeared of course is the caped crusader in Tim Burton's nineteen eighty nine Batman movie came back for Burton's Batman returns in nineteen ninety two but he defeats the role before Batman forever that's when Val Kilmer took over the
Boston Businesses Eager And Ready To Reopen For Phase Two On Monday
"Businesses are very eager and ready to re open for phase two starting tomorrow June eighth but as WBZ TV's Paul Burton explains to us new guidelines may still be putting the squeeze on small business those whose modern Japanese owner Jack Wong listen closely to the governor and he made his announcement we're itching we can't wait to get back he's the cleaning and prepping his popular restaurant in Boston for weeks for staying busy with take out orders but this is his customers and does and your dining will be a little later in phase two I'm ready to go weeks ago now he just have to follow the rules governor Baker stresses Corbett nineteen is still with us which is why businesses are part of the phase two re opening play a major role in helping to reduce the spread of the virus buy a hearing closely to the CDC guidelines in being extra vigilant clean clean the stores repainted with clean carpets and clean all of the top spots and we can do as much business as possible to try to just catch up after being closed for so long and and welcome everybody back in a positive manner one meal one outfit one customer at a time the first part of phase two tomorrow will be allowing for outdoor dining and restaurants also allowing retail stores along with day camps pulls preventative medical services launching and child care to reopen as long as they meet safety guidelines at all times laid out by the bay state
Tyler Gibbs and Jack Irving of Toyota Racing Development's TD2 driver development program
"Now. Let's get to part two of our conversation with Tyler Gibbs and Jack Irving just this I want to give you guys a chance to put some names with some faces here people who are listening. We've mentioned Christopher Bell. You guys mentioned Harris and Burton. I was reading a motorsports analytics story today in which Jack was quoted very highly on Chandler. Smith just wanted to give you a chance to tell us a little about. Who'S IN THE LINEUP? Right now and we're the names. We should be watching it from the Toyota racing development driver program. So it's funny. I think we have some remarkable kids coming up of all different ages all different ranges But it's still development like Chandler. Smith is is a gifted driver. I mean in in we've been with Chandler for three or four years i. I don't remember how long it's been a few years. He's been fantastic. He's always been a strong late model. Racer Kinda in his family team was was quite gifted enabled to kind of compete at a very young age with some very high level guys in racing and then he transferred that into Arca adventuring end and has been fantastic and the more he matures the better. He gets Which is really exciting. He's similar to like a younger Jones in that respect where he's young and been around it and he seemed so much older in a car and so much more mature in so that is translated into the truck races he ran last year and and I have some pretty high expectations of him as he does of themselves but he's definitely one of our up and comers that is on the young side mean seventeen and still developing and then obviously there's the Raphael Lazard the neckaces that we've been with for quite a while and I think most people know of Kazan truck races now. That were pretty happy about. And then there's there's lots of kids that we actively engage with and develop in all different areas were lucky not geographically focused either because we have teams all over the place and that's helped us engage with maybe some kids we probably wouldn't necessarily always get access to so there's some good kids in California. There's kids racing for Keith in Indiana. There's just there's just a lot of strong drivers out there the thing that's so interesting though. Is that their kids and kids. You never know what's going to happen so it's still development. I mean it's it's People. WanNa say whatever they want to say about how what what it takes to make it? But they're a work ethic focused drive a passionate WanNa do it is all super important to to make it and at some point maintaining that from fourteen fifteen. Sixteen seventeen is very very difficult to do. Know we can talk about it all the time about being focused in wanting it and all that but the proof is in Monday through Friday. And how hard? They're working what they're doing and to to be on top of their game and and for whatever reason at times that lapses and you know you could take a great kid who's Fourteen Jesse. Love is a kid we've been with since he was twelve. I think thirteen stupid. How young that was East we're really excited about him and you know then. There's kids like Geo celts. Who came out of nowhere in dirt and had outlawed program in in our racing with us and pavement. That's a little bit kind of a different road that he traveled and then we have Holly Holland and Greasy Trotter. Who really come aboard and done a really good job in kind of in all of our testing have looked quite good still have a lot of development to do. You know there's there's kids we lost Based on Ford coming in that is painful to so. There's I think there's a lot of good crop of young kids coming out racing and as long as they all continue to work hard developing keep good people around him then hopefully we'll see him down the road. We really good group. We have a good team of kids. it's exciting to them kind of interact with each other watch the quote unquote older kids. Who may not actually be older but have been in higher level than others and back and forth and so he has Jackson. We're really excited about about our kids. You mentioned most of the ones I attend to hit their Jesse loved Yosemite. I think Logan. Cv also part of the lineup. I believe I mean so. Logan was Logan is not as involved now. We still are working through some things to see if there's ways to work together it's just difficult to the process is difficult and how everybody fits in where they go. I mean Logan is ridiculously talented. I mean it's it's just finding the path and making it work is always hard. You know I mean you look at the McNally Lineup or venturing lineup with I mean. You have Corey Haim and drew dollar and Michael Self Austin Hills Rachel H at hr e and in. He's ridiculously good. And He's twenty four with two kids for God's sake so I mean it's awesome right. I mean in in in in Austin Hugely Involved Maximum Laughlin with with a jury in there. There is an amazing group of kids in. What's interesting is we're kind of lucky. We have some really driven dedicated guy who want participate and show up every day. And I mean that's what's crazy about the performance central a lot of those that we talked about minus the group their local to North Carolina. Right you get into dirt kids in our dirt. Kids are Cap. GotTa be the younger kids we've ever had consistently with Daisin Ken McIntosh and Buddy I mean it. Just these they're all babies right in and so they're and they're out. There racing are trying to raise eighty times a year. I mean it's it's just an amazing amazing situation but I think we've been very lucky. I mean part of it is. I think what we've done is a little bit different and and our teams of Baden in. That's been a big part of it. That's it goes back to what I said before. The integration of the teams is pretty special and something. I think I'm probably most proud about. Is that all those teams engage in actively discuss things with each other to try to help develop the drivers.
Tyler Reddick on his impressive debut at Darlington
"Welcome to another edition of Nascar America at home at home for three of us at the race track for one of US have myself Steve. Jeff Burton Dale and the driver of the number eight. Catch Chevy for our CR tyler. Rettig straight off of what seventh-place good rundown demand by last lap. Air Jones had a problem there and was right on my tail and he was about to get that position from me but had to fight hard those last few laps and was able to close it out with some place. Finish dollar your fast all day long. And you know what? What was it about your car? Were you surprised at how good it was? And where do you think you were the strongest? And how are you able to get you know? Drive yourself up through the field. You had to pass a lot of cars all day long. Yeah I made a few mistakes on the first start and really didn't pass anybody and then after the second start that we had there I I really didn't get going at all. I was probably further back than what I started. And then all of a sudden I just start rolling the top one into pretty good runs close to the fence before it really got rub it in and we hope to make a lot of time up there but Yeah it was a tough day. I mean we just finally got tradition in the top five caught. Peace that Louis New Banner and We tried to fix that and get that off the car we had a control. Tyre and all the way back to twenty three. Start of the day add. Add to come to the front again or try to Best we got with seven so tyler junior. Now we're talking during the race about your line you and how you just mentioned it. Run highlight and wanted to a lot of people. Run the high line in the middle of the. You're running it on the exit until you actually use a lot of racetrack up kind of no man's land if if you got two or three inches too far out you're gonNA hit the wall. How are you so confident to run up there at such a young age? Well Great Valentine's in the simulator? We tire out of the tires. It Brad Miller of it actually didn't slow the car down that much and it actually felt really really good. I was really surprised that even worked in the simulator and obviously we all know de Hamlin makes a credible amount of time even more inexpensive expanding cars than than a cup car but with today star fall off that we saw that line came into play really early and I was almost scared like what Danny likes joke about is. I don't want to use it too much and show my hand but it was so Dang fast at times that it was it was it was hard not to run in it but we definitely for sure about halfway through the race made a few wrong adjustments and it allowed everybody else to catch up to us but I mean I got braces Darlington race. That long it's going to change more than I've ever experienced there an xfinity car so that was. It was definitely a challenge today.
Boston - Doctor Charged With Killing Wife In Dover Due In Court On Murder Charge
"In Dover a woman is found dead in her husband is now charged with her murder WBZ-TV's Paul Burton as the latest hat is kind shock I can't believe it in this quiet tranquil Dover neighborhood residents were sad to hear that a forty five year old mother was found dead not far from her home on valley road now the Norfolk district attorney's office is charging her husband with her murder yeah we use a very surprised very surprised both were police say fifty eight year old doctor angle Turk a well known urologists used to work at St Elizabeth hospital Brighton allegedly murdered his forty five year old wife Kathleen McLean neighbors Phil and Merion at Luton Z. say they know the couple did you know he was well known doctor in yes a month if you like the look at two of my boys usually when the time comes right now it's still unclear how McLean died they walked up the street here holding hands but he was always be afforded new haven had didn't have shoes on no matter what he did he cut the grass investigators say McLean was last seen at her home here on Thursday they've been searching for her for the past few days her body was found in an outdoor area not far from here on Saturday night sad especially for this time period we have a little friendly I gave a lot of tomatoes Lee love the two males out of my god and I met her twice one time I said down have a glass of ice tea with them it makes conversation Dr Turkle be arraigned on murder charges on Monday at Devon District Court according to the court protocols and capacity during this current state of
The Dark Knight Trilogy (Nolan #4)
"Welcome to film spotting so Josh. We've arrived at the stage of our Nolan who've review where we've actually reviewed the films on the show previously the first three films in the series following Memento and insomnia all predate film spotting this week. We're revisiting Nolan's dark knight trilogy. Two thousand five's Batman begins which started. It was one of the first films reviewed on the show. Way Back in two thousand five. That movie came out in June. The show began in March of. Oh five unfortunately. Our Review on episode eighteen of the show has been archived in the basement of Wayne Industry headquarters along with all the other films. Spotting PROTOTYPES COW. Can't hear me out among the disappointed listeners. Who went to search for that review? Just today thinking I'd be able to hear Sam. I thought it would be good preparation you know like to do. My homework. Couldn't find it so we'll have to unearth that at some point. Yeah I'll have to give you a tutorial on searching the archive film spotting website. Because it's there but you can bet. I did not seek it out interest in listening to the archive that I found only went back to. I forget what show but it wasn't this one so yeah I'll have to get to to`real but with that review lost a time. I guess the best thing we can do for now is move on to version two point. Oh world like to disappear. Barron staff was not for the parents to serve. Justice cannot let pass. If you yourself and you become something else. Dialing our Christopher Nolan overview stays on chronological track at least for the moment with two thousand five's Batman Begins Adam. This is Nolan's big-budget high profile. Follow up to insomnia which itself was a medium budgeted studio. Follow up to his indie breakout. Memento what did I expect from Batman begins in two thousand? Five Nolan was already on my radar as a special talent superhero movies. Were something I enjoyed but aside from Tim Burton's Batman Installments and Sam Raimi's Spiderman Efforts Spiderman. Too by the way came out in two thousand and four I felt Comic Book Films. Usually fell into a fairly predictable box. The question for Batman begins then was whether or not the John. Laura would bend to Nolan's promise or Nolan would bend to the genre in two thousand five to my mind. Nolan's will one out even next to Burton and Raimi's Work Nolan's take on the superhero film stood out as distinct. It was dark. It was intense and above all it was rooted in a real world. Specificity that was recognizable while building his costume. I love that Bruce Wayne Orders some ten thousand bat ears that turn out to be unusable. This Bruce Wayne and even Batman could exist just like us he had to do Amazon returns. That first impression of Batman begins makes me think that I watched it through the Lens of a Superhero Movie. Perhaps with tempered expectations this time. Though in the midst of our review I was decidedly watching it through the Lens of a Christopher Nolan movie and from that perspective keeping in mind masterful later efforts like the prestige which was Nolan's next film the Dark Knight which doubles down on much of what made Batman begins so throwing inception and dunkirk. That begins played as far more conventional. It has Nolan touches to be clear deception traumatized characters narrative twist but they each seemed a bit better towards the genre this time around something of a compromise. If in understandable one given where Nolan was in his career ultimately I think my original impression is probably the correct one and we can maybe get into a tangent here atom on whether or not a films original context matters. Most I think that's especially applicable. Maybe to dark knight rises but either. Way Adam. I'm curious what frame of mind you're in while revisiting Batman begins for our Nolan overview. Did you approach it as a superhero movie which in twenty twenty means contending with the reality of the MC you or did you assess it more? On a Nolan scale you know from interstellar on the bottom to the top where you'll find dunkirk. How dare you? I love how you unnerve me heading into my reply here and maybe that's appropriate because even though you answered it. I see what you're trying to do I'm onto you. You're actually previewing are pending discussion of the Dark Knight by presenting me with a joker like Dilemma Harvey. Rachel press the button and kill the other passengers. Risk them killing me Nolan movie or Superhero Movie. Your just an agent of chaos. Josh always knew what do I look like a guy with plan on one hand? I wasn't looking at this film. This trilogy of films as a Nolan creation consciously and I am it would be happening unconsciously of course just by the nature of this little project that we have set out on at the same time. I was eager to see this origin story again because just like I suppose bruce being forever scarred by his encounter with the bats I'm gonNA forever be blessed with the memory of my first superhero movie. Richard Donner's Superman. It's been talked about a little bit over the years here on the show and among its many thrills it shows us who Clark is how we got Earth those early discoveries of his gifts running alongside the train kicking that football. This first demonstrations of his abilities and helping people as Superman. That's the stuff I ate up. Then that's the stuff. I still eat up now. The Fun stuff. I guess that equate with Superhero movies. That is lost the darker. You alluded to this the darker. The more realistic the more serious. These movies get honestly the more these films feel less like Superman and more like James Bond. And that's definitely the case in this trilogy. I think this is where we really see. It happen right. Where Superhero Movies did turn into? Something else became something else in pop culture. We watched it unfold over the course of these. Three movies didn't we? I think that's fair. I think you could roll in watchmen there but that was two thousand nine so this was ahead of that.
'Complacent' UK draws global criticism for Covid-19 response
"I don't know what St elect means. Presumably we all live and normal types staying away to danger but if I see you message Novas steel air and you see to me but does that mean I stay at home or no? I can't give you a straight answer to that. Scotland's First Minister Nicola Sturgeon isn't the only one with criticisms of the leadership in Westminster Increasingly. Ridden is under international scrutiny. In the confused messaging is just the start. Reaction has been pretty confused to this. Emma Duncan is Britain editor so the new slogan is stay alert. The old slogan was stay at home and when you told people to stay at home they knew what to do when you tell people to stay alert. They don't really know what that means. They can't see this fire so they're not really clear what they're staying alert four there's been some actual confusion from the government about some of the loosening. Say for instance. The government was originally sang. The loosening was going to happen two days ago and then that was corrected to happening today. The foreign secretary when describing the restrictions. Goaty wrong about who you could meet and broadly speaking there is kind of worry about how people are supposed to get back to work even if they work safely when schools are still not open. That's not part of this stage of the loosening of lock Dan so there are a lot of questions at there and a lot of criticism particularly from the labor unions. And this isn't the first time the government has come under fire for confused policies or confused communications. Yeah that's absolutely right. There's a lot of criticism of the fact that the government started on a testing program early in March and then discontinued that early to start it up again too late and struggling to get to the position that other countries are in and there's been a lot of criticism of the fact that that has not been enough personal protective equipment particularly for people working in the health services and generally people in vulnerable jobs. And what is the public mate of all this? I mean the prime minister had his own. Cogan scare which calmed the criticism for time. But but broadly what to Britain's think now well? There was a huge band since support for Boris Johnson early on in March and April his popularity rating swords and. That's been true of some other leaders to but since late April they've been sliding again and that's really because of this perception that the government messed up early on because people don't really know what they're supposed to be doing so it's quite interesting is looking at the polls about how. Britain's think that the government has dealt with this crisis compared to other countries and basically Britain's think that we have messed up here. They think that we've done worse than anywhere on the European mainland worse than the Asian countries. And the only country that Britain's generally think they've performed better than is America will butts what's people within Britain think about Britain's response when looking abroad. What about abroad looking at Britain? Do we have a sense for how what's happening here has been perceived? Yes we do and this crisis is not doing burdens international reputation and he goods among Asians flurry on social media from worried parents whose children are studying in Britain. Who wanted to pull them out quickly and on the European mainland particularly web. Britain's reputation is not high at the moment because of Brexit and the handling of the brexit negotiations is been huge amount of unfavorable comments. About this government's failure. There was a German column. That caught my attention saying that. Boris Johnson going into intensive care a metaphor for the nation as a whole entire nation was in intensive care on ventilation and self isolating Which was what Brexit was if you look in America among newspapers like The Washington Post and New York Times there's also quite a bit of criticism so Britain which likes to think of itself as a country with high standing in the world is slipping pretty sharply as a result of its handling of this crisis. And so you genuinely believe goes beyond a bit of editorializing abroad and Britain's general tendency toward self-deprecation chattering classes certainly do have a tendency towards self deprecation. Decline is is a very popular pastime in this country. But we aren't seeing a stamp change in how birth news being talked about and this is feeding into some other difficulties. The country's having so the brexit negotiations are not going to a well it looks increasingly as they. Britain is going to crash out of your with is a deal at the end of the year and has started trade tooks with America. But there's going to be very difficult because there are some tricky issues involved for instance The NHS America wants to be able to sell it. Services and goods to the NHS Burton is very protective increasingly protective about the NHTSA. Having that as part of a trade deal will be tricky. And there's increasing tension between Britain and China and that's not unique to Britain obviously as a lot of criticism of China all over the world that the moment bodies particularly shop in Britain weather's as a faction of the Tory party that is increasingly critical of China and so Britain is looking a little lonelier than it would like to at the moment will just it. I wonder how much that description of the current world order has been changed than by Britain's response to go with nineteen what I think the response does and the reactions to Burton's response. It's made a little harder for Britain to do what it likes to do. In the old cliche punching above it wait Burton's punching below. Its weight at the moment. And that matters gang forwards birth news very keen on it soft power. It likes the idea that it has influence in the world when it comes to pushing agendas like human rights like climate change that it has a seat at the top table. It is listen to great a proportion than its. Gdp or Defense Forces might argue for and that really depends on reputation for competence and good governance and that reputation has taken a bit of an
"But talented anyway individual as you let already me think. know. You're seeing What him could we seeing do him as right far here as right now as what we speak we can do? in amazing dude so definitely go check them out. We're going to go into a quick commercial break. Let's We'll see be right so back. because This here's the thing is the Pascal show tomorrow. back Excuse me tomorrow. I have Burton that was dope as hell. my having Was on it the good? show
11 Trivia Questions on Movie Mashups
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‘Instead of Coronavirus, the Hunger Will Kill Us.’ A Global Food Crisis Looms.
"America's you but know front now what line with you the in know pandemic the what center workers somebody everyone like a hundred you knows and the hero thirty million dot doesn't com get more it recommends LOC that's and OK could less with go than hungry thirty me thirty in two but thousand you don't fifty have twenty to states insult me when you call that identifies that's himself were as told I part mean you of can our family of companies it's good are separate for people legal to entities hear I'm it the we've on experienced governance and management severe structures it's hunger good crises to be here before what's but gonna those Patty are regional calling from Travis and Air caused Force by base one factor another welcome to KGO extreme weather economic downturns wars hi yes No it's political candy instability but anyway the but I the just hunger jazz wanted crisis musician a polio who epidemic passed around away experts six AM say is global and Alex a crowd of a iris really big outlook and just caused like by that a Ellen multitude Johnson of with factors which and is that it's linked people to it's were the corona frightened not virus just KGO and we it's can't of get our sister pandemic people into crowds and take stations a nap in as the afternoon well and but the we'll ensuing do our best interruption a lot of the of economic second hand order washing hands and I remember David all the emails things and that did you a sudden we see loss got the in through Meryl income it Los for Vegas countless is going millions are to open casinos there still people I sure okay did a lot of who friends are unbelief already who living did get hand to mouth some and type of course of four are the one collapse you five a part of the eight oil of zero the prices disease eight zero American eight ten talent widespread shortages and and money of can't what hard do clean currency you think about people was in over every because tourism by the our is Canadian drying border up this insurance at all email for clean from Ron overseas and workers San she Jose not got having it and I enough can earnings please get to tell send a long you home because extension and that's cord how for ongoing polio your microphone spread problems like climate do you think change this is violence a danger so you could hide population in a safe dislocation place hello and and yes expand humanitarian of course your it's fear a disasters terrible danger to the sheep to our country in the bay area and however let the rest already of us get I back from believe to Honduras our lives that from most South doctors Africa last should from night India react I'm to a that calling another I I doctor I don't think and the we person protests on are the sheep and radio looting programs have broken out amid across and frustration I'm looking Dr at Sachin the from numbers the lockdowns this doctor and struck worries about person hunger I don't trust a them lot anyway of people have died your call that's why we're you know being the so truth careful I is do there's appreciate no shortage it of Ron food globally are you listening coverage options and the governors with a name I of your Mississippi don't price get tool it and Ohio it but should said be logistical what you the you same pick up given the thing problems phone me let the me pep know what you talk think about now some get of getting these callers out David there the food Miller hit the people four that professor one high is five note a difficult of also environmental eight zero the and same take thing zero mad to states eight do harmony ten health I'm that John at are all the struggling university Rothman the way to to of nationals contain Maryland the school we're outbreaks this gonna of public go to year the health news than traffic sorry we're and taking D. said then into opening the in account Romulans Ohio our restaurants own country report what as is what right with crazy about the here insurance where company on businesses and the KGO affiliates world are pricing expected coverage much to reopen limited by by state next law week this because is lavar Burton the with prison an important you're message all has report from sitting become the CDC I right corona one think on of this the top virus most is of something each worrisome update with other rotavirus outbreaks in the president country still we spreading need trump to think gave people about his with at and
Chicago Bears release veteran TE Trey Burton
"Is by knowing and four million dollars next year the bears have parted ways with tight end Trey Burton Burton only played in eight games last season the bears have nine tight ends under contract for next year including Adam sheen and newly signed Jimmy Graham the NFL draft is on Thursday
Bears release veteran tight end Trey Burton
"A bear's of cut ties with tight end Trey Burton after his injury riddled season worry caught just fourteen balls for eighty four yards in eight games is a future was in doubt after the bears signed former all pro tight end Jimmy Graham
"burton" Discussed on The Paris Review
"We founded many like. You tend to falter at the last moment. Don't he continues so we're experimenting with direct intervention. Then hill narrows her eyes many like me not them to Valedictorians then no relaxes the only one set of muscles. The rest remained tense. But I'm not one yet. AM I. Graduation still three months off. Yes but you are the most likely candidate for this school and you were interesting to us for other reasons abruptly. Lemonade stands Zinho forces herself not to step back as he comes around the desk and stops in front of her. What do I look like to you? she shakes her head. She didn't get her grade point average by falling for trick questions. You've thought about it. He presses what do you think I am. She thinks a enemy so that was just a taste of Valedictorian by engage. Msn read by Lavar Burton to hear that story in its entirety. Tired he check out. The new season of Lavar Burton reads is made by Stitcher. And I presume John that people can listen to it on these stitcher wrap. Yeah that's a great place to listen and to subscribe But lavar Burton rates is also available on Apple podcasts and pretty much all of your favorite podcast apps so go subscribe to Lavar Burton reads and stay subscribed to this feed for more episodes of the Paris review. podcast John Can. We play our theme music now and never hurts.
"burton" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"What happened with Burton now in the surgery makes it that he's got to be on the team for a while they can't just let him go he's got more money do this upcoming season and their hands are tied with this one so but they you know no matter what they said about shaking inner him they gotta find some people that can actually catch the ball and be productive reliable tight ends I would also say I mean getting another quarterback in here is paramount to everything that's going to happen I think that's the most important thing you know I can't tell you who that's going to be but it better be someone that can play and play immediately if he has to so I think that is part of the plan it's just kind of going through the process as to who's available for what price and who wants to come here and potentially be a you know kind of in the background and until that time comes when they have to break glass in case of emergency but I will leave you guys with this okay as we watch the Tennessee Titans this weekend in the AFC championship game and I'm not thrilled about that because I want to see the mark way on championship Sunday but I digress you know what happened to Tennessee is pretty lucky right like usually speaking you don't have a guy like Ryan Tannehill email bench your former second overall pick in week six and then have that guy lead you on some magical ride to the conference title game for the Titans it worked it's not easy guys and you got to have a certain degree a lock unfortunately for the bears when it comes to quarterbacks this hasn't been the luckiest franchise has it no it has not it really hasn't so I mean it's great to think about the names that could be here and there are absolutely either U. F. A.'s like Mario and like case keen you could possibly try to acquire any Dalton all this stuff makes sense it's great but it doesn't always go according to plan and for this team for whatever reason at quarterback it almost never goes according to plan so I'm not trying to depress you guys on this nice Wednesday I just this whiskey Wednesday okay thanks for this just like you need a lot a lock it is wattle will tell yeah he's got twenty examples of what the Titans did not working out first is the one time it did work out for them so it's All Saints hard men especially when they're so uncertain at that position in this league J. all about what I'm sorry about that the round table last we know you're sick well I was very sick however I felt better a little bit that morning I texted Mirkin an exit Haitian ID can I get back in he said pot acid already volunteered in look mark potter ash is a national treasure right I don't know if people know potty that well he's a hell of a bowler he's a bears historian he's a national treasures when I heard that potty was filling in for me I said these guys are in good here you are in good hands it was fun we missed you know we'll talk to you soon JD thanks bye Mike I think yeah that I don't Dickerson out Dickerson ESPN on Twitter more on the conference championship.
"burton" Discussed on How I Built This
"So imagine being on an airplane in nineteen seventy seven. You sit down you strike up a conversation with the guy sitting next to you. Ask him what he does and he says something like like. I make sleds for the snow. Except you stand on them escape or you have no idea what he was describing. You couldn't have imagined that. Within twenty years snowboarding would become a multibillion dollar industry. And if that person next to you or Jake Burton Carpenter. There's no no way you'd have predicted that one day one out of every three snowboard sold worldwide would be a Burton snowboards and not because he invented ended the sport he didn't but there's probably no one on earth who did more to popularize it and it didn't happen overnight. Ten years after Jake founded Burton Burton snowboards fewer than seven percent of ski resorts even allowed snowboarding. But today it's hard to find one. That doesn't anything thing about Burton is it. Didn't just build snowboards built a culture around snowboarding. It was a culture that was inspired in part by family. Only ski trips to Vermont Win. Jake was a kid. My Dad sort of figured. It might be something fun for a family to do when I was around. I guess seven or great and he would take the whole family. I just always had this attachment to snow. I meant no school and Still my favorite thing to do in life go to my kids runs and those days behind me but Tom to get up for school and then after they get up to elements of snow day one winter in nineteen eighteen sixty six. There was a brief craze. Across parts of America for a novelty toy call the sniffer as in snow. Plus Surf was basically weekly. A standup sled that you could ride down. A Hill and j carpenter was one of the thousands of kids who bought one for ten bucks. It was a four four foot long piece of wood that was about six or seven inches wide and I know edges and you stood on it on these sort of staples that gave you traction and yet a rope attached to the knows it was a little bit like you're riding a bucking Bronco. Just getting down the hill while it was fun and Brunswick made them. They sold eight hundred thousand or something like that but it developed as sort of called in a positive sense of the word friends and we would do it together and we would modify them for me. it's nerve. It was the opportunity to serve. It was basically surfing on Snow Surfing on snow now. A lot of ways Jake's childhood was is pretty great even a delic but then when he was about thirteen things started to unravel jake's older brother George was killed in battle in Vietnam and a few years later. His mother died as well and for Jake. It was a pretty tough time. He even ended up getting expelled expelled from his boarding school. I mean I was a wise ass and when I was young to a fault and when I got kicked out of Brooks was the school when I want to see the headmaster who was a headmaster one my father was there and when my brother was there it was brutal I mean my dad made me get in the car or go five hours. See See this guy you know for a five minute conversation and then a long drive home and that is why I decided to turn my life around and start applying myself to whatever L.. I did and the way he did. Apply himself was by figuring out how to take what he was. Good at and make money out of it. So Jake's I venture was is a small landscaping business and then after college he went to work for an investor in Manhattan but in the back of his mind he never forgot about the sniffer offer and about its potential to be something much much bigger. Yeah I really from the very beginning of surfing for me. I saw. Aw as something that could be developed and I was sure that Brunswick was gonna do or somebody who was going to do it and nothing happened but you know in the back back in my mind. I always knew it could be a sport and I didn't have a business plan per se but I did the math if I can make fifty snowboards a day I can make a hundred thousand dollars a year. Sure and that would be awesome. You thought I'm going. I can do something in the thing to do is make a much better sniffer. Yeah make money on it. So I started the company and and seventy seven. And and what did you do did you. 'cause you were living in Manhattan at the time right yes and I made my first prototypes in my apartment on the upper stories. Eighty six you have like a shop in your apartment and table saws and stuff. I was clueless. Then as you are now I did not know how to do. I was a loser and shot glasses school like my napkin. Holder was by far the ugliest worst. And so there was with the Sabres Sawn in my apartment Making them out of what you would. Yeah out of the very first. I was modified some surfers around. And then I said gotta gotTa move to Vermont to start this company. We not GONNA start a snowboard company in Manhattan so I left my job in New York City in like early early December I thought well winners here. I started landscaping business when it was spring and you start raking nuance tonight. I had cars swagman inherited from the family under box walks garbage bags and a couple of breaks. And that's what I started my landscape business with manufacturing's a lot tougher than mowing lawns. But I thought okay it's winter now's the time start to company. I almost miss the next winner. Literally it took so long to develop a product and by the way how. How did you finance it? Where where did you get the money? Well my because my mother died at a young age When my grandmother died she had some dough and instead of going to my mother came to be my two sisters and so I- inherited started Almost two hundred thousand dollars and I spent one hundred and fifty of it developing Burton so your middle name is Burton. Yes but you licensed carpenter sue. Why did you call the the snowboards or the company burden? I just always had this interest in guy was named after John House Burton and I the thought that Burton was cooler name and I wanted to name it. Boards boards was part of the name was Burton boards and then I drove drove down to Montpelier Vermont and incorporated went to the so-called all the paperwork and everything was a big moment for me and it started as Burton Corporation or and maybe Burton boards. I sort of some form of crew trademark or not next door didn't have anything official so you so you you move to Vermont and then to start this thing and then what was your next Yeah so I went to this company. Called Bent would company and they made curved would for people that made furniture out of solid ash. Allow so my first prototype was a piece of solid ash that was just put in this thing to curve the nose house. And then I just start writing the Montiel's night literally made hundred mile but of those hundred prototypes. They weren't all solid wood. I got onto Laminated Wood vertically laminated and horizontally laminated like Plywood I went to a friend who lived in California. who had a surfboard company? A and they would let me make boards in their factory at night and I would take a surfboard blank which is six or seven feet long and maybe three or four inches thick and by morning. I'd have whittled down to a snowboard. And they would just these guys were so cool but they laughed at me when you went to these factories and he said I need you to you. Give me this curved piece of this material and they would say what does it for. What would you tell them? I mean the stir for their awareness of it. It had been around so I was telling but I was making a modern rendition of that and I always feared that like the minute. Ski Companies Caught Wind of this that they would just jump on and I'd be out of business in not nobody cares. Nobody cared and was it. Just you like with this thing messing around on hills. Do I was so alone. Yeah wow did you ever come across ask people like what what is that. What are you doing yes? It was to the point literally if I was on a plane somebody who had asked me what I did. Make something up because it was just too Marissa. Arison explain what it was. The I concept of snowboarding wasn't something that it would be like saying today. Yeah I I ride clouds like. That's my job. I make skateboards for cloud skateboarding for sure. It was so weird. So at what point were you able to say I got it. I've got this is the one I'm GonNa make. I thought about this in a long time but I remember that specific moment on Mount Washington in June. And you can hike up. They would have been June of seventy eight seventy okay and I'm hiking up there and Helman's highway was the trail. I had the board or testing the final uh-huh tasked and it was Horizontally Laminated Rock. Maple very much like a skateboard but thinner and more flexible and I wrote down. You know just taking a little bit writings like okay. This is it and then I've decided on the construction now so I go out and rent this place that's going to be this little Sort of factoring and I hire to relatives and a friend to help me take these pieces of curved wood and shape them trill them paint them put fins on them put Matt on them with bindings on them. It was a long process. And we as I said my original plan was to make fifty boards a day. That was always sort of my goal. Because you thought that they were just GonNa this is gonNA blow up. It was going to need. I majored in economics economics at College. Classes with Nobel Prize winners. But I don't know if I really understood supply and demand. Did you shop or Oh yes in Londonderry Vermont with Burton boards written on the front of it and big letter coup or the kinds of people who are coming into your shop in Londonderry Vermont Aunt and saying yeah by one yeah. It wasn't people out for a walk and buying a snowboard and we didn't sell any maybe a few t shirts but most people have found out about us would come there and people. We would advertise skateboard magazines and a little bit of ski magazine to spend some money there because is there. Are these pockets around the country in Michigan and Arizona. These places where people had served and like me and they'd sort of stuck with it and they've got it they understood stood it first year What kind of feedback you get from people? Who bought them do they love it? They were daily this. She's GonNa change the world. Yeah it was I mean I was like Willy Loman. I was a traveling salesman and I would load up my car Volvo Wagon at the time and I remember once going out with thirty eight snowboards and I drove around New York state and visited dealers. I went out with thirty eight and I came home with forty forty forty snowboarders because one guy given me to back that he'd bought and said no one joke. You would visit ski shops basically shops. Yeah that was my first and then ultimately you know some surf shops and it was in the beginning. Skateboard Shop Surf Shop Ski Shops. Nobody wanted any part of it. I mean did you. Were you discouraged at all after that I did. You think maybe this isn't not gonNA work. And maybe I should just cut bait. Yeah I had some. I had a few days. It was tough getting out of bed. Just motivating myself right. I mean you were getting rejected all the time.
"burton" Discussed on The Three Questions with Andy Richter
"And and and and then nixon resigned yes grace but that's that whole thing that the unwinding of watergate that took a couple of years yeah now what happens when routes comes now i mean it's i mean how soon before you can't go to the grocery store i was actually in the grocery store when it happened it's time wow yeah and they're and they're my picture nil cover this was this was the day after night one no it was the day after night too i watched night one here in los angeles then drove up to watch night too with my family in sacramento that's nice so that was awesome oh my gosh i can only imagine yeah and so it's the morning after night to and i'm in the grocery store my pictures on the cover of tv guide magazine and and and the checker recognizes me and pretty soon there's a crowd wow yeah and how is it exciting is weird is it scare sorry yes all all of that all of that yeah it is strange to be feel looked at you know to to go through your whole life just being another person and then all of a sudden you feel you can see the heads turning and stuff and i mean you know they amount of it that i get very manageable and being nice and very comfortable because you know people people know me they obviously they probably like me you know i think that's universally true yeah about you well thank you but i mean but it's not i'm not like you know tom hanks who just like everybody knows tom hanks yes he's part of the culture everybody loves him yeah yeah but at that point you're part of the culture well be immediately yes yeah what's the biggest television then yeah ever at that point yeah wow and are you aware of that when yes acute immediately immediately aware of me but but i mean yeah it's impact was immediate impact was instant on the nation grab america by the throat and it didn't let go find room nights i remember area and then it was it was the national obsession and then genealogy became the big it pastime the word roots took on a different meaning in in the lexicon of language just was it was it was a moment yeah i like to say about about routes it is the one time i can remember when there was one america yeah wow i think so yeah there was one america we were all engaged in the same thing at the same time and we were all impacted some of differently than others but we were all in the soup yeah together yeah and actually it's for what ah what it represented culturally in the depiction of slavery let's see that bat siemens giving you know before that it's all this romantic gone with the wind shit you know yeah and and all of a sudden it's like oh no time to take the blinders on yeah like this this is what this is what it was this is what we're built on right now people still can't stay local wrapping themselves like why do you have to bring that up because it's pretty informative yeah why are you still crying about what happened two hundred years ago it's still it's still happening yeah yeah it's a continuation and it's not coming yeah and he's not crying yeah it's it's it's it's just yeah noting noting a problem a lotta people being honest about about a situation for a lot of people i think the pushback stems from the the the acknowledged or acknowledged truth that deep you really don't feel that the other people of color or women or immigrants you don't feel like they deserve what you deserve that's the bottom line absolutely no it's it well and i mean this isn't anything that i that i didn't invent this notion but you know racism has been a wonderful way to keep poor white people from getting angry at rich white being it's really it's a very effective tool really by really handy developed and implemented it by people in power looking to maintain yeah that that that their hold on power right right well anyway yeah racism yeah it's a bummer there's that yeah now how what what is your life like after routes i mean after it sort of dies down a little i mean what well that's when the real living you go easy was there are you not that type where you know it was wine women and song oh that kind of crazy yeah okay yeah i'm twenty i'm twenty on the cover of time magazine you can't even drink league right oh my god that's hilarious yeah yeah but i bet you i bet you could get served oh god yeah yeah yeah who's gonna turn down kunti kingdom ID oh you did yeah oh yeah that's a vague idea my kid has not clever enough to get one ballsy enough to to to have it work yeah i've heard there's a there there's i think i think it's a couple in los angeles they're like they're living for years has been revived by LA high schools in series i wanna see that show on television they're pretty good i bet yeah you don't make a living now you don't yeah yeah no i actually man that'd be fun that would be fun to sorta like find those people now that's podcasts talk about people so what i mean house what what kind of work is happening basically who is the weekend do you finish school no oh you just i i got on the surfboard and i was determined to short wave petered out yup well and if the point is to become a working actor you were i was working act and that was the point i mean i my plan was to to graduate with a BFA in then moved to new york and hustle my way on the stage yeah but i'll i'll take the t the path that put in front of me have you done a lot stage work a little incentive not yet you're not a whole lot lot i mean these interest rate or is it okay not done time i know i know but you know that because the especially for someone that's coming so much from that theater background to work so heavily in film and television oh i just just found it a a a a satisfying medium in terms of being able to make a difference yeah oh yeah that is true as a i recognize the reaches so much the race so much over then then then the impact is so much more broad you can have some impact being in the pulpit every week or being on a broadway stage eight times a week but when you have a camera and an audience of millions this that's power full potential minister absolutely absolutely no one it's an it's not to be squander now i don't see exactly i feel very strongly had it is not to be gone yeah that it is an opportunity to to really lean into and cherish and to have a very significant sense of response ability around right while still entertaining yes yeah can't you can't be a preacher no no sneaky you can certainly in things messages yeah you know i have twitter follower i you know and i talk about politics on twitter and people are like liar you know it's usually people that disagreed me why are you potentially alienating half of the people it's a we'll because people listening and i think there's some important things that need at least in my opinion it's my it's my goddamn twitter feed i'm going to do with it what i want being in show business does nice surrender my citizens right to live here and i got to live with myself yeah and it's and it yeah there's a lot of the fucked up shit going on abbie that needs to be talked about to be talked about yeah people just don't wanna talk not not only does need to be talked about needs to be challenged yeah yeah now when does does reading rainbow happened before star trek yeah how does reading rainbow come about i had done a television series PBS for kids called reebok and was produced by a GBH WGN in boston yeah so i'd head a show's terrific little show it was two profiles in every episode of children let's say a kid up on a ranch in montana and kid growing up in florida who is a diver ideas by by by exploring there early life you know you get a sense of of kids in different places from where you are but the similarities between them and and you and and the differences yeah right yeah that's great they had a a a plan to shoot in the near term i was in new york on my way to africa and there used to be a show on NBC in the year called if at five with sue simmons yeah and we were the hall from them if that's right you will yeah so as celebrity interview in the middle of clock news yeah and the producers saw me an thought let's see if we can't find him and talk to him so they tracked me down to my hotel i was on my way africa and they picked it to work or i was on my way to do an american sportsman oh cool and they pitched it to me over the phone and and i said yeah so i literally landed a about a month later and then went to the set well how to shoot episode one is it in boston you know we shot in new york city in new york city yeah that's what the production company was okay now you've become sort of a evangelist for reading was that occur the existing condition or was it something that yeah yeah you were always a a reader my mother was an english teacher yeah my greenhouse were reading was mandatory yeah and once i cracked the code i was like i was often running yeah yeah i couldn't get enough yeah couldn't get enough and and and so then it was just sort of a natural thing andy you know the roots experience was one that really opened my eyes in terms of the power of the medium the shear power that we have in our hands when we tell these stories and if you tell a powerful story and if you tell it well yes he can have impact really can so that information that experience really informed when when i had an opportunity to to use the medium for something really believed in which was to use the opportunity of engagement the vision and children it's like they're magnets right yeah and use that opportunity of engagement to actually promote literature and reading at during a time in there lives when it's really critical when a child is just learning how to read and then they take that summer vacation reading comprehension skills suffer so reading rainbow was designed as a summer gap exercise to keep kids engaged with literature during that three months really ingenious it was an and it was really counterintuitive because at the time in the educational community television was really being discussed solely as the evil.
"burton" Discussed on Backlisted
"Were Hello Philip Hello Nice to see well. Thank you for providing kitchen table as well offer. Offer kitchen needs no introduction. He's the author of more than thirty books for children adults all those in between most famously worldwide bestselling his dark materials trilogy. He and his work have been recognized with awards including the Whitbread Book of the year The Guardian Children's Book Award the Carnegie Etel Carnegie of Connie's the Eleanor forge an award the astro lingering award and the J. M. Barry would and this October David fickling and and penguin books will publish the Secret Commonwealth the Second Book in his the book of Dust Trilogy and also the BBC adaptation of his dark materials is due to air later this year. Have you had much involvement with the forthcoming BBC Adaptation. Yes sorta involvement. I like I didn't doesn't want to write the script I having spent seven years writing the book. I didn't want to take it all apart but it together again but I've been I've I've. I've seen all the scripts. I've approved them all. I've been to the set a couple of times. I've met the some of the leading actors I've said good. You're doing fine carry on a certain sort of involvement morals vote yeah yeah well. It's very exciting to be here. The Phillips chosen to talk about today is the Anatomy mm-hmm and melancholy by Robert Burton first published in sixteen twenty one but republished five more times over the following seventeen years with substantial alterations in addition. I think it comes in something like twelve hundred pages and is pretty universally considered one of the great masterpieces of English prose in perhaps the greatest period of English prose so thank you owned intended to read this the anatomy of melancholy this year this role all the bumps on the list. It's about the preps needs a busy bumping because all universally well not universally by those who ribbit hailed as a great work. Not many people have read it because it's a big. Do you think it is the size or do you think people are just kind of find the whole idea of a book about melancholy. Maybe be melancholy is it's not as as clear to modern readers. What melancholy as I mean melancholy means sad now yes? It's not a great sales term. Doc Melancholy of course is one of the humas of ancient and medieval medicine the idea that the body is governed by knowing now. I'M GONNA I'M GONNA have to try and remember what they were. There was black bile that was blood that was caller. That's yeah that's yeah. That's the kind of temperament the Yellow Buoy Yellow and one more full House Scotland Phlegm. How Nice yes that's This is now not scientifically held to be entirely reliable as a way of making yourself better if you real but it was a way of describing things according to an old schemer and it had a reference to the four elements to the water fire Earth Eh so this was a body of knowledge so much as belief that it lasted a long time and Burton managed to lost it. The Point Burton is writing. It's it's it sat hot held good for a couple of millennia yeah we tend to data hers and and and he was writing at a time time when William Harvey was about to make his discovery of the circulation of the blood so modern medical knowledge modern scientific knowledge was about up to take a great leap forward in the seventeenth century. He loves science. I mean he's he's. He's he's interested in sciences. He is in long these interested listed enabling. He's absolutely everything on its so it's all in the book but he's a he's a great classifiable under putting things into categories categories and making lists and so on and this is what he does in this in this book the first question he was asking ballast is when did you first come across who and when were you when you first came across the the anatomy of melancholy well I can date it precisely because I got a copy. The of the book I bought when I was sixteen years old is called. It's it's a selection from the medically which is called the anatomy of love and it's it's the part which deals with love it was edited by Daniel George who was a well known literary figure at the time published this this paperback. I've got in nineteen sixty two which point I was sixteen I bought it tonight. Why did I buy it because I like the cover think and I was beginning at the age of is beginning to be interested in words and language and how they used and especially in poetry actually but I did? I did enjoy what I managed to read of that so I've been aware of it for a very long time and aware of it too in in references tuite Biolo- people if the famous account of Samuel Johnson Dr Johnson saying that it was the only book that got him out of bed two hours before we wanted to I get up one of the Arnie's being if there is an enemy in this book than idleness is the enemy of the chief causes of Melancholy Ellen Colleen across Johnson was famously a man he stayed in bed most the Diane and hundred he struggled with this is one of the points that which Burton has actually improved on by Johnson because the the doctrine that buttons leading up to all the way through the book is be not solitary be not idle L. and Johnson improve that by saying if you are idle be not solitary and if you solitary being on idol which is very wise and very true the baby that I knew normally on the balanced did regular when we read the blurb on the back of the book but we don't have to do that with the Anatomy of melancholy more in sorrow than an admiration sadly prices because Burton beloved loved his own and included as a frontispiece so it's an illustrative frontispiece the beginning off wolf the sixteen twenty eight edition of the anatomy of melancholy and so going to do is I'm going to read out. Buttons didn't own blurb for this work of. I think this is the third edition yeah the anatomy of melancholy what it is with all the kinds causes symptoms prognostics and and several accused of it in three main politicians with their several sections members and subsections philosophically medicinally additionally historically opened and cut up off one of the things that's so wonderful about the book is it superficially does Dell's follow the pattern of an anatomy yet it has these huge sections and subsections which are broken down on Hugo scientific lines so I use that term advisedly to give the impression that the body of something is being taken to pieces in front of you he also caused them to in that blow he also because himself not by his own name but by the name of Democratise Junior. I don't know whether this was in order to hide his identity or whether he wanted to live evolve some of the fame of whoever democratise was because he was a priest was any of the time of writing button yeah yes. I think you had to be a priest to be fellow coalition. Alicia was a democracy. This was known as the laughing philosopher in contradistinction to Henrik Lundqvist who is known as the crying uh-huh. That's a that's a wink to the knowing reader isn't it sued is saying I will there lots of links to knowing readers that was one of Amihai before we might well have been the man who invented the wink to the nine hundred eleven either so many then democratise thing is important because democracy is famous as the person who first described what we would now Alko the atom today which is not could not be divisible any further and saw the universe is infinite and didn't have a sense of a anthropomorphized Komo phased creator of the universe existed and was infinite so he was an interesting very interesting model to take for Burton also he tells the story of because he laughed all the time to practice the people in App Dera which is where he lived we're worried about until he was mad and they call in and hippocrates who's the great doctor of each of the fourth century. BC and he tells the story of how hippocrates critise listens and the the preface to this book which is written by Democritus Junior Burton Aka hundred and twenty four pages pages and preface by the way this this book none of nothing about this book is for the faint hearted but for those who persevere we will prove to you. It's worth the perseverance anyway he tells the story that hypocrisies actually passes judgment and says it you people who are mad. There is nothing mad about this man. This man is laughing because that is the the only response to the folly and madness of the world and that's very much Burton's attitude to he. He was a pious man on you had to be as the priest and the world he inhabits very much a seventeenth century world in which protestantism in this country was finally victorious alleged Leatherwood battles to come in the civil war and and later and you had to be very careful as a Christian because if the wrong thing and the wrong time and the wrong place who might be serious trouble. He's interesting is neither way he doesn't Tom. He doesn't like the puritans no he really doesn't like the Catholics. The Catholics proper troubling in this in cases vested relics in the sense. He's the the epitome of an Anglican he he's the compromising halfway stage not quite the vicar of Bray changed his opinion with every every succeeding King but he's a great right one for common sense for broad-minded Torrance for acceptance of oddity and Strangeness and Other People's Opinions and that's what makes him so attractive a writer. We're going to hear occasionally in this episode of a few examples of songs or singers that we might consider illuminating of melancholy rather than heartbreak so we're going to start with with this. One which I think will will bring the blues Goo everyone stormy weather. I can get my cell. We all aw.
"burton" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu
"Out. My podcast lavar Burton reads, I, I love. Love doing this podcast. Because I'm a storyteller. I mean, that's how I see myself and I, I enjoy storytelling in all of its potential forms. And for me, sitting with text reading aloud is such a pure form of storytelling because it's all about the imagination. It's engaging a listener in in their imagination, painting a picture, creating a mood that. That's really transformative. It really. It really can be. So lavar Burton reads where I read a short story and every episode wherever you get your podcasts. My last question. What's the impact that you want to have on the world. I want to leave here knowing that I did everything I could to champion. A human rights. In my view literacy is a human right? And. And I will. I will go to my grave believing that my life will have been worthwhile. If I was able to successfully communicate that idea and encourage and inspire. People become literate to actually enjoy. The freedom that literacy brings. VAR, thank you so much on the show. I know you already know this man, so I do not have to convince you, but you're going to want to dive into his world there something so unique in the way that he is able to leverage entertainment to bring that raw infectious enthusiasm and optimism. The thing, the very thing that's going to carry you through the hard times the times of the phone is ringing where you can't figure out what you're supposed to do with your life. Someone that can give you that kind of excitement, someone that can transmit it that is true gift is to be able to communicate and transmit the most beautiful parts of the human condition. And when you look at his body of work, there are few people that have had the consistency that he has had and it's literally astonishing. It's hard enough to work once as an actor, let alone over and over and over and let alone in a way where everything comes together to be so Optimus dick and empowering absolutely beautiful. And in no way, shape or form of prize that he's had. The level of during success in an industry that churns burns in his always looking for the next thing. It's because he's had that ability to look inward to have the self awareness to know where his bliss lies and know what the passion is and to use his words to do the things that make him feel life. And I hope that you guys heard the things that he talks about. I hope that you will feel your life in the way that he has not that you follow in his exact foot, but you do the Mira time. You find those things that make you feel alive. If you take that from him, it will change you forever if you let it all right. If you haven't already be sure to subscribe. And until next time, my friends be legendary. Take care everybody. Thank you so much for listening. And if this content is delivering value to you, police go to tunes go to Stitcher rate and review that helps us build this community, and that is what we are all about right now. Building community is big as we can to help as many people as we can deliver as much as possible. And you guys rating and reviewing really helps with that. All right, guys. Thank you again so much. And until next time, my friends, you legendary figure..