28 Burst results for "COU"
Dans La T?te D'un Coureur
"cou" Discussed on Dans La T?te D'un Coureur
"App approved. Cheaper voc- kajima artem perry this all. Don't to take the plant. Only this don't chew up. Launch a potassium for the debut. Too gase applicable effective fatigue lunar hoopla madonna in multiple possible. Don't see an zillow. Then you've leader tobacco democracy pesky minoru maria to the assassinated goose later. Ibm hannah to sit the heavy more of him. Oh could it up past problem. Bush mtpa reciprocal suspects amalgam. Sammy navarra specified do cou Usually as either a whole motegi hormone on it like up hypothesis. your vast Issue cou peugeot kitchen posey papa surprise you as if sadistic see urea deviate east. Esker leblanc komo it at their subjective sheet. Excuse me only on on these extortion pro. we Eschola negligence attended those wrong law for small mosquito Law of video attitude is on a they. I said the memorial h. Guys will not plop is officers. The shoes will postbox. Oh a yourself capacity occupy primorsky. Ooh key of musky by donor fatigue. You the Monday associated Omay moosh well On sushi through georgia we may memphis is usually or casati cuma multi but she's shown up The deal that the mosul is Kuna buffo cmo John tammy religious issues among Scola shot carolina by the twenty tobu. Telmo kitty dedicated to cials nutritionals. Dot as you suggest to seduce Has shown yada performers kittatinny. You cou q escalier de shoes. Kilo mayfair tea. Oh john said purpose. You said the monk inva- a video do kiss your katie for concrete more opponent in wasserman giudici for his bike Supposed cups are ludo by piketty. September dubya comedy. It remained dementia boo. Khukri chris fit Racas sewell anneke sipa font Only prisoner denied the schools. Debut onto your when he says g. pumpkin music defector on hamasaki facilities your strassel defector bound subdued kidepo. New shoes pasta. Simone truly speech spags on your cemented. Hawaii beyond ru about before sima ponzi mattila. Mona don't lenny's do not miss a perverse impact. If for for a free. If of their money she put you in control pitcher his own. Don't cabannes dipa still exists in informed monarch physics to teach colombian zeki. Ns village was was. Kelly she secret strategy measure passarella. But if the moon one ube two premier li age demos said ticket doodles emotions dome Asia asia Paul is come on sue. Blessed don't suggest you the Puna or Nimzo don't want lapoma shoes affair to the monday By dupont unity casino city. Shake fox away if you go to treat Faucets show a for of on street. Simone data beyond product shoe on Also shown do nepal laymen's of passi eight four. Did you kuba. Protect poor experimented in many other fair to say they are not in the zone. komo komo deal a dementia or systematic at civil loom on different issues As savoy yo. She sits on key key to kuhn dimona known immediately It only meet you motivational in demand on demand scottish. Lafferty sudafed to through lamb shoes on this beyond registered film by executive on kiss Md to truly meant zero mukisa town many op amihai crews of others that you feel.
Túnel de vento
"cou" Discussed on Túnel de vento
"Mojo software thinks channel. See and teach lubitsch skin. Wish can't the male wounded environment kwazulu a mook. Ucr the ceac pursue but zuma symphonia to by and get it so young twitter much to maintain ownership of them on the slope another vehicle. Hilda nuku spoon. The secretary games stem parish. No sit cooler norweb. Cc'd newman well motivation arguing stage. Aval yada concur. Engine congress caucasian the in two years but at the epa beaver intentionally a skewed convincing adamant of age when whatever gump gun-free inception thumbing j. Louis xiv win. Amila sunk was in central iraq uk's stewards economic gigi. Sheesh brosse malvo's set you refer zero smallish a put planet kennel. Dookie buckle video queen sach. You've only doing income. They want the reset in be given the by your sponsor bash. Get him to forty commit. Philan- get aletha into poland but a vaudeville meant stems the pair carriers. Cd-roms decent parts of them aware get thousands zora's martyrs the the pash yanji in that lynch discount. Depeche vampire imtiyaz or embellish sesia com food in more few secure men prevail that the bear in parish. Orange could avenge eight thirty a Essentially alip swoosh on komo alta fast. You know fast super wish. The stupid blogging. Getting sierra galeta image tubul jabs would link laugh rent inquiry. Welcome stuff i give a lot of the millicent goals inception limitless. So they'll sit on. Ms shot is used to be. They'll sell he'll wash will seek asylum. Albay you set seafood conspicuously fujita police yet usually very own the minute an image cou cou temps be listening mashed Ish too much to me. Wound awesome search. You put cost in your womb. Lamb you mish. I'll mitch sincere. Mendena muchness yonge thaws in lasalle guetta. Defendant lavar news avenge. We could've bravo meant to be xiqing. An image we the contrary brass louis swap morally..
Geeks in Love
"cou" Discussed on Geeks in Love
"Shoot us say something earlier here what. It wasn't a trend thought you after. Td cou. he went to go round. Happy i can't remember as you you so he has a monocle. Older.
"cou" Discussed on The Grid
"Ghetto. And how people would barter their valuables in their jewels for basic necessities. Like food. you right. There were women who bartered their diamonds for bread. Depending on its size a diamond was worth three five ten lows brad. Today whenever i see a diamond. I envisioned superimposed above it. A large firm ball dusted with white flour. A diamond beautiful as it may be. We'll never be worth more than a loaf of bread in my eyes. How does this influence your approach to food hunger today. By cou tay. I got married to man who really appreciated food in friends so i did like him and i really like french cuisine. I find it excellent and compared to food in general. I'm always interested in people were hungry. I never pass next to someone who asked for food. Never without giving them food. I never meet so requests from someone who angry that will stay with me all my life of force not about vpn. Oh wow that's and what about jewish traditions. Are you secular or did you observe some traditions and holidays. Treat thyroid issues meadows. I am not a religious. Unfortunately as i explained to you. Religion has not brought the human being enough piece for me to believe in it too many completely innocent death too many too many in the world too many disasters. Like i told you i believe in my parents as i often think about them and everything that told me and everything i can do for all the beings around me. I went to the synagogue several times. I was asked to testify. I go of course. I went to church in sweden. Where i was. I also went to the temple. I wanted to know how things were to see. People were believers and what it brings to them. I understand but the last once i prayed it was in bergen belsen but my mother passed away the better given thirty and my math That is a really inspiring religion The love for for family. And i especially being able to keep that with her for so many years. I'm so there. There are not many many holocaust survivors left to tell their story. What's the most important lesson that we must remember and continue to tell future generations. I love couple that were brings to the horror of not respecting human beings to the horror that happens in the world. If we're not careful we do not fight not for peace for respect for human beings and especially for children for solidarity for all that is good in the world just true love laughter solidarity friendship. There are so many beautiful things. Let's through the overs in the garbage real. Last saudi de l'amitie tell moldable shows. Tony was all judea..
GSMC Soccer Podcast
"cou" Discussed on GSMC Soccer Podcast
"Goat. He pretty much. Uc's head to kick their opponents in the stomach with you completely illegal plate. I probably the wrong thing to do on Dated on he obviously got a red card and he was asked to leave the game but There's been so many Furious about that specific reaction You know seem knitting sudan was probably east. One of the best players have ever played for france so what seen lose his cool. That quickly and dire of nowhere was really really shocking. For everyone there are some people that said that the other player was talking. Really bad things about Cd stems sister or family. Ondon hot enough on. Put it in on the discussion which it was a wrong move for his team. But personally i think i would have not way sooner. If someone says anything with my family i will snap. So i don't eve- got his troops again. I don't think there's been off confirmation against theory of the theory from any side but if eve doubled of would be to I will understand that decision. On definitely italy's players have also been kicked out of the game. Because you know you can dog trust during soccer games. it's really comment to doctrines to your opponents to try to distract them to try to make them insecure or made them trying to get their heads. It's it's just common and data one thing that has been going on for many many years but i think there is a line that no one not no-one acknowledgement one. A one single player shoot grows honest. You know looking families or saying disgusting things about families friends significant all this line that you string cross our new the theory that i said it's it's the truth. Italy's player definitely crossed the line and definitely deserve what he got it. Was you know pretty pretty big impact on you know. We've seen it dan. He did play in the stomach with his head. Which is very impressive. Because you know you wouldn't think that he would use his head out our guest like maybe punt team or slap team. Or i don't know he's head that definitely dies. I feel like that is why these specific sample has been you know. Start my head for many years now. Actually so yeah i think that game i do believe france and a blue seen anita linda going to the next song. Or maybe i think it was the final actually final of the world cup or the european. I'm not sure what specific determine why year but definitely crazy chris. Play the sport of soccer develop. Moros were implement an more historical landmarks set. For example. the on the gate was introduced in eighteen. Ninety one people became a member of the international football association. Board of great britain in nineteen thirteen red and angulo cars were introduced in the ninety seventy walkup finance more. Recent mayor chains include goalkeepers being banned from handling deliberate ba- back passes in nineteen. Ninety two tackles from behind becoming red carpet. These in one thousand nine hundred ninety eight actually breathed advised the bike ducks from behind became legal in nineteen ninety eight. I would've. I would've thought that i would have happen sooner. i just can't even be into mine. Why would you do that like a thing. That's like at the right into this is sometimes. This place rose the fact that they were you know they were introduced so late. It definitely shock me. Some of the top players throughout history include belay from brazil quiz scored six goals in nineteen fifty. Workup on held. Brazil claim its first title left guessing from russia cou blanc to have saved more than one hundred fifty penalty shots during his outstanding goaltending career. And michael ben. Ben bashed from halloween. Didn't who won several very prestigious ogre awards during winds here alone. There are many ways over who degrees soccer plane are attacked but players like cnn incident. The omen dona missiles latini leeann and missy and robert baio make almost every list and i will include cristiano ronaldo into this based that. I actually do not know why it's not here because he has had many titles.
The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"cou" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"But if he has the so no but if you put a clean but if you put it in the sink with without water the food in there we'll stick to the bowl veteran move. It makes it an easier cleaning experienced cereal bowl filled with water. And then dump it. This is god's doing the bare minimum to tell his wife that he helped with the dishes. Frosted mini wheats alita soaking. Put it on the poll. Guillermo de anita good soak after the frosted mini weights at lebatardshow. What do we do with stu. Gods here caught. And i did. I tell a phase. One is an important phase. I take air business. That's what i did chip in. I mean we didn't have just ruthlessly inefficient passionately did not get enough credit efficient. Why couldn't it be ruthlessly inefficient qualifies. I don't think it's that aggressive of an inefficiency wasted step once you seri- of never had the dishwasher. You've never had process. You don't just leave things in. I have a wide variety of cereals raisin brand cheerios while you run for the honey nine co why did you give him judgment on. His cereal had lucky charms. Because i imagine he is the most boring fifty. I've told you he identifies as a fifty five year old englishman. And i'm just very curious as what is life. Single he has oatmeal is a lifelong single fifty five year old single englishman. Little porridge donlevatar. You need to listen to kush lash stugatz quickly slash. Cussler cou slash. Wow that clear. Thinks lebatardshow with.
NoCo Now ? 1310 KFKA
"cou" Discussed on NoCo Now ? 1310 KFKA
"Right welcome back in. We just got a couple of minutes left. I had no idea what i was going to do this morning. But i love it. We've set up. We set up a competition here. Welcome in to this. Is the weld county fair. I'm tanner trump bryant. Gerry our expert Meet cut analyst here. This morning expert carnivore. Yes okay. what we have set up here is that they've got to boards with the anatomy of lamb anatomy of a pig setup. Colton is eleven years old coming into this thing. The twelve my bad cold my donald golden said. He was a little nervous before this one. We've got a big match today against shelby. The queen of the weld county fair. When i say go we're gonna have a race to see who can do it. Don't be don't we say okay on your marks get set go all right off right away. This is good competition shelby. Already dropped some of the cuts of her animal onto the ground and they have to be within the lines they do colons colons look and he's like is that in the right spot he's moving it not just adjusted them back up. She had a little trouble with the line. That she's she's a head that i don't know. Is that leg within the lines though. That's what we're going to have to score on that called. And i've seen a button i've never seen one there that oh colton. Is he folded under the pressure. The pressure is getting to him. He's holding gonna have to go behind. You gotta get going here. I'll look at her. Go down to three cuts. Did she drop one. Where's the other one around the floor. The league is not imposition. The judges have just informed me. That leg is not quite position. it's just. I don't know how to adjust and she's in time is right would we. We had a couple there. I see a correct animal dung by our queen as well colton in all seriousness. Colton had many more cuts to put right. There are many more cuts on a hog. There isn't land and there is a lamb and rate job. All he had left was was the neck. The snout the ear. He was trying to stick a hawk on the on. The snout part. And i it was kind of franken. I will tell you what colin you come back next year. We'll have it again. We'll get you can bring shelby back. We'll have the rematch. Everybody's going to we'll pay per view it. That was well done well. I'll bet you guys that was awesome. Well done colton. I gotta give shout out there. Combed bring that frisbee back. We'll play catch afterwards. Okay that'll work. Has county fair here. Today rely again We do want to get to this here before we take a break before we wrap up the show rather Let's go ahead and get to the know now. Week in review chris binary director reporting for nine news. I think we're getting close to that point. Honestly right now with dumb people in public health healthier. So they're asking that question is it going is it just an essence endemic is. It's going to be around for a long time. We just have to come up with ways on how to deal with it. And i think that's an interesting point because we're not gonna get to the point you know. Remember all the talk about herd immunity and getting to the point of unity. I think hurt him unique. Wait you are racist from the face of the planet not going to happen to learn to live with the and what does that look like. It is sitting really mayor. John gates here. People reported vip guests or upper reelection. This november cou city council members have disclosed that they are not running so there be two new members to city council and could be more depending on what voters think about Reelecting me and then re-electing brett payton in a separate war so could be what will turn over. Could be a lot. And that'll be the handsome voters. But but i'm certainly to continuing on knowing that There is an end date. And i appreciate that there is all. There's a time that all wanna step aside. But that is not right. Now windsor mayor. Paul renna meyer joining us with a big Big win for windsor Winner they're in full full scale operations out there it we we've had Studies done to show that it should produce about sixteen million dollars in sales tax revenue To the town as well as you know property taxes and other things. So i mean obviously the government That's a huge opportunity for us. But you know again. It's similar to our concerts in the park and our farmers market at our boardwalk park. You know we have several different things. That are engaged to bring people to windsor to have windsor regional. Draw mike freeman. The weld county commissioner. I have not had any conversations with the governor. And i you know i think that I think it'd be really difficult at this point for him to go back and reverse course You know he pulled back all these executive orders we all know. It's all about politics. Obviously two days before the all star game you had to get everything off so that he could actually fill a stadium for the all star game I just don't seem going back to mandate i think he is actually gonna start doing a little bit. What will county did and say you know what personal responsibility did hear him Just the other day that he was not planning on on on mandate going back to school. He's gonna leave it up to individual school district which guess what got the right thing to do with. Hope he sticks to what he's saying. That was the nocona week in review the last junior deputy. Mike freeman the commissioner swinging by as always brian. Thank you so much man. This is a this is a blast down here. I know we're going to kind of wander around after this and check some of the animals out things of that nature but that was that was a lot of fun. I had a great time. Thanks for inviting me. Tanner as always. I give you a lot of grief but i absolutely love being on the team with you and this was our first broadcast together and i hope there's many many more. There's no doubt there will be. There's no doubt about it. Thanks to everybody who joined us today. We got to give a shout out to brady whole. Oh bright and seriously to step in when we were having technical difficulty. No-one a true pro. My apron i mean had no preparation nothing like that. He jumps on and take time out of his own. Prep for his show from today and and just nailed it so thanks them. Special thanks to ryan kelley as well. We're on the board back in the station for brian. gary. I'm tanner schwinn. This has been no kohno now presented by the j nine agencies courtroom coach coming up next. We'll talk you on monday..
Awakend Wife - Marriage Advice for Successful Women
"cou" Discussed on Awakend Wife - Marriage Advice for Successful Women
"You're listening to the wakened wife podcast or we'd helps accessible women turn their relationship around even if the partners given up get ready for practical tips. That saved our marriage. Divorce made it even better than the hundred. Youtube canfield sired loved and special again. Just like i do. Welcome back to another episode of the awakened wife podcast. I'm natasha cou. I'm yes and we are from your exceptional relationship. Dot com her a carry on this series talking about support. And today we're going be talking about how.
Black Girl Nerds
"cou" Discussed on Black Girl Nerds
"Cou cou has ear to hear you say that because we're all thinking like we felt bad the way historians phone like he wanted to be there but we get in. I hear we're like rodney. Our no granny making recipes honey. I love seeing move on this while talking about this is why we live right is bringing out what we all thinking. I'm just glad. I wasn't the only one because i was sitting here like i'm crying on one side of the other side. i like. I know what was going to go for like you know exactly. It's fine may watch from heaven and probably his grave when he like. Why is she with this mayor. That is judah listening for five seconds lizzy. He we go. You should go and find. Our industry should think about writing from time-to-time. She'll find it she gonna get this. You get that dude. He got up on people she gonna get. he's charming. he wear nice suit. Smells good breakfast price on. I mean really though like really we get a warning sign of song. I'm just saying i'm saying like tracy like we feel like we hurting right now. Yeah we need. We need out there. Yes look look. I gotta go favors do you. Have i know this probably be hard. Because you say you've been here from the jump. You got favorite scene favorite moment now from you have if you can kind of tease the because i know i know you got the you know. You might not can't tell us about this season but just like overall in general you got a favorite team only. Yeah but it's not into the finale and my gosh all right right the scenes some of those teams In the finale are dynamic to see the like there's always a part of the evolution of each character and to see where we all land and tease for the following. Season is always like whoa. You can see the growth in episode ten and the strength of all of these people and it is beautiful. Ooh i can't wait you giving us like all good teasers. I cannot wait listen. Make sure you watch and showtime on sundays and checking it out. I because i'm going to wrap the transition real quick here as kind of wrap up a tie. I wanna talk to you about the voice over work. You're doing because you. You hear what the mcdonald's commercial in a toyota. Why am i paying attention because you started this age a right. I'm like about to go back. I'm really about to go back and try to find some. Because i need to know i didn't know why am i painting business. So what ashley voice overs. One of the things kind of fell in my lap but wrestling near at a gross talent here in chicago was one of my a second agents but she was like. Why are you not doing voiceover over. And i'm like. I have no idea what that is. Actors will tell you. It's a little difficult to get into that circuit. So i was just extremely blessed to have a team that put me on the map in that regard and then burrell communications which is a black owned black targeted black market. A marketing agency in the marketing. Interesting they do a lot of like mcdonald's toyota comcast and they're like family so when i say voice overpaid the bills because i'm thinking a mom And at one point acting. What's been hard like i was saying earlier in chicago. We weren't getting the big roles. We weren't getting the recurring roles. We were getting the day player. No money roques and children right. So of waste over was one of those things that i kinda dug really deepen and it just turned out to be one of those muscles that was able use a lot like a kept the lights on the bills paid food on the table right and then i found a second love for like i do so many overs even the political seasons..
Tha Boxing Voice
"cou" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice
"Been the second greatest if not the greatest middleweight champion. Whoever lived if he'd had been over here fighting pearl at twenty two years old twenty one years old like everyone else. You only sampled. You have go watch that. Man's extensive amateur career sparking guys in headgear. This shit damn near like you never seen before. And he was quickest helga. The right hand was lightning. Go back and watch you still ganapati man. Put some perspective on that man's name. He came over here did his thing. I think you could argue that. He won both fights to me but Impeccable fighter do see until he was thirty plus years old and you could argue that due to do all that olympic shit they get here in a lots left in a gym. So that's my call. My brother thank you. I just think that those countries you know is a little bit difficult man to to to to break off especially when you such a great olympian unani- main you kinda stuck in that. 'cause you're representing that countries in america's really the home of the free man. I don't know them do is be laced an amateur forever look listen to his story. He said like oh one brother. We both wanted a box but only one could like i forgot what was the exact details. But why the hell. Both of them couldn't boxing. None of that shit makes any sense to me. So he was born and raised man. We got some supercharged. Though from fred robinson. Says we can't be talking about anyone. Duck and g g g while andrei d- can't get him in the ring. Come on listen. We taught my digi being dugway. Before andre was a thing and andre is now calling gee-gee because he looked forty. Andre wasn't calling out when he was fifty four. Given fifty four fighters an opportunity remember. Ain't that what he's getting. Criticized for given under fifty four founders opportunity. While andre never say now. I don't remember if i'm wrong. Some of them lay. I don't remember him calling augie when he was a fifty four pounder. You know. I'm saying i don't remember that You know when he got the sixty and triple jeez already had tough fights with jacobs and and and derby janko and canelo. So everybody wants to john bonham now. He looks slow. We all see like we can't deny it to say the triple jeez duck and andre andrea. Didn't even for the daniel jacobs de like triple g got that name on his resume at the very least shutout to ring q. Boxing who says it is lou. Dibella said it himself. Sergio avoided him. I'm telling you man. I remember that. Should the networks wanted a big time. Real bad brand new available. I know you're mike had issues has gone on us. Can you hear me now. Cou cou as far as the top take donalds. Don't get a lot of love and praise because he was underdog planning separate. Nobody gave really a shot other than like me and a few people that watched his you career over the past few years. I thought he had a chance to win up picture male but yeah we nobody gives you a chance to shot a shot to win. You perform like that. You'll get all praise in the world and people go baby put a little extra on the performance even if it was close. They're gonna make it seem like you dominated just the fact that she was underdog indenture meal. What you male has to realize when you take villain. He'll i hate the media type approach if you don't look flawless. Every fight. people go rhino charge trash. You seem like you was terrible. So that's the you know. Roll him in. His brothers wanted to take so every time they fight is going to be a magnifying glass services when they have good fights or fights way look decent trash so at that. That's what i think is going on right now. Like i said. I thought was close costano but what your meal he wears. That had it a bad guy but the media. I'm always angry. So anybody gives the chance to like shit hunting. Make do it. Yet is just my opinion as far as the gloves can shit. Thank god love. They're kinda like you know. Some of the fighters fighting a division at the town where you know shit was a little hotter at the sixty eight pound division. You have ward. And derails abraham fraud and all that super six. She going on at sixty eight and really sixty poppy by andy. Lee hassanin dom guys like that was know top ten fighter so capably claims. Gt for that bud. Connor here man and league was when these. That's just the thing man like if you really live through that time you're going look on box. Diminish it you're going to diminish it so we got adrienne. Wisconsin would up good. I hear me so. I wanna address that. Do wanna talk about science about clenbuterol In steroids like. Here's the thing that people don't really understand. I've worked with people who are not Athletes as a personal trainer. Have taken ship that you could not take if you're a professional athlete. The thing is when you fuck with shit like that you can't you get forty to sixty percent of what you gain from taking it especially if you're athletes like people act like the second shikles out of your system that you're not going to capitol is on the gains that you got from using the substance in the first place you might not keep all of it as if you are cycled on but you're going to keep some of it so anytime someone wants to talk about levels or when they used or anything like that you're gonna keep some sort of benefit from that for the rest of your life if you keep on working heart in. These dudes are boxers. They're constantly in camps in working out so saying that that doesn't matter i mean that's kind of bullshit i mean you can sit there and say walk which you're always going to benefit from taking something. That's not natural to your body. Nasa post to help whether it's cutting weight or anything like that so i mean i just didn't understand where he was going out with the science and hair follicle this this net if used steroids and keep on working out. You're going to keep some of the benefits even when the steroids are out of your body. Just how words. There's just no ifs answer buts or any way around As far as the triple g disrespect. I mean do wasn't avoided fighter. I don't understand how anybody can sit there and have lived through that time. I don't know how old that guy has lived through the typical g era and say that nobody dustin. Nobody wanted to fight him until he started showing Weaknesses are showing. Things are getting hit. More do was running through people. And i'm not saying they're the greatest people but hey they were. The people ranking division at the time. That's not his fault You know it is what it is if you have to disrespect another fighter to up another fighter. I guess i'm agreeing. It's i don't think that nella one that i fight against triple. I think he got a gift. That's me personally. A lot of people feel differently about it. The charles donal. i didn't get kansas. Sit and watch it. Because i actually watch the fights that you guys were calling not had to go to work but i mean charlie just the look on his face at the end kind of set allow. That wasn't the look of a do. Who thought he confidently wanna fight. So i mean there's a lack of these sad all right if you're in the live chat. I just pinned the tristar. Boxing atlanta pay per view card playback. If you didn't get the catch to play review you can now see the play back in. Catch us calling the live action and see some of these fights that i'm very high on my seal jimenez is someone you should check out in the heavyweight division Chamois oh my god. I should have brought the fucking card. Home and mario body home szumowski. Jane's by hit me up. Hey go. I blew it. I blew it. But there's some guys musavi on mode islas man. we gotta keep keep an eye on these dudes once. I get his instagram. We're gonna share and even get him on austin texas. What up. that's a good afternoon..
"cou" Discussed on Today, Explained
"Morning we reached out to whitlow. Merrin cou he's the editor in chief of a news. Organization called a yibo post in port. Au prince haiti right now. I am not in hiding. But i'm not that might place because since wednesday i think as a cushion remeasure. I should not be living at my place. It's very difficult in murky situation and there is a list of known and we know that. In haiti insecurity is a big issue and during a dime where division vacuum in leadership. Anything can happen tonight. The nation of haiti is reeling after the assassination of its president inside. His home last wednesday at one am precisely. According to the prime minister of haiti comando of foreign individuals including colombians. And at least two haitian americans entered the residents of the president of the attackers. Seen here approaching. The president's residence in trucks apparently pretended to be agents of the us drug enforcement administration between this early in the morning The president was in his bed. His wife and two of his children was in the house as well. The commandos entered the house killed the president and his wife and then the assailants left the place. Philly dot com. This was carried out by tran. Skinner's right after this attack fully surfaces fire.
Le Quart d'Heure d'Inspir'Action
"cou" Discussed on Le Quart d'Heure d'Inspir'Action
"Key by kit off. His tweet says Quitting gems on its save about guests. Wanna who stated his on issued a obasi commando catania sunday guests on not up to date journal global on the criminal. Third decisive defeat On a do crime. The jonah on his uncle patients Missile cameroonian call politicians listed several manager. Silence cousy bulky. He said some of the situation q. Companionship excuse me to the capitol news manager as mentioned especially beach is Don't that the tally manager. Postponing majavica shami Excu acute bookie sweat on the respect due to manage up. Buy the copa paco. Sheinfeld with festival Cheated if not most had no commanders said no not deliberately movies obtained by yams and kwast forty people keep them is to see him on lap by ano- gets on the young washington it on dementia jackie silva finally fuskus salad streaming Miana by on site jesus Court office manager. Acuna issued Educated monday patsy Von affect Swollen swamps with our sequent Manager numeral ashby at on donate As shooting to mama will get tweety cash dweller. Absolutely ma don't have criminals from These domestic Is the puzzle. John cook Donny adult Today you're going to fatten up. Duty holds stress from his home. Let's betsy nine police from the terminology. hulu on montauk who noteworthy. Pva dude pokonos tomorrow on these kilom- deal could do palestine policy the wtc could egg don't s seaman andro countries on his on. The eve was keynote manager. Auto this party also gimeno believable trim altogether party. I can kill. This could pathetic school waits components. Contrition measure c. c. committee visited. He did companion suave oncogene senior. Grandpa's me that. He has a much panic and cuisine. Issues kill manager to select performance. it was. He was humiliated by families advocate to heison if she team all minority neo more patriotic tire. lying said situation after the memorial song spoke you swallow Join separately Will bill now mississippi. Dodging tortiya styling Stan in you cou biondi when they buckled only paper societal annuity To should go through nv the people. Dvd so i cannot let a year yep higher pitched on-demand hidden newton with hawaii he paw by paul replied classics accurate. Assu sudirman light on these. He can you play by yvonne up activities on put by simone pondering Quebec combatants multi shoes on some time as the fighting years. Also i ice bus. Seven was also this on demand in the coming besser a- any on personality mmc school new seed newsouth do is yet. Guilmette notion received a cpap machine. Nikiel neom on the on the person next door tong. You always good to lead. Do twickeham say don't hear key placed on this situation fat. He does tires. Do kiss to restore you. Still by fiction mosty coach. What did this This new favorite On our point had equipped to sweat gladys could all And widowed fist dysfunction. Specific case funelled will not jennifer. Has you debut as she can kyushu's Tissues ended up t Usually pathetic dnc. Nestle do not notarize. Fukudome domon we. Yana fuss zimmer amount while a that he couldn't kiss kiss I can memo motivations. I can as best book. Don't by seattle that. Don't through tom. Uncle charles says compliant Applicable said On karan pacific island in fact the best took honey abani steady masan electoral alleys Sexual type gab Fantastic say these these shows on happening Extended a situation mucus key coach physical shops not trauma the name or w dilemma three-stroke while when that to in shows were filmed. Nicole violates which mexican with fashion should never to be shown me on that truth is tuesday to detect on idiots with fungal eventually liquid nick dessau advocacy.
"cou" Discussed on KCRW
"Who will keep you moving. So let's get weird. Thursday, June 24th register now for free at kcrw dot com slash events. KCRW Sponsors include Peacock presenting Emmy eligible comedy series Girls five ever. A nineties girl group reunites 20 years later starring Sarah Burrell's Renee Elise Goldsberry, Paula Pell and busy Phillips. All episodes streaming now on Peacock. Support for NPR comes from data. I cou an AI and machine learning platform designed to give everyone in the enterprise the ability to work with and understand data for better decision making. Learn more at data I cou Dakar. You're listening to K C R w I'm Larry peril Next time on all things considered what's driving the big money. Ransomware attacks happening all over the globe also why policymakers are reluctant to allow public health measures that experts say critical to curbing the harm caused by addiction and how the Tokyo Summer Olympics are charging ahead despite growing skepticism. Plus local news, weather and traffic to all things considered from NPR and KCRW. A Thursday edition starts at 2 30. KCRW sponsors include ABC presenting Jimmy came alive any eligible for outstanding variety Talk series and in all eligible categories. Full episodes at DTs awards dot com. It's 8 51. It's morning edition from NPR News. I'm Leila faulting and I'm Steve Inskeep. Good morning. Today, The president signs a law that will establish Juneteenth as a federal holiday..
"cou" Discussed on KCRW
"Learn more at data I cou dot com. 7 34 and you're listening to member supported KCRW. It's morning edition from NPR News. I'm Noel King and I'm Steve Inskeep. The easing of the pandemic, at least in the United States gives us a little more head space to think about the aftermath and part of the aftermath is sure to be the lingering health effects of cove. It Just think about this for a minute 33 million official covert cases in the US alone and some of those people may be millions of them have had symptoms for more than a month after their initial illnesses. Or at least some of those people. We can say there is a diagnosis and treatments that can help NPR's Allison Aubrey joins us as she does most Mondays. Hey there, Alison. Good morning, Steve. Let's start with the big picture. How many people are experiencing long term health problems here? You know the estimates really, very. But surveys suggest up to 10% of people have lingering health problems. Now there's no clear system for tracking this, so the numbers just aren't concrete. And I'd say part of the frustration. Steve is that there's such a range of symptoms from fatigue and brain, fog and shortness of breath. They're just haven't been easy answers. Doctors haven't been able to say when or if people will get better. This was the situation that Jennifer Men House was in in the spring of last year. Let me tell you about her. She's a 54 year old nurse lives in San Diego. She says her brain fog was so bad that she couldn't like key a four digit code into her phone. I wasn't really able to complete a full work day. My head just fell heavy. I couldn't sit up at my desk. I had, like profound fatigue and I could sit there making toast just standing up making toast my heart rate 125. This is an unusually rapid heartbeat, and it would happen every time she stood up. Her heart would just race and this was really strange because before Cove it she had been very active and fit. But it turns out that this was a key symptom, this rapid heartbeat that eventually led doctors to diagnose her with a syndrome called pots. Which doesn't sound too appealing. Is that an acronym? Yeah, it's a mouthful of stands for postural Ortho Static Tachycardia syndrome. Now take a card. He is just a medical term for a rapid heartbeat. And it's basically a blood circulation disorder. And if you have never heard of it, you are certainly not alone. The syndrome predates Cove it it's known to come on after viral infections. It's estimated that about 1 to 3 Million people have it. But here's the strange part. A lot of doctors don't know about it because it's on Lee in recent years that the syndrome has gained any recognition at all. I spoke to Pam Talb about this. She's a cardiologists at UC San Diego. Hot happens many people after a viral infection. So when I started seeing some of these covert long haulers, I immediately recognized that they were suffering from pots. But, you know, Potts has always been a condition that's been dismissed as being more of a psychiatric issue that that's changed as we've done more research, and it really shown that there is a real biology behind pot. The theory of what happens is that after a virus the immune system mistakes antibodies to the virus is something harmful, and they attack the part of the nervous system that regulates a whole bunch of functions in the body, including breathing heart rate and blood pressure, And that's why old these symptoms But the good news is that there are treatments that it can help people feel better. Well, I want to ask about the treatments, but first you we we just heard someone say that this was dismissed as a psychiatric issue. Why would that be? Well, for reasons unknown. The condition affects a lot more women than men and women tend to develop auto immune diseases more often than men. Generally, Dr Taub says, before the biology of this had begun to be understood before it was recognized that a lack of sufficient blood flow caused the brain fog. The symptoms could be mistaken for stress or anxiety or the idea that was all in your head. Well, unfortunately, I think what happens is even before covert. We've seen that are pop stations. Were on average, having about a 1 to 2 year delay and diagnosis, And the reason is their symptoms are very non specific. They're typically young women, and, you know, they start complaining of things like brain fog fatigue, and they're usually dismissed. She's saying politely that women were just not taking this seriously by doctors is maybe if they were men. That's what she's saying. And there's survey research to show that typically, women had a longer time to diagnosis than men and pots. Patients see five or more doctors before they're diagnosed him. Jennifer Men house can relate to all of this. Her doctors did lots of heart test to make sure her heart was okay. And it was she had no clots. No heart attack arrhythmias. So at first, her doctors didn't know what to make of her condition. And so, yeah, my primary doctor first thought it was anxiety. That's not my typical personality. So, yeah, it was. It was just concerning, although it must be a relief to finally get a diagnosis and know that it's not all in your head, so to speak. So so what treatment says she received? Well, the first treatment is to start drinking a lot of fluids, basically just a lot of water. It sounds so simple, but this helps to expand the volume of plasma. Given the dysfunction in the economic nervous system. The body's ability to regulate blood flow is just damaged in people with pots. Exercise can also help and Jennifer Men House says what's also been helpful for her. Is a medication that's called I've Aberdeen, which slows the heart rate, she says she noticed the effects right away. Within a couple days. I already started feeling better. Your body just feels like you're getting better blood flow. You know your brain's working better. Your muscles work better, and this makes it easier to exercise and just to go about daily life, so she actually is doing better. Now many pots patients require ongoing care symptoms can wax and wane. But she has improved of those several million people with lingering effects of covert. How many have this specific syndrome? You know, the prevalence just is not known. There's no central system to track this. I mean, the experts I've spoken to, including at Johns Hopkins and Stanford, where there are pots specialist. Tell me they've seen more patients with this post Cove it now there are specific diagnostic tests, so certainly not everyone with brain fog will be diagnosed with this, and there are many, many other post viral health problems that are unrelated to pots. The National Institutes of Health recently announced $1.1 billion in research funding to better understand myriad causes and potential treatments. For all of these people with long, Koven. Allison, if somebody is listening at home, and they haven't been diagnosed with this, but they're thinking. Wow, Maybe that's me. What should they do? You know, I think it's worth bringing this to the attention of your primary care. Doctor. There are referral clinics for people with Dis oughta know Mia Potts is a form of decided No, Mia. And probably the best thing would be for a doctor to decide if the symptoms fit enough that a referral would make sense. Allison, thanks for the update, really Appreciate it. Thank you, Steve. That's NPR's Allison Aubrey, who joins us Monday after Monday after Monday, even holidays. Support for NPR health coverage comes from Procter and Gamble,.
"cou" Discussed on KCRW
"Data I cou dot com And from Americans for the arts. This is weekend edition from NPR News. I'm Scott Simon Life in Hong Kong these days. Some people carry umbrellas on sunny days not to shield themselves from rain, but security cameras and the government's face recognition software. They've learned not to cry out calls for freedom or democracy, which could land them in jail for sedition instead. Greet each other by saying, Sit up straight or drink water. Pro democracy demonstrations in Hong Kong have also begun to establish Kind of new informal family structure, young protesters and adults but try to look out for one another in vital ways. Lavender. Oh, writer who is based in Hong Kong, writes about these newly formed families in the New York Review of books and joins us Now. Thank you so much for being with us. Thank you for having me. You opened by telling us about two protesters, a woman in her twenties and a teenage boy who finds support with each other. Tell us about them if you could. Yes. So this boy he was 13 when he started protesting. He was 14 when he was arrested on day at the age of 15. He's now in jail. One of his protest parents and the woman that he meets at the beginning of my feature is in her late twenties on Many years before Andre. She owned a car and so when she saw this boy She offered him a lift as there was an informal curfew as public transport would close early. On But once he was arrested, and he saw that she really cared about him and was wondering where he was. They began to see each other more on developed a relationship which last to the present day. Yeah. Help us understand the importance of these relationships because, um Quickly. Young protesters find themselves Separated from their families, don't they? Yes, there are some situations like that. I think the boy and my feature he's actually very loved by both his birth parents and his protest parents. But I think perhaps because they are family, there are certain things that he doesn't share with his birth parents that he feels more comfortable talking about with. Protest parents that he met in 2019. A lot of people have have kind of reached out to each other across family lines to check on each other and support each other, haven't they? There are no large scale protests like there were in 2019, but a lot of still going on. And there are people who use their days off to wait in line to win a sitting court to write up court cases that involve protesters. Are people who wait outside courthouses and run after police fans kind of shouting slogans on bond. I also know there are people who send parcels to those in prison and write letters to them and So these ah ways that people are still using 200 show support on to show solidarity. Protesters feel overwhelmed now as if There's nothing to be done. So I asked the kind of protest father in my piece about this, like whether he felt the protests had felt, but What he said to me was the he'd never seen that many people politically engaged in Hong Kong. You know, those were not the first pro democracy protests that we've seen. So it can't seem like everything is over. But he doesn't think so. And he is still kind of doing what he can I think these relationships that developed during the protests are very central to his life. Still, one of the kind of things people are saying to each other in the streets to avoid saying things like Up with democracy or freedom for Hong Kong. Some of the things I heard, you know, Perhaps you wouldn't say it in the street but online. No on your Facebook page or on your instagram. You'd say, Sit up straight or take care of yourself or drink more water on You can't ban things like that. And I think that's why they've become a way of showing support showing solidarity on do still showing that people still believe in what they did, and those years Lavender. Oh, is writer based in Hong Kong. Her new article in The New York Review of Books is the protest families of pro democracy Hong Kong. Thank you so much for being with us. Thank you. Dated from across the country shows wide disparities in the vaccination rates of different racial and ethnic groups. However, the way that race and ethnicity is counted varies from one state to the next, and experts say that makes it Harder to achieve vaccine equity from member station Casey. You are in Kansas City. Alex Smith reports. Miss Robinson. How are you doing? Community Coordinator Yvette Richards welcomes congregants to a Sunday service at ST James United Methodist Church in Kansas City, Missouri. Before.
860AM The Answer
"cou" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Keith Cou P insiders will come back to something. My insider. I'm your host Keith to my special guest today is hang black. Who's the VP of sales in the element and juniper networks but also the author of Embrace your edge. PV only is an immigrant women in the workplace. Welcome back Hang Hi. So excited to be here with you. So just let me into the last segment. We start talking about mentorship. I gave what usually I advise people on how to find mentors and I get my four steps to that. What is your thoughts on mentoring sponsorship? You know, a zoo you mentioned mentorship can come from anywhere I often say, you know, Make sure you have mentors from above from around and below. Some of the best mentorship that I have is from Um, the people who work for me and actually even my Children. They keep me on my toes this farce keeping me relevant and letting me know that I don't know everything that I think I know. Um But I do want to talk about sponsorship, which I believe you call a champion. That's the person you don't necessarily drink wine with. Um you know, they I think of mentors as the people who can help you work through a problem and sponsors as the people who can help you work to a problem, Meaning, you know. Value right now with a I am l Value right now is about the creative process. You know? How do I not just solve the problem and be the Duer? But how can I find the problem that people don't even see exists? And b the thinker s O sponsors. Will help you open doors to unblock you on those sort of initiatives. They'll also pound the table for you when you're not in the room because decisions about your career are made when you're not in the room. If you're an entrepreneur decisions on going with which agency are made when you're not in the room. A lot of work, you know, has been around mentorship in sponsorship. However, What I will say is that those are very one on one relationships. So when we start thinking about elevating the whole class of people On marginalizing the marginalized. We need to talk about. Ally, ship and role modeling. So Ally ship are those that will raise the whole class. Behind them, right Who are who are seeking the voices of those who for whom they want to advocate four and being providing the platform where the person who's in the minority is providing the voice? So an example that I give in my book is think about the civil rights movement. I'm okay would not have been successful without JFK. That's a given. However, I will argue that the reverse is also true. JFK would not have been successful without any okay because even though he's very well intentioned, Very much cares for very much cared for the class. How can he speak to human experience that he himself did not walk through? He needed Malcolm. I'm sorry You needed him okay to provide the voice with credibility. And JFK provided the platform. So wasn't a mentor sponsor relationship, right? But that's where you get effective transformation on mass. Thank you. That's a great great story there. Reum to retell. And just reminding us of how things Worked back then and how they're applicable to today. So I wanted a shift a little bit. We talked about it off microphone. Is this concept of being invisible in the workplace, especially for for yourself being a double minority, and I'll take it up that this is Quantitative analysis done by to my icy of my mentors, buggy and these pack or early Cisco executives and post retirement they were doing. Study on Asian leaders in the workplace in order to do that, they had actually do horizontal mapping, or they have to do a longitudinal study on all people groups so they did Caucasian male female Black male female lead next male female, an Asian male female to understand that the perception that Asians are a big force in the workplace in terms of numbers, they're actually the lowest to ever achieve leadership role. And now we're finding in any industry vertical, So it's not just technology, not just finance and more. The work I'm doing in my star of space and looking at people coming out of corporate and also applies to education also applies to entertainment media that we generally as Asians make about 10% of leadership roles. And when we get to this factor called the executive parity index, we're all things being equal. We get to one where Every people give us under a one Caucasians are over one so males were at 1.7 was was at 1.9 at 1.7. Caucasian females are at one point to another. But 1.4. This is number of my head. By the lowest stretch Asian men at under 0.5 and Asian women under 0.4 are the least likely to ever make a leadership role in any industry now. Yeah, I'm not terribly shocked. And here's why you look at the Kinsey Women in the workplace study. Um, it's been running six years in that room. Data hasn't changed your two year. Um, but basically when we started early career white men are at 35% of the population by the time they get to see sweet, but they're at 66% almost double. Men of color. And white Women of color decreased by 56, and that's lumping together all people of color. Now, let's set that aside for a minute. If you look at the 2010 census, and you don't have 2020 2020 data yet, But if you look at the 2010 Cent census Um non Hispanic whites aren't 64% of the population, blacks or 13%. The population. Um Hispanics are at 30 30, plus percent of the population. Asians aren't 6% of the population. So the question is Why are we not considered a minority? We're in this invisible space where we don't have the access of our lighter skin chords, and we don't receive the compassion. Of our darker skin chords and what's been really lovely unifying for me to see in this very unfortunate event after the shootings in Georgia is to see all the races and allies come around is surround us. But remember As Asians. We are neither implicitly included North explicitly excluded so to your point at US being Asian male at 0.0.6 Asian female 8.4. Does not surprise me. For one thing, we're invisible. Secondly, as you mentioned earlier with your own experience, and many of our experiences We grow up in between the lines of Western autonomy. And Eastern.
YEK YEK JE
"cou" Discussed on YEK YEK JE
"Spot to internet detail as to. Please please please please go the Kui amanda heat. The samaha could do to gorazde. But gordon do nearly scotney in october and zanu google doc and sank. Amis whom william did remarkably cou could get homecoming three So it could only order mris. What do mind muni camper heat. Matan preheat maternity purdue. Korans wounded gumede aspect. Goran's without be grandma's landon company in gorazde debussy. Silica mugabe's needy donald above abubakar to do is build bogus that md Got coconut mortgages to hire coca malaysian. Andy Gonna mogadishu someone Says she could alumnae forgiving keys and bloom. Lago concert do thorns at cardinal. What has been going to be key lou now i what you become the nominee. No did he do it. He utility stuck at needs idea. Cowboys decker needs elaborate doomed. Tabuk nicolini democratic. But william in the negotiations with more young or do but on had up comes up by. I'm i do you. Sell alcohol do Mckernan goo do by sale hub but pursue by hop guy deleo deposit up our dubai sale calabar until numbers. I'm morale due to right. They do good judy. And wwl new ye near the food. Mutt gortat alabama mobile medical solani to bang bang. Bang to tubbataha doing good. You did a good deal on judah. Hunter putty skull bumpy gumby to move indoor golombek telemundo. 'cause alah deal got us adopts eleven nor because la deal la angry. Must mccall boom wrong. Sabha bob de muscle must see young Good thing he's gonna go when the ado ornette the common sense Okay so i wound. Akwa concern lamont kabbadi samoa. Yamanaka need democracy Demanding gun guys. Dude and scott mukasey. Momma didn't go to gaza winners and don't wanna So hopefully la Orange on a day to see to ac- young bite. Hide you or at so but but google but got an glossy now market. And he'll be okay. Has any taizhou synthetic unedu face mice. Indesit number guy who do face mask boy he doing. We'll do that. You will open you. Remember nancy lewis. Skin are up. I don't do a robot. Vending golden baskin go Got skin about no by the long dead old. Thank you so someone who did alumna to down a balloon. My lucky day detail yet out yet digging yet. When three jiggle bukit gives you go deep masongorere down. Shut la diminishing salaam aleikum salim's. How did he use to alumni ram nam..
Business Wars Daily
The Robots Are Here and They're Adorable
"Like the plot of a science fiction movie. Man invents robots robots are polite helpful and strong man loves robots robots take over the world. Only this time. They're dancing us in mission. Boston dynamics is making us fall in love with our future overlords all over again the robotics maker in which hyundai motor group acquired controlling interest last month recently released a product demo on youtube. But this wasn't your typical jargon laden laden tech talk. Instead for boston dynamics robots showed off their ability to cut a rug and fascinating and slightly unnerving style the video features spot. Boston dynamics yellow four legged robotic dog which is designed to navigate tough unstable and dangerous terrain to humanoid atlas robots in another robot named handle also had starring roles the robots deal to the nineteen. Sixty two hit single. You love me bopping and shimmying to the beat as the song lyrics direct. They can do the mashed potato and they can also do the twist. But they aren't the only robots angling for human heartstrings over japanese robotics maker groove x. The focus is on a cuddly pint-sized bought designed to make you cou love art is essentially a love robot. Tiny machine with quote big is a button nose and to flipper like arms. That wave around when it wants to dance be picked up or otherwise interact with its owners. According to in gadget sounds adorable. The many electronic companion was unveiled as a prototype at the massive consumer electronics trade show. Cas in two thousand nineteen but returned. Last year's a product available to consumers japan unlike boston robotics machine which are focused on the commercial market for now lovat is meant to live in your home almost like a pet. They can also respond to human touch in where tiny outfits unlike. A pet lot will never bark at the mailman. But what's the point of all this investment. No one really needs an industrial robot that can get down or inexpensive electronic pet with separation anxiety issues still a growing body of research and opinion finds that the key to overcoming human skepticism about robots is helping us find ways to bond with them as one wall street journal editorial put it quote as robots take on bigger roles. It's crucial that users. Both trust and like them. That can be tricky. Ken smooth dance. Moves and snugly droids. That effort depends on whom you ask when raises as an adjunct professor at stanford posted. The boston dynamics video on twitter. He tweeted that it was quote pretty awesome. How dancing makes robots less intimidating spacex. Founder elon. Musk tweeted back quote less after all. The one thing that boston dynamics video made crystal clear is that the same robots who can run faster lift more and processed information better than we can are now able to win a dance off with his two less intimidating
Travel with Rick Steves
German Christmas Markets
"Let's start with the festive atmosphere. You'll normally find at the outdoor christmas markets in germany berliners. Iris andre and abby and reiger. Join us now. So having fabio. What is unique about a german christmas market. They're they're so popular with american travelers. These days i think is the spirit of german community code. Usually communicate is associated with the with the bar or but germans feel very smoothly on christmas market. Imagine you can do your christmas shopping without the stress because you will walk over the christmas market in between shops and you get a hot spicy wine standing next to your neighbors who've just doing the same thing you have a little chat and then you just keep on doing what you're doing and it sounds by the way referring to this is not a touristy thing i mean it's to make it a popular but it's also enjoyed by the local people iris. Fob and just talked about communicate. What is community. Could say a unique service word. It's stands for coziness coziness. Yes warms quietness time off with your friends. So there's a conviviality and as fabulous said this hot spiced wine might add a little bit. It's a time where it's hard time to leave and go home because you don't want to leave that atmosphere and you find that at christmas market. When are the christmas. I'm not celebrated at christmas time. But how early do they start in the season. And when do they close down for most parts of. There should be starting on the first weekend of advent for sundays before. Christmas for sunday's before christmas exactly but also some chris markets. Now they're start towards the end of november because they want to have more of a season stretch the shopping season. Yes the united states is a big kind of discussion. Should we be decorating for christmas before. Thanksgiving same dynamic germany fabien. There's christmas markets everywhere in germany. These days in austria switzerland also in other countries The most famous i think in germany is in nurnberg wise. The nurnberg christmas market so beloved. There are several things that come together to make the number christmas market special festival because he in the heart of the really ancient city. Beautiful costlo at the center. You feel like you're in a medieval city. They take great pride in that christmas market. So the lighting. Is i very special. And then there are a few christmas. Sort of sweet specialties. That are typical for number like particularly on the gingerbread gingerbread which is an essential part of christmas to me. It's so essential. That no matter where i am on earth at any moment around christmas time i need have german gingerbread for christmas or it's not christmas for me. Whoa what other sort of this special traditions would you find. When you go to nurnberg their Which are small gingerbread river. Literally it means pepper cookies pancakes. I know those. Those are delightful delightful. Iris in nurnberg. There's this delightful kris kin. Can you described krisztian. The chris is a young girl or young woman who was dressed up almost angel looking like and she stands above the christmas market and she gives a christmas market opening speech to the crowd. And it's a big event for the number christmas market which they wanna see. So she's like the queen of christmas kicks off the festival. She has said drop for two years and then moved on to another young lady and they take big prides to be the cou- skinned
Artificial Intelligence in Industry
The Impact of Artificial Intelligence on Life Sciences
"Live. Let's kick it off as Glenn with Meta data. You're on the and business podcast. So Glenn Are we're GonNa talk a bit about the future. And we're in this wild time in your industry with the corona virus, but I wanted ground us in the now. When when you look even in the space for twenty years you look at where data are starting to transform processes in life sciences. How do you like to frame it? What's the state of affairs today? So I think if you. If you look at what happens in life sciences outside of data, we just look. People, the big trend that we're seeing is it's good trend. That's the world I. WanNa live in as a patient. Therapies are getting more. Effective therapies are getting safer, and it's because they're being designed very different. Way used to be that you try to create a therapy that worked for as many people as you possibly could, and you would maybe high fiving in the hallways. If you right for Outta ten patients, you know this. This was the world of the blockbuster drugs, and it was about as imprecise as possible like a patient has a blood pressure over this. Give him this drug. Patients got cholesterol over that. Give them this other drug, and now as you start to get into these more effective therapies because they're more precise. Actually start to create an interesting data problem, and that is you start to have smaller and smaller denominators. If I'm starting to in well, this drug isn't district people who have a blood pressure over this. They also need to have this gene. They also need to have or not have this pre existing condition. ETC, acceptance every time I come up with more criteria. The pool of patients who are going to bed. And remember. We're making things that people take. They put in their bodies, and we've to make sure that they're safe. Not just effective, and there's a good way regulatory bodies who are protecting that safety and efficacy. So now as these patient pools, who will benefit therapies get smaller. We also have smaller smaller pool of people who we can use from a research perspective would be volunteering. Stoke the specificity, which is great means that we have a scarcity of patients that we've got to deal with a new way and I think that's been driving at least I have a very kind of drug development centric view of the world. About a drug discovery. Can I find a new molecule I really focus on the will what do I? Do if I think I've got something that's going to cure this kind of cancer. Think about making more evidence, but with fewer people line. Smaller denominators I think that's a big piece of what's driving the data landscape in life sciences. The other thing that I'll tell you which is kind of interesting, is that the life sciences industry has not been really good about data, standardization and a guy. He was a big influence in the way I think about data medi data chief data officer starting from about five years ago, his name's David, Lee and He came out of the insurance industry. Any any taught me that data standardization. Doesn't sound sexy, but until you do that, you can't benchmark until you do that. You create a predictive model and the life. Sciences Industry hasn't been great about data standardization because everybody was doing stuff for this one drug in this one area, and so I see people outside of Medi data as well, but certainly the kind of stuff that we do is we try to use AI to climb that data value curve. How do we a figure out how to standardize data in different ways data from different sources about different things? Let me just give you one quick tangent example. I got asked very kindly to speak at a conference about Ab-. Stroke and I do not know anything about cardiology like I did cancer research before we started medi data I'm comfortable talking about oncology, so I figured I better. Get ahead of it if they're asked me to. Present and I got up on stage and I said listen I. Don't know anything about stroke. But if I was speaking to a bunch of oncologists, and they were trying to build a predictive model around cancer diagnosis, and they were only looking at cancer research. They're not going to be very successful because everybody already has cancer in those research studies, but if you were to be able to go and look at large-scale cardiology studies, stroke studies studies about hard tax. If I were to go, pull data from studies research about diabetes. Then I'm going to know what those patients looked like before their cancer diagnosis, and then I can start to use. Use that to build that model so when you put that Lens on things, you realize I need to standardize data across a lot of different kinds of patients and a lot of different kinds of research patients who are in research. I have to stack the deck. I don't mean that in a various way create to create the biggest possible denominator to create the most evidence generating. Data set that I can, and even just generating that data set requires ai tool sometimes, and then once you got that data set. I think probably inherently obviously you. You've got more traditional statistical tools and methods with frankly work great and a lot of the shared also can start to apply things like machine learning neural that works and look for look for signal that you might have missed or enhanced signal. That wasn't there traditionally so I. I do think that's happening I. Feel Pretty Good. There's a lot more we. We can do, but we're. We've started as an industry getting that right. Yeah, until there's couple of things to poke into here I. Like the landscape paint I'm going to dive into a couple of things. You mentioned one of which was around standardization, so yeah, I mean what a tough problem! I think everybody. We've interviewed in healthcare. You guys are in Pharma. If I was ever GONNA be selling a product, probably said the six time on the podcast never be selling artificial intelligence solutions to hospitals like a break one. One of the Pharma companies, but in healthcare, broadly whether they be life, sciences, or or diagnostics, or whatever the case may be just data, being goofy, and like in silos and locked up and not uniform sort of this big ubiquitous issue is this when you talk about the standardization, clearly from what I understand of our look into companies like the MERCS and the bears of the world. They're beginning to try to do this with their own big corpus's of historical information, whatever being able to streamline things so that it's. It's findable, maybe not machine readable yet. They don't necessarily know where that's going to add value just yet in most cases, but but at least make it more uniform. Is this something that the industry is GonNa have to get to the same page from kind of a regulatory or kind of soft law level, or is this just per company? We're GONNA have to come up with data governance policies within our firm and just be really steady about those across silos. Like how do you see this rolling out? Yeah, so? Well I. DO think that individual companies are working on that, but I also think that there's industry organizations. There's commercial entities. My own included who are trying to do that beyond the walls of an individual company and I think we're GONNA have to I. Don't think the data that one company has is going to be sufficient. Across all the use cases that we'd not just a good idea commercially, but we have a medical ethical obligation to create the best care possible when data sets and I do think that the data quality is a really important thing to think about if if it's a a regulatory prescriptive method of doing it or the way regulation works today, which is demonstrate to people that you've done a responsible set of work to standardize things and prove it, but a lot of people will point a finger at regulators and say they're slowing down innovation, sometimes particularly and Pharma and I do not believe. believe that at all regulators. Job Isn't to be like Glen, you're a great guy, so you know I believe what all your data and Algorithms put out. No job is to protect the public health and say Glenn proved to me on paper that you did something that was scientifically ethically responsible to jobs. Is So so i? Think if that requirement is there? What you'll see is individual companies trying to solve this on their own, and I've seen this before in life, science space with other technology things, even just the management data used to be every company tried to do it their way. Out of their basement, and then twenty years later, this medi data do Thanh, research and again we're not the only company doing it, but you see platform providers that are doing it at a larger scale so when I see everybody trying to do it individually get excited because that means that there's actually a market demand for that. And you're creating a marketplace where the best technologies, the best rhythms, the best data sources will create something that more and more people will come onto, and that's how that's everybody clearly. I think we could extrapolate that for those of you. Listening into almost any industry right I think people say this. Even about I'm just GONNA throw some random stuff at ya like automotives. Hey, if we're GONNA make safe self driving cars. Do we want Ford my develop something about some certain snowy driving circumstance like there's GonNa. Be Some things that are going to have to be transferable so that everybody's safer on the dam road and with drugs. Maybe it's the same way. Business Opportunities Hey if we can be the ones who even through kind of soft news. Can Be. The folks that people rely on to develop a system instruct sure that's going to build a really sticky market position in clearly from a business perspective. That's that's an appeal as well part of the challenge see in life, sciences and I know you've obviously you guys have dealt with this and found ways around or whatever there's there's a way to frame it, but you know I. Look at companies like we just did a piece on Johnson and Johnson for example looking at some of their current innovations and investments today I. Frankly we. We don't see a tremendous amount, but they're involved in a consortium called Melody Out in Europe somewhere from not mistaken where Santa a bunch of other big players are from what I understand exposing a certain amount of data is being trained on in some aggregate sense in everybody's GonNa get a little bit of the benefit from it. How do we do this? Hey, we all have the same uniform stuff. Hey, we're able to kind of like mould things across companies. How do we do that without giving away the secret sauce, because of course? Clearly as a drug development firm that there's a humanitarian side, and then clearly we have to make payroll in in. That would mean that we've got to keep some of the things that are secret. So how do we uniform things and maybe cross pollinate without the risk of US losing her crowned jewels yet? So that is not an easy thing to do I'm I'm super appreciative of it. The way we've at least tried to tackle that problem is by creating like a give to get dynamic. There are definitely companies out there that sell data. And I think there's a great place for them in the world. Probably doing and we'll do some awesome stuff I. think there's there's a great place in the world for not for profit groups who say hey just throw your data. Here will create naturally yet. For sure, that's all all good, but I also think there's a place for a model where you say look if you put your data into this, what is effectively proprietary bucket, but with a third party that you trust and let that third party that make sure that everybody who's putting their data into that pool is protected in terms of not showing the specifics of your individual data points, so in your example. You know Sanofi doesn't see Johnson and Johnson's data. But you've got enough people in there that you can do things in aggregate and let people compare their own specific data to the more generalized bigger denominator that Medi date, or whoever it is or you and it's done at the standardization is done for you in a way that this transparent and you can believe in the results I think that's a really interesting commercial model, and then must exist in other industries I just not an expert. Well, it's. The way you're talking about it makes it sound like it's kind of a Nathan idea, even for you guys where it's like well. We think that there could be a space for this like it's something that could have all right. It's like an I believe you're right I, think actually it absolutely. Could I just think you Mr Glanton? Whoever your your absolute best partnership guys, you know you'd better be drinking beers or some of these people because there's a lot of trust that goes into those kind of relationships. So. There's a lot of trust that goes along in life sciences anywhere for sure yet. You're dealing with data about patients in some way. Holly anybody in medicine right has a person's life in their hands, but if if we're working on a vaccine for SARS, come to I, mean literally billions of people are going to get it like you've got billions of lives in. In your hands, so he's already. A lot of trust is important in our industry and I. do think that what will see by the way. There's posters at scientific sessions that we've done. There's clients right now are taking some of these aggregated data sets to regulators, and they're using them to demonstrate exactly what I was saying before. Their drugs are safe and effective. But with different kind of aggregated denominator, we call it a synthetic control arm, and it's not that is android senator anything synthesis out of the people it, synthesizing people who are in lots of different research studies into a cohort they can be used as. As a valid competitor to the patients who you treated with your new drought, Nisa solving that problem, you're saying of the narrowness if you have some super niche allergy medication for people with a certain kind of whatever then yeah, maybe you really need to extrapolate in that kind of uniform data, way and and kind of square that circle that you. And I actually think that not only by I know this is happening. See it happening, but this is a harbinger of things to come because. I gave. Let's take it to its most extreme, so in all US oncology, because it's happening there I and cancer, but I think it's going to happen in almost every therapeutic area, probably even like analgesics, and what the next tylenol is, but we are all so interestingly I mean at biologically individual and people talk about cancer therapy, and almost every patient really is like an end of one problem. There is nobody who has your. Your exact same tumor right in your tumor has probably different kinds of cells that have different mutations even within this one problem in your body. So when you start to think about that, we have to use these techniques to extrapolate what the best therapy is for every single person at the right time down to individual. We're going to need as an industry and I'm not just talking about now. Life Sciences although I think by scientists. Imprint part of the for sure. It's GonNa. Pay For a lot of this Oh. Yeah, sure I sure, but but these mathematical models that we used to figure out what to do for individuals there being born right now using these techniques stacking up all this data and figuring out how to use as a group. We're GONNA use that against individuals, so this stacking I'm just going to clarify this point will move into the next question, but I wanNA nutshell this for the audience the stacking is it sounded almost like a combination of two things one if we can have some. Unification, around the data, we can combine it in certain ways where nobody's giving away their secret sauce, but maybe we were able to get bigger cluster of people who have a specific genetic condition, or whatever, and then use that for for our clinical trials. That's one side of it. You also mentioned Kinda the synthetic sort of element. was that kind of like you know what immediately came to my mind? was you know we're we're? We're training an algorithm to read handwriting. You know we'll come up with a bunch of programmatic generated handwriting. That might be slight variations of things like using that I. Don't think that's what you. You meant there, but what? What did you mean by synthetic again? No, so you got that stack. We've got stack of every patient and I'm coming to see you I say all right well. What am I going to treat Glenn while I got to figure out because Glenn's unique. WHO's similar to Glen and so what you do? Is You build these kind of like Matrix views, patients and you start to use algorithms to compare Glenn with everybody in the stack. Yeah Okay Okay you, you pull those people out of the stack, and you then synthesize them into a group of smaller stack, but that is purpose built. To make a guess about what to do best for Glenn Don or all them. You synthesize one of these smaller stacks from the big one to use as a competitor the same way if I had a group of patients who I gave my new drug to and I'll give another group of patients a placebo sugar pill right I, compare them with like. Well, should I be giving people sugar pills if we have tons of people who are in research, who already gotten the standard of care? Can I reset the CISE? Those people into a comparative instead of exposing a whole bunch of volunteer patience to something that. Does, not effective, and that's the synthesis of the group. Yeah, it's not robots. You're not talking about programmatic degenerate I wasn't suspecting were so. It is it is quite interesting. Because the direct analogy, some of our listeners are avid readers that emerged dot com, always covering use cases in different industries. We think about how a net flicks or Amazon does recommendations you know. You're stripping, you know. In their case, it's purchase behavior. Geo Location whatever else for you. It's genetic stuff in health history, whatever and yeah, you just find in those similar clusters and being able to extrapolate a little bit. You know the movie Gatica. People haven't seen it like the ideas like your DNA decides whether or not you're going to be an astronaut or somebody who's cleaning, toilets or something, cleaning toilets, and of course, of course, that's patently ludicrous, because your genes interestingly don't change that much there. In instances where mutations and things, but actually I I can't tell you much more about your health today than I could have told you about your health the day you. You were born because it's a static data. Set Your Connecticut Right. That is a very simple view of it. There's a lot more elaborate stuff, but if you think about all the stuff that is changing about you overtime, Gina Type, and then all of your phenotype, and you start to measure that stuff and you start to think about it. It really is a problem of finding not one needle, but the right ten. Ten needles in the haystack that allow us to make the best comparison between Glen or a group of patients and patients like them, and that's another place where these artificial intelligence tools are used, so we use them to create stacks, but we also use them to select the right needles out of those haystacks to create these comparative groups Yup I. See those reasonable applications I would be you know. BE FRANK WITH YOU IF If that struck me as not possible based on precedents and other industries, but that clustering strikes me as quite possible, particularly solve that data harmonisation issue. I mean that's a Lotta. The crux of it I know we're just about to wrap up I know you have seen a lot of things change with covid nineteen. Thinking about what that means for the future of your industry. Any closing thoughts before we wrap on. What this means for now in the near future in life sciences. Yes so at the risk of making Not Look that good? Because, I'm definitely including myself in this criticism wouldn't have been nice if we had all that patient data stacked up. And I mean they're. They're few million patients around the world who are in studies on the Medi Data Platform. It's all different companies doing the research with their data, but can you imagine if we had that stack? And we were paying attention to in the hundred fifty countries that we do research knowing some of these patients, genetics, and all of their pheno types in a better way than we normally do in medicine, because we see them consistently wouldn't have been great for layer on like who seems to be coming down with cove nineteen I mean no, no, no, no doubt, no young. And I think that that that's an interesting. You put like an exclamation point on why we need to do this. It's like there's an ethical imperative, not just a commercial driver to think about data in different ways. Yeah, yeah, well. To some degree you know my thought is like what you're articulating makes a tremendous amount of sense. Given Your Business Model. It makes slightly less if I work at Bayer. However like despite the biased tilt, I do understand the value prop and I do think that it is compelling and I think it does feel like it'll have to be the future. People are not going to keep distance silos forever. I do think it make sense. Air Because, if you if pharmaceutical a pharmaceutical company B. comes out with the same effectively drug, and and they're competing for the same group of patients, and neither of them knows that you might be better off taking drug Abe before drug be or drug be is better in a certain kind of of patient than drug. As than actually, you are not serving your customer and you're. You're not generating the revenue that you could be generating, and so you should be motivated with other companies to lineup tightly. In terms of what is the best way to treat patients I actually think it's in your best interest. i. e Clayton clearly is I mean there's a little bit more potentially to lose while in your firm, it's it's almost explicitly to game but I. I think he'd do things like you see things like melody you see companies like yours have been tremendously successful. You guys were acquired recently. You know massive congratulations for that and yes I think long term it's not against their interests by any means, and hopefully I think Glenn. It'll be part of the future. I know these are things you've thought about for. People are interested. Interested in some Glenn stocks is a book coming out in August called the patient equation by Wiley. It's about precision medicine in the age of Covid nineteen and beyond Glenn. If people are interested in in stay in touch following your thoughts, we live sciences I. Know We have a lot of people that follow that space. Where should they go on the web to find you? Cou. You could find me on twitter, etc, at captain, clinical a fictitious superhero for good science. And meditated accomplish our website for anybody interested. There's all kinds of papers and men links to publications. We do academic stuff, too, so it's not all commercial awesome, all right,
Bon Appetit Foodcast
BA's Best Chicken Parm
"Buzz? Are you ready department up? I thought we were going to ring the Parnell arm with me. I I prefer to ring the palm alarm like when the chicken is done. Then that's like ringing the Dinner Bell. You know you ring the alarm everyone to the table but when you're partying it up that means you're gonNA make sure we don't have any chicken parm in the oven at the moment. So the alarm. It's going to get there soon. Okay so I have like. We've collaborated you've let me ride shotgun on several recipe developments. We did the brock. Bolo the Brockley as a we did the pork Mar Bay. We did Matzo ball soup. I kinda think this is the best one we've done. Well this one has also been a true co lab. I feel like we were both very in this the entire way and I think that's probably why it's the best for the listeners. Who Don't spend a Lotta time on BOND PETITE DOT COM? We have a feature called B. as best and we pick iconic dishes and the test kitchen editors really go deep on them and they leave no stone unturned try every iteration of something to achieve the platonic ideal of that dish. And I think what's so interesting? What chicken Parm is when people were coming into the kitchen for tastings? Everyone's got an opinion. Yeah also feel like for whatever reason. The world is having a chicken parm moment right now. Like people or chicken parm obsessed more than they've ever been in my lifetime so I think it felt like a particularly important dish to develop right now. Okay so talk to me about the developmental process because you went about it in a very methodical methodical I guess it's the word elected choose approached it developing this dish and so what was your strategy. So there's a lot going on and chicken parm and I think that the only the only viable option was to deconstruct it from the inside out and kind of go into into the center of the dish and evaluate every element of it. All the way out to till it's like last moments before it's on the table so we started with thinking about the chicken itself and whether that was going to be abreast or a thigh and then we started thinking about. How are we GONNA treat. That piece of chicken isn't getting married. Needed is getting season. What's happening to it? And then we moved a layer out to the breading which is obviously an important part of the chicken parm before it gets fried and then we moved on to a discussion about. What is the perfect chicken parm tomato sauce and obviously there are a lot of thoughts there and finally there was the cheese. Combo and so we just broke it out into those fundamental parts and we worked one at a time and built upon the last until we got to a place where we thought it was pretty frigging great. It is great. I will say that with full confidence or let's start with chicken As much as I love chicken thighs in general love boneless skinless chicken pies grilling bone in for like Pan Roasting. The chicken thighs did not get much of a welcome this recipe. No you did not give the chicken thighs a look. I looked at them and I love the. You didn't let me because nostalgic got the best of you which is understandable because this is undeniably nostalgic this recipe and so. I think you were right to decide that. Like a breasts felt more conic. But I will say that I do generally always prefer a chicken thigh when it's breaded and Fried Chicken Buzzer juicier. Their media. Again. They were nostalgic. I think carries a lot of weight with this recipe in particular. It's one of those this at everyone kind of comes to the table with some sort of notion of what it should taste like of dishes. They've had you know the little Italy or red sauce joins in America and those are always boneless chicken breasts so I think that was fair to start but I think what you did so successfully in the next step was I had not done successfully as a home cook. I made chicken. Parmesan was always like good but never great. You leaned in hard on the seasoning of the breast itself. Yeah so the the best thing you can do to a cut of meat like a chicken breast which has a tendency to dry out and is out the gates. Less flavorful than say dark meat is to introduce flavors and ingredients that will help to tenderizer got so. We tried a bunch of different marinades for everything from white wine to buttermilk to just salt and pepper and we ended up with a like fifteen. Twenty minute marinade in grated garlic. Lots of lemon juice in lots of olive oil as well as salt. Obviously so the salt is there to season and to allow it to have a little bit of time to actually penetrate through the breast and then the lemon juice was there to tender. Is it sort of like the way buttermilk act so the vinegar we tried? We also try to vinegar. Brine is a really like fast acting way to tender is a piece of meat like a chicken breast the graded garlic. I also love what you guys do this a lot in the test kitchen. You take a whole garlic and a micro plane in just great it back and forth and that sort of like Dr. The marinade instead of just having to cloves smashed that grading sort of coats each chicken breasts and really sort of penetrates flavor wise. And so that there's something just so at talion tasting like taste like Italy. The olive oil the lemon garlic and to your point it also tend. Rises was really cool. Yeah so we were off drug. Let's start with the tender tender chicken breast away. I'm sorry I'm going to rewind before he marigny talk about the chicken breast itself. The pounding in the butterfly and what that technique is like very important so we took chicken breasts and butterflied them and open them up like a book so that they ended up being like one large very flat chicken breast and then we also played around with all of the different widths so pounding it to an eighth of an inch a quarter of an inch a half an inch and taking that piece of chicken all the way through the recipe to see which fared best ultimately and. I think that we ended up with a half inch as the diameter as the thickness of the chicken breast which is a lot thicker than most chicken farms in the world. That you'll eat out in restaurants. I would say a couple of things. You did a good job teaching me on the video. Like the you've got the whole breast would suppress you know. It can be pretty big and on the curve side. That's when you sort of laterally cut into it with the chef's knife so you open it up and almost like shaped and then you put that between wax paper and if you have a tenderizer or you know if you ever wine bottle whatever you have to pounded thin and I think I a little bit thicker because it stays juicier and I tasted chicken more. Some people like at dinner. That's fine again. It is kind of up to you to decide how you like it so wrong wrong. It's reason this is the best. It's the best. It is best all right so we pounded it. We marinate it for twenty minutes. While we've got the chicken marinating. We set up our dredging station. So let's talk about that. So here's the things that we tested we did a classic dredge of just flour Egg Pinko. We did a classic flour egg bread crumb would did a flour egg mix of Pinko and bread crumb flour EG mix of blitzed Panko and on blitzed Pinko. Can I just interject there? Like just so the it was very hard to keep track of all these cutlets in one going to which one and again masking tape and sharpies everywhere at some point. My friend Nikki resources. We're going GONNA BE A. She was making chicken farm. And we love Panko breadcrumbs because those ice little Shahrzad get super crispy. But she was saying. Oh well sometimes when you do just Pinko you get some bald spots. Or it's not as densely packed so we were like well. What if you mixed Panko with traditional like Progresso breadcrumbs to sort of get some fine some shards or you said well what if he took Pinko and then blitz food processor and I think a lot of those things as best like you WanNa go enough steps that it is the best but at some point you're also like okay? This is crazy. I'VE GOTTA get out my food processor and blitz half Pinko and put them back with the other ones right like we still want this recipe to be cou- Qabail and makeable for home cooks. This isn't a restaurant dish. So those are all considerations that we take when we develop. Ba's best so it's sort of like the best given all circumstances but we also then tried a version where we went straight from the marinate Intertanko then into egg back into Pinko and that was actually a revelation because the crust was so thick and so- crispy but we found that by the time we got to dredging the fourth breast. There was a lot of like glue. Be Panko egg situation happening and it was just kind of a mass overall required a lot of care and it didn't feel necessarily foolproof again. Another restaurant
Helping Others During Lockdown
"Save welcome to mentally oils. Thank you thank you for having me event. Thanks for coming on. So you're wanted with the Samaritans held on if you've been working with them actually not long about two years. I started doing it when I start work and I'd worked in a very busy high pressure job. That really left no room for anything else and when I stopped doing it uh suddenly thought I really would like to investigate Samaritans And it was thought that just came out of a clear. Blue skied at know. Why but it did I discovered that was a branch quite near me and I went to the information evening. I was really impressed with what I saw. And Went straight into the training and at all it all the way through. I was thinking if I feel this is quite right. You know just stop. It's fine but I never once felt it wasn't quite right and I've never felt wasn't right since And I look forward to shifts at Shelly. I find them really interesting and ment- mentally you know mentally stimulating and So I have no regrets about about volunteering tool. I think it's incredible. What am on the podcast. We always refer people to some of the end just because some people might have been Things come up if speaking about difficult issues and it's it's really fantastic to know that the Samaritans that just to listen in to have chats what sort of things that you deal with On a daily basis in terms of chatting to people oh my goodness Coolest issues are like snowflakes. There are two that are the same Era kind of broad categories that they can fall into such as `isolation loneliness mental health issues. Physical Health Issues Worries about work will finance family could be violence or abuse or things Those are very broad categories and when you to king to Kula it's completely incredible unit. You Cou- you couldn't you couldn't make up what some people have to go through And everyone everyone is different before Marson. I went to newspapers. And I thought I'd seen and heard do. But I realized when I when I became a smash in that hadn't even scratched the surface of what goes on in people's lives on a day to day basis. It's been very illuminating. Have you seen things change during the epidemic? Because I'm sure this Martin's being inundated during the stressful time interesting. We'll always inundated to be perfectly honest Shift and you take a cool and he put the phone down and immediately rings again. This just never any less up the calls. Just keep coming through and it's the same now And we have had a category added to the categories that we deal with one being covered. How the in my own experience of doing shifts through the lockdown I haven't had any cools specifically about Kovin. And when I think about it. I think that possibly mental health when it comes to mental health. It's a little bit like physical health. So people who have mentioned Cova to me have also go other issues. So it's a bit like you have underlying issues and then code and the challenges of coded Sorta the exacerbate these issues as it has done with physical health unit so the people who were suffering most with covert was the people who had underlying issues. And that for me. in the cools. I've taken has been the case. That people have got issues going on in their lives. May they may be prone to depression. They may be feeling very lonely. Anau lockdown has sort of those issues into much sharper focus. I haven't had anyone cool specifically about vid frightened of that actual many peop- law I think a lot of people to listening to the Picasso's probably relate to that because just vanik totally sort of from friends and even family who have sort of long-term half the she's Winstons if you sort of have anxiety General anxiety disorder that sort of become west because of to defensive in my case bipolar disorder in. They've been issues in terms of getting medication. Because of Kovic so it is also give lots of things become west sort of people yes I admit rishton about the unnaturally People with mental health issues and depending on how acute those mental health issues all often have quite a good comprehensive support cap package in place with the NHS and because of social distancing and because of not being able to see people face to face the many people with mental health issues. That support system has evaporated actually during lockdown. And we do. We do see people calling us because they can't any longer speak to that key worker. Will that support worker And Yeah I think I think it's. It's very difficult for people in that situation. Because the the package they used to be able to rely on. Isn't there the same thing happens a bit Christmas and Times like that holidays? People are away and doing other things. And it's a bit like that with lockdown some Jim Peas and mental health. Wise are offering example. Counseling defy laptops obsessions over the phone. I think it's probably pros and cons. Who Different people? I think some people find that helpful. Princeton's if you're depressed you might find easy to just sort of pick up the phone chat someone not she go into a surgery but then as he signed for a lot of people. If you're used to seeing the same pass in face to face it can be quite difficult to get used as a new way of talking to them or if together. I think doing what they can where they can. I think I think doing an incredible job. But it's inevitably gained be a bit patchy and maybe you'll key worker has to a self isolated is an can't be there for you I also had another cooler. He couldn't go to church for her. Church was a vital part of her of her weekly routine really was a point where she saw to touch base every week with the community that went to Sch- and suddenly that was taken from her and that was very hard So yeah it's it's people are finding that that regular support system has been taken away and therefore it leaves you feeling very on anchored and bit A little bit out of balance and I think there's no question that lockdowns been huge adjustment for all of us in. Its massive. What what has happened? In the last few weeks countries come to a standstill lutts huge. And you can't pretend it's no huge. It will have an impact on all of us to one degree or another. You know someone must have more resilient than others But you know being less. Resilient is not a sign of failure it is just the person you are and you may need some support and certainly smartened serve to support anybody. Who is struggling through this time?
Intercepted with Jeremy Scahill
Can Sanders beat Trump? A growing number of Democratic voters say yes
"Joining me now from Columbia. South Carolina is the legendary civil rights activist former presidential candidate. The Reverend Jesse Jackson he won the South Carolina Democratic primary in both one thousand nine hundred eighty four and nineteen eighty eight Reverend Jackson. Thank you so much for being with us on intercepted before we talk about the specifics of Democratic Socialism. What's your response to these? Red baiting attacks against Senator Bernie Sanders seems to me if Bloomberg wonder feet trump run against trump and republican primary. This race began a year ago. He said the first ten rounds of the fight. The U on the fighting you live with around. He's I people tied and broke it. Kind of runs. Rochon them GRANDPA's rule. Do not make sense to me and have a white primary voters. And then you have New Hampshire. You Have Nevada and soft. Lana you the bother South Carolina Michigan Illinois on the Front side as a New Hampshire number. One number two. I think that you also have a situation. Where different parts of Super Tuesday? We knew it to be from California one beverage in America's California warrant that Rhode Island in one day. Is that against people who have no have much money. If you had. South Carolina Nevada Michigan Illinois come Harrison Buca was seven chance in Castro. They got wiped out in white bread. Moore's exhausting this time in the Monday Super Tuesday. We run from California to Rhode Island in the same day. Rational person has adopted from coast to coast. Was that kind of money. Burned sentences shown where he can compete. He does well. What is going to be difficult? Tuition competing vote in fifteen states on the same day while and he's going to be facing this onslaught of negative attack ads from Mike Bloomberg. Who's worth sixty billion dollars tech and burn about ten some Nice about Castro mentioned Batista? Things have people in context. I mean Batista. Cuban scene rollins for the rich and the gangsters because we merges in that situation and the people he was authoritarian but extremely began extremes. So I'm concerned that even the capsule thing is seen as Democrat in the same season from Nineteen Fifty. Five thousand blast been lynched. Almost new president the thing about the the thing about it. You Know Reverend Jackson at the same time that we have these attack ads running against Bernie Sanders and this relation of Bernie Sanders comments during the period of the US dirty wars in central and Latin America you have this demonization of Sanders going on. Because he calls himself a democratic socialist. If I know my history correctly the late Dr Martin Luther King and of course you were with Dr Martin Luther King at the Lorraine Motel. You were there in the trenches everyday organizing in civil rights movement. Dr King also was red baited. Dr King also spoke of a democratic socialism and against savage capitalism. The operative word is democracy of one by the people we had democracy. And listen you. Cou exists democracy in women's right the boot coexist in democracy has denied the right to vote. So there's the socialize. The process helps here and job wages. I think they could choose. Those doesn't say Venezuela Cuba China in Bertha Cattle Roosevelt socialis rodent to polls the social security will almost the country subscriptions distance from rugged individualism Pool and substitute for the wealthy even today the socialism the rich true the have the tax cut deliveries and pay. No taxes does socialism in State Highway Socialism the military a social institution universities. The bridges supports ferruginous. Ruth Resistance Does always say now. Reverend Jackson it seems that on the one hand you have Bernie Sanders running against Donald trump you have Bernie sanders running against his competitors in the Democratic primary but I would also assert that in a clear sense Bernie Sanders is also running against the DNC. The elite of the Democratic Party's leadership and really arcane rules that you also faced when you ran for president particularly in nineteen eighty-eight that seem to want to give the power brokers the shadow brokers of the Democratic Party. The final word on who the nominee is going to be. What is your assessment of the way that the Democratic Party governs itself during these primaries and specifically regarding the Sanders campaign that will emission do rent puzzlement to the action? Mold stops all campaign. Burning represents a vast by people and destroy him to some unjust situation. Deportable will not be reconciled. They burn the inland war on on the same history in terms of sense of humanity and a sense of the projection legal protection protection there. Those who've been lockout talk a little bit about the campaign that was waged against you by powerful people in the Democrat Party when you ran your incredibly inspiring run for president in the nineteen eighties. Both eighty four and eighty eight will the notion that could not win was the UH buildings. All we got double digits without a budget. We've
Grammys chief removed 10 days before ceremony
"President. Deborah Dugan has been placed on administrative leave after only five months on the job. She's the first woman to lead the recording academy in at sixty three year history. The Academy says dougans removal followed an allegation workplace misconduct. But a lawyer Dugan describe something that sounds like a coup saying she had complained about the academy's Governance Michael Wood is the pop music critic critic for the L. A. Times he profile do in just a few days ago. Michael thanks for coming back on the show. Glad to be here so before we get into dougans removal. What was the the climate that she was brought into at the recording academy so Deborah replaced at Neil port now? He was there for seventeen years and and I think generally well regarded by many in the music industry looked out by some as a bit. Old fashioned He made made a lot of trouble for himself a couple of years ago when he was asked After the Grammy's why so few women had performed on the show and won major major awards and he sort of rambling response. said that women should step up. That was the word if they wanted to be recognized that the grammys so caused housed an understandable controversy. Eventually he leaves the job and Dugan comes in what was her mandate what was she asked to do. And what was the recording academy trying to do in terms of changing its image. I've talked to people who said that she was brought in to be a change agent. That's what somebody said to me. Brought in to sort of fix some of the old boys club problems that had been viewed as a part of the recording academy culture She talked a lot about asking the right questions looking at everything to see what might be changed and hasn't just because it's sort of always been like that other people have said that appetite for change was maybe a little bit greater than the Board at the academy. So I think the question of mandate that's sort of one right now you profiled just a couple of days ago in the La Times. What did she say then? Her priorities were and what struck you about the direction she was headed. I was impressed by optimism. You know in my talks with her. I told her. Look this to some degree a thankless job like. Why do you want this? Port now didn't go well for him at the end and just became sort of an emblem of disatisfaction for a Lotta people and she said look why. Why should this be a thankless job? You're getting to represent news makers and creative artists. This should be a great job and so that that struck me that even among it all she found this to be something that was an opportunity she also talked about. She used the phrase Noble Paradox And she talked about how the Grammy's should both celebrate innovation at the same time that they preserve tradition. And that's you know obviously that's a tricky job because the grammies have for years been looked at as sort of the Museum of old music in recent years. They've really tried to bring things up to speed. But but you know within the More than twenty thousand people in the academy. You've got a lot of different constituencies you've got the younger new artists who want the grammys to be. He cutting edge. Then you've got all the old folks who've been around forever and probably liked how things were going. You gotta you gotta please vote those masters. We're talking with Michael. Michael Wood the pop music critic at the La Times about the removal of Grammy's CEO. Deborah Dugan Recording Academy's Board of Trustees announced Thursday. That Dugan is is on immediate administrative. Leave what do we know about the allegations and investigation. Very little I've talked to some people since that who I can't imagine what this is referring to allegations misconduct. These are obviously super ominous words. I've I've also talked to people who said that. Maybe this was a pusher out before she can push them out type situation. Somebody said that that she had been asking questions about why there's so much infrastructure at the recording academy. So you know now you can read the meaning between the lines there. The board statement said the allegation was brought by. I'm quoting now. A senior female member of the Recording Academy team and it seemed odd to include the gender of the complain. It but dougans attorneys said her removal was something different calling it a he cou. What is her lawyer saying about possible? Motivation for her ouster is Issued a statement. That was pretty pretty juicy says that that there will be much more to come in terms of Exposing the real reasons lie Dugan was ousted and he also referred to port now step step up comment and he suggested that she was ousted. Because this is what happens when someone tries to step up and sort of implied change the culture at a An old fashioned institution her lawyer. Also referenced voting irregularities. What have been some of the complaints about how? The grammys are decided. The way I understand banded and different people have different views on this. The grammies have what's called a nominations review committee also known as a secret committee because nobody knows who's on it and that extends to people who I am shocked don't know who's on it and my understanding is that they sort of massage the nominations for the big big categories. They kind of steer once those nominations out in the public my understanding is that the voting itself is clean. That's not really disputed but that the nominations who ends up being nominated for album of the year record of the year. Now what are they doing. It depends on who you ask. Some people think that they're they're trying to put up a field of nominees. That kind of looks good. Somebody used the phrase woke. They want to present present at the sort of image of Whoa kness in WHO's nominated Other people have told me that you know it's classic. Vote for my guy. I'll vote for your guy just classic classic backroom favor trading.
'Sontag: Her Life and Work' by Benjamin Moser
"Today I'm very pleased to have as my guest the very brilliant Benjamin Moser who is the author of two biographies of Women Writers The I was a biography of Cou- reese the specter which did a good deal of bringing the Specter a writer who spent a good majority of for life in Brazil to the attention of American readers and the second is the biography of Susan's son tag her life and work which has been a controversial book as if a biography could be controversial but nevertheless this is the way it seems now what do you think of the controversy that seems to have surrounded this book well I think a book about Susan Santa that wasn't controversial would not be a book about Susan's contact I think she's somebody who elicited very heavy very visceral and sometimes violent opinions all through her life and I don't really see this controversial this book I see it more as just I hope it's something starting a conversation about an author that I think is more essential than ever Monsanto was always associated with fashion she was associated with with photography associated with being on the cover of Vanity Fair and the only possible American intellectual who could have been on the cover of Vanity Fair I think the real writers that we actually care about are the ones who go on after their deaths and who have these chances to be reevaluated I can remember the first time I read Susan Sonntags First Book which was against interpret Tation can you remember the first time he read against interpretation yes I can't because I actually hadn't read it until I started working on this book really I know I had read the Auger fi stuff mainly and then I had read essays from against interpretation I think I hadn't read the whole book I'd read notes on Camp I'd read the title essay I'd read some of the film essays but what was really exciting about going back to read it now is that you see a world you see this time which is quite again it feels contemporary but it's all most sixty years old you know against interpretation but you get this whole Panorama of culture and ideas that feels very adding to me I have to tell you it was the first of her books that I read I was astonished by it because Some of the enormity of range of what she's read I mean just when she makes a list of the books that she thinks of you think Oh my you'd already read that in the early sixties choose only in her early thirties to thirty when that book came out before it became fashionable to avert Arto Susan cared about our toll and in fact you know she seems to no that the time she's living in as opposed to the time she died in was a time when p do new things I- slivered out some quotes from Susan let's hear Susan people want to be moved on is a writer want to move people I was very moved cried even a couple of passes that I was riding this one line that made me laugh grimly where I wanna say I say but I don't feel it's me the book says it was a time when knowledge was fashionable Philistinism was unfashionable and I wrote that line with a great deal of Glee and grimness has a time we live in as a time in which knowledge is unfashionable Philipson as it was very fashionable I'm talking to Benjamin Moser son tags biographer that what you just heard was the very first time I sat face to face with Susan from our first conversation and You considered deeply the subject of knowledge and Philistinism and Susan's almost desire to attack the Philistines can you talk to me that I think it's really funny I think it's one of the great American questions I think we're living in a time when Philistinism seems triumphant we don't have to name names but I think we all know who I'm talking about and I think that there's a kind of feeling that we're always being engulfed by the gold escalator and the the all the things in her lifetime worse symbolic of Middle Brow Ism whether it was life magazine in the book of the month club or elevator music all these kind of things Santiago always stood for the opposite of all that crap now you seem to think she becomes as she lives longer and longer harder and harder on the people around her tell me what you mean tell me what that means a lot of it might have had to do the fact that she was physically ill a lot of her life when she was forty two she got stage four breast cancer and it almost killed her and she was subjected to this very gruesome horrifying treatment that did end up saving her life and that's nineteen in seventy five to seventy eight so she's in her mid forties by then and it seemed to me that something did change in her where she got more impatient she got more intolerant of certain people but I think that it's something that's interesting to try to understand what happens but then AH dwell on it too much because what I'm really interested in in Santiago and what I think makes her relevant is her writing and her ideas I think that what we're talking about is a person who wrote in the introduction to against interpretation that we need an erotics of art not a her renewed ix of art and she writes about her fondness for the supremes which at that time you take some on won't take any number of someone's whether it's Irving Hauer Saul bellow they're not listening to the supremes they find it be quite a surprise that a highly thought of intellectual is talking about the supremes by the end of her life she's not talking about the supreme sending more and she's not talking about neurotic criticism no well I think it's very important again to think about how old a lot of this is this is again it's almost it's more than fifty years ago in that time and in that year that was really shocking and it's absolutely really hilarious to see the reactions that she got because the thing about the supreme it's not like she wrote about this frame she said something about how she likes the supremes in one line nobody it followed her the whole life but you point down very well and intelligently and correctly in this book the Cultural Conservatives awesome is has very little to do with political conservatism. Well this is another idea that I think has been forgotten sondheim comes out of a world where out of me education where what she means a small C. conservatism is starting off with Plato and Aristotle and going up to Dante and Shakespeare through the great modern poets and that love that syllabus that Canon that became extremely unfashionable and now I think we're in a world where people aren't reacting against Beethoven you know they don't even know who Beethoven is Dante Shakespeare and so both the people who wanted to modernize that and expand it for example to feminist African American authors those people lost out just as much as the people who wanted it closed for political reasons from the right wing and what happens in that song tag is very perceptive about time and time again it said it all lose out to money it always is out to consumerism and so what happens is you know famous a great painting becomes an expensive painting a great song becomes a song that gets a lot of play on the radio a lot of clicks on the Internet and that's the thing we're in now come talking once again to Benjamin Moser Susan Sonntags biographer in a book from Echo called Sawa tag do you think that you're writing a biography of Susan or in addition a biography of her times well I think both the book is called Sante her life and work and those are two things that are complementary but I'd really there's a lot I'd like people to remember that people don't remember people don't member for example that it was quite common for women to write their husbands books as happened to attack yes fascinated yeah I had no idea will I didn't either I've inhabited this world of the great female intellectuals having done Clarissa Specter before and then Sante it's a world that generation of my grandparents grandmother's generation that I'm familiar with and so about three months ago this piece came out in the Guardian announcing that I had discovered that Sante had actually written the book upon which her husband's career was based book called for the mind with moralist and this piece went viral everybody was talking wrote me and they said are you kidding this happen to everybody nobody wire people so surprised and the reason they're surprise is that I think feminism has made so many gains is that people have forgotten what it was like so when you're talking about a history of her life and times when she applied she's got Souza's very brilliant student and she comes into the World king world and she applies for a job at a magazine and her friend a male friend says well the fact that you're a woman is a real problem but we're going to try to help them get over that and that was a totally normal thing to say to a woman at that time now you would get sued and you know rightly so a lot of the ideas that we think are able in in our culture whether you think about the position of African Americans do you think about the position of women are homosexuals or all these things they've changed really radically and one of the things I think a book like the biographies and Sonic can do is trace the evolution of these ideas so that's the part that I find fascinating because sometimes she's ahead of things and somehow she's behind wind and sometimes she's struggling to understand new ideas as they come into the world it's a fascinating
Empty lands in Myanmar await Rohingya return: UNDP director
"This is an academy with you and news since late August two thousand seventeen more than seven hundred and twenty-five thousand mainly Muslim Ruina have left racking state across the border into southern Bangladesh fling, widespread and systematic ethnic violence, but they left behind it home a vest land not being cultivated with an estimated seventy percent reduction in agriculture production. Just in Mondo district alone said the UN development programs regional director for Asia indices, Fiqh, how young shoe in a recent interview with you and use U N D P and UN refugee agency UNHCR are working inside me. And mar developing community projects that aim to improve livelihoods in Bill trust, Mr. shoe sat down with leading one of our Chinese service, noting that many of the communities from different ethnic or religious backgrounds now, depending on humanitarian assistance used to leave side-by-side hinder pollution in. That is a Muslim minority who predominantly live in northern part of kind. I think they have faced the structural discrimination over many years, and that has resulted in the prosecution of this population and violation of their rights for quite some time. Who I there are many reasons one is the competition for resources in that part of the country because we're kind state is warm. The post the second the poster state ING, mama. So the fact is that both the Muslim population. Right. The Rangers and the Buddhist population the predominantly rookie. They post living report, conditions and avert in many villages of both communities and the conditions are report. So there's also fear of losing the homeland to speak by the time people because they see Hingis as some people from outside their country, which is not the case, you have just come. Included a visit to the northern part of the rock kind state, which is the epicenter of the violence since August last year. So what did you see there to the Mondo district, and what struck you most is the kind of emptiness whereas learned in large trucks of learned not being used for cultivation and the talk to local the mistreatment or he told me that district used to her eight hundred thousand people five hundred son have left, so they have three hundred thousand people left of which two hundred thousand belong to the Muslim community, the Rangers, and the one hundred thousand people not belong to reckons and other minority groups so vast amount of land is not being used and I estimated after talking to a few officials agricultural production is down seventy to seventy five percent, which translates into two hundred three hundred thousand tonnes of ROY. Not being produced every rice planting season. So this is what struck very quickly, and the tells me that the community that used to coexist together in this location as the kind of could dependence between them has now been broken, but went community depended on the other community, you know, for survivor and the for relative prosperity, I visited many communities in this trip communities used to live side-by-side mixed the communities now, most of the the Muslim comments have left. Some still remain and against trucks, you quite a lot because they used to live in peace in hominy Ideo talk to any of the remaining Rohingya community, UCLA ATar definitely made them talk to them. And they certainly know talk about the pastor where the cou- existed was the rain puts the communities in harmony peace the kind they typically tended to. Specialize in activties setup stream such as you know, treating the Muslim communities typically, right? They are known to be good farmers fishermen and so forth. Right. So the used the to actually lease the land that the kinds use okay for production. Whereas in the leukotrienes will Cain economically by letting the Muslim community using their land. And so since most of the Muslim communities have left, and you have a situation where a large number of fields just in abandoned at this time. Right. So they see the consequences that or communities could be self sufficient and didn't require any external support now have to rely on food aid and military assistance. So that's why I think it is in everybody's interest for refugees to return to me, but in conditions of on voluntary safe and dignified written, but. In everybody's interest for them to
UC Berkeley settles lawsuit over treatment of conservative speakers
"And I'm Rachel Martin. A lot of countries have a stake in figuring out the truth behind the death of Jamal kashogi. He was a U S resident he died inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. So turkeys involved in Saudi fingerprints are everywhere. Now, Israel may have a link specifically secretive Israeli cybersecurity company another Saudi dissident is suing that company he claimed Saudi officials use the company's software to intercept his text messages with Jamal kashogi which in turn led the Saudis to go after the Washington Post columnist NPR's Daniel estrin is online from Jerusalem to talk about this. Hey, daniel. Hi, tell us more about these allegations. And what do we know about the Saudi dissident making them? His name is Omar Abdulaziz. He tells a very compelling story. He's a social media activist. He's a critic of the Saudi Royal family. He lives in Montreal. And in his lawsuit. He says Saudi officials in Canada met him in may told him crown prince Mohammad bin Salman was unhappy with his activism, they asked him to come to the Saudi consulate for further discussion, and he declined and he says that he and Jamal Shoghi started working together on an initiative to organize a group of Twitter activists against the Saudi regime, and then this dissident got a text message with a link supposedly DHL package delivery, and he clicked on the link and later a Canadian group citizen lab said it believed that he fell victim to a cell phone spyware her from an Israeli based company NSO, he spoke with NPR's, Shannon, van sands. And he said he thinks the Saudis intercepted his WhatsApp text messages with cou- show. And that was the deciding factor that led to his death. Here's what he said for. Sure conversations between us. Played a major role of what happened to Jim. They found out what we were working on. And what are these project on? Why was behind what do we know about this company? That makes a spyware NSO is its name. It's a very secretive company. It doesn't have a website. It was founded by three Israelis there. First names form, the initials NSO and their Isreaeli reports that the company recently sold its spyware technology to Saudi officials the company defends itself. It says its products are only sold to governments and to law enforcement till to fight terrorism and crime, but Israel is actually involved in his company, and that is rarely government officials have to give the okay to let it settle its products abroad. This company is faced a lot of controversy. Mexican human rights activists and others say Mexican government officials hacked into their phones using this company spyware same accusations from a human rights activist in the United Arab Emirates Amnesty International also says the software was used against one of its employees and amnesty is accusing Israel of allow. Allowing the spyware to be sold to regimes that violate human rights, well, considering the company's connections to the Israeli government is the suit likely to go anywhere. It seems like it's more of a symbolic lawsuit. Rachel to draw public attention to this issue. I think it's going to be hard to prove these claims in court and the Israeli defense ministry has constantly defended its vetting of NSO technology sales abroad, and I should add that Israel's not the only place in the world where companies are developing spyware technology. But it is Israel is a big player in the field and presumably Saudi officials aren't weighing in on whether or not they actually bought this technology confirming connection, they're not. And it's very interesting Saudi and Isreaeli ties are kind of under the radar. But this may be an example of some those times NPR's, Daniel estrin. Thank you so much Daniel, we appreciate it. You're welcome. On a chilly day. This month veterans marched a dozen miles up the island of Manhattan to a special spot. It was where in November seventeen seventy six. The first woman to fight for the US army fired her candidate British Redcoats, a Bill in congress now proposes to name the Manhattan VA medical center after Margaret Corbin the effort to honor her is linked with a movement to change. The motto of the department of veterans affairs to also reflected women have always served NPR's quil Lawrence reports at the northern tip of Manhattan. There's a high bluff with a great view, just what General George Washington wanted for the defensive of New York against the British the actual defending fell two soldiers like John Corbin and his wife, Margaret, they were outnumbered after John was killed Margaret sponged loaded and fired the gun all by herself. That's Christian rows who served three tours with the army in Afghanistan and witnesses
Sports? with Katie Nolan
Mets, Noah Syndergaard and Ashley discussed on Sports? with Katie Nolan
"Owning Schork, where's? That's why he went cou. He got. He fell into the mouth of sharp. That you're waiting for. That's where you wanted to participate. Hold on Ashley, the shark? No, no, no, no, no, no, that's good. Really good stuff. Let's get into the news speaking of teen up Ashley. Our first story today don't know if you guys saw this the Mets. Put Noah Syndergaard on the ten day deal with hand foot and mouth disease. Now, a lot of people think that was funny on the internet and mouth disease. What is that? Sounds like something you'd get on the Oregon trail? This is indicative of what a mess. The Mets are. Here's the tweet from James Wagner who covers the Mets for the New York Times, Noah Syndergaard is going on the deal with hand foot and mouth disease possible. He picked it working picked it up working at a kids camp over the all star break, blah, blah, blah. Who cares? I realized this isn't funny. We have an expert here on hand foot and mouth disease. This may be the only sports story that sports is more qualified to talk about than most other people. Ladies and gentlemen, I introduced you survivor of Amphion mouth. No. Well, actually think thank don't club for yourself. Dopp wasn't going to. That's true. Well, maybe so. So you haven't haven't? I haven't put my son did, and it is terrible. Now what happens to the hands of feet animates, not just that area actually started with. Sores on the on his bum. Oh, it's you think is diaper rash? Yeah, naturally, but then you get them on other parts of your body obviously. So he had little tiny bumps on his arms and legs, but this it gets real gross like sores, like blister sores on his hands and his feet and his mouth inside of his mouth. And those are the ones that are really painful you? Yeah, it's, it's terrible and it's super contagious. How long does it last for several days like in ended up? I think he was at a daycare for like a week, which is a long time, and it's just it's heartbreaking and it's super gross. Yes, sounds pretty when you see someone in your like, oh, you're sick, I feel bad for you, but also do like I don't wanna touch you. I take care of you again. I think I might still have pictures on my phone. I'm good. I think. Are you sure research? No, I'm good job. You want them for research? Nope. He's like, what are those. Oh, okay. Okay. When it can also come with like real lethargy and fever or good vocab word for the pockets, it's it's really debilitating, and adults can get it obviously brother-in-law just got it from his. Okay. So tell me what the symptoms are furniture because I know there's a couple. There's a couple of sicknesses that when little kids get them, it's not that bad. And when a parent gets really bad and then there's the opposite when a parent gets it, they're fine. Yeah. So this one is the sangam we're both. Yeah, and it's it's one of those things where like you can get it to varying degrees like you can have a mild case, or you know, more severe case, but it's is disgusting and really painful. And I think it's probably harder for little kids because depending on their age, they're limited in the pain medicine they can take, let's I can't like verbally express how you're feeling right, how much it hurts and also they're constantly putting their hands in their feet in their mouths. And so I imagine it's just passing in the source back and forth. It's it's really gross. That's sucks tape. Their hands off or like gloves on their hands, so they don't put them back in their mouth? No, because I don't think like the sorting. As a parent, like, do you have to put socks on them and gloves and. It's not like if you touch a store, you get a sore. It's like if you have a virus, I think so like you just have it and then it's gone like you treat him..