15 Burst results for "Carleton University"
"carleton university" Discussed on Dennis Prager Podcasts
"Oh here it is. It's a it's a man Fadi Shenouda and From the picture if it does look like dr. Shenouda is overweight Which is not shocking but I didn't know what to expect when I was I didn't know if was a man or a woman By The way, I want you to know I would not be surprised if 20% of college students would agree with this that campaigns against being overweight is a function of bigotry and Is a phobia I have no doubt that at least 20% of students would agree You know why So we have a professor here in Canada Fighting fat phobia and I said to you that I believe 20% of American students would agree. Don't say fat is bad Nobody says fat people are bad just fat So what you're doing like you're doing with the Trans policies for kids is hurting people. In fact, I would say that every left-wing organization I think feminism has done terrible damage to women The NAACP has done terrible damage to blacks The ADL is worthless at this time. It's become a left-wing organization. It's worthless in fighting anti-semitism It probably has increased anti-semitism more than diminished it. I Don't know of any left-wing organization that has done any good for the group that it is speaking on behalf of This is an amazing thing when you think about it You can get paid a good salary to say something so that so stupid That we should not in any way Try to get people thinner Fat phobia, okay, I Gotta look up this Institute though at Carleton University the Feminist Institute of Social Transformation I think they should invite me to speak Don't you? No, no, you're sure they won't but I mean They're thinking. Yes, they're thinking about it, of course Yeah What's what's our next story of the absurd times in which we live well, this is worse than absurd this is actually frightening Chase bank shuts down accounts for dr. Joseph Mercola's companies JP Morgan Chase is shutting down accounts for companies owned by prominent kovat 19 vaccine critic. Dr Joseph Mercola, it's from the Epoch Times a great source of news The primary accounts for several Mercola owned businesses including Mercola market are being shut down this month According to notices reviewed by the Epoch Times Quote financial institutions have an obligation to know our customers Wow That's a bit scary So if they know you and you're not on the left they may just cancel your account Remember they did that to the truckers in Canada. I was discussing this whole issue with my producer The instant amnesia about the damage the left is done So that the head of the National Education Association could actually say oh we never advocated for closing schools We wanted them open Because truth is not a left-wing value and you can't get to the left of any teachers Association. That's as far left as you get So what people are forgetting Like what happened in Canada with the bank accounts to the bank accounts of the truckers Who didn't want to be mandated to get vaccines? Financial institutions have an obligation to know our customers and monitor transactions that flow through our customers accounts the notices state after careful consideration We decided to close your account because of unexpected activity on these or another chase account There was that me unexpected activity What does that mean? Accounts from our Cola CEO Stephen rye. Mr. Rye's wife chief financial officer Amalia Legaspi and Mrs. Legaspi's husband and mrs. Legaspi son are also being closed the Account holders are being given or were given till August 11th to move funds to another institution Wow Anthony and Nessie a chase vice president told mr Ryan a voicemail that he asked for the reason and was told for legal reasons They cannot tell me while they're closing the account. Is that unbelievable? Wow It's chase particularly awful, or is it irrelevant now? Irrelevant They're the biggest bank Wow Folks this may be our future Just like in China where you get social credit they know what you buy they know what you sell they know where you go and If you're not loyal if you're not a goose-stepping sheep You can lose your bank account What a shame on chase Yep, probably anyway, you should try to get in use small banks to help them out The president of the United States is the only person I've ever said it was president who was a despicable human being There is almost no day that I do not have a reinforced belief So, of course there was this awful shooting a guy with swastikas on his his gun murdered three black people Then they killed himself actually, I Would have preferred that he'd be executed by the state, but who knows so many states don't have capital punishment We must refuse to live in a country this is what this demagogue and chief said the president We're black families going to the store or black students going to school live in fear of being gunned down because of the color of their skin Is that really what is happening in America you liar You demagogic despicable lowlife liar that is what is happening White supremacists are gunning down blacks all over the country God is he despicable The left foments hate Like You breathe air By the way a happy notice once again for the 16th year, I believe it is I Will be conducting the high holiday services of the Jewish religion the Jewish High Holy Days of New Year and David Toman Rosh Hashanah Yom Kippur and People of all faiths attend They're quite meaningful and If you go to Dennis Prager calm sighted on the show You can find out info or just go to Prager high holidays dot net Prager high holidays dot net I'm gonna be sad when August ends because then I won't be speaking to young people affiliated with Prager you Every day like I do now, I know I know from reactions of people they love it as much as I do Jacob Ayers, and he'll tell me if I pronounced his name incorrectly eyres is 24 years old He's a member of Prager force.
"carleton university" Discussed on Dennis Prager Podcasts
"Is that correct? As is the doctor on okay, and He was in a coma because of kovat Yes. Yes, and His wife wanted you to prescribe ivermectin yes, and Houston that was he in a coma in Houston Methodist Hospital No Hughley was a Hughley or yet a third one Texas Hughley. Yeah, Texas Hughley Texas Hughley would not allow you to prescribe ivermectin or Didn't care if you did they would not administer it to the comatose patient Well They had to see that the wife asked for it initially I wasn't involved the wife repeatedly asked and When they said no then she sued and as part of that lawsuit They needed to find a physician willing to prescribe it. I had to get privileges at the hospital I can't just go into a hospital and write a prescription for somebody and the court granted me those privileges But then as soon as the court ruled in our favor they immediately appealed and before the patient could get any ivermectin there was a stay on the order and Ultimately we lost on appeal and we were never legally allowed to give the patient ivermectin His wife did find a topical version and she brought it in every day and put it on him Hospital actually wrapped a towel tightly around his feeding tube just to prevent her from trying to sneak in the end And he ultimately did get out of the hospital But he has he had lost so much weight and his physical condition had just deteriorated so much That he ultimately passed away in April of last year. I Want to repeat for my listeners the deterioration that I report regularly of them of American medicine Again because the left destroys everything it touches and Medicine has not been immune American Medical Association has Stated that you should not list the sex of a child at birth any longer on a birth certificate Just to give you an example of how sick American Medical Association's have become I won't even begin with these Academy of Pediatrics and What they advocate with regard to trans children But but this is amazing a man is comatose Ivermectin is on the list of the United Nations safest drugs The inventor got a Nobel Prize Is that are my am I right about that for inventing ivermectin? It's that's how good a drug it is, by the way folks for the record I took it for at least half a year. I did not get vaccinated and When I finally got the kovat it was so nothing. I actually did my radio show while I had it I did it from home because I didn't want to come into the studio for obvious reasons But I just want to I also took a hydroxychloroquine and zinc They're safe period Peru Has proven how safe and effective ivermectin is but I reported on that so you What what what were the consequences to you? being Antimandate pro-ivermectin, etc. What what what happened to you? Well, I was immediately attacked by the media that was the first thing it changed my life I mean, I don't go around Houston now without feeling self-conscious I have a lot of supporters But as you know, when you go online you see how much people are against you as well. I had people Sending me threats, you know calling me all sorts of horrible names One of my children didn't get to any private schools, which you know, I can't prove I know one of those schools didn't admit them because of me So that was the first thing I lost the privileges with Houston Methodist but most Importantly, I've had three complaints lodged against me on the medical board two of them by those hospitals. One of them was you know the ex-wife where I talked to the dad and prescribed a Patient ivermectin just to have on hand. He never even took it and no harm was done And that case was actually just dismissed but it took a year and eight months and you know an ungodly amount of legal fees To go through that and you know the medical that's not the purpose of the medical board It's medical board deals with things like substance abuse Sexual misdeeds patient harm not the sort of things that they're accusing me of What are they accusing you of? Well with Houston Methodist if you resign while under investigation you are immediately reported to the medical board But when you look at the the technicalities of it, it's only if patient harm is involved not for spreading dangerous misinformation So that's we have a good fight back on that and then for Texas Shigley Hospital They're making it sound like I walked into the hospital and started writing orders on the patient's chart I was working under a court order when I sent that prescription and so it really doesn't make sense But they're there they call it unprofessional conduct I'm gonna ask you again just to give me your opinion. I understand We don't have I don't even know if it's available to us Any written proof so to speak, but what is your theory? Why the staggering hostility? To two of the safest drugs in the world at worst they don't work and at best they work I've remarked in an hydroxychloroquine when we come back I'll get an answer from dr. Bowden again, please how people can find you and contact you Website is breathe MD dot org and then on Twitter, I'm at breathe. I'm sorry I'm at MD breathe. I also have sub stack. Okay, we'll get that one Of the great great benefits and joys of my work is that I meet terrific people There is nothing in life that is more sustaining than meeting good people What I call fighters Mary Bowden MD is one of them. I Just went to her website. It's a breathe MD B-r-e-a-t-h-e-m-d dot org, so I'd like to read to you a little bit from her website Optimal airway health so she works on sleep sinus and wellness At breathe MD we prioritize our patients over politics. We have no financial ties to hospitals insurance companies or the government Oh My god one minute I am I'm secreting endorphins at this moment the only people we work for are our patients as Experts in respiratory health we have kept over fifty five hundred covert patients out of the hospital We welcome all ages don't require masks don't require vaccines and don't turn sick people away and For this she's hated by the medical community and the sheep who believe them By the way, how do you have no financial ties to insurance companies, how does that work? Well, I have four children and I took several years off from working and when I decided to go back to work I Decided I'm gonna do it my way and I don't want to be tied to insurance companies And I knew I mean financially I do not do as well But I'm much happier. So I it's called direct specialty care It's like concierge care, but it's more affordable So all the prices are on the website and it is a cash only practice But we do give patients a receipt with all the codes and they can get reimbursed by their insurance companies and I in I see a lot of patients who have very high deductibles So they're functionally uninsured and it actually saved some money to see me and I also do surgery For a lot of patients that go elsewhere, but they can't afford the other Other option but my price is more affordable So what when you say you do surgery you do have Rights in in a in some hospital or outpatient clinic to do surgery Yes an outpatient clinic outpatient surgery center Has the Texas Medical Board tried to revoke your license? No, they For the two hospital complaints. We had a settlement conference where they offered to drop everything All I had to do was pay them $5,000 retake a jurisprudence exam Which is a legal test that all physicians in Texas have to take I've already passed it and then take additional CME hours I refused that offer and so now it's going towards a more formal hearing but it's very transparent and open CME is continuing medical education, right Yeah Have any doctors reached out to give you support Yes, I have a I have a pretty large network of like-minded physicians that I communicate with regularly I You know, I've not heard from a lot of new people and quite some time I already sort of have my posse and I know who it's on my side and I can just assume from a lot of Silence who's not on my side? Why do you think the the hospitals were so adamant about ivermectin and hydroxychloroquine Because of the vaccine if if we had adequate Treatment then we couldn't get that vaccine out there and the vaccine as we know is too big to fail There's no good data showing that it actually works. I've seen it firsthand and The damage that it's done. I mean I see patients Regularly who suffer from long-term medical problems because of taking that shot But like I said, if they if they had a cheap available Alternative then they couldn't get that vaccine out there and the vaccine there's too much money time ego pride invested in that That's right, that's it you're here folks So folks, let me make this clear because I'm known for clarity So either dr. Bowden and I are right and the medical profession has Hoard itself out to pharmaceutical company profits Or they are right and we are lying to you. There is no other possible option my dear friends, okay We'll be back in a moment her website is breathe MD org Hi everybody, I'm Dennis Prager. Welcome to the show named after me. That's right. How do you like that? You can have a show named after you too, by the way You can start a podcast Actually, you do have a show named after you. It's you I Theory I have a theory on a lot of things as you know, I believe that even the most boring person on the planet Would have could have in the right hands a Fascinating biography written you agree with me because you're into autobiographies Are you gonna write your own biography based on all your journals? You've given talks on writing an autobiography Well You'll let me know I I think you should just just to mention it was looking at my Producer Who for reasons that are more funny than anything else is called the living martyr I Got a story for you folks. I What am I gonna say are you ready I Do that a lot I say are you ready I Analyze my own my own thought why am I saying are you ready? I Assume you're ready, but I say I are you ready because I'm about to say something That you should steal yourself That's why that's why I say are you ready? Okay gender this is from This is from Fox News Gender Studies professor, I don't know if you saw this one claims combating obesity is fat phobic Have you seen that Fat phobic So I I want to say as someone who can lose weight I am fat phobic Just just for the record I See let's see now a Canadian. Oh, yes, so there is a contest my friends Which is as interesting as anything in the Olympics between Canada and the United States? for the sickest of the sick in terms of leftism You Who can come up with more sick ideas, by the way, I have decided to use sick as much as evil Because I I do believe that it emanates from sickness the the desire and an evil but the desire to have children Be given hormone blockers and And surgery To remove breasts or penises or the like Is sick Do you know that I got an email from a person who said she was a woman who signed a PhD I cannot verify whether it's true or not. I believe it. However So it was a one line and I can I don't remember I didn't memorize it But it was in my mail That she has figured out That I am really a trans man, and I had my breasts cut off at an early age Yeah an email, yeah, I should have printed it out So would you say that that that woman who wrote that if indeed it is her Or not a man masquerading as human but I I assume it is The do you think that that's sick or just evil? It's sick, right? Yeah, a Canadian professor who specializes in fat studies Do you realize how much money universities have? Do you I'm you say what is that? Okay. Do you realize how much money universities have that they have fat studies? This is we're not talking in the biology department or medical department just studies of fat as a social phenomenon Claimed that aiming for an obesity free future was fat phobic So that's true and as I said, I have fat phobia and As I said, I mean it it applies to me. I got it. I got a belly Had one since I was a kid Otherwise I'm in great shape, but I have one I don't like it I'm fat phobic Fear of fat phobia is a fear of yes. I fear fat. I fear fat for me. I fear fat for the population Blasted the biopolitics agenda as an attack on fat people Fadi Shanouda is an associate professor at The at Carleton University in Canada but listen to this I Again, I'm gonna maybe I'll drop. Are you ready? I Assume you're ready. I May change it to Are you prepared or are you seated? Are You driving At the Feminist Institute of Social Transformation That's a that's an institute at Carleton University in Canada the Feminist Institute of Social Transformation, so I got a question for you This is a feminist medical school, no, wait Okay, all right, oh I have enough I'm telling you it's endless today the the richness of idiocy today is Beyond belief. Okay, so she's a professor there Shanouda quote draws on feminist new materialism Unquote to examine the intersections. Now, I know she's on the left there into intersections between Fat studies. Oh my god, oh My god, I Could not I really know the left I couldn't have come up with this she studies the intersection between fat studies and colonialism racism and queer and transphobia That's A lot of intersections good point excellent point So we are fat phobic Meaning we would like to see people lose weight and And therefore that is Intersectional ized with colonialism It's around about I didn't quite follow. Oh, it's around about not an intersection So I'm trying to figure this out even because I know the left the left-wing brain But I can't What is the intersection between fat phobia and colonialism? That's a $64,000 I will give you that amount of money and Even I would be stretching to do that But I have that money set aside It's easy to answer that okay answer it give him the microphone you don't need the microphone. Okay. He doesn't want the microphone colonialism intersects with everything I Don't accept it. Okay, it intersects with everything. Okay. Does it intersect with bubblegum? Of course, okay fine Who brought bubblegum into India, he's so true exactly what what would Well, let's see what give me another place What what would West Africa which was all colonialized be without bubblegum? Okay All right, so you don't know and I don't know because We can't argue That like the Brits did not bring fat phobia into India Indians are not known for being fat Right, they were known for being quite thin because when the Brits were there Indians were were thought of as very poor as a general rule and thin Okay the critical disability studies scholar Wrote that it was fat phobic to have a public health conversation and to tamp down on obesity So my friends this is really important.
"carleton university" Discussed on Unreserved
"About the rising. That's the voice of a news anchor from a small first nation in Ontario. You would use his voice to challenge and change perceptions of indigenous people in the media. So much so that he would end up in one of the most prestigious chairs and television news. For nearly 30 years, CBC TVs, the national, was anchored by the voice. With Peter Peter mansbridge. Good evening, it began Saturday night and it hasn't. And then came this day in 2017. Good evening. I'm Duncan McHugh. This is the national. Duncan McHugh, be speckled, eloquent, and anishinaabe. From chippewas of Georgina island in southern Ontario. And no disrespect to Peter, but in an industry dominated by white men, Duncan was a fresh and welcome change. The fortress of louisbourg as indigenous people, we didn't often see ourselves reflected on TV. Much less anchoring the biggest newscast in the country. So this was a celebrated moment. And just one of the many reasons that today on radio indigenous, we recognize and celebrate Duncan McHugh. Dance, anin, buju. Hello and welcome. This is unreserved on CBC radio one. I'm Rosanna dear child. Congratulations, Duncan. Don't be a stranger. The students who are going to learn from you are so fortunate. I can't wait to see the impact you're going to make. Duncan McHugh is an award winning journalist, broadcaster, professor, author, and change maker. After 25 years at the CBC, he is moving on from the public broadcaster and on to a new stage. An elder once told him that the only time indigenous people made the news was if they were drumming, dancing, drunk, or dead. So Duncan McHugh did something about it. He developed an online tool for journalists that offers tips on how to report indigenous stories. It is one of the many responsibilities this initial based storyteller has taken on. He's like that favorite uncle who can spin a story out of midair or fix your truck with the paper clip in some duct tape. Duncan began his career at CBC as a reporter in Vancouver in 1998. These days, he's the host of hell of a story on CBC radio one, and the podcast, Cooper island, an 8 part series about the notorious residential school by the same name. But all that is about to change. Later this year, he takes on a new role as Professor of indigenous journalism and storytelling at carleton school of journalism in Ottawa, and just so you get a sense of just how much of a good teacher he is. Listen to this clip from 2016. At the time, Duncan was host of cross country checkup. And got a message from a listener asking, who is this mysterious Jimmy? He keeps mentioning. This week we got a fantastic email from Phil Thompson from Nova Scotia who asked two questions. Who is Jimmy? And why does Duncan always thank him for listening but not the rest of us smiley face. So I need to explain Jimmy which and what it means and why I say it. I'm anishinaabe from the chippewas of Georgina island and Jimmy witch, when I say it means me which means thank you. Jimmy, which means big thank you in our language. So when I say it, it's a way of acknowledging my indigenous heritage and also acknowledging our indigenous listeners, and I also hope it's a way of exposing other Canadians to the many, many indigenous languages across this country. So I really want to thank Phil Thompson for asking the question who is Jimmy glitch? And now I hope you understand. Jimmy, which thanks for watching and thanks for tuning in. Jimmy, which I mean, Duncan mckie, I mean, Duncan McHugh. Welcome to unreserved. On the hero what a nice introduction. Hey, you better not be counting on me to fix your truck. I can tell you that. You can give me all the duct tape in the world, and I am not going to be able to fix your truck. Well, don't tell people that. Come on, it's on the resume. Already. And it's his last time I get to call you Duncan mckie. So I'm going to say it as much as possible. If I don't hear that again, I won't be sad. I got to be honest. I want to just start with telling you what an inspiration for many of us indigenous journalists and storytellers in Canada that you have been. And I want to say for my heart and Oscar mitten for always being the light. You want to make me cry. This is starting off with thank you. That means an awful lot to me. Thank you. I know it's usually at the end, but I just wanted to throw it in there and surprise you. So how are you feeling about this big change in your life and career? I'm a little emo at the moment. As I listen to you, describing that long 25 year career that I've had at the CBC. And where it started off, the challenges that we all had trying to get our stories on the mainstream airwaves. And where we're at now, we've come so far. I've been a small part of that and that makes me so proud and happy. I'm also really excited. Rosanna, because this new gig that I'm heading to at carleton university is show needed. We know that there are young people in indigenous communities in northern Ontario in northern Manitoba in remote communities all over this country who would love nothing better than to become journalists, but they're not going to journalism school. We know there's interest, but there are all kinds of barriers, and I think that the journalism schools need to start changing that and reaching out to young indigenous people in their communities and offering them journalism, training, and skills, education, so that they can start telling their stories in their own communities and hopefully also being part of the broader national conversation. That's so exciting. I'm very excited for you. I'm sure everybody is so excited, but what you're going to do in the future. As we were preparing for this chat, there was no shortage, Duncan, none, like didn't even have to ask twice of shout outs of love for you. So starting around the place you spent so much time in, the CBC, here are some of those messages. There's so many great things that I can say about Duncan, and we know what they are. Leadership in indigenous journalism is such a great storyteller. But there's one other thing I want to say quietly because I'm just a block away from the broadcast center and I mean, it's awkward, but in Vancouver, he really kind of stood out for the wrong reason and he's, he's a leafs fan. I don't get it. I don't understand it. Otherwise, good judgments in his life. Maybe it works here. I don't know. But I have a hard time getting over that. So yeah, great, great journalist, fantastic leadership when it comes to indigenous issues, but
"carleton university" Discussed on Real Estate Coaching Radio
"Ought to do something about it versus the newer guys that still don't know what they don't know because they just haven't been through enough yet. Well, they listen to our message on the podcast, they go back and listen to the past podcasts. A lot of people will listen to a lot of our past podcasts. They realize that our message is always been the same. And now they're comparing it to what they're actually experiencing in the marketplace, and they're saying, okay, I need to be ahead of the curve. This is your opportunity to be ahead of the curve. So I'm going to surprise you with something. Okay. Okay, so I know you don't have any room in your schedule for more coaching clients. I know you're completely full. She just rolled her eyes. Okay, so I'm asking you and you can say no. You can say I want to think about it, but would you be willing to open up your schedule for like three to 5 agents who are interested in being personally coached by? They better be ready to rumble. They better have eaten. So is that yes? And maybe two or three. Okay, so two or three of you, if you're interested in being personally coached by Julie, here's the process. And thank you for that. I'm not taking on any so I appreciate it. So for the two or three of you are interested in being personally coached by Julie, it is more expensive. It is more intensive. And we just gave you a description of the types of clients that do really well with coaching. If you were resonating with what we were just talking about, you want to be personally coached by Julie. Text me directly. I'm still getting a nasty look for my beautiful wife. Text me directly at 5 one two 7 5 8 zero two zero 6 5 one two 7 5 8 zero two zero 6. If you're interested in being personally coached by Julie and you and I will have a little brief exchange and I'll be real direct with you. I don't think you're a good fit for her. I'm not gonna waste your time and waste her time I'll send you in a different direction. We have a lot of great coaches at work for us, but for those of you who want to go straight to the top and have what a lot of people have said or Julius the number one real estate coach in the nation just purely based on experience level and all the articles that have been written about her success as a real estate coach and I say that admirably my dear. Yes, if you're interested in being coached by Julie text me directly, 512-758-0206 and I'll do a little light pre qualifying and then we'll determine which direction you want to go. All right, next point. Yes, and our final point for today is point number four for our introverts, act as if you're an extrovert without losing yourself. Who do you know who has positive and outgoing traits and is well respected? Begin to blend your natural tendencies with a few other traits that will increase your versatility. This isn't to say that you should be fake. In fact, you might find out that you actually have some latent outgoing traits already within you, because most people do. Research conducted by a PhD named John zelensky, who's a professor at carleton university, has found that introverts who act like extroverts, for example, by being more sociable, talkative, energetic and enthusiastic than they naturally are, see their happiness increase. Their happiness increase. This is likely due to the positive feedback that they receive from their peers. It may also be because they know they're becoming more comfortable in the company of other outgoing types of people. So here's the secret, the wealthiest real estate professionals..
"carleton university" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Here's Michael Barr Tom ball thank you very much Former New York governor Andrew Cuomo says if he had to do it all over again he would not have resigned Cuomo speaking to Bloomberg is not ruling out another run for public office He says though New York State attorney general letitia James and independent lawyers made serious mistakes in their investigations of sexual harassment claims against him A spokesperson for James office says no one including Andrew Cuomo can dispute the fact that multiple investigations found allegations of sexual harassment against him to be credible Cuomo denied any wrongdoing The mayor of Canada's capital city otherwise declared a state of emergency after over a week of reportedly violent protests by truck drivers and others against COVID-19 safety measures with allegations of racist harassment as well Stephanie karman and is a Professor of international relations at carleton university in the city This is often seen as a trucker's protest but the original organizers of this protest are individuals that hold extremist views They have expressed islamophobic anti semitic remarks They adhere to conspiracy theories They are themselves extremists And we should not be surprised they're using or have turned to extremist tactics Professor carvin New Jersey school districts will be allowed to drop a mask mandate starting in March governor Phil Murphy is expected to make the announcement today Live from the Bloomberg interactive broker studios This is global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quick take powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in more than a 120 countries I'm Michael Barr this is Bloomberg temple Michael Barton thanks so much Red and green on the screen to Vic's 23.24 Paul why is no one watching the Olympics I haven't seen any ratings data yet but I think it's pretty games has done 40 some percent Yeah I'm fine Yeah I think you know what it is It's hard to find them sometimes because they're all over the place and maybe I'm fairly representative I watch them on NBC channel Ford prime time I'm not cruising around to all the various different cable networks that they have But who knows Bob cos just said it the best NBC basically paraphrasing they're playing with one arm behind their back trying to cover these games And by the way another reason why people aren't watching we've only won three medals They've been three silver Right now I think Sweden is leading the gold count with three in Russia Sorry sorry Plus I think a lot of the on air reporting talent is here in the states They're not on local site Well Mike tirico was there but now they're shipping him back here because I think of Super Bowl coverage and then he's going to go back there because he originally was going to stay there for the entire game Right So Yeah and there's no fans in this are very few fans in the stand so that takes away a little bit but I think sometimes they have so many outlets they've dispersed it upon so many TV and digital outlets you're just not sure where to go to find it You know and that's just Dorothy Hamilton the rescue There you go Red agreed on the screen again Stay with us Let's coming up I really can't say enough about the inflation report We see February.
"carleton university" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"French president Emmanuel Macron plans to visit Moscow and Kyiv this week Macron will talk about Russia's build up of forces on the Ukraine border Earlier Macron president Joe Biden talked by phone on the crisis Russia denies it plans to invade Ukraine The mayor of Canada's capital Ottawa has declared a state of emergency after over a week of reportedly violent protests by truck drivers and others against COVID-19 safety measures with allegations of racist harassment as well Stephanie carvin is a Professor of international relations at carleton university in the city She says extremist views including islamophobia and anti semitism are actually at the core of the group's actions I think because they successfully framed their actions as in the name of ending the mandates They've earned the sympathy of a lot of Canadians who may not necessarily realize where this has come from Professor carvin Protesters took to the streets all weekend in Minneapolis after police executed a no knock warrant and killed mayor Locke Locke was not the subject of the warrant His parents and their attorneys say the 22 year old black man was executed by Minneapolis S.W.A.T. team that woke him from a deep sleep and that he reached in confusion for a legal firearm The International Olympic Committee says it held a sit down with Chinese tennis player king Schwab the news fellows publication of a French interview with ping in which she denied accusing a senior Chinese official of sexual assault Live from the Bloomberg interactive broker studios This is global news.
"carleton university" Discussed on TSACP
"And the first black woman ever elected to london city council. Where she to go london where she chaired. The city's corporate services committee and served on the standing committee on municipal finance scored to compliment in twenty twenty. And then she's like in her lake twenty-seven or something at she looks young she looks. She looks young which is awesome in twenty twenty. She received the pillar community leadership award for her work in building a more equitable london and chatelaine magazine named her one of thirty three black canadians. Making change oh. She's born in burundi. Kaya bag as family move to canada when she was eleven years old as a refugee from the burundian civil war living in montreal for a year before moving to london ontario she earned a bachelor degree in political science from carleton university. Inch gotta in time. Yeah and before her election to the london city council ariel worked as a settlement worker for newcomers to london and nearby sarnia ontario. that's great And in the last in the span of less than three years ariel as made successful debut in both municipal and federal politics with her The latest campaign launching a jump from city hall to now the host of comment that is my aka for today. very nice. how you doing baby. I'm doing okay man. I literally just before you said that in my brain i was like okay. I'm going to mention this and as as you said that poof gone on a lot of mentions broken. All one that. I wanted to say in one of the episodes during centenarian day was about two days before that there was a record a world record of the oldest twins that were one hundred and seven years old and set in japan. Wow seven hundred a long time man. Yeah hundred seven years old. I don't think so actually like ten thousand years old. They look one hundred seven which you be. Vampire vampire preview. Yeah yeah sure. I think i would want to add my age at this age. Sure you now. When i'm young okay. But at this age. I'd go for but then you never get to see the day. I remember what i wanted to talk about. Okay i wanted to give a big shout kelly. Winter maximum yeah. Yeah great great conversation. The other day over zoom. Yes yeah there's lots of fun. Yes really down to earth. Cool guy vary doubt tara love. His accent was like after the call the next day i was like doing breakfast and i started talking like like him like. Why am i talking like this. I love love. Love his accent. It was such a pleasure to speak to him to catch up. Y- yes so appreciate his support. It you know. Today is national. Ask a stupid question in there. How would i know that zing. So at first. I thought it was like about asking dumb questions. Like i didn't think of it in a positive way. Because he's thinking the opposite so till during the eighty one thousand nine hundred eighty s the research resource in terms of like how this day came about was because of american schoolteachers to recognize for letting the students know that some of the questions that they ask is not stupid so it's really to encourage students that nothing is ever stupid and it's safe and it's okay to ask so. It's a way to remind students on this day to let no question get unanswered. No mistake that every so often in the us. There's an outcry for educators to receive pay to commensurate with the true amount of work that they do and level of professionalism at which they do so kids ask away. That's what this day is all about. Nice okay there's never a stupid question Ever ever except when. You're jacking off. We what we just asking questions gone just asking questions when you weaponized questions. Those are stupid questions. Yeah yeah. That's what i would say. Yeah but if you're in there with good faith and you know you're you're genuine wanna learn and you're asking questions because you wanna learn. Yeah yeah and if you want. All questions are welcome at that point. Yeah and if there's questions that are like that can come off sensitive that can be related to race or politics get know the person i build some trust and then you can start asking right right. You know questions like for example that we would get as an interracial couple you know if you don't know me we don't know each other and you. I saw a somewhere right. We have not built any trust questions like your children must be so cute. Don't say that or don't ask us questions like do your parents approve of. Y'all don't say that. I haven't heard that since the two thousand right or don't ask us like. Are the stereotypes true. Don't ask that. Yeah yeah but you know it is what it is. How's your weekend great. Yeah i know we didn't do anything other than you went to. Home depot. Get some parts for Oh thank you thank you would. Brain is drawing blank. Yeah went to some stuff too. Great a ventilation system for ronin is three d. printing setup. So yeah we're gonna probably work on that later on today I'm glad you did. I can't wait to see what you guys going to build. Because when he turns on that three d. printer and he he's been turning it on late at night because it takes a long time for something to print and four or five hours or six hours of that stuff. It's smells man. And i at night when he three prints. I don't know about the evening. It's like i'm nose gets super-sensitive or okay. So so yeah. It's going to be exciting to see what you guys are gonna build ready for some Oh wait what's the word of the day. Let me get to it. One second mind drawing blanks the where the show is grio. Oh grow. I know how to spell that. I know the okay joined the clues share for anyone. A good grio could speak for three days without repeating themselves okay. The role of the african filmmaker is often compared to traditional grows storyteller. He's the into the storyteller. It's the person who upholds the.
"carleton university" Discussed on Phantom Power: Sounds about Sound
"Like many of the people i spoke with for today's show ellen wasserman's life trajectory was impacted by her encounter with armory schaefer. She performed in a number of his works. He wrote some solo flute pieces for her and she even ended up doing phd dissertation on schaefer. Today ellen is helmet coleman chair for music and canada at carleton university. As an improviser she has performed with the likes of pauline oliveros corning him. And george lewis to name a few. I asked ellen how she would describe schaefer as a composer. I would characterize him as a romantic modern. That's if that's a thing. So he had romanticized notions of the relationship between digits. People's land along with his romanticized notions of all kinds of other cultures. His interest in young men psychology. He is interested in medieval times. You know he. He created this kind of mystical cosmos in his works. That just kinda borrows from everything. He really had this finger at a lot of different eras and add languages and you spent a budget time in vienna kind of living in a garret and taking in concerts. This cousin so living out sometimes i think are very romantic ideal the wandering artist and yet at the same time having very modernist sensibilities in terms of his sense of authorship and the you know the the purpose of art the arbitrary. That kind of thing for what. It's worth the canadian encyclopedia. Concurs with dr wasserman's assessment it states the diversity of schafer's output belies generalizations of style however much of his work could be described as a synthesis of twentieth century avant garde techniques with the spirit of nineteenth century romanticism. The highly original result has secured him a special status among canadian musicians of his generation. It's this mix of romanticism and modernised. Rebellion that characterizes both shafer's musical and theoretical output. Another men of schafer's hildegard wester camp traces. This mix back to his childhood..
"carleton university" Discussed on TSACP
"She looks young she looks. She looks young which is awesome in two thousand twenty. She received the pillar community leadership award for her work in building a more equitable london and chatelaine magazine named her one of thirty three black canadians making change as She's born in burundi and Kaya bag as family moved to canada when she was eleven years old as a refugee from the brit The burundian civil war Living in montreal for year before moving to london ontario she earned a bachelor degree in political science from carleton university. Yeah and And before her election to the london city council ariel worked as a settlement worker for newcomers to london and nearby sarnia ontario. that's great And in the last in the span of less than three years ariel as successful debut in both municipal and federal politics with her The latest campaign launching jump from city hall to now the house of comment. That is my aka for ted day. Very nice How you doing baby. I'm doing okay man literally just before you said that in my brain i was lying account. I'm gonna mention this and as soon as you said that poof gone. I think a lot a lot of mentions broken. All one mentioned that. I wanted to say in one of the episodes during santee centenarian day was About two days before that there was a record. was it A world record of the old this twins that were like one hundred and seven years old than set in ja- in japan and mentioned seven hundred time man hundred seven years old. I don't think so. I think they're actually like ten thousand years old. They look hundred seven. Would you be vampire vampire you. Yeah i think. I would want to add my age at this age. Sure you not. When i'm young. Okay but at this age. I'd go for but then you never get to see the day. I remember what i wanted to talk about. I wanted to give a big shout. Kelly winter maximum. Yes great great conversation. The other over zoom zoom. There's lots of fun really down to earth..
How Canada and the Western World Failed Afghanistan
"I'm jordan heath rawlings. This is the big story. Stephen save holds the patterson chair and international affairs at carleton university. Among the books he's written is adapting in the dust. Lessons learned from canada's war in afghanistan. And he also co hosts a podcast about canada's national security called the battle rhythm hasty. Hello i'm doing all right like many canadians. I kind of spent the weekend. seeing progressively more and more disturbing images coming out of afghanistan especially kabul and. I'm i'm wondering if you could maybe describe what we're actually seeing and hearing about in afghanistan right now. Well it's the collapse of the government that we've been trying to build for the past twenty years The taliban were kicked out of the country by american forces and then in two thousand and two There developed a un effort that became a nato effort called isaf the international security assistance force along with a variety of other international partners to try to build a self sustaining afghan government. And then two thousand fourteen. Nato largely pulled out three years. After canada pulled out of combat and for the past seven years there was a nato effort to train the afghan army and last year. Donald trump Negotiated deal the taliban that would vote the remaining few americans that were left in afghanistan out before this summer there about two thousand five hundred americans soldiers mostly doing training and doing coordination type stuff and So that was Trump's decision last year and then when it became president there was a question about whether he would live by the deal which had a deadline of may fifth at all. Americans are supposed to be out by may fifth and the by racial thought. That would be too fast. That that we would be able to get our stuff in our people out in his In his mind and so they sent the data september eleventh and over the course of the summer The taliban made a series of deals with a variety of actors within afghanistan that led to the collapse of the afghan national army forces that were guarding a variety of places around the country until the only thing that was left was couple which fell this weekend.
"carleton university" Discussed on Russia Rising
"Propaganda videos often show see mingling with farmers smiling holding hands and walking together to highlight the president's concern for the rural poor and china claims. It just shows the extent of china's human rights. That's jeremy paul. Till he's a china expert at carleton university in ottawa and he was also a visiting professor of international relations at tsinghua university in beijing. He says the chinese government sees itself as prioritizing good of the country ahead of the individual our approach to human rights and rights. General is through the individual that is to say if one individual is treated badly poorly treated to a western canadian point of view that means that no one's rights are safe. It's not that. China has no regard for human beings. They don't regard rights on an individual basis. So the fact that you reduce extreme poverty shows that the government cares about human beings. But they don't necessarily care about individuals in the same way that our system does and our values Teach us jeremy argues those differences in values shouldn't preclude from being an ally to the west. China can be both different and not an enemy. We have to be able to find a way of talking across difference without defining difference as being enemy but one of the hallmarks of sees rule has been zero tolerance approach towards anyone who dares to challenge or even question is government and its policies cracking down on dissent both at home and abroad. The prime minister says it's clear. Michael covert and michael spa or were detained in an obvious attempt to put political pressure on ottawa. The arrests of the two michaels canadians call rig and spa avoir. In december twenty eighteen are widely seen as retaliation for canada's arrest of chinese telecom executive mum when joe at the request of the united states beijing temporarily blocked billions of dollars in imports of canadian canola beef and pork jeremy paul till from carleton university says beijing is punishing canada to send a message to chinese expression is killing chicken to scare a monkey that faced with the pressure from the united states and the attack on china's trade china did want to make clear at that time that people would follow the donald trump's way there would be consequences for and those consequences have sparked a debate in canada over how to respond. We have been unequivocal in our defense of the two michaels arbitrarily detained in china. We've continued to work to resolve that situation. We will continue to stand up for the canadians rights for canadian interests. Canadian prime minister justin trudeau has tried to walk a fine line at times talking tough but also unwilling to take any real action against china. An emphasis bowl for global news last year found canadians are similarly torn around half said canada should be careful not to offend the chinese government and risk further retaliation while the other half disagreed and wanted ottawa to take a tougher stance one thing. Both sides agreed on eighty. Two percent of those polled said canada should reduce its trade reliance on china yet again. Is jeremy paul. -til from carleton university. There is no doubt that there has been a collapse of trust and yet we live in a world which is is profoundly interdependent probably three out of four packages that arrive on your doorstep that you've ordered contained stuff that's made in china and we'll continue to be made in china. Our prosperity in some sense does depend on having something new going prosperity of china. Indeed china is canada's second largest trading partner though it's a distant second well behind the united states last year china accounted for fourteen percent of our imports and less than four percent of canadian. Exports actually canada's economic dependence on. The chinese regime is not as great as most people think. That's charles burton formerly a lawyer at the canadian embassy in beijing who is now with macdonald. Laurie institute an auto. A think tank seems to me that so long as the government. Only a condemns the chinese violations of the international rules based order in diplomacy and trade and human rights by simple lip-service or virtuous signaling simply saying canada's very concerned or we We'd like an investigation of this or that but we don't take any effective retaliatory measures that the sent the the chinese regime to do more of this kind of thing but for a lesson in what can happen when a mid sized country decides to challenge china..
"carleton university" Discussed on Defocus Media
"Thank you so much everyone to taking the time to join me here and before we get started do not forget. Hit subscribe and throw down a comment hip like and do all of those one things to help. Support the podcast. Niebuhr review of course and anytime along the way. Please be sure to take a screen shot and throw it up on your instagram story. And leave a comment. Let me know what your thoughts so. I know that you found this valuable. And i think you won't find it valuable. Of course. I'm always trying to bring on guests that can enrich our lives and educate us. Today i have a fantastic guest named christina la barca who is the co founder anna consultant at giving well which is a consulting business that allows businesses who are looking to enhance their social Corporate responsibility the opportunity to do so and she's a recent graduate from carleton university in ottawa. In the masters in philanthropy and nonprofit leadership program which is pretty exciting. Because it's the only program of its type in canada. So that's great please. Welcome christina la barca christina. thank you so much for joining me on the podcasting for having me today beer. I'm really excited to a chat with you. Yeah absolutely it's really my pleasure now just to kind of set the stage a little bit You know my audience might be wondering why the discussion around philanthropy is happening. But it's something that's been Pretty core to my life in my business in the last handful of years for anybody. Who's not aware i had a few years ago started. An online eyewear brand called oxford and kin. The central focus of that brand was giving back and developing corporate social responsibility..
Is Remote Work Better for the Environment?
"You may remember at the start of the pandemic when the world was at a standstill. The natural world seem to be making something of a comeback. There were stories of dolphins swimming in the canals in venice goats. Taking over towns and wales nature was healing. All of this reflected this notion that life under lockdown is good for the environment. People weren't driving to work. Companies weren't using energy to heat and power big office buildings working from home might actually save the planet. The reality though is a bit more complicated here. Talk about is professor. Liam o'brien from carleton university. Halen hi thanks for having me. So if i were to say to you. Working from home is better for the environment than a working from an office. Would you agree. I would say it's actually very complicated. A lot of the tangible things like like not having to buy gas for occurs to commute. Those are really obvious to us. But we don't think a lot of the secondary effects like the fact that now are heating and cooling our homes more. We're using office equipment at home. We're using more internet most likely and in some cases where even moving further out from our work which is going to have potentially permanent consequences. Okay so let's take the example of working from home versus going to the office so we assume as occupants. I think that if we're not in our office building than than the building isn't being heated. It's not being cooled. It's not being lit or ventilated. But that tends not to be true. A lot of these systems and big buildings are scheduled so whether there's one person in there or thousands they're still going to be operating.
How worried should we be about foreign takeovers?
"There's an opportunity for investments from China into Canada today. The innovation minister was forced to stand in this. House acknowledged that he misled when he said that the company. He's selling our retirement homes to was Canadian. Under Chinese ownership. You could be forgiven if you missed some of the stories that inspired today's episode. I mean look. It's my job to be tuned into all the big stories. And I know I miss them. The fact that moves like this one. Don't register on. Most of our radars might be a problem. Right now obviously Canadian businesses are suffer. Not all of them are going to make it through Colfax now. And that makes some of them. A tasty target for foreign buyers who are looking to acquire assets in a stable and relatively prosperous. And in some cases, those investments are badly needed in other cases, though especially when the purchasing company has direct ties to a foreign government. There are real security concerns. I mean. Why would a foreign government have interest in owning a failing Canadian business? So much interest that they are willing to pay more than anybody else. What kinds of risks do we take on when we allow Canadian companies to come under control of state owned businesses. How can candidate government balanced the need for foreign investment especially during an unprecedented economic crisis? With the red flags being waved by our security and intelligence agencies. And also just. Why, don't most of us know or care about this? What part of the big picture is missing here? Jordan Heathrow, and this is the Big Story Stephanie Carbon is an assistant professor of International Affairs at the Norman Paterson School of International Affairs at Carleton University. She also has a book coming out this fall on you, T. press, which is called stand on guard, reassessing threats to Canada's national security. Hi Stephanie. I want you to start. If you can buy explaining a recent deal that kind of put this question in our minds in his why we reached out to you, can you just tell me a little bit about The Hope Bay Gold Mine Project, and what it kind of means for national security in general, so the Hope Bay Gold Mine is a mine eighty S. he was a Canadian control. It was it was kind of being run by. by US t, T MAK RESOURCES INC and it unfortunately unperforming, it's one of actually three mines that have been unperforming recently where there's been some kind of take over, but this kind of raised eyebrows because it's been a basically taken over by a company called Shandong Gold Mining Company, which I also goes by St. Gold and the concern is that this company is considered to be a state owned enterprise. The Chinese government has a forty seven percent. Share in this company, and often when you at the other owners, the you can dig down and find that there's actually probably more links to the state. Generally, so this seems to be an a case of a Chinese state owned enterprise, taking over a Canadian natural resources firm something that you know has raised concerns in the past say in the last ten years and seems to be happening even in this Cova era or perhaps because of it. Why does it raise concerns? I? Mean pretend I know nothing what's wrong with them? So. This is a really good question. Canada is is a small country, right? We're a country, thirty, seven, thirty eight million people, and that means we. Need for an investment in order to grow our economy. especially up north I mean it's very expensive to develop things up north, and we know that successive governments have wanted to encourage business up north to try and improve the lives and conditions of people who live there, but we get concerned when we see these government, company or state owned or even state champion enterprises coming into the market in order to provide that foreign investment, and sometimes they are the only companies that are interested in providing that financial assistance to get these companies going. So you know the first concern is for a long time. We saw the government trying to get of business. Right privatizing various companies, but we're seeing. Despite the Canadian government getting out of these businesses, we're seeing other governments. Take their place, and this is something that actually Stephen Harper warned about in two thousand and twelve thousand thirteen. Canada has spent a long time. Trying to privatize its into industry, but not in such a way that we want foreign governments coming in and taking over those. Businesses instead, so this is. This is something that we've worried about for some time and. Part of the reason that these state-owned enterprises are problematic is that we often don't understand what they are trying to do in. You've taken a normal company right? McDonald's any other company. You know that they're trying to make money, right? That's what they do, but with state owned enterprises. Is there some kind of geopolitical or Geo? Objective that they have in mind. Particularly in the natural resources sector that we have to maybe be concerned about you know, are they trying to strategically placed themselves in such a way that they have control over Canadian resource in a way that perhaps maybe Canadians or the Canadian government would be uncomfortable with. Do we have any examples of that happening that we can look at and say you have this was A. A mistake we shouldn't have gone down that path so a really good example of this would probably be nexen people would point to next is of course a oil company. It's out in Alberta and in two thousand twelve. It was kind of putting itself on the market, and it was taken over by Seahawk. which is a Chinese state owned enterprise, a petroleum company and there was some concern that you know. Do we actually get want. These kind of government owned enterprises owning these businesses, and it paid well over the market price in order to get access to accent. A Louis. Some national security concerns that were raised at the time. Eventually, the Harper government did let it go through, but you know a lot of the promises that were made as a part of the deal. Really haven't gone very well. the business hasn't been as profitable as as was hoped. There's been some safety issues. Accidents with regards to nexen owned critical infrastructure, and even recently we've seen a number of layoffs. I mean. There's so many layoffs in that industry anyways in my heart goes out to the the oil workers, but. It. Really just hasn't performed as well as hopes, and this is one of the concerns that I think has often been raised. Is that state owned? Enterprises can't fail they are. Backed by the state. They're not subject to the same pressures as a normal company like again. Going back to McDonald's. You
What Is Dopamine Fasting?
"Welcome to this week's episode of the Psych Central Podcast call into the show. Today we have Dr John Grow Hall. Who is the founder and the editor in chief of Psych Central John? Welcome to the show. Great to be here with Gabe. I'm glad to have you today. We're going to be discussing. A twitter trend called dopamine fasting. Can you explain what that is. Good old dopamine fasting. Yeah that sounds sounds like a fun thing right so dopamine fasten your. It's this idea that by restricting your pleasurable daily activities things that you normally normally enjoy doing on a daily or weekly basis such as drinking alcohol sex drugs gaming even talking to others checking your career. FACEBOOK feed your social media feeds and in some extremes even pleasurable eating that if you cut all that out for twenty four hours for forty the eight hours you are somehow magically going to reset your neuro chemical makeup in your brain. I have a million questions about this is but let's start at the very very beginning. What is dopamine? Dopamine is a neurotransmitter chemical in your brain very very important for how your brain functions it is something that we call as a part of the dopamine motive system system because the dopamine system in the brain functions on both motivation and reinforcement. It's not just a reward system as many people believe. I believe that We most often hear dopamine attached to things talking about drug addiction that when people get addicted to cocaine or some. The mother drug that the screws up their dopamine receptors in their brains and that is very true but more generally dopamine is involved an daily activities in everybody's brain and it is involved in all the activities and behaviors that are around motivation in reinforcement in our lives so when we eat something like a big piece of chocolate cake our brain is flooded with dopamine. And we feel feel-good Dr Grow Hall. I'm I'm not a psychologist. I'm not a therapist. I'm not a researcher and I'm certainly not a neurologist but this just sounds ridiculous to me as just just a regular person the idea that if you don't use part of your brain it just magically become something different. Yeah that's true I. It's not something that's likely to happen because it doesn't speak to. How dopamine actually works in our brain and since? I'm not an expert in dopamine either I had to speak speak to some experts. One of whom was Professor Kim Helman's neuroscience researcher at Carleton University in Canada and we had a long conversation station about dopamine. And how it works in the brain and one of the things that she reminded me. was that in our brains that dopamine is a part of a very dynamic system and what that means is that it is always it doesn't exist in sort of a static state. It responds spawned two levels of stimulation that an individual is exposed to so neural. Transmitters are synthesized on demand as needed did and then they're stored in these little packages in the brain inside the cell ready for release. And if you don't use them they remained stored if you do use them they get used up in your brain and then your brain creates more dopamine. So if you think you're going on a fast for twenty four or forty eight hours of Komo dopamine. You're actually not because your brain is storing up the dopamine anyway for future use. It has absolutely nothing to do with fasting dopamine in the brain. I'm sort of a little confused about this idea of dopamine fasting because you can get pleasure from a lot of different things some of the examples that you gave her obvious things that you give pleasure. You know pleasurable eating sex. We understand those even even a technology fast okay. Technology makes Gabe very very very happy. But you know beating my. GPS makes me happy petting. My dog makes aches me. Happy the workday ending and me walking in the front door knowing that the next several hours our mind to do with as I please those things make me a happy so even if dopamine fasting worked. I'm not quite sure what that would look like. Because don't we get joy from just many different places. Yeah and it speaks to a fundamental misunderstanding of what dopamine is that it's involved in so much more than pleasure. It's involved in both things things surrounding our appetite and eating behaviors as well as stress responses. So it seems to be a signal that's released whenever the an organism needs needs to pay attention and learn about stimuli or signals or other things happening in the environment around them in that way. Dopey looney is far more complex than most people understand it to be and so it's not just about. Oh here's a hamburger. So next time I hey I need to remember. It's sight and smell and taste so next time I I'm hungry I can remember like hey I can hamburger and that will satisfy my need it for to satisfy my appetite but another example is here's a bear so I must remember where I saw this bear so I don't go into the bears territory again the future so I can avoid it and not getting by a bear. I like all examples that have to do with not being eaten by a a bear. I just feel the need to say that Dr Grow Hall. We take it for granted that we live in this civilized world where we drive around and automobiles us and we eat a pre prepared food items from McDonalds Burger King or whatnot and we forget that our bodies and our brains things were developed and spent most of the time being raised in a very very different environment environment where it was fight or flight where you need to worry about where your next meal is coming from. And you need to worry about whether you're going to eat or be eaten. It's only in the past hundred hundred or two hundred years or so where you can say. Oh humans have had a whole heck of a lot more free time to worry about things other than where their the next meal is coming from. What's interesting to me? Is that people believe this because the brain is very very advanced and it's so advanced that you Dr Grow Hall who have an advanced Vance degree in psychology had to find somebody who had you know a more advanced degree in the brain to understand this but the core of this for people to believe this is true. They have to believe that the brain is exceptionally simple and most people don't believe that the brain is exceptionally simple. Why do so you think that people believe that this works? What are they hoping to get out of it? I think there's desire and many people to find something to try. I something that they haven't tried before. That will help fix a lot of the issues that are most important to them on a day to a day basis and today the issue that arises in many people's life is a feeling of being overwhelmed a feeling of being stressed out out and having to reply to all these alerts and notifications that are always bombarding us in our free time or downtime our our time away from work and so this idea that Oh i could just take a break a dopamine fast for twenty four hours Al Comeback and I'll be all refreshed Rushton renewed and my brain will have reset. Its neurotransmitters is very appealing. Because it says hey you need to make a twenty four hour commitment in everything is going to go back to the way. It was five years ago so for people who enjoy thinking that there are quick fixes to long standing difficult difficult issues in a person's life this is very attractive.