27 Burst results for "CLY"
Andra Day, 'The United States Vs. Billie Holiday'
"An exceptionally good movie out. There now called the united states versus billie holiday and my guest today. Andrew day is playing billie holiday in such an exceptional incredible way that she's already got two nominations from the golden goal actress in a drama. In best song you know. So what more is there. come on. let's go out and sell them. I like iraq is gonna drama cly waiting to make that joke for like a week. I hear under that. You just desperate to play billie holiday. Dismiss this what's it. You had to go begley daniels and say this is my part as groveling at his feet on what i want all my life getting acting for all my lack of what just never never so yes. Deadly the exact of that is what happened. I'm just terrifying. I had not acted before other than in high school writing middle school like musical theater. Some plays but i never acted before as a major motion picture leading a cast. It was the idea that to me was like unfathomable unanimity at n ridiculous. Actually to be honest. I was like this is a terrible idea so now but i met with him and his he was thinking the same thing he like now. I really don't to preserve his role in so we didn't want to win a perfect meeting. Yeah it was amazing. Actually i know want you. I do not want to do this part anyway. Why don't we just sit here. Should be here these orders and we can go home so it was interesting. We bonded because we both were like. This is a terrible idea. But i saw him a desire to authentically. Tell billy store. In as a fan of billie holiday that was part of my fear is that i'd be staying on her legacy. that'd be stay on a great. Diana ross's legacy lady sings the blues or audra mcdonald on broadway. So i think we both saw. He was worried that he would also be that in casting me in so so we both had a great fear to overcome together. I think really for both of us. I mean through face into a lot of hard work and and and a great team right at gargantuan effort by our entire sort of ecosystem of people in family. you know we got together. We dove in. We move to get her here. We are win injured. Did the fear goal way Fear number one. Which but what happened was that i was uncomfortable and i was scared being but i had piece about. I had a piece about my purpose. Does that make sense. You know so was muscle. I was terrified. But i started to sort of feel my spirit. I try to stay. Spiritually grounded connected. I started to feel that. Okay just i was just reading. Certain things in has started to feel okay. I think i'm supposed to do this. I think this is something i suppose to say. Yes to i am. I actually read a scripture about being caused to face your fears doing act great faith and that's when i know care have to do this so i was still scared but it was one of those things that was like okay. You're gonna have to actually face it in a recumbent. Can you remember that. I seeing the did whatever that day was like where you're actually being billing. What did he was he gentle with yuli daniels and not starting with some. We actually very well. His the first day in the very first scene was gentle and our industry with natasha. Who's obviously incredible veteran actor writer like she knows this process from the top down so i was blessed that my first thing with her lee was extremely tender with me in two the entire process. You know so. It almost didn't matter with see we started with he had such care unanimity. But we did start. It's latasha leone is too little. The bank of holiday walking through central park in enemy talking about in his ability never jail talking bar tabarre card demand that she's dealing with stating from her. So it was. It was a little restricting through the park with the dogs. You know but it wasn't easy in the sense that it's technically my first day of shielding ever so that air ejector a by can't walk through parks sizably talulah bacon back and then the very next scene was actually her and i just making out in jewelry store so it was great. Second you know. Joe right in with lynching sexiness his first week little stroll in central park. That never happens again. Naked in front of strangers. That was gonna ask you before. I we talk about billion and the connection that that the two of you have of that night before you went to work the next day. What kind of a good night's sleep did you have. I'll regularly so. I really didn't sleep that i i'm not a. I'm not a sleeper. That's skill in the talent. I have not yet developed. Maybe somebody can hire me to be asleep. Let's see if some miracle pops out of that. That would be great so you know. It's interestingly enough people. Ask me what scene i struggled with the most non my okay was very emotionally challenging with a cenex. Struggle with divorce was in the hospital. But they're like billy's sleeping dislike. Relax a little bit like you just sleep Get closure is billion now. I there was no sleeping before going to set. Did it help you all that you have this wonderful musical career that you've been on stage in front of people. It's not the same thing as acting but in a way it is known as a singer as a musician. You have to feel everything you have to make it. Look like it's rolling off a lock that this is it. You can be confident than within the confidence. You can be inspired. He ended up at all. Yeah i think it did excellently. I mean you know one of the things my acting coach thomas which say she's like you know when it comes to acting. She knew how just terrified was she said it is. They are different but it is sort of the same. What she she calls. We ought announcing Chapman tuna says. Okay you know so. I think it did help in the sense that i know what it is like to go onstage. I know what it's like every night. The pressure before you go on stage the need for audience to love you for them to be satisfied for them to feel your love them. And i understand the washing process that once you're in it and you're in the music in your is i look at it as sort of a washing kind of cleansing a healing. Because i think that's it. And then i understand the feeling actor a performance of like. Oh my god that went so great or everybody's loving it select or arable like oh my god i i never wanna perform again. You know what. I mean. So i understand. Bill got sort of arca the most. There's so many permutations that yeah there is. It's it's definitely an entire roller coaster that you go on before gain state while stays in after you get on stage so we'll could save you years of therapy. You
Interview With Founder And CEO Of Cybersecurity startup, 6clicks
"Hello and welcome to muscat. Etv cly this morning. We're going to be joined by anthony. Stevens found the ncaa of six. This rise five million dollars. So we'll found out. Sort of the six clicks story and what they're gonna do with the money and then we're going to be crossing to the us. How should be logging in Greg ostrovsky at who is the original. Ti guys at don mx and stephen elliott program bonds president with day. Say so we're going to be looking at their application late security and then get some epic market insights from they say is wells but let me bring in anthony stevens search and founder of six anthony. Thanks for joining us. Thanks chris grads vanish wonderful and it was not so easy to get you on as well so i appreciate you coming on Five million dollars. What are you gonna do with it. Now let's start with them. It's quite a bit. We can have a really. Let's let's start with six clicks the platform that you put together and Yeah then now once you sort of rising the top of money. It sounds lucky. Ready to to expand out in the way fan at six backing twenty nine saying Mission was to was to build a technology platform to help businesses with risk and compliance particularly around Major issues locks obscurity privacy. So we did that. What mike sue platform particularly unique is the fact that it's been designed to be used by vases as well so We had a fantastic twenty twenty securing a number of partnerships with some of the biggest names in town saab pure security. A number of Oversight weaver is rice capital now to to global expansion. Is this your first rice. Is it like a series. I or is it privately. Funded years privately-funded. We've raised To win a million becca july last year so we sort of saw that as as precede round so you could call this a lodge saved around or early series. I am not as there's lots of different is described as things but yeah so it was probably founded. We were we were subscribed within a wake side Fantastic support and kids coming incentive pickle interested to invest and get part of what we're doing one of the taglines in the media release was on your whites becoming a unicorn. How has your you'll night is that just a pi. We'd been something in there. I think looking we've got. We've wasted a huge amount of opportunity here as amazing. I think it's way proudly as buys to and supporting the innovation sector in sort of technology around the world Uh think if we continue as we are we've got we've got every shot and i think is You know those sorts of aspirational goals I only have Up sawed in my experience you modest well shoot for those things and if you will join you probably doing pretty well to look at ways. Six has come from because it is a pretty good story. Considering launched in a few years ago twenty teens. So yeah that took a story the platform what you're doing and yet and then there's a bit of here is will. Yeah so we Sipa fully sort of founded a business at the start of twenty nine saying we spent most of the twenty nine saying period in product development developing us strategy looking at the market. Where can where we wanted to focus. launched up product in the market basically around christmas time. Twenty nine saints the twenty twenty and as we all know why I wake or ten weeks later. We were we were into And during that period. I think we Fantasies into position where we really need to focus. And we focused on the saab security improv. Assi market is i Big area of focus ferguson and looked and said the largest plasma successful plaza and the highest profile applies in that market not identified united. The locks of Security trust wide number of allah's Focused on establishing ships with is organizations to help them streamline This livery model. But also the provide technology today clause to help their clot sweets uplifting. Saab security Themselves that proved very successful for assaulted and thus partnerships were suitable september last year. And from there we've just with tons of demand and set up offices in the aci which is in the us as well. We've come from top full fem. Which obviously gave you that market in saw your sounds like a very well connected as well. So that's obviously helped. You already had those relationships moving forward so they kind of knew what you were doing. Yeah yeah i was. I was only pot. Chief digital officer at kpmg in my job was to think about the intellectual property across the fame. Likely globally and hal. We would back into software as a way to provide innovation to clients. And i guess that experience i and Appointed you around science technology. Lock zero has done for the canning industry where businesses use zero as an accounting system. But i also engage with it accountants to help them in that process on the same platform and it became clear to me that we needed when they did something like that. For risk compliance and helping organizations and advises shift off united spreadsheets and word documents. And stuff like that. So
Introduction to Cob: The Ancient, Natural, Tiny House Building Method with Dave Olsen
"Am here with dave olsen olsen completed. A cobb workshop led by younto evans in nineteen ninety-six and has had mud and sour dough on his hands ever since he began hosting natural building workshops in two thousand seven began instructing the revolutionary fast cobb mixing and building methods in two thousand nine and turned fifty in twenty thirteen based on off the grid. Sketti island he also hosts an apprenticeship. That goes well beyond natural building. Helping people develop responsible and environmentally sustainable lifestyles with enjoyment and ease. Dave has been very fortunate to have worked with many of the leading. Cobb builders of our time and to have a dynamic cobb and bicycle loving daughter and dogs dave olesen. Welcome to the show. Thanks so much for having me either. Yeah it's great great to have you here. I feel like we've been following each other for years and years And we've we've traded some email so it's great. I'm actually getting to see your face for the first time here on the zoom. Yeah thank. i'm so glad to finally connect directly likewise like why so we're going to have to start with with the real basics. What is cop well. Cobb is a mixture of sand clay and straw that you mix together with water. So it's a it's a very simple Creation some people might say that. It's you have to have a specific ratio of each of those ingredients. I don't the the one ingredient. That's unbelievably flexible. As the cly or should you can have as little as five to ten percent. I don't know exactly how little you can go. And all the way up to one hundred percent though. The smallest amount is the amount that is needed to make the sand stick together. And the and the straw okay. So and when you say percentage you're referring to the percentage of the clay in soil the material that you're using to actually build the walls. The percentage of that material so anywhere between five to ten to one hundred percent lay in. I say one hundred percent. I've never built with one hundred percent. Clay only because A wonderful man who came to one of my workshops told me about it and showed me books and in korea. They've been building klay houses for hundreds of years. And so maybe even thousands of years so it obviously worked the but cobb specifically is designed to be The material is meant to have Sanding in it so so you know if you don't have very much sand that's okay. You have a lot of clay. that's okay but if you have a lot of sand and not so much clay it has to stick together of course otherwise. You're not going to have a building that stands up so you know very Nonspecific answer of because at least certainly in the workshops but in my own personal experience we just experiment with what we have to make it as easy as possible. Because that's really. The goal of this is the not only make something. That's unbelievably resilience. Long-lasting nontoxic unbelievably hugely outperforming. Any other building. That i've ever known but just to make it really quick easy and simple as possible. So i guess my follow up question. We've got the kind of literal definition of. What is cobb run. I guess what is ours. Cobb used in homebuilding it. What do you what do you do with the cobb. yeah Literally like you can see you re up there that those are called walls so in the building that i'm sitting in i live in The walls and the floor omega of certainly don't recommend building a roof out of conned Simply because cobb will absorb water and when it does absorb it will loosen or lesson it strength and so Building a dome out of cobb is would be a foolish thing to do in the climate. I loop in live in and i don't know of any climates. Actually were be suitable. So i wouldn't try that. So certainly some non cobb materials are needed for any building that you do build but the vast majority of the material for this Building this house is cobb because the walls are afoot to eighteen inches thick and Run from florida ceiling and the floor is completely off. The second floor is all. Would i considered putting a cobb floor on top of a wooden some floor but the same principle even though it's inside very likely to stay perfectly dry but if it doesn't or if there's a lot of vibration i just haven't tested a second floor cobb floor so you know out of my realm of experience but But yet no to lessen the cost of any building if you build it cobb. It's guaranteed to lower the cost. Because literally cobb is thirteen so i love the pond and i invite you to make as many cobb puns as you wish. This interview are there any climates. I was gonna ask what pilots do clock. What climates does cobb work in but it sounds like almost i should ask the opposite like are there any clients that cobb doesn't work in. I would be surprised. If there was a climate that doesn't work in Really hot climates. It's amazing in terms of keeping the building. Cool because it literally. It's just a totally different kind of building than what most civilized people are used to right. We're used to often wooden or metal buildings that kinda shredded trap. The air at least for heating and even for cooling i imagine condos and do that conferees It's constantly breathing. It doesn't it's not drafting. You feel it breathing. The air can get through the walls and Some very very slow transfer so you never get sick building syndrome in a call building which is really nice and The way that it performs as it. It's like a thermal battery so when there's heat in the air around it it will absorb that heat and Old it basically until the era rounded is cooler than the cobb and which case than it releases eat so it really moderates the temperature especially of the inside of the building that of any building. That's made out of cobb. So and that's what. I'm just enjoying in our climate here. We have a climate where in the extreme parts of the summer. It's quite warm. It can get up to thirty degrees celsius and probably over one hundred degrees fahrenheit and it's never uncomfortably hot inside our home ever doesn't matter how hot it gets outside in the winter. We we don't have a deep freeze At all so not makes building foundations here easier but It still gets to be about raising and between zero and ten degrees celsius all winter. And so and it's very humid so it's still quite cool in terms of human living and so we have a rocket. Mass heater that keeps our floor are cog floor which then emanates that keet throughout the home and so our feeder was warm or bodies are warm and the where cobb comes in is overnight when the fires coach the cov will Emanate warmth back into the building so even though it can be down to zero overnight In the morning it's bill sixteen degrees inside the house even though it was only maybe twenty twenty two degrees when the fire went up
"I'm so happy to hear your voice. I'm so happy I've connected with you. You're not Minnesota Bro tap man. It's crazy. Around on. G Latino rebels reporting from Franck town Saint Paul Minnesota. It's Anna this last couple of weeks. At least last week has been exhausting, but But right now it's just you know. Just literally came downstairs from. From Watching a little bit Protestant when Minneapolis, thirty five and then like. A frigging semi truck with I don't know just literally almost. Ran into a crowd almost like. It's it is crazy. It was a peaceful protests like the. Police will let it happen much thirty five in lengthy. Clear, also the semi with leg. Would like a trailer and everything like you see. Like you've seen. We've all older adults seen machine? How Moses Parts Sassi's literally like people the for this. But. The staying just like literally stopped funding somebody, and then it was. One of those things you like I, literally just woke up from a nap. Neo 'cause I haven't been able to sleep. Book is Lakewood. Neighborhood Watch so a lot of. Some of the neighbors be like we like. We just sit in front of our poetry last couple of days to to see shifted to see what's going on because community. Neighborhood Watch type of thing is is is what's what's the thing. People are doing communication. I mean it's so tell me about. Tell me about it all because I, mean it was i. mean let's just be real like I want to talk a little bit deeper about the community because. This is not something that just instantly happens, but it has now been a week. I'm talking to you on Sunday night. The News really started breaking about George. Floyd around this time about a week ago, right? It started making the local Minnesota I woke up to it on Monday morning. And it was already on the AP and the Associated Press. How has this week been Every one of the first things to this is A. You know it's not the first time the Minneapolis Police Department on the same department have. You know have killed someone without you know what I mean. If you just think of a recently a couple years ago, Lucas Steele. Jimmy car. There's there's list of native American folks and people just not too far from where I live blocks who have who have been who have been shot up, but they police raid in and and I think. This is a had conversations with my kids about this. it's a it's A. It's not just one isolated event. it is a culmination of microaggressions as well as just events like these of. Loss of life. That has not been checks. In his net been. you know. There's no justice right I. Mean we can take it back. You know to to Trayvon. Martin you can take it back to even further down I mean this is. This is stemmed cly been happening since. Select. What can you say? Five, hundred plus years. This. Thing that people don't don't don't like people people don't get. People don't want to understand. Or as at. You know it is a lot of people. Specifically people have color and reciprocally people have caller who live in a state. Where they really find themselves in take stats. Yeah, that's the point. I wanted to make because you and I I don't want to cut you off, but you and I you're proud. Since I've met you. You're like Saint Paul. You'd like frog town. I'm down like you've always been like. You are so proud of of that right? You break your family there. And Not Sense. You've always talked about this to me. Right? I remember having those early online conversations where it's like Yo. It's tough to be Peruvian in in the twin cities, but you you have this love, but you also have the sort of grief and sadness. How is that how you guys all coping with this? I think a lot of US including my wife only other organizers. Community members that I'm in touch with on a daily basis it's it's really for me for me. Personally has been. Like onyx is Austin aspect of like back in the early. You know two thousand when I was a college student and My Wonderful Wife Nubia that we were, we were, we were we were part of you know Cultural Center on campus in you. We fought for the inequalities that were happening in. What was the only Chicano studies department in the Mid West at that point? Right and we really really know we need to. We need to do this we need to. In in you know like I've I've always loved. infill place was in the front lines. Right. Organizers when I was organizing north organizing. Mobile Home Park residents for ten issues in our survey it just. It just felt that, but it's a lot. Of It's a lot of. It's a lot of that you know. Being a parents be much older. it's like how do I how do I do that I'm doing a lot of delegating? Do a lot of. Related Information people coming to me asking me. Hey, where do people need? Help me like it's a different kind of emotional labor, right and like part of me wants to be. There, but at the same time I feel like I just have to. Lake! The guy of honesty like talking to really we haven't had time to process right. We've been women. The we unfortunately we end into reaction areas like. X X. Person Exco Organization needs so so and so we're like our. Who Can we? Who Do we know who joe and one of the things that is? Is that I I. Think. We've been doing that I specifically mean as. Having to talk to people and having to Kinda like have have conversations with people boom via social media knitted. It's it's it's emotional. Labor right, and it's even though it might not seem as work like physical work in still work. Because you you you have to, you know you have to live through a lived experiences again and things that you might not want to visit talk about, and you have to restrain yourself right because at the same time like whatever you put on the Internet relic. You told me. Is Forever Right. The Internet is forever. We've we've always said that you and I and we've. We've always kind of shared examples right? It's like yellow. The Internet's forever Yo the Internet's
The Five Most Important Movies at Sundance
"The game we made up is essentially the five bio-pics you meet in heaven so we tried to find the five different kinds of stories that are told in the biopic format. Thought it was pretty fun. I think it's useful to play a game like that at Sundance because there are a lot of homes on not all of them are great in fact some of them are great but when one is good it can be a kind of transformative experience and they usually come in a in a particular kind of package. Now when you think of of a sundance movie what do you think of. I think of a quiet often heartwarming family or rip character-driven dramas with maybe a little bit of quirkiness added to them. That is definitely at least one of the Kennedy talking about this episode also documentaries that's the other one lots and lots of documentaries so she should we dive right in. Okay let's dive right in the first and the most classical example of the sundance movie is exactly what you're describing. It's essentially the family family drama. The sometimes lighthearted sometimes deadly serious as we go through these we'll talk about Some previous examples of films that have played at Sundance that fit this rubric. So when you think of this movie more severe example of it might be winter's bone or fruitvale station or affliction more lighthearted example might be big night a genre fight example might be like take shelter So these movies I think Are the most derided of the Sundance archetype. That's true I was trying not to be dismissive when I was describing off the top of my head but as soon as you say Sundance movie there is just a as soon as you're categorizing categorizing rising things in. You're being unfair to the things which I guess we're going to be unfair to every single move. We talked about to extend. This is a podcast and we need buckets. We need segments. We need to push the conversational says. I wasn't totally totally trying to be dismissive of the family drama. There are good ones. There are bad ones. That's a fact You and I had the good fortune. I think this year to see one of the best movies at the festival and one that falls pretty squarely into this framework. So the movie's called minority We just got out of our screening of minority. What was your takeaway from this film? This is a story about out a Korean American family who emigrates to Arkansas in the eighties and there is a little kid in this movie movie that just absolutely ripped my heart out and and all the performances did and I thought that it is. It's the best case version of this because it's definitely moves you but it's also funny as you said right before we started recording. It's beautifully shot. Well written it smart and not to truly if that makes any does it's an eight twenty four or movie written and directed by a man namely Chung and he has an interesting gracefulness with what what appears to be his own story. I actually don't know anything about where the story comes from but when we were discussing earlier we identified that. There is an incredible level of specificity in the story. In the setting in Arkansas in a family trying to create a new life for themselves a new state and a new country trying to figure out how to stay married trying to figure out how to be good parents trying to figure out how to be good. Children had to be good grandchildren. It's a very complex. WCHS portrait of a family living in close quarters. Not Totally. Sure if they're going to be able to go forward with their lives in the way that they wanted to and all that stuff I still. I'm kind of does a disservice to the movie because that just sounds like Sundance Hokum And I think the movies a little bit more special than that now. Are We experiencing the festival high on a movie perhaps. Perhaps it's possible but as I was watching it I think you'll probably see a lot of comparisons to the farewell about this movie as the year goes on and not just because it's from an Asian and filmmaker but because it's a particularly a story about three generations and how three generations interact with each other and some of the confusion that happens when one culture collides with another culture in place that they don't fully understand the farewell. It's obviously Luang main character. Visiting China Grandmother. This film is a Korean American family moving into a rural place. The thing I liked about it the most is that it doesn't apply the usual tricks that you would think a movie movie like this about a non white family. Moving into the south in the eighties. Might incorporate a little bit more subtle and sophisticated when I heard the word Reagan Reagan early on in the film. I got a little nervous. And there is a lot of thoughtfulness about the socioeconomic aspect of the story. But it's not there. No burning crosses in this movie there is no. You know vindictive vitriolic language about the family. It is really just a family story which I was kind of relieved about honestly it's really insular and it's explores the relationships between between all of the members of the family pretty specifically and individually and but and that's enough that kind of fills up the movie. Yes so since. We've you've never been here before. I kinda wanted to talk about a movie like this. I think this movie might fit into another category and other sort of bucket. We've created here but I've never been able to witness in real time. I am the life cycle of film. That May Be in the consciousness for the next twelve months and to be on the ground floor when that thing happens did you have that sense when you're watching this or did you just feel like well. I've been seeing a lot of movies this week and I'm doing my best to take stock of all of them. I think it was the ladder with their recognition that I thought this was a very good film in one of the best films. I've seen this week. I'm I'm trying to protect against festival buys. I don't I don't know. Do you feel like so. You need to to start some festival buzz right here. I don't think I'm capable of such a thing. I need to know my own power which is minimal nor do I and I think I'm more I have never been to sundance either and I'm treating it more as what you said. It's interesting to watch it happen. And I'll be curious to see how other people respond to it and what it is like to watch it in the screening leaning room whenever people get to see at. Were you know in a movie theater or at home. I don't have a sense. Totally of how those things translate yet and yeah I don't either. I mean it's the sort of film that You know on. Its face. It Star Steven Jahn who obviously had great success actually not utterly dissimilar story burning in two thousand eighteen. There are some kind of thematic and visual references. That kind of match interesting double feature. I just don't know a lot of the Casas. Very Unknown Hania replays his his wife. Stephen's wife who you know. They're the sort of the lead couple in the family. And we'll patent plays a minim. Paul who is is a local aid a spiritual man who works with the family. He's giving what I would describe it as a very sundance. He performance he's anti character is sundance character. Maybe ripped from real life hard to say but this movie is like sort of very quiet and subtle and Paul is not not the most subtle. You're in the world. I don't think Paul will be competing for any awards but Stephen. I don't know he's really turned himself into quite a quite great leading actor. I will say I already mentioned the kid at this is an all time great kid performance and we were talking about after seeing the movie like. How do you get six year old to do what the six year old does? And I don't have the answers to that. I hope to discover them at some point. But we'll say really good kid. Performance goes a long way. It's true in people really love to see a cute kid up on the screen. Uh Ribbon hearts out yeah. He's like a charm vector and an empathy machine. You know that every time he's not screen you're looking at that. I really just feel for that so we didn't attend this party. Apparently he was here at Sundance. Walking the carpets at cowboy outfit. Yes big big park city energy from seven year old Allen Kim. We look forward to more things from him in the future. Go to the next kind of category. Yes okay so I. I've described this as the adult oriented comedy. Now I think that also sounds a little bit dirty like like not not not scatalogical your sexually dirty but just sort of like corny. I'm not sure that adult oriented in comedy is something that you want go together like I said as soon as we're applying larger categories to these things that invokes branding evokes marketing. It invokes all of the things. That aren't a work of art so so I think that's why we feel the way we feel but also this is how the world works and it's definitely help I've gasworks keep going so I would say some of the movies that fall into this. Category are among our favorite movies so four four weddings and a funeral plate sundance many years ago. John Have you seen for weddings and a funeral. I've seen thirty eight minutes of it. What is why do you do this to me is well? It's just the film that I started to watch movies. I watched the whole movie well. This isn't Chris Ryan. I watched the Irishman on three consecutive nights. Nonsense think of it like this life life is one big screening okay more in a continuous stream viewership and happy with you. One day I'll get to the conclusion of four weddings and a few I wasn't going to post host. The picture of you tweeting on the shuttle earlier but now I'm going to is a threat. I want people to note that for the record. Another example of this is significantly different from four weddings and a funeral. The movie like in Bruges which you know well before Martin mcdonagh was being canceled for three billboards outside ebbing Missouri. He was writing really nasty. hilarious assassin in comedies. I hope he gets back to this style very soon because I love that movie very much the next two though I think are more closely associated with a kind of tree. Cly Sundance Story. Now these movies are both huge hits and are kind of emblematic of something and I will admit when I saw them for the first time I was like I liked this movie a lot. The two thousand wild different time very different time the two movies. I'm talking about our five hundred days of summer. But you may recall is the so additional Joseph Gordon Levitt Rom COM com.
"cly" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Phone calls writing letters combing through legal documents somewhere. He figured there had to be a record a clue. That would tell them what it become of his parents. He's never found it. Cryan likes carried on without Bob Nelson. And all these years later when people in the field, tell bop story, they call it the Chatsworth disaster. On Crowley discussion boards. He's been labeled a murderer though, of course, all the people supposedly killed were dead to begin with when bomb talks about those years. He says he's gotten a bad rap. He genuinely seems to feel bad about failing John via the family and for dragging the mortician Joe clock either through the trial. But just as infanta cly he'll tell you that his main mistake was carrying too much that the secrets he kept were necessary to keep the project going and above all that. The people froze, had donated their bodies under the anatomical gift act, which meant that they donated the body to the crime society, California, and according to my attorney. We could grind him up for him burger, if that's what we wanted to do. We will give in the right by the state of California to, to carry on research and do whatever we wanted in the perfection of suspended animation. And so we, we just felt that, you know, there's no need to be telling other people. You know, I mean, I could have just locked that capsule that vault.
"cly" Discussed on Good Life Project
"Why I wanted to write this book right now, because we are about to take a bunch of sumptious, and bake them into math in the form of algorithms, and machine learning algorithms inside of human capital management systems, which sounds esoteric, but it's just if anyone working with they know it or not, they live inside of a human capital, management system, that deals with that pay that promotional Hsun ities that succession planning, what sort of training or development they should receive whether they're a high potential or not. And we're about to bake in all of our sumptious about human beings into these algorithms, are gonna supposedly spot talent and position talent with increasing ongoing intelligence and yet, unfortunately, so many of the fundamentalist. Actions about humans, and humans at work deeply flawed and not flawed in some idealistic sense. Just flawed in terms of what the real world, looks like man. And we got now is now all the time is the time to go. What do we want to bake into, if anything, what we want to bake into these algorithms cly machine learning system. I mean, we are creating the matrix. Yeah. And we're optimizing for metrics, that are not human flourishing driven and very lightly genuine impact driven. Yeah, we're instructing moment, which is I think it's I love the fact that you're sort of putting a flag in the sand right now saying can we just pause for a moment and reexamined, some of the fundamental assumptions by which we live our lives and be billed and structure the organizations which in theory, we spend? End huge amounts of our waking hours in service of and just say. Is this true? Like when we look the fundamental assumptions that got us here are these things true because aren't well, if when we these nine lies together, the first assumption was I'm a researcher by background. So I want to start every sentence with well, the research says, or the data says, and I know there are some parts about life. The. Unmeasurable ineffable. Just inspiring for their I totally get. And yet, they're Cleese and things we know about human beings, one of the most obvious of which is that we are enduringly, unique each one of us is, and that's a beautiful thing to see the uniqueness of a human, and all the stuff that we've talked about today is about the expression of that human usefully for the benefit of the particular human, and hopefully for the benefit of the people around that human. And so we know that. And yet, if you look at so many of the fundamental assumptions that we are now baking into our world at work, even the, the first line is that people care, which company, they work for, because we have an assumption that each company has unique culture, and we in fact, we tell CEO's that they should build a particular kind of culture and what's your company culture is probably the top question Austin job interviews. And then, of course, we have the second lies the best plan wins because we think everyone should be aligned around a coherent. Plan, the third lies the best companies cascade goals because because we ought to align people through coercion through goals being mini goals of the CEO many, many, many, many, many, many and suddenly, yours arrive in your little field in your software. So it says here hero goals. They've just landed upon you. Everyone of these if he goes through all the nine lies..
"cly" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast
"Number you can call anytime of day any day of the week any month week year. It doesn't matter. It's, it's open for you. You can, if you need it just event, do it. I don't care. But if you have a question, a hypothetical some kind of complaint, maybe some constructive criticism. Maybe you want throw out a trash or not trash. That's what the hotline is there for eight WR bowling, and we take the best ones, and we play them on the show. Here's your first call today. The second calling from Chicago. And I was just listening to episode one seventy eight and I was wanting to call an answer you about the beluga whales and how you actually start training them. So I was a marine mammals volunteer at the shut aquarium for two years. And so I'm served all of this training, and they use the same training actually for the authors and the belugas and the dolphins and it penguins, and the sea lions, and it's basically the same as dog training. So you would use a whistle and a food to reinforce behaviors that you want, so maybe you have a target, which is a red ball on a pole, and you have the beluga touch touches nose to that target. And when that happens, you blow the whistle. You give the fish and that reinforces that this is what I want you to do. And then maybe you start adding voice signals or hand signals. Along with that. And then you start building upon those behaviors until you get what you want, which could be swimming out to the middle of the pool and jumping, and then coming back to. So it's basically simple that, right? So we talked about how Russian military was allegedly using beluga whales to do scouting catcher say that I think it's so dope that we have gang members from like all different professions in water, while I was by what, what did she says she does? She's like she was a marine at one point. She was a marine mammal. Volunteer it a, an aquarium. They're all assuming in Chicago. Yeah. This is this is this is so cool that she knows about all the pretty, like the coolest place that I see that all play out, the, the different walks of life aspect of what you just touched on is on Snapchat. When I'll get like a snap from a dude in his barracks. Like, you know, it's like the view of his, his military boots, or whatever like in the army listening to the show, then I'll get like a snap from somebody who's on in the back of a tractor on like a farm in. Iowa doing RB farmer gang work listening to the show, then I'll get like this chick, who's a marine, you know, working in the marine mammal, volunteer area, what it's just every single possible does that blow, your mind, just the fact that people are listening and all these different armaments and atmospheres and capacities. Oh, it's crazy. It's fucking nuts. But it does it keep you up at night not anymore. It started Tim when I first started when I first started realizing like the scope of this show, I think, and then I Ron cly that became a lot easier to handle once always, clams and cockles exploded again, for the second or third time arguably the season just because like you know how I always talk about everything is relative. There's never been a better example of that than for me right now. Like if you go look at the numbers that OCC's doing every single day it is dwarfing the numbers that I that I get to see for Rb P in RVP's, a big show. It's a popular show. Yeah. It's. My, my plan livelihood here in that show is just it's a monster by comparison. So, again, if you if you wanted to make the argument that everything is relative. That's a perfect example, like it doesn't diminish..
Thousands rally in Turin in favor of Italy's Salvini
"Now full coming. European elections will present contrasting visions a populous leads Europe versus a liberal union. One of the most influential populist voices is that of Italy's interior minister Matteo Salvini who is also the leader of the far right league party Italy. Correspondent James Reynolds went to Salvini rally in the small town Neetu. Company to of course by. Mr salvini. Thanks crowd and jokes that the real fascists in Italy him and his supporters, but that liberal opponents, and there's some noise from the back. What's happening? Jisr come from a small group of hecklers his rage him. CNBC patient. Those protesters one good person this quirk, I'll get angry like a b. Okay. Jay. The hecklers leave and Matteo Salvini goes onto his most reliable applause lines attacks against illegal migrants. And also European Union rules, I approached Mr. Salvini after his speech. Midst to be open and give work to young people, and it must be closed to criminals and extremists. Here's year. Will it be macro Salvini? I asked him back. Presents the old the Europe. Banks international finance fear, poverty. We went to Europe that guarantees the right to work for everyone as he was supposed to do. He's calling. The contest equally also plays out right here in this giant pavilion, which is staging terrains international book festival. The city's mayor cat up and Dino from the populist five-star movements throughout a publishing house with links to the foul, right? Among eight spokes as a collection of interviews with Mahto Salvini. I spoke to the man how do you deal with the facts? That's when people think of at the moment, although there's a coalition government. They think of Mata Salvini anyone else. Obviously, though Salvini is very strong in the communication part. But he does not represent the government alone. Obviously, there's also the five star movement with Rigetti Maya. And so we are doing our best, and we have certain things for carrying out such as that answer, Chester, universal income. And I think that's also a matter an issue for Europe. Also at the fat is French author Bouna Guetta in this European election. He standing as a candidate for Emmanuel McCall's movement. That's makes Salvini his main continental opponents. Busy cly meth use Leany would like to come back to the Europe of the nineteenth century mid-nineteenth century. Yes. Actually at the end of the day. As usual. He says he doesn't. He won't bow those, and we know by easterly what he's the results of boarders and old style Europe. It's what. But at the pro Salvini rally outside Sheeran. No one is interested in that kind of talk. Is the future? What you think about Salvini love Salvini? Why I'm so proud men because he saved a. Yeah. He says he locks the selfie taking portion of Salvini rally lost at least twice as long as his campaign speech. The man who's made his name calling for borders and barriers may also be a lease most accessible.
Human Lab Rats: Science's Rotten Underbelly
"Which taking you back to a time where a group of scientists had free rein to do whatever they wanted to their human Guinea pigs. It was basically the wild wild west of science an out of this time, we got new medicine made scientific progress but things spiraled out of control when research is took it too far. With starting out story with a man who stumbled into this world decades ago. So let me get just coffee, and then we can create his name is Sigmund Weizman or seek. He's a jolly guy loves to laugh, and as we sat down for coffee Zeke told me about growing up in Philadelphia fifties and sixties he's family was working class. No one had been to college. But see be dreams. He'd always wanted to be a duck down. So I finished college, and I was going to start medical school fast, though, he needed a summer job. And I thought well, it'd be interesting to do something that might have some relationship with what I was going to do in the future. And I thought well, maybe there's some research or medical research or either any kind of research, and it's this research that would plunge him into the center of what would become a national scandal. I didn't know I was. Too stupid to to be honest to the think anything more about the full any of that though. Sieg is just an eagle college grad looking for that summa gig. So he opens up the phone book. Yeah. I so I thought well, I'll look up research laboratories in the yellow pages. This is how naive I was. He's going alphabet cly and once he gets to the lettuce. See he sees a listing in small print clover laboratories, it was only a phone number and an address didn't have anything except a listing. Clova libra trees sounded medicine to Sieg. So he dials the number AMAN picks up and seek tells him I've just finished college. I'm going to medical school. And I'm looking for job. He said, you're exactly what we need this summer. Why don't you come to this address tomorrow morning and on meet with? You and you can decide if you'd like to do this this job. The next day said gets into his car and heads to the address he was given. He's driving through pretty residential pot of Philly Yod's, brick houses, and all of a sudden, I see these huge big granite buildings. Scary scary looking Victorian type buildings. I looked at the address where I was driving. I said my God. It's jail prisons too big house, whatever you wanna call them. Did you know you're going to be working at a jail? I had no idea. I thought I was going to be working in a laboratory. You know, benches pouring chemicals and spinning centrifuges. And that was the thing. I was completely flummoxed. What did I get myself into? What did he get himself into? Seek it was about to enter a world where scientists were experimenting on prisoners. And this wasn't just in bad apples a few rotten scientists. Now, what felt like a weed summit job was actually part of an industry where the US government and beak pharma, which testing new drugs imprisons. So on today's show how did this happen and how did people like seek get sucked in?
"cly" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed
"Can you think on the wrist you see leadership of work ethic? He doesn't lazy work ethic. How do we know that? But how do you get it out of fifteen minute interview cly? Well, he worked harder. Hey, Tyler you lazy. What about this put it like this? He worked hard enough to be a first round draft pick in baseball and potential number one overall pick and put ball how hard is that. So he just he just rolled out of bed and go plays. He just rolled out of bed, and he had to do something. I don't know. All I know is if AirAsia doesn't take him every team that passes on him will forever regret it. That's how much I believe in this kid at the NFL level. First of all, I believe cliff Kingsbury when he was at takes he tried to recruit. Well, he ended up going to take any right? Yeah. Okay. So he went to this man home sold on his mom and dad's couch and talk to him longer than everybody that interviewed him at the combat and now I'm going to trust Kingsbury assessment of of a column Ori more than I'm going to anybody that had team minutes in an uncomfortable environment. Right because I believe Calamar is more comfortable sitting on his mom and dad's couch, right? Then he would be in a chair in combat in Indianapolis. That's what I believe not cliff Kingsbury is comfortable. That's all that matters. He doesn't need twenty five teams, man. I can't draft the five team quarterback. I can't draft guide. This. I can't draft. Okay. You don't need to he needs one team to love it you. And I both believe the team that loves him happened to be the team to have the first pick of the draft which airs the cargo, that's all that matters. Remember, unfortunately, for Cuyler cliff was gone after he recruited than eat gut the head coaching job because he coached Johnny man, but ties manure as the coordinator, and then he got the head coaching job, right, Texas Tech. And then Kyle went and had an ill-fated run at Texas, am and wound up at Oklahoma winning the Heisman Trophy, right, but he felt comfortable enough guilty. Obviously, he knelt. Enough right to go to takes he'd like to school because if he didn't like the schools give he would have never gone there. Right. It's clearly he liked to school because he knew clings bear was leaving even if didn't leave before he actually signed a Letterman's here. It'd be close be right on that same timing. I'm period. Well, ask up out of the night. He left up. He's the reason that I came because I believe that was the reason why he openly win there because their offense and. In the comfortable to -bility. Yep. I completely. Concur. Johnny and had such success that year. Yeah. Oh, that's why I want to be right. So again, I respect Charley Casserly what he uttered. Those words. They can be extremely damaging in the other scenario. I would be more upset but to your bottom line point. It's not going to matter. What he said because I don't think he can talk AirAsia outta taking collar right argh result. So as long as Cuyler goes one this will only be fuel for Kyle fire when he gets to resolve..
"cly" Discussed on Kickass News
"It is not to you know, almost in a way to participate in the Belton wrote initiative because remember that it's a good thing. Build infrastructure. What China is doing is a good thing. It is good to build roads and highways and railways in places that are poor and disconnected. And where the population has tripled. Right. It is a good thing. We have to accept not only have to accept it. It's just a fact in every think-tank study and investment Bank and multilateral organization agrees. And I think that you can just intuitively understand appreciate that. You can't build a modern economy when you're still on like couples when you're still under roads, you know, what I mean? So China's helping these countries and what we should do is to steer in a direction where they get the roads. But they don't get the dominance. And that can be done. It's actually not that difficult. We just have to step up to the plate diplomat. Cly China's reconvening the Belton road initiative for meetings in April, the US is likely to boycott that meeting, but you know, just because beer, I was China's baby that doesn't necessarily mean. It's a bad idea. Should the US check. It's ego and send a delegation. That's exactly right. The US should send a delegation, the US should be, you know, sort of present there again as should Britain and Germany and others. It's fine for us. Us as we have done to launch a competitive initiative called the the US international, finance and Development, Corporation and Europe has its thing called the Asia can activity initiative, that's fine. But the fact is that China has these relationships with forty or fifty countries of differing degrees of importance, and that's the belt and road initiative. And if they're going to lock up, all these deals, and contracts and relationships, and and structures and priorities, and we're not in the tent, we're not gonna shape how they deal with each other. So we should absolutely show up. You know, the Belton road charter celebrates the idea free enterprise and open tenders market principles. Those things are not going to actually happen unless you know, the Germans in the Brits and Americans are they're arguing for it and saying, hey, wait a minute. Why did you just cut this deal with Kazahstan where the Chinese got the contract? There was no open bidding or tender. You know, what's up with that? Someone has to show up and say what's up with that? You know, we're not gonna tolerate it. And then that's how you dilute China's influence, and again, it doesn't require military. That's the beautiful thing. Right. Yeah. I call this. The I call us an infrastructure arms race, and it infrastructure arms raises better than a military arms race in a military arms race that can can only lead to one thing war and death infrastructure race creates jobs and economic growth right in your competing to connect. And that's actually a beautiful thing..
"cly" Discussed on The Twenty Minute VC
"Customer experience and probably experienced cly. Tell me all the moaning routine fee that is probably going on Twitter right after shut off my alarm and still in bed. There's nothing that jolts you into action gets her journaling going than a looking at your eliminated rectangle and be reading about some other company or startups that's prettier than you are growing faster than you are closing more bigger customer said you now I couldn't agree with you more the jolt off tell me pronouncement question. Let's you'll pick. A strength and weakness study seconds on each. I think I always prefer when this question is asked someone who I worked with directly see one of my strengths is probably that I'm off the mystic to a fault. And so I also think it's kind of impossible to be a founder if you're not to some extent. And I think my biggest weakness, and this is something worked a lot on in twenty eighteen is not micromanaging and being a debtor, hopefully, one day, great manager of managers and being a coach to team leads and love that. And then let's finish. All very exciting question hand, the next five years for you on sommes, mice pain, not roadmap ahead kinko's in terms of higher level goals that we have in the company. So we tend to think about this on the impediment to have in the world in terms of products customers ourselves our team, and what the business looks like. And so trust on the product side, it's creating irresistible in a replaceable. Products that people depend on every day. And we really think about this as people and people should have an emotional positive reaction to mix next as it products were not necessarily a product you like sell to company, which is a big contrast from a lot of other sess products. And so when it comes to customers, one of our actually company values is this is kind of a first company values turning customers in fix euros at work. This is also say as we want this emotional resonance, but for people on the team for, you know, our customers and users, and so the idea here is that when you start using it mixed max, you literally become the hero at work and other people are grateful to you for having introduced next next to them and in the national value, and we confident we'll get there within a five year timeframe, I am incredibly confident Neil my possible favorites, the calendar integration is the produce on absolutely love element. But thank you so much on on the show. It's been santia prejudice view on. And I really appreciate it. Thank you, very. I mean what a fantastic guests on the show. And if you haven't tried out of the product, and that really is a must have mixed my Stolt comb, likewise, if you'd like to see more from all of you can find him on Twitter at all off stir. It would be fantastic to welcome. You behind the scenes here. The twenty minute VC you can do that on Instagram at.
"cly" Discussed on Today, Explained
"When exactly do we see the trend. Start going the other direction that after World War Two. Yes, I Rana cly. It was a democrat president Kennedy who introduced the idea of cutting taxes to stimulate the economy. This was almost a revolutionary idea. It was a Keynesian idea track. Your mail will be presented to the congress for action next year. It will include and across the board op the bottom in both corporate and personal income tax it willing long long-needed tax that logic and equity demand, and it will date that cut impact to take your back at the start of next year. January nineteen sixty three and Republicans hard as it would be to believe resisted Kennedy on that. Because. Ause? They cared more about the federal deficit. They continued to be cut through the nineteen sixties. But it really wasn't. Until the advent of Ronald Reagan in nineteen eighty that tax in the income tax rates were reduced dramatically to the range of where they are today. When I signed this Bill into law America will have the lowest marginal tax rates, and the most modern tax code among major industrialized nations. One that encourages risk-taking innovation and that old American spirit of enterprise, and at that point is at tax cuts across the board, or is it tax cuts for the rich the top rates were lowered significantly. But in order to get full congressional support. They also involved, you know, steep tax cuts for the middle class and for the poor..
All 12 playoff coaches are tied to Bill Walsh or Parcells
"The head coaches in the playoffs that season come from the coaching. Trees of other Bill Walsh for Bill Parcells Abella check. Anthony Lynn, Sean Payton. All coached under Parcells Jason Garrett and Bill O'Brien are further down the Parcells coaching tape. But they all come from the Bill Parcells coaching tree. And that means the other seven come from the Bill Walsh coaching tree. Andy Reid coached under Mike Holmgren was Walsh disciple. Four others come directly from Andy. That's John Harbaugh. Matt Nagy Doug Peterson and Frank Reich. So as we prepare to watch these games this weekend and throughout these playoffs. There is still the influence of those two legendary preeminent coaches of the eighties. If you will in Walsh and parcels what what thoughts Trump to your mind? When you see that? Look, I know that Bill walls is someone who is highly highly respected by guys like parcels end by guys like Bill Belichick. He's at the very very top of this whole thing. And they as far as situational football's concern, and as far as really just being able to build an entire football federation. He's set the standard everyone else is trying to follow now. And now is it is pretty cool though to watch kinda how bills people have done how Andy Reed's people were doing. I mean, it's it's really neat. Because really there's only so many things you can do in full. There's only so many formations you can come up with and so many defenses you can run then it just comes down to good play styles. Make fights right and Walsh that the west coast against the smashmouth run the ball in play defense style of ourselves. And if you look at it that still holds true today. Most of the Andy Reid disciples over there. Bill walsh. They're going to get the ball out. Quick. Quick eater intermediate passing game highly rhythmic west coast offense. Then you look at the Bill Parcells disciple disciples, we're going to run the football player action shots down the field and had this big physical defenses that try to beat you up and want to make this game playing the phone booth. You've heard me say this on this show that if the guys that are really good the great coaches right now, and the guys that are going to continue to be one of those eight teams looking for aid coach on finding the guy. That's the more Steelers. Parting ways with linebackers coach Joey porter lions jam. Bob quinn. Standing by quarterback Matthew Stafford despite a disappointing has campaign, Patrick Mahomes. Three other chiefs have made the AP all pro team. Joined by teammates, Travis Kelsey tyreek hill and Mitchell Schwartz. The first rookie teammate since one thousand nine hundred sixty five mated colts. Gord quitting Nelson and linebacker. Darius Leonard Chicago also at all pros edge rusher. Khalil Mack joined by Kyle fuller. Eddie Jackson and Tarik Cohen and Rams defensive tackle Aaron Donald the only unanimous choice. JJ watt Leuke cly made it for the
"cly" Discussed on Relevant Podcast
"So as you are filtering through all these ideas and emotions in the songwriting on the on the record they manifest in these really cool images. You there's kind of some space stuff going on. And there's some horror movies stuff. And there's a lot of hurricanes and storms and all this. And I'm wondering how does how does all of this feeling get to those images? What drew you toward those places? Always you're onto storms even church days. You know, it is well, my soul, you know, being being in a storm or up in stone too long or. You know, I stood on the banks your. Your songs that. Deal with storms. There was a quote that I always I always kind of I was obsessed with and it was said about Angie Jackson, but always kind of thought of my family. This way is like I was born for stone. Wow. And and I just think about. I think about my family. I'm always. So a lot of that imagery comes through that. A storm. You know? I actually have the worse storm. And so lot of that imagery storms if something that I've always been obsessed with. Honestly, like is is something that shows up pretty consistently in my songwriting and Lear cly and ships in this one. I was obsessed with I quote, so I, you know, hurricane Donna my. And then and things like that. So there's there's there's a lot of. I love any wrong about storms, like even I'm not deeply religious. But even when I hear, you know, still hit songs about storms and up in the storm to longer deal. Ring something out of me emotionally. And so you still feel that somewhat spiritual connection so of always been tracked. But on the idea space. You know, the metality is you wanna use imagery about, you know, things above ground. And and as and kind of the idea of the three par is that it's kind of above ground space and kind of meat feeling from what I selected the isolation space. But also kind of head in the clouds or the idea of. Yeah. Just just just kind of be weird. And the. Way times on the that's what the space imagery. And then all and so the idea of like non want, the the second part more my father to be about about the land in the ground and and formation of that. And then my grandfather told me a, quote, we passed that he would just go. He was kind of like like a caravan. You know, he just moved from trailer trailer and made a family to go through. So he can blast. You mountain equipment. Go underground anytime. He could do that. And so the idea is that more than underneath kind of those three layers..
"cly" Discussed on StarTalk Radio
"What would be sort of unique cly it would have to be a one in a billion? Well, however, many no planets are out there. But have to be so rare that would have happened one in that many planets, right because let's say there's you know, ten billion play Habibie one in ten billion chance of something happening right on earth. And but but the same thing is like you said all of those planets have the same building blocks that we do. Yes. Yes. So what could that one thing? Be that. We don't that's what I'm saying. We don't science what have to turn to then try to answer that question. I'll let God she that's what it would make. Gotcha. That's all. So we would just have right? So you would have to isolate that one difference. It's very hard. Hard to come up with a strong idea about how. And why something is when you only have one example. Right. Well, there you have it buddy called. That's just let me just add because you know, where he's going with that. So so you might ask will there be something that will compel scientists to say oh, God did it. Okay. Well, yes, there's this fundamental like, right? Many religions would assert that earth is the purpose of the universe and and life on earth human life on earth is the object of God's affection. Right. We're in the universe. Okay. So I can tell you that. That I don't know how quickly anyone would start thinking that. But what I can say is that if life on earth were divinely created, okay? And somehow we're forced to that conclusion. Okay. It does not force us to any other divine conclusion. Right. Okay. Right. Right. That would be the extent of what you could conclude because you would be able to now isolate the fact that this is indeed a creation. However, what you cannot do is infer from that creation. The intentions of that creator or all the tracks that people have put forth, right? According to their respective religions was divinely revealed. Exactly, you must behave this way and worship on this day. And eat this food donate that food and treat each other this way, not the other way, all of this is sort of the the packaging of modern religion. Or ancient religions as well. As modern religions that are not required by the scientists who might be who might land there. If in fact earth is the only place with life in the universe. Right. But once again as a scientist, what you would do now is you would have to say now, I need definitive proof that I am supposed to act this way or other. You need other. I need other evidence of the evidence has actually said, yes, we are. This is the one thing we are that the the the ingredient acts. Who is God? By the way, you'd have to also add the fact also add the fact and I posted this during the Super Bowl where if the football field is a timeline for the universe. Right. One goal line is the big bang and modern day is the other goal line..
"cly" Discussed on Relevant Podcast
"That's cool. I feel like when you're listening kind of creates this everybody in the same room feeling where some records, you can tell everything was kind of recorded in bits and chunks and separate and then all nixed together. And whether it actually happened that way on this record or not. I mean, I think it all sounds her Her moody. mood of a apiece and interactive sponsor cool way. And and I'm pointing. Lira cly does that whole out different themes and subjects does your when you when you know that this is going to be the backdrop of words, does your mind to go to different places? I kinda funny because the word, Tom, you know, with just a piano, and then as you we we actually made because I wanted it to be super timeless like what you're talking about recorded on may I like really want it. I go I time with what? Where in twenty years people could still they develop that. And twenty years ago, you know, and so. Wait decided to write an entire record just Hainault vocal. But and then that in two instead of this ached up track because we wanted the production on that. The integrity. No background. We had to make sure that lyrical debt with potent. And that I wasn't cover just by instrumentation. But that it actually had. Hi in wit and expansion and that air was emotion invulnerability that captivated. But we tried our best to keep everything. It's like a prayer like what I would be gangs. God if I was sitting in my room, you know, and that way like a lot of times, I think with music is. But people that don't write. But really have a question that they wanna give out the thing that to me, that's the most pure is just giving them a prayer to say like words in out that they knew there, but they didn't know how to act and so that's what it is for me. That's what dominating is for me. And that's kind of how the lyric connected down. New album child and be sure to read the cover story with her. You can check it out at relevant magazine dot com where you.
Explainer 140: Floral tributes
"In Flanders fields the poppies blow between the crosses bro on row. Those are the first lines of a poem written by Lifton Colonel John McCrea, a Canadian medic who served with the first brigade of the Canadian field artillery on the western front in the first World War, and who died of pneumonia in France, not long after hostilities ceased after the second battle of IPE in April, and may of nineteen fifteen McRae noticed that the first life to push through the devastated landscape and muddy improvised, cemeteries were scarlet poppies. The flower has since become across the Commonwealth a symbol of remembrance in modern Britain. However, the poppy has become a symbol of something else. A designation of which side you are on in one of the twenty first centuries, deeply tedious culture wars until really quite recently. The Royal British legions annual poppy appeal worked like this sometime in early November you approach to current or former soldier in a train station dropped some change into their bucket. Perhaps parted with a few awkward were. Words in appreciation of this and walked away with a red paper flower into your coat, which you wore until remembrance day, November eleventh or more usually until it fell off sometime beforehand. Money was raised for a fine. 'cause and a gesture of gratitude and solidarity was made it was a humble and dignified ritual. It is now a circus outside novelty poppies appear on the fronts of taxis and tube trains, and with increasing frequency in the lapels of politicians apparently feared that sporting anything list. Ostentatious would be sacrilege the mesmerizing Twitter account of giant puppy watch has this year spotted such monstrosities as poppy face paint, poppy themed pizzas and a poppy. Replacing the kickoff spot on at least one football ground. This has been made worse as has absolutely everything by the toxic combination of tabloid and social media Hughes and cries are raised should some of the public figure fail to sport a poppy last year temple veins, throbbed purple when England cricketer Moeen Ali, not insignificantly to the nine ruckus that ensued. Embiid Muslim will spotted poppy free in eighteen photo by the time Ali explained that his poppy had fallen off. And he just hadn't noticed the horse of confected outrage had long since skate the stable door of truth. It is possibly if I a cly instructive that some of the most interesting reflections on the puppy have come from the few footballers who prefer not to wear. What is now default addition to their kit at this increasingly tiresome time of year stoke city's James McLean is uncomfortable with the poppy ju to his upbringing in Derry Northern Ireland with the British army is not regarded with unequivocal admirations, Manchester United's pneumonia matych has decided he cannot separate the poppy from his memories of his own country Serbia being bombed by Britain among other nations in one thousand nine hundred nine. The annual poppy row like all such four or against Bally Hoos both works and infuriates by refusing to admit ambiguity, this correspondent who is a poppy wear for what that may be worth is personally aware of actual current or former military personnel who prefer not to wear one. And if people who donate generously to the appeal, but believe advertising the fact to be gauche people contain multitudes political discourse. In this cursed age seeks to cleave everything into binary oppositions. This will absolutely not be the last word on the subject, but it should be. It is if you like your cut out and keep poppy route adjudication to be referred to every year when the interim between Halloween and Christmas is consumed by this fact, she was ruckus if the struggles and sacrifices of those who lie in Flanders fields and elsewhere were for any one thing it is surely that you may wear a particular symbol or not wear one for whatever. You choose. And it's absolutely none of anybody else's damn business. Monocle twenty four. I'm Andrew mullet.
"cly" Discussed on Science for the People
"Robinson engaging with with the infant. You know, institution company, organization, NGO, whatever you wanna call it. That's interesting. I mean, I really think that comes from traffic, MS, good, son of kind of psychological evidence showing that this is particularly true of people who already feel vulnerable. They might be fundable, convict Nommik cly and socially, and that can break this kind of conspiracy mindset in a way, maybe because it's slightly tempting. If you're in an unfortunate situation yourself to to try to look for the kind of outside factors that might be convincing your European situation. And so I feel like maybe there's an element that with this distrust of say, the government or an NGO, you kind of want Phil, but this is kind of alien body out there that could possibly be doing. Some shady dealings may be engaged in something. Not quite certain off, but you feel like maybe it's having a broader in pints on the world around you and that breeds distress. Stephanie good psychological evidence showing that then Struve, say political and even medical conspiracy theories. So be idea, for example, you know, pharmaceutical companies kind of actively hiding good cancer drugs so the because they know that can make more money from less effective drugs would have to be used to the full along a period of time. So I think that's definitely one element of ink is also the case. If you don't understand what's going on can just feel very daunting to kind of look really complex buddy. And so you just kind of you'll need your reaction is to quilt. It must be something till g going on sedan. Have you develop the expertise you need to be able to critically judge arguments or experts or institutions without relying on the authority of an expert of the person who's delivering. Arguments yet. I mean, that's a great point because I actually so my point of view is that you should affair like if someone is very knowledgeable in my have their credentials that should play a part in whether you trust them all, but you should. You should be thinking about the kind of therapy itself critically as well. You can't just basal of your argument, all of your beliefs on the trust of other people's credentials. You need to really look for yourself a, what's what they're saying and how much is up. So I mean, it's a tough one. I do think just like we discussed before, just generally improving in your scientific literacy, your son typic- knowledge can help, but that by itself isn't enough essentially because there are some people who, as I mentioned, who are knowledgeable and intelligent, but they still can have this distrust going to blind spot in certain areas. But the has been some really fascinating research on his cold coke native..
"cly" Discussed on Bleeding Green Nation
"Obviously, Vic, fantastic events of coordinator. One thing that Washington is doing that Vick would do more so when he was in San Francisco, I don't think he does it as much though I may be wrong with that. Is that Eric Washington lobs to play those linebackers Leuke cly and Thomas Davis way off into the line? Yeah, right. And for a predominantly covers three defense when you play those linebacker so far up into the line, you're giving a lot. Of space into the just the center of the field that intermediate Zakar area that we were just talking about right now. In your ideal situation, you have a robber, a safety who's coming right down into that spot. He's kind of filling that cover three area running covers robber. That'd be ideal. But when teams go a heavy, you know, twelve, thirteen personnel. Mike, I don't know if you've heard the eagles run that a lot. Forty, four percent? Yeah. When you bring those formations in and unisex that they bring that extra safety down into the box and line them up a lot tighter into the line, you leave that void very, very heavy. So what is this? What does this translate to number one, those close of linebackers yet you can definitely PanAm pull those guys. You can definitely trap those guys. Your targets are much closer line of scrimmage of you. Give them. I candy and they step forward will linebackers four yards off the ball still thirds off ball. You can adjust. You can go get outside changes, angle a linebackers, like three yards off the balls now to yards off the boys got last roomed operate right game of inches. But when these linebackers are forward like that you're able to strike them well, and that's definitely what you saw from Washington is washing, was able to bring those linebackers vary tight into the line of scrimmage on them when they executed pimple there or or traps ideas. They're able to seal off those linebackers easily. They've had good angles for their offense lineman. Conversely, we do have struck by the opposite, which is that when you're trying to run inside zone. Up the gun on those guys. It can be very difficult because Keithly Thomas Davis shack Thompson coming, smash your head all three Norplant a quite high levels. Thomas Davis, obviously, older becoming off the suspensions. We little fresher thinks shack, Thomas panning out nicely. The little overhang guy on opposite Keith on monster is still playing incredibly high level. So these guys will get very aggressive coming downhill into zone flow. But when you can incorporate us document jet ideas, things to slow their attack than you can pull up inside. But also you can just take advantage of how hard they played down into the into the line. The second idea then immediately which was all eagles fans should shoot here. When we have aggressive linebackers close to line of scrimmage, usually go RPO game. You simply you're gonna you your RPO's put linebackers in places of conflict and already by alignment by being so far into line of scrimmage, Mike, they're already put into a dangerous spot because they're too close to the run, and they're too far away from those zone drops those quick three steps Lancer gonna hit those quick. Five yard ends are gonna. So on and so forth on. So I expect heavy RPO game the quick game as not necessarily not necessarily something to come out with on the opening script, but something to lean on if you get into a bind, if the Carolina defense is holding you down for the first couple wraps, I think that that quick game or something that can really open up the officer Philadelphia again, attacking that middle area of the field that linebackers are vacating because they're stepping so far forward..
"cly" Discussed on Girls Night with Stephanie May Wilson
"So. Okay. What you have to tell them quick. Cly probably what he was doing. Yeah. When he was holding you up, so there was a girl that we also worked with who Carl been friends with for a long time. And I think that he, I don't know if he knew that she had for him or if he suspected she feelings for him, but either way he, I think wanted to be really careful with her with me. And so he actually went over to her house and just had a conversation with our at, hey, like what you to know, I really values a French, but I just see us as friends and apparently like she, she did have feelings for him. So they had to kind of talk through that and he wanted to just make sure that everything was like free and clear that up for for him to be able to pursue me, which is really cool thing. I have so much respect to that move I, it was so good. So he looked really shady, but what he was doing was actually at the opposite, very honorable yo. She was really good. So I love the fact that even with our husbands, the first date was sort of disaster herbal can. We're. And that's just true. Like dating in general, we have no idea what we're getting totally roll of the dice. It's awkward. It's nerve-racking is you feel you're on the spot, you're just one hundred things that can go wrong. So I think that for all of us maybe minus you so intimidating. So currently because you are so going to best because you are so good with people and charming and because you've had practice with those seven days specifically, I'm going to just pick your brain Kersey all things for state ready. I'm ready. Okay. So to start off with, in your opinion, what is the purpose of a first date like we, there's this Christian phrase it's kind of swirled around and we've talked about this in a different podcast a little bit, but like this idea that you need to date with the purpose of marriage or day intentionally. And I've heard a lot of girls. I have conversations with lots of girls who are single and dating all the time in a lot of hear them, say like, I don't see a future with him. Could this guy? My husband? I don't know. So therefore I'm not going to say yes to this date are we only supposed to be. Days with people that we could see ourselves marrying or like, what is the purpose of date? This question is simultaneously so big and complicated and so simple. So let's do the complicated bit. I should be only be going on dates with people. We see ourselves marrying how in the world are you supposed to know that. Yeah, it's a broken logic. I think that there is something to be said, yes, you should only be in relationships like real relationships with people who with the information that you have at the moment, you could see yourself being with with the information you have at the moment like you can't possibly if you know everything about a person before you wanna date than you're probably already dating the person's spoiler alert so much talking. The first is gonna be really awkward. I got anything. They tell you, you're gonna be like you have to like act the whole time navigate the land mines of all the information you already have? No, I think I think that mentality of feeling like you need to know something secret about your future with this person before you say yes to a first date. I think that's really honestly dangerous kind of scary to think about. And so I think that the purpose of dating really is impacted by your understanding of the purpose of marriage. That's really impacted by your understanding of God, which I get a super super back-row. But here's what I mean by that. If you believe that God has a very specific linear plan for your life and you believe that he has one person out there hidden away and he is the only person you can marry and dating is your only tool to find that person than dating becomes a hunt. Like I said earlier, it's stressful..
"cly" Discussed on New Player Has Joined
"Offer ends eighteen limit thirty. Hey, guys, it's key, and this is jesse's is new player has joined cast about the video games that people love and why they love them. Today were backing off till if only if only we were back in Austin guys, as you know, we recorded a bunch of stuff down at the television festival happened. We're slowly Rowley at happened, fake none of this Bill to for no reason. Don't worry. None of this is fake and releasing those episodes slowly. Let them trick let a little bit. And today we've got a few, very cool interesting guests that we were lucky enough to sit down with very lucky. You talked to these guys, so guys, today's episode is going to be a little bit different. You're gonna hear us talk with one guest, and then you're gonna hear his answer some mailbag questions, and then you're going to hear us talk with another guest about a different game. If you get lost at all on this episode, I just you don't have to do anything. Why did you just had ear buds in? How'd you get locked anything? But yes, episode today, different done in the past preemptively yelling at our listeners, nobody knows what to expect from us. Sometimes this is different. We're just crazy are in art crate. We are too crazy. Astor's, Linda cly diagnosed insane. People who got to talk to celebrities. So let's jump into the first one. We are talking with a very successful producer. I mean, what this saying? He's very successful underlying under that. I mean, what? What do you want me to tell you? Tell me tell me at all. Okay. He's responsible for sneaky. Pete for justified for a few episodes of band of brothers for speed. He wrote wrote the road spoken wrote. He made he marrone's. He made so many things. He's so prolific and so successful. And we get to sit down to talk about Duke nukem with Graham ios, you've nukem three d not the new Duke net. He what grab Llosa's in a fan of the new. No, not not the new one. Not a fan, no. The one that most people like and weren't offended by Herat Graham Llosa's in. Two, and we got to sit down with a suit and he's the best. He's so nice. See from the is we always thought everybody be intimidating and scary and grandma Sonae this. We're going to tweet atom. He won't tweet back at us, but we'll see he's very vesey's. But let's jump into a guys. Let's do it. This is new players. Join. Twenty three year old son? Yeah. He told me about four night before other. I talked to other people who were sort of gamers. They hadn't even heard of it. Yeah, planet. He's like, it's everybody's playing that. Now. It's like now like when you're playing Duke nukem yet a bunch of friends are playing Duke nukem, but now it's like everybody's playing fortnight adults little kids, everyone. It really is it bridges a lot of gaps..
"cly" Discussed on That Awful Sound
"How much are you willing to bet that there is not a change, dot, org petition to make California -cation the California state song. There has to be. There has to be signed by sixty people at least. I think you're overestimating our population. Probably six hundred giving us too much credit. Definitely like six million people saying that. An earthquake happens. They all fall into the earth's core and part of the video happen. I Rana cly. Next to molten lava score. They like they'll touch a a rotating. Yeah, it's it's, it's the same cube that we've been seeing like picture and picture. They'll touch the box and it's weird because like there's four of them, but we know a cube has to has to more sides to it. So I think like maybe hill l. Slovak is on the top. On the bottom. Get represented in this Slough even though they're not, they're, you know, they're, they're, they're presently, we don't have to render them. It's okay. Take too much work all those tattoos and mascara. Yeah, they touch each side of the box will not each side. Like I said, four sides of the box and then they turn, they turn into their real selves. But inside the computer generated environment of the earth's core and they all laugh about it. That's the end of the music video. Oh God. Why. It's getting the comments. So if you want to support the show and get bonus content on a semi regular basis, good, a patriot dot com. Slash that awful sound p. a. t. r. e. o. n. dot com slash awful sound for only a dollar a month..
"cly" Discussed on The New Yorker Fiction Podcast
"Woman on the plane who won't stop laughing at her sitcom but but there's comfort in knowing to that after you're dead your mind doesn't work the same way i mean the narrator makes very clear you know it's really hard to hold a thought into my head and maybe we had a different reading because i didn't see the laughter as that annoying right i thought that the comparison with the woman laughing on the plane like yeah in closed quarters on a plane when you're stressed when you're alive that sounds annoying but if you can barely hold onto what you're thinking and people are just laughing at everything there doesn't sound like they're laughing like cackling see hannah cly like there were just laughing like you would funny tv show there was something comforting to me maybe i'm weird that doesn't sound that that i feel so the story is about one of the things that's about is is what happens when you take things to literally the boyfriend makes this what we would make a throwaway remark you know you want to insult someone you say you'll hear a joke or your life as a joke and she goes out and says okay which joke my going to embody him i gonna slip on up an an appeal no i'm going to be the chicken crossing the road do you think it's sort of a failure of figurative language or failure of comedy no actually really believe that her boyfriend was for telling her future i sort of do believe that everything happens for reason that there is a synchronous city in the universe and that he didn't say that by accident but of course it seems like because that was the thing that was stuck in her mind it's the thing that she's had to resolve and so she's created this logic and the logic of the story is really what i think is miraculous strange logic so she's created this logic to explain why he said that in a way that resolves her anxiety about not having been seen you know like she's turned that insult into something beautiful invalidating that is such a great way to look at life to look at look at your suicide as as the chicken crossing the road to get to the other side yeah the the death itself i loved the description of her teeth and her chest and you know it's and then she mmediately says like i didn't come here to depress you please like don't be so sensitive you know i just like got hit by a car it's not a big deal but.
Disney, President and Abc discussed on Global News Podcast
"Owner disney the roseanne reboot was praised by the president and watched by an average of eighteen million viewers per episode a second series was to have been the centerpiece of abc's awesome shedule with that plan on rozan bars career in ruins the comedian tried to blame a popular sleep medication saying she had been ambien tweeting at two am in reply the drug's manufacturer said son donald cly racism is not a known side effect of our medication james cook the world's first artificial corneas manufactured using a three d printer have been developed by scientists at newcastle university in the north of england biological materials could be turned into a cornea in just ten minutes our health correspondent james gallagher tells us more the cornea is the transparent outer layer of the eye but it can be damaged by disease and result in blindness the hope of this research is an unlimited supply of corneas for transplant the team in newcastle have created a biological inc it's made of the living cells normally found in the cornea and the gel to hold them in place it's a scientific version of fruit suspended in jelly the jails made from collagen which is found in your skin and a seaweed protein called alginate don't just scan the patient's i and then printed layer by layer a new konia there was the right size and shape how did this is a feat of technical wizardry not a new treatment the prince konia has not been tested people and questions about safety endure bility have not been answered but the study is the latest window onto a potential new field of medicine printing replacement body parts the world's largest known freshwater pearl which once belonged to catherine the great is going on sale in the netherlands the parole is renowned for its irregular shape and remarkable three hundred year history during which it changed hands between colonial merchants noble jewelers and european.
"cly" Discussed on The Meb Faber Show
"Offers i hoped four times into one i just managed to get it so riffing cly wrong and that that to me to to that piece on bits deficits delusions because i was kind of at that time using a very kind of standard way of thinking and hadn't really kind of questioned anything and so when i went back and question jesus yeah just completely caught that up the terrible terrible idea but it was a a very humbling experience the markets have an amazing gift for reminding of the need to be humble on a regular basis that's that's the famous widowmaker at least you didn't yes right it really yes it could have been funny as well but that's a good example to of markets doing things that you know you don't expect i mean seeing for at least me personally seeing negative yoting sovereign bonds has been a interesting eyeopener that i wouldn't have even thought possible probably ten years ago james i hear your got your dead pool fan boy outfit on today to go see the yard seen the movie you're getting ready to say las white you know so are you at you're a marvel or dc guy on a mobile by dc i think these might really good stores but they might terrible bloody films a mobile i think of just managed it tonight the combination of that transition from good stories to cinema you know i grew up as a comic collector the the most decent thing my parents ever did to me they said growing up we grew up in a typical middle class families.