35 Burst results for "Carlin"
Bodega Owners Say Enforcement Of Mask Rules In Stores Should Fall On New York Police, Not On Workers
"Slapped slapped and and beat beat up up for for asking asking customers customers to to put put on on a a facemask. facemask. Now Now bodega bodega owners owners are are calling calling on on the the NYPD NYPD to enforce the rule. Fernando Mateo of the United Bodegas of America, says state and city regulations that require store owners and force mask rules put innocent workers in danger. Bodega owner Hamid Out to rib Told CBS two's Dave Carlin that about 45% of people that come into his store. Ignore the mask rule. It's just for the Cubs, not for us. Cops should do it. I'm just working here, if if I got shot, or if they, uh, nobody gonna help my family. Matteo said his organization will meet with police Commissioner Dermot Shea on September 16th to ask that police take the lead on mask enforcement. WCBS
A Love Letter to Short Men
"DOT COM and at her website Carlin Betcha. Dot Com and here is a love letter to short men. Your height is not an issue unless you make it one. It's one of the most common openers I see on dating apps a man's height. It's usually the first thing men list and sometimes height is the only thing listed. Yep just height nothing else as if those two numbers measured in feet and inches contain multitudes. I understand why it happens. We are a society obsessed with looks we treat beauty and both genders as a currency attractive people make more money are viewed as more agreeable and somehow more valuable. This is part of the halo effect, a psychology term where we assign one single trait beauty to other characteristics kindness. Personally I have never seen a woman who cares about height in fact, I find short men hot, not all of them but many. Let. Me Tell you a not hot short man's story. I recently wanted to date with a five foot five inch guy within fifteen minutes of our meeting. He ass is my height a problem. It was not until he mentioned it. I had not even looked at the height he listed on his profile. I then spent the next twenty minutes assuaging his fragile ego and explaining why many women like short men it was exhausting at one point I think he read the weariness in my slumped shoulders and tried to self correct. I'm only asking because you're right about love and sex. Sure if you went on a date with a dermatologist, would you ask her to examine the fungus between your toes? I didn't say that, but I wanted to my sarcasm is a feral beast. Then, there are the many many short guys who lie about their height. You know who you are. I once went on a date with a guy claiming to be five foot eight inches. He was five foot four inches. That's a four inch lie. If we're keeping track I wore three inch heels for that date that put me at five feet eight inches. Greeted him with a hug. This was pre pandemic days his head landed on my chest. Awkward. For most women height is not a deal breaker but lying is So. Here it is short men the painful truth your height is not the Lady Boehner killer. You think it is it your lack of confidence that makes women's ovaries shrivel up and never want to go on another date again, I have dated a lot of sexy short men and they all had one thing in common nothing to prove when Tom Cruise five foot seven inches was sexiest man alive multiple times. Did anyone add a footnote sexy for a short Guy Hell? No. When Bruno Mars five, foot five inches shakes what his momma gave him are women getting out there measuring. Sticks Adriano. then. There's Napoleon. Napoleon. Never had complex about his height nor was he even really that short you can feel his confidence oozing out of the impatient love letters. He wrote to Josephine one read a kiss on your heart and one much lower down much lower. Nowhere in that letter, will you find a postscript saying unless my height makes you not in the mood? Yet Napoleon somehow got his name attached to the height inferiority complex known as the Napoleon. Complex. The Napoleon Complex states that short men tend to be more aggressive lie more and try to compensate for their short stature by being exceptionally cruel. But researchers found the opposite to be true. One study from Nyu phone short men are thirty two percent less likely to divorce than tolman. The study also found women married to short men reported greater happiness and short men did more housework than tolman. Yes. There is a correlation between happiness and a freshly floor. Clearly short men are doing something, right? I pulled over twenty of my most dateable girlfriends for this article I asked the same question. Are you attracted to short men most had similar answer? It depends on the guy that's a nice way of saying that is not the package. It's the meat inside. So
Alex Winter on how he and Keanu Reeves brought George Carlin's touching cameo to 'Bill & Ted Face the Music' (spoilers!)
"Jesse Thorn. Our guest is Alex Winter you probably know him best as bill from bill and Ted along with Keanu reeves he starred in bill and Ted's excellent adventure bill and Ted's bogus journey and the brand new movie bill and Ted face the music. Alex is also a director who's made several documentaries. His latest just came out a couple of months ago it's called show biscuits. It features interviews with former child stars about how their time working in the entertainment industry affected them. Let's get back to the conversation. There's a lot in this in this movie also about parenthood and the ties that bind to their and in particular how children kind of actualize the dreams of their parents in some ways for good and bad. I saw that theme also and show Biz kids. Your documentary that made me wonder if you saw parallel there to do you find that particularly compelling. I was raised by two artists. My parents were modern dancers. My mom had company in London, which is where I was born in my dad ultimately had a company in the Midwest. which is still going on when we moved to the states house quite young. I started out as a child actor professionally by like nine or ten I was working professionally by twelve thirteen I was in two long running probably shows back-back. Took me all the way into college so. My relationship to. My parents and to my family and the complexity of that and this idea of I wouldn't call destiny. That's the sort of of the movies that. But you know this idea of expectation and what is your life supposed to be, and of course, it's never going to be that and it shouldn't be that and and and how do the children affects the parents? How do the parents affect the children and of course now I'm a dad and so how'd now it's a triple layer cake right And Those are all those drams or fusing together and crazy ways and I had really wanted to make a film that allowed people who had experienced this firsthand meaning people that come up as child actors. I wanted them to be able to express the very nuanced layers of of that experience. Intimately I just had not seen that done and I had. you know obviously had done it myself in private, but I'd never kind of attacked at. So you that was very satisfying to be able to make and it was really odd to try to make show Biz because for the first time about ten years ago I couldn't find financing and it was exactly the concept. So it was very very strange to. Lovely. But strange to start making the film, shoot a bunch of interviews go away, make bill and Ted be dealing with you know Ted's problems with his dad our issues with our daughters live and our destiny that didn't end up the way it was supposed to in how did that impact everybody and you know, and then of course, like acting for the first time gangs I left act the acting business in after doing Dylan Ted to really Very consciously, and so acting again and I'm making a movie about child actors about parents and their children and it was it was like Oh did this all really need to happen at once was that necessary? I my Gosh. Every aspect of my entire life right now. So Yeah it was lovely and heavy Frankly yeah. Tell me about that decision to kind of I. Think you said, disappear for a minute and then come back and be doing more behind the scenes work than acting. Well. We talk about it in in show Biz kids and it's really not uncommon. It's. It's you know I had started acting I had a very, very public life from around ten years old to about twenty five on nonstop even through college. I was still acting on TV and doing commercials and TV shows. Nonstop and after bill and Tattoo amid and other film called freaked I was just psychologically. I was just worn out and I knew. That I was not I had some friends around me that were crashing hard at a couple that actually died. It was a pretty heavy scene. For Lot of us that had come up because we're all around the same age. So a lot of us were trying to transition from from you know sort of youth in the business too young adult business. We're not having the best time of it and and at the same time I gone to film school and was very very committed to my work as a writer director But it you know for me, I needed to make a conscious decision to get out of the public eye and just go live some normal life and I didn't feel like I'd really gotten to do that through pretty. Formative Adolescence and postal license and. Evan Rachel Wood speaks about this really well in the in the movie sodas will we? All everyone had the same experience I was sitting across from Diana Kerry, the hundred year old woman who was baby peggy, and she literally laid out my entire life story was completely jaw dropping. And that's what had happened to her when she had to really figure life out and she had to get away from the business and. And just be in the world and that's what I did I left. I left my acting representation and I moved and started a production company in London and I just shot commercials and wrote scripts and had a kid and live like regular Joe and. Got My head together and did some growing up and when I felt comfortable again, I started training again to act that was a while ago I just wanted to act for myself I didn't WanNA act. NAFTA, worry about it for paycheck I trained for a long time and it was just coincidentally had started kind of rumble back into life. But it was really lovely. It was a great way to come back can't owner. He's like, what am I, very, very dearest and closest friends in the world and. Everyone on that sat was family and if they weren't, they were really gracious and very happy to be there. So it was extremely sweet environment to step back into but Yeah, it was fun. But I I guess I needed the twenty five year break I I took it.
Are You a Rock Star or Member of The Band?
"It is Monday. On Monday. Fourteen years I've asked a question. And if you've ignored me for fourteen years, God bless you you are good. You're awfully good because I've been doing this every single Monday. Have you done your homework? Just sit down and just take a few minutes. Maybe five minutes just today maybe after this program has done. And look on yourself just to see how you doing. It's like your mom opening the look at any after she took piano at night right? You know she opened the door, but you pretended to be asleep. You can look at it on yourself say how how doing? Marolles my family roles, my relationships, roles, spiritual roles, my physical rolls, my financial world how many doing my life? Are there things in my life I just really love and he just want to keep so much gratitude for. WanNa make sure they stay in my life or the things that I don't love that much and maybe I'd like to have them go someplace else. But you haven't thought about how to do that yet. When you take a few minutes to self assess where your focus should be. I'll make you this promise. Next week when you do it again, a lot of the stuff that you are concerned about this week that you discovered, it'll be different next week it'll be you'll be on your way you'll be transforming moving in a different direction that's how it works. When you become aware would you like what? You don't like you start making natural changes its natural, right? So do homework. You know what are the ways it all begins is taking control of your time and allowing yourself time to well to be yourself and to spend time with yourself in the do things that are important to you. If you haven't picked up my perfect week planner, go get it. It's motivation and we've DOT COM or perfectly finer dot com. It's a quick little pdf download watch the video. It'll teach you how to gather control of your time and give your life back. It's fast it's simple. You'll see it it a change everything and just a couple of days I promise that. So you rockstar. Or you'll member the band which went are you it's Ok does it really matter which role you play I don't really care. I just WANNA make sure you're moving towards your goals a long long long time ago I remember this I was raising kids. Those of you that are. Probably remember the old George Carlin. Album called am and FM. What happened? Got A kid. What are you GonNa do with a kid. Going to raise them. So I was done I was raising the kid. Micah folks raise my kid I thought what he's eighteen. He's Outta here. He's done right well, that didn't happen. They never go away those who've had kids. It doesn't ended eighteen those you have older kids you know that never stops. But he was gonNA. Move Out. It was time to go out on his own. Conversation about that. The rockstar conversation. So he he's staying out to four in the morning being a rockstar every single night trying to be a rockstar keeping his mom up kind of disrupting the households twenty one years old he wasn't really working or anything. I don't do roommates. Just don't I mean I. Get it. But but this is a little bit disruptive. So because it's okay, I'M GONNA move out I'm going to go to Hollywood and sing on Sunset Boulevard. Yar. Now's a guy who's been all kinds of big dreams in my life and done a lot of things. A lot of experience a had some perspective and I just wanted to say it are you willing to do what it takes to get you to the top? To be that Rockstar. And if you don't get. Do. You think you want to be. Are there any other options that might make you happy I mean what if you independence as as a background player with that? Happy. He said, you know I don't think I would I think I gotta go for my dream said great as long as you know where you're going to go but then we talked a little bit about what may may occur on down the road but he said I gotta go from dreams at on I think you probably should his dad did that I did that I got out of high school and took off and I said I'm going to be a rock and roll radio DJ do morning shows I did all over the country everywhere all kinds of cool stuff had a great time is a Rockstar on the radio star back in the day when that's what they were back then. But you know what? I kind of learned something. My son learned to. As, much as it was really enjoyable as much as I really had a good time doing it. Then frankly as much as I was good and he was good to never forget him. Shooting facetime say hey, look I'm on stage on sunset boulevard singing the song is it how was it goes not what I expected
'Bill & Ted Face the Music' isn't excellent, but it's still kind of fun
"Ted faced the music. It's not significant nor extremely funny, but it's certainly fun. And it's so amiable that I'd be kind of a meanie to say anything too critical of it. In case you're thoroughly pop culture challenged. This is the third movie and a trilogy of Dumb Guy, Buddy Cos. That began 30 Count them 30 years ago with the time traveling Stoner Movie Bill and Ted's excellent adventure that was 1989. There was a sequel Bill and Ted's Bogus Journey and 91. These guys are best friends, suburban goofballs in one of the rock star's billing tender in high school in the original film, they're gonna fail history. Oh, and by the way, they're played by then and played by now. Alex Winter and the Evergreen Piano. Reeves. I mean piano Reeves. His career is Blowing back up. There's a big resurgence with John Wick films and The Matrix franchise is continuing, but he loves this character, and he's got a great relationship and report with Alice Winter. Eso. They've come back for this third film and You know. Initially they're visited by this hipster from the future named Rufus, who shows up in some kind of phone booth that can traverse time in space. Like like doctor who's police box, and by the way, Rufus was played by the late great comedian George Carlin, and he takes them on a trip through time to help them pass his history tests and tells them that they are going to write and record a song that will bring the world together in peace and harmony. Will, apparently by this third film. Three decades later, they still haven't written a song to sign the song. I've always felt that the world is just one song away from peace and harmony to to bad. Hey, Michael, do you exactly that I have to want hilarious.
Bill & Ted Face the Music Review
"One, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, nine, we met bill s Preston and Ted Theodore Logan in the movie bill and Ted's excellent adventure they returned in bill and Ted's bogus journey in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety one, and now almost thirty years later they're back in bill and Ted's face the music Alex Winter and Keanu Reeves return as well. Bill and Ted respectively, and this time they'll need not just their triumphant man to save the world but also their daughters I'm Stephen Thompson and I'm Linda Holmes we're talking about bill and Ted face the music on this episode of Pop Culture Happy Hour from NPR here with me and Steven from his home studio is plan Weldon of NPR's arts desk. Linda and also with us from his home in Washington DC, we have JC Howard who is a producer of NPR's Ted Radio Hour and how I built this I. J. C.. Good to have you back good to have you back. So if you are all not familiar, there's not a lot setup that you need or these films except to say that Bill and Ted were introduced to us as teenage bro Friends who had a band and just wanted to have a triumphant band when they were older and eventually they got sucked into time travel and picking up different historical figures, and later we're going to try to save the world and there was. A whole story where they were going to ultimately right a great and triumphant song it's it is a surprisingly complex canonical story of which you need to know practically nothing in order to enjoy I think these films Stephen now that I have thoroughly set the table kind of what is your attachment to bill and Ted these movies. If you have one, well, I've seen bill and Ted's excellent adventure. A BUNCH OF TIMES I've seen bill and Ted's bogus journey a couple times. These are movies that have kind of existed on the wind for the last thirty years. I re watched these movies within the last five years I. Think I talked about the. What's making me happy on this show but still kind of needed to go back to be reminded of what happens in them going into this movie I mean this movie is coasting on goodwill. There is a certain amount of fan service going on here. I mean I'm not sure how many people were clamoring to revisit these characters almost thirty years later but at the same time. Something really really smart happens in this movie and you can tell before you even start watching it, and that is that it is ninety three minutes long all three of these movies are about ninety minutes long and I think they understand that that is the perfect lengthier. There is a certain amount of sequel bloat here. The first two movies are incredibly Chintzy. The stakes in the first one are no greater than maybe Ted we'll get sent to military school and you're there's like the entire fabric of space time can be ripped apart. This is a very shaggy movie. I. Think there are stretches where it sags but. I do appreciate the number of updates. You don't have the gay panic stuff that really dragged down the earlier movies are no gay slurs in this movie. This movie bothers to give its female characters a little bit more agency the women who become their wives barely have any part to play in the other movies, and here you get more of that you get their daughters who are given kind of their own subplot. So I appreciate that it's not just rattling around with these two dudes who are now middle aged, but they're taking an interest in people outside of just bill. Yeah and you do get their daughters. The structure of this one is kind of that they go on one journey through time and their daughters meanwhile who are played by Samara weaving and bridget lending pain go off and tried to get a band together for their DADS to play with on this epoch song that's supposed to save the world. So you kind of have the one journey going on the other journey going on then naturally in the third act it all comes together and I did like those two performances from the daughter's there are also some kind of new faces in this one kristen Schall plays Kelly who is The daughter of Rufus who was the George Carlin character in the original JC it feels to me like you are too young to have a moustache attachment to these movies but I have been assured that that is not the case because television. Yeah. That's exactly right. I was actually super excited to hear this movie was happening and I'm going to show my age a little bit and say that I was born pretty close to the release of the First Bill and Ted Movie of Bill and Ted's excellent adventure. So my first encounter with these guys was as as they say a most impressionable youth. And I was one of what I can only assume are millions of kids who watch bill and Ted's excellent adventure every time it ran on cable TV. The thing about the first movie is the problem that they needed to solve was very simple. Billon Tade just needed a good grade right granted the solution to that problem was a little larger than life and included doctor who like time travel home box and all but the problem itself was simple. The second movie bogus journey was certainly a little nuttier. It had killer robots and aliens and the grim reaper. Didn't feel like it hit quite the right notes for me. No Pun intended. So win a third film was confirmed. The main question I had was like, what are they going to do? Are they going to try to recreate the success of the original and go back to simple run of the mill time travel Orlean into the bizarre and crazy and from just the trailer? It was clear that they weren't going to just lean into the bizarre, but they were diving in head first. But I think what separated this one from the nineteen ninety one sequel is that it has a lot more heart. The original movie was really about the friendship of bill and Ted and saving that they didn't seem to care as much about saving the future as much as they wanted to just make sure that bill and Ted could still just be friends. So it had this kind of surprisingly earnest quality and I think that was what was missing in the second film in this third one for all of its bizarreness in all of its doubling down on death in heaven and hell, and all these kinds of weird things. It really reignites the idea that there are friendships and. Relationships here that are worth saving. Yeah I think you're absolutely right that they go back to the relationship between those two guys being the center of the story and I. Think it's really funny. One of the things that I think is featured in some of the the trailer stuff but they are both married they both have you know lovely wives that you have met before since they got them from the past and they have relationships with their wives that are completely enmeshed with their relationship with each other. So they can't conceive of having individual marriages that aren't some. Like a four person marriage I thought that stuff was sort of funny because I think one of the things that carries over like if you're going to take these guys in age them thirty years you have to either assume that at some point they became more normal, which is a weird thing to assume about bill and Ted. Or you have to assume that they are still very bill and Ted, which would mean that they are still kind of very fixated on this idea that they are a duo and they are always together and they are each other's right hand Glenn you had indicated on twitter that. You perhaps did not have the same nostalgia for these characters that perhaps I have and others may have what is your take care? All right. The ticker about to hear from me Linda Holmes is going to be a subjective it's rigorous. It's clear eyed it is on demand by the gauzy scream nostalgia because unlike all y'all I never saw these movies until this week just to prepare for the show and I didn't see him for very simple reason I didn't have to I. Mean I was a junior in college nineteen, eighty, nine I was studying marine biology. I was dating a string of profoundly unfulfilled women and. Being. On a college campus and eighty nine and not here boobs heinous strange things are afoot at the circle k just over and over and over. So I felt like I got it. And think about the time late eighties early nineties mainstream. American. Comedy was kind of stuck in this catchphrase based mode and I was like, okay. I don't need to see this while I've seen them all now and I'm here to tell you. Sure I guess that's your thing. I like the Guy Listeners of the leads I. think that's the appeal here but left only once an excellent adventure. It's a visual gag that gets tossed off. It's a Freud at a mall holding a corn dog and it's like, okay, fine. You got me I mean it's low hanging fruit, but you got. And in face the music this new film shore on Paper Samara, Weaving Kristen Schaal Holland freaking Taylor they are gunning for me they are coming. But ultimately didn't stick. It's not supposed to. That's not what it's for. It just evaporates on contact with the eyeballs and maybe that's exactly what the world needs. Right now is dumb sweep dumb but I
Midnight Moment 4 - Voter ID and A Conspiracy Theory - burst 1
"Jury of Nation. Part hair and it's time for another installment of Liberty Virus via the midnight moment delivery system. that. I was night three of the Democrat National Convention Day One, hundred, sixty, fifteen days flattening curb. It allows unlucky enough to over here made me throw up in my mouth a little bit I gotta be honest with you wanted to wash the taste out with out. But. In the end, I settled for for a Nice Cup of coffee. George Carlin one said I don't have pet peeves. I have made major psychotic fucking hatreds. So in the spirit of both George Carlin and my complete total annoyance with current events, we're going to cover two topics with you. Tonight the first is a voter ID, and the second as a self developed spiracy theory that I would like your indulgence to entertain as strictly a mental exercise though in our society, there are things you. Have to show ID for buying a gun getting prescription painkillers buying alcohol buying. We'd words legal of course, a buying porn. You have to show ID at the DMV the board, an airplane to board trained drive an automobile the list goes on and on and on survivor is going to be required to do any of the above things or you know conduct adulting in any way as it always is lot why states not have a? Statute that requires valid identification busted as yourself that question for a second, you may not like the answer I mean Article One section. Four of the US Constitution states the times, places and manner of holding elections for Senators and representatives shall be prescribed in each state by the legislature thereof. But the Congress may at any time by law make or alter such regulations except as to places of choosing senator I mean there was. An assumption clearly present in our constitution that citizens right to vote is protected under free speech under the First Amendment. But in a citizen right the but I mean article two section one clearly spells out that our founders framers specified who could and couldn't be president no person except the natural born citizen or citizen of the United States at the time of this adoption of this constitution shall be eligible to the office of the president. Neither shall any person be eligible to that office who shall not have attained? The age of thirty five years have fourteen years been a residence within the United States our founders and framers carved out specifics. Do you really believe they had any intention any intention at all for non citizens to vote in our elections? Give me a break. So if they're going to push the agenda and by the way I'm speaking to leftists and liberals who seem to think that showing identification at a polling place is somehow minority voter suppression Oh really then I say, well, no, I devote no idea by guns no background checks ever for anything. No idea to buy booze or weed. Or board a plane. Is it. Any wonder that liberal states have started issuing driver's licenses to illegal immigrants? Because if somehow some way. We restore common sense in order to our republic and require a valid form of identification vote illegal immigrants will be their voters and their voting block. I'm not suggesting we give up the right to an anonymous ballot that's absolutely protected by the First Amendment I get it. No. One has stating that your driver's license number be attached to your ballot. But. If you can't get into a bar without id if you can't buy liquor without ID, why should you be able to access the polling place? I just want to point out and make it clear the blatant outright shitting hypocrisy and quite frankly left racism in the claim that somehow requiring an idea vote is minority suppression really I mean here in Colorado most liquor stores that I frequent require id for every transaction and believe me I do not look twenty one or younger bars and nightclubs in this area often use a barcode scanners. Id and I know that it's that way in some other states, somehow all of this is okay but somehow requiring an ID to vote arguably the most violent in the world voting is minority voter Suppression Racist Bull Shit. So as the assertion that minorities by the way don't have an ID or don't have the ability or somehow incapable of getting one, I mean the bring specificity again. Zona adults over the age of eighteen are required. To carry ID at all times. That's whether you're walking down the street driving your car or otherwise, and that has been in effect since World War. Two, this is not something new. This is not something that the Clintons or the bushes or anyone else do any time in recent history this has been the law of the land for literally decades. Whether that laws right or wrong as up to you. But really do we really need any more outside influence in our country regardless of what the political spectrum you stand on our guys we've got another segment coming up right after this break. Stay tuned. Midnight Patriot nations spartan here with a shameless plug for our new gear shop shop dot midnight Patriots Dot Com. T shirts, hats, hoodies, mugs, phone cases just about everything else in between we got you covered whether you're looking to embrace your insomnia, show your patriotism or make a liberal hood. Explode. Really. Shop. Dot Midnight Patriots. Dot Com for a limited time. You can save fifteen percent on your order starting now. And now back to the show. So what are the talk about now is? A conspiracy theory I fully admit it. I have no evidence of this except what may be going on around us and some thoughts that I have from the Golden Age of talk, radio in the nineties I sometimes get what I refer to as nuggets of Universal Truth from what most people would consider fairly odd sources. You know movies, songs, sports, overhearing pieces of a conversation, etc one of the things that was kind of profound to me and rain true didn't I didn't really understand the time was the movie captain America the Winter Soldier. Now there's a scene again. Tomorrow will because they're fantastic and I'm going to kind of summarize here there's a scene where they're in a bucket in they're talking to basically an all German scientists. Brain is good put on on a computer and all creepy but isn't that scene they talk about humanity's freedom came. and. One of the things that they said was if you try to take that freedom, they resist humanity needed to surrender. It's freedom willingly. And they finally created a world. So chaotic that you vanity was ready to surrender it's freedom for its own security. Now I know that sounds bizarre and maybe I'm maybe I'm just being paranoid maybe I'm suffering from the Kobe. Kobe lockdown paranoia or whatever you want to call it. The understand this if you wanted to usher in a gestapo-type National Police Force. It had no loyalty to the constitution but only the politicians you know Kinda like Nazi Germany. What would you do? Well. First of all, you'd have to get the police to quit. So if you control the purse strings for the police, department what better way to get them to quit than it, cut their wages, cut their budget and then make them liable for I. Don't know everything. What if he told them to stand down while like Portland Eighty. Three nights of rioting destroys property assaulting assaulting citizens decade the police to quit what about like new? York. They cut the budget of Major Crimes Unit and shootings have gone up. To three hundred percent. Since that happened now, I wanNA make it clear that I do not support a national police force now. Yes we can argue that yes, we have we have federal agents the DA's the ATF the FBI etc. But none of them are actively patrolling the streets but how do you do it? How do you implement a Gestapo of social justice warriors that are essentially thought police, which is what the what's the leftist seem to want anyone that that goes contrary to their narrative anyone that disagrees with any they say politically. Well if you get all the local cops to quit, you have to have something because your citizens will not bag. For protection somebody did is friendly to that idea wins the White House than the Federal Police Force. Is created and then we end up like Nazi Germany. They're already talking about making kids where buttons identified that they either have or have not been vaccinated for Covid. Nineteen. One. Just go out and do yellow stars. Pink triangles. Any sense does you have to question yourself and even do the mental exercise of what's the end game now? This Shit I. GotTa Tell Ya None of it looks good. That was your mental exercise in your midnight moment I'm Spartan have ago. Thanks. Thanks for joining us for another edition midnight moment. Be sure to join us for the main podcast, every Monday night and every Thursday night for more midnight moments. If you like what you hear and support what we do about subscribing. Go to listen Dot Midnight Patriots Dot Com Cook Support and subscribe. Be sure to pick up some merchant gear store shop that midnight Patriots Dot Com. From the Mile High, command. Center. Dot Com studio. This is sport reminding you that the Constitution is not just a suggestion.
"carlin" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet
"Of calls I should reach gift gun lung and Launch Tonight missiles in twenty eight hours. Would you like to see some projected kill ratios? Sixteen nine percent of the housing destroyed. Seventy two million people dead. This. Game. Or is it real? What's the difference. That was one of the. It's a big moment for cyber. Policy. Historians because and cyber fiction. Ronald Reagan seeing that movie asked his team. Hey, could this happen in the answer turned out to be yes and it was the first big initiative on cyber son of that. But that was when they house. Yeah. Drove it. So fiction can make a difference. But that's a nice note ended because that's a kind kind of thing. That you're going to be talking about on the cyberspace podcast. I'm very excited about this. John. I think for a long time there's a lot of confusion and there are a lot of myths around. Cyber Threat and a lot of people think you know it seems to complicate it. It's something for the it people to care about and I don't really understand it and that's just not true. A lot of common sense. Things that ordinary people can learn about it and people who need to be able to protect their companies in their homes and their livelihood in their bank accounts. So I consider what you're about to do to be real great public service. So so thanks for doing I'm glad we're working together again really looking forward to the opportunity. Thanks. I. Hope my conversation. John Carlin has piqued your interest in the fascinating world of cyber as mentioned for the.
"carlin" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet
"I'm seeing it. So in my in my practice now helping companies who are victim of cyber attacks. I'm seeing an increase in ransomware in particular. So these are schemes that. encrypt they lock up your computers you can't use them unless you pay the bad guy, a fee and the bad guys have realized is that in an age of Covid people are GonNa pay because even a minor disruption in no matter what businesses on everyone's working from home right now and dependent on being able to use their networks in system. Making and again. Going back to earlier example, those are group's who you can pay by enlarge because what they're trying to do is to make a buck but if you think about that type of vulnerability on scale, if someone really wanted to deliver a shock to the American economy at a time, we're already dealing with a lot of shocks. You see that with the prevalence ransomware attacks have bad guide locked up the systems and there's no amount that you could pay can really cause damage the I'm GonNa talk about your background a little bit. You've had a lot of different jobs dislike Lisa Monaco and Ken Wayne but I want ask you your your interest in and focus on cyber how that evolved overtime. So. How. Much different is your view? And your attention to cyber comparatively between the time you serve, for example, as Chief of staff to Robert Muller than FBI. Director. And say your last year in government in the Obama Administration. Yeah. So so prior to serving a muller as chief of staff when he was. Back in the good old days when he was relatively anonymous director of the FBI. I had coordinated nationally the computer hacking intellectual property criminal cases. So, I become a Summer of specialists in this area in when I win. Chips. Chips. He's responsible for that name think utility before because he you know he doesn't watch TV had no idea that they were a bunch of responsible Robert Muller Robert Muller yet store when he was the US attorney. In California, he started the first chips unit there to deal with high tech crime, they named the computer hacking and intellectual property section. It was just a section in that one. US Attorney's office, and then he brought the name with him when he came back. The name. Yeah we'll you know about the. Sunglasses. TV Show Yeah. Reminded many of our listeners don't know what the hell you're talking about you. Chips tortilla chips. Credit. Just. California highway patrol big being camps with this show. Yeah. Look I I know you watch religiously. I watched the show. I wasn't allowed to watch TV, but it was one of the shows I snuck and they just did a remake that was is really a terrible movie. I got to say but it. So maybe it's more people hurt because of the remake no negative we don't do negative. Negative promotions. Here. So, yeah so much between then and and recently. How much bigger of a deal has become I think what it is. It's a lot of what we foretold has now come. Come to pass. So for a while, you know everyone was. Saying it's a matter of time before nation state attack seat the United States through cyber means. Now we've had things like the North Korean attack on Sony motion pictures going back to your don't give negative views because they they're essentially giving a negative review to a movie didn't like the interview you've had Russia. We talked about the fact that there was the possibility of Medellin election but now we've seen it happen and on scale and not just once we saw them attempt to do the same thing in. The two thousand eighteen election's, and we know they're trying to do it again, we've seen China steal intellectual property on scope and scale that simply unimagined in history that former director of the National Security Agency. Called the largest transfer of wealth in human history Keith Alexander I think he's right and we've seen that affect the world's geopolitics. So I think what we're seeing a lot of what had been predicted has already come true and unfortunately since then there has been increased investment in security new positions created new. The government has changed in new policies. But at the same time, we've also doubled down on increasing our reliance on the technology without fixing the underlying vulnerabilities. So I'm not sure we were more safe than we were before. You know that that quote from Alexander is also invoke regularly when I was in office the greatest transfer. Of Wealth and human history but a lot a lot of that wealth. Is being transferred wear to China right based on theft property. So I WANNA ask you about China for a second I was recently. Talking to some folks who said something that made my hair stand on end and it was. The question of what is going to happen with the relationship between the United States and China and how big a threat China is much more so than Russia. And the question was are we inevitably headed towards? Armed Conflict with China military conflict with China and the consensus was no not in the conventional sense that seems unlikely. But if you're including cyber and whatever cyber means they thought, there was a very high likelihood that inevitability do that, and what would that look like I agree with it but I do think it's something that's that we can positively impact in. It's a good reason to to talk about now in so. It's in part of that is I think China in the US have a vested interest in having some norms some rules of the road on how you use these weapons that are incredibly powerful. And in order to set those rules of the road, you need to create clear norms like things that are okay and are not what are the red lines make sure that there's not confusion and then make sure that your deterrence is credible. So with China right now has great capability to disrupt inside the US and we have a great ability to disrupt their systems. As well, I think what? What's keeping it more in the in the realm of espionage and? Trade secret theft rather than actually disrupting systems that we rely on. Is Deterrence understanding of where red lines one of the concerted efforts you saw the Obama Administration that I think has fallen off somewhat not because they're great cases being brought by the law enforcement and intelligence professionals, but there hasn't been consistency at the top. In terms of the messaging to China on what's most important. But one of the changes you saw the attempt to make administration is to say, Hey, trade secret theft when you're targeting private companies were putting as as a norm where saying that is one of our our red lines that he can't use your cyber capability. Instead of you don't investing in research and development to steal intellectual property, and then we did see a change of behavior when that breakthrough occurred with President Obama in president she was it was somewhat remarkable I. Think we've fallen off a little bit because it's so conflicted with all the other us. China trade issues that there's not a clear message on you know what's different from trade in really a national security issue putting China side. Would have some other countries that you think are dangerous in the sphere that you'll be talking about on the pod yet top four are China. We've talked about Russia north, Korea and Iran, and that's been fairly consistent in terms of the assessment of the intelligence community for nearly a decade now. I discussed this once at a panel. where I think I was moderating. and..
Trump tries to stop books about him
"Going on with the Book Business Right now? So this has been a fascinating time in publishing the last couple of weeks. We've seen kind of an epic clash building between the trump administration and the trump family and one publisher in particular. Simon and Schuster. This has happened several times during the course of this administration, the trump administration has threatened lawsuits against various publishers for producing alls or books that contain damaging information about the president most memorably it was Henry Holt when they published fire and fury by Michael Wolff, when they got a cease and desist letter from the president's personal lawyer. They decided to put the book on sale early. It sold incredibly well so. So the latest is Simon and Schuster of course released John Bolton's book this week, and that was something that trump administration tried very hard to prevent from happening. They told him he had failed to go through the necessary steps to get security clearances and remove classified information, and they finally asked a judge to prevent his publishers Schuster from distributing the book. The judge denied that although John Bolton himself may eventually have to forfeit some of his prophets, which were substantial. He reportedly got a two million dollar book deal, so that clash was playing out just in recent days in the book just went on Sale I. Think they've they've distributed two hundred thousand copies according to some of the legal filings. Filings and at the same time than Shuster is preparing to publish a very explosive, potentially explosive I should say I, haven't read it book by President Trump's niece Mary trump and just this week. President Trump's family sought a temporary restraining order to try to block publication of that book by Mary Trump which is called too much never enough. How my family created the world's most dangerous man, so the title suggests that this is not going to be a positive book. It's scheduled to be released by Science Schuster on July. Twenty eight th. The book is finished its edited, but they're starting this process earlier I think with the Bolton Book. They came in pretty late in the game with the effort. Effort to prevent distribution. The books had already shipped retailers had them news organizations had them all the information started leaking out a few days before publication, so the effort to kind of contain the damage came pretty late, and it was pretty toothless as far as preventing the information from getting out so in this case they have a little more leeway, but again I think the legal precedent is very very hard to preemptively prevent information from coming out, so it's going to be another tough battle for them. This has been a really eventful year for Simon and Schuster I. Mean I, they were put on sale right, and then very suddenly they're chief executive officer. Carlin really died of a heart attack. And all of these incredibly explosive books are coming out. Is the company doing well? At a time when a lot of publishers are struggling to break through the news cycle Simon and Schuster is creating the news cycle. So that's kind of extraordinary, you know the John Bolton Buck has been number one on Amazon for Awhile Mary trump is close behind it, and they have more coming in the pipeline that are I. Think certain to be bestsellers including I, think most significantly. Significantly another book by Bob Woodward his previous book about the trump administration, which was titled Fear Sold Millions of copies, and again caused a lot of consternation, the administration and he has a sequel to. That's coming out this fall. I don't believe it's titled Yet, but it's about the administration president has said he spoke to Bob. Woodward for this book, so it'll be interesting to see what. What secrets remain for more to find out given all of these dulls that have come out I was speaking to some people in Washington like Robert Burnett who a famous Washington lawyer who represents a lot of politicians and has been around for a long time and. His observation I thought was interesting. It's just you know the volume of books that have been that have come out during. This administration is quite unusual. It's it's fairly typical for there to be a wave of of memoirs. Tell all I was inside the room kind of books to come out the years after the presidency when people can reflect, and there is no longer the the political pressures of the day were a reelection campaign for example, but the revolving door in the administration today has been moving so quickly. People Cycle in and out and I think that his accelerated the rate of
North Korea to Cut Off All Communications Lines to South Korea
"North Korea says it plans to break off communications with South Korea CBS news north Korean consultant Robert Carlin says the north believes it was misled by the south on how to deal with the United States and is upset about propaganda leaflets being dropped in North Korea now they've taken the first step which is what the threat you could go cutting off the phone lines the question is whether or how soon they're going to go to the next step and then the next step
"carlin" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet
"We're starting from members of cafe insider. It's called cyberspace and it's hosted by my friend. Recent guest of stay tuned and renowned. Cyber National Security expert John Carlin. John led the justice. Department's National Security Division under President Obama. And prior to that served as chief of staff and senior counsel to then FBI Director Robert Mueller is currently a partner at Morrison and foerster where he chairs the firm's global risk and crisis management group. He also leads the Aspen Institute cybersecurity group John and I have teamed up to keep the country safe in our previous jobs, and now I'm happy. We're working together to keep the country informed. On, Wednesday he spoke with his successor at the Department of Justice Assistant. Attorney General John Denver's. It's a fascinating conversation that spans a wide variety of issues including the threat of civil unrest, domestic terrorism, foreign surveillance, authorities, encryption and Chinese espionage. For our takeaways from the interview and to be notified about the New Forthcoming Cyberspace podcast. Had to cafe dot com slash preet and sign up to receive a free link. That's cafe. Dot Com slash preet. Now without further delay, the first episode of Cyberspace with John Giancarlo. Featuring an exclusive interview with John Moore's. From, Cafe This is cyberspace. And I'm your host John Carlin. My guest today is John Denver's. John succeeded me is the head of the DOJ's National Security Division in February twenty eighteen. National Security Division I knew litigating division at the Justice Department in round fifty years since the creation of the Civil Rights Division and was established in the aftermath of the September eleventh attacks. It tackles a wide range of threats to our country from cybercrime in terrorism espionage, it is also responsible for surveillance warrants against foreign spies and represents the government afford the foreign intelligence surveillance court. demerge his veteran division. Having first served when it first started under President George W Bush. I'm excited. That joins US Today on this first episode of the Cyberspace Podcast for a conversation about the many threats. We.
"carlin" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"A Carlin is weather's Carlin is in Arizona hi Carl how are you are you better than I deserve what's up thanks for taking my call and so my question for you is my husband and I are on baby step four five and six good and we just relocated to a new city and bought a house and as part of our relocation benefit we get to do or have the option to do a mortgage pre cast it cost three hundred dollars to do it does not impact our interest rate or anything but it does give us the ability to put put some additional principal down and it will actually lower our monthly payment and so my question is is there a mathematical trick to maybe when the right time to do this would be we have about fifteen thousand dollars extra right now that we could throw at it unless you need a lower payment to make the budget there's no mathematical reason to do it all really L. three cache doesn't do anything except lower your payment it doesn't change your interest rate it doesn't change how fast you advance the debt reduction in the event you have principal it doesn't change anything it just changes the way the ball down the road nope sorry it's not just changes time a calculation how does it change payment calculation okay and it doesn't matter down the road if let's say we have an additional thousand dollars surplus per month for a that's going towards the principal it's simply you what what is your what is the number of years a number of months or whatever left on your mortgage right now at fifteen it's brand new we just bought it so why would you recast it you would recast it to what just take a look here a lower payment after you set the principal down right right okay and so if you throw some money at it and then you recast it you're now paying a a payment based on a new lower principal payment follow me the interest isn't exactly the same if the interest rate stays the same in the recast exact same amount of interest and so when you pay extra principal it has the exact same effect it doesn't do anything except lower your payment I wouldn't do it the don't do anything with it don't just start chunk in principle on it and keep paying the higher payments because here's the thing all right well the interest is calculated on a typical mortgage of Fannie Mae and FHA VA monthly all right and so round numbers which is useful and easy number let's say you had a three percent mortgage okay that is one quarter of divided by twelve okay is one fourth of one percent per month on your outstanding balance okay so when you pay the payment the next month one quarter of one percent three percent divided by twelve multiplied torture outstanding balance at that moment what the verdict is the principal or not and all the rest of your payment beyond that amount goes towards principal and so if you lower your principal the interest amount of your next the amount going to interest in your next payment goes down and more of your payment goes towards principal simply by lowering the principal every month you're sliding forward in the imposition schedule mathematically and so that's a bunch of gobbledygook to say if you just chop principle on it you're gonna make the exactly the same progresses if you recast it and junk the same exact amount of principle towards let's say you reduce your payment about three hundred bye bye bye to tour Bucks a month indeed but then you decided well we were already paying a thousand dollars extra we're gonna keep paying thirteen hundred extra now and so you know you're gonna be in exactly the same place if you if you paid it out so I wouldn't do it all I would just chunk on the principal and get are knocked out really good question Hey thanks for the discussion open phones at triple eight eight two five five two two five eight J. is in Arizona hi AJ welcome the Dave Ramsey show Hey are you doing big things in my car sure I can help also my wife are currently we we just got married last year well we have two kids are we just going to cancel the money are not too long ago so as of right now our state of the killing of bank is looking at about twenty four thousand dollars and we have about four thousand dollars liquid I'm just trying to act out debt wise we have about five thousand dollars combined it together and we have two kids and right now we're living is barbaric the nice nice nice neighborhood where an apartment but we're growing out of it and we're kind of wondering right now with this money should we look into buying a home I do have a pretty steady job right now so we're kind of thinking like a nose with everything going all should be by Harlem should we wait our back wall would come from our parents will never really owned a home before so we can't really reach back and talk to them so we figure can I reach up to you and see what are we think our best option would be cool how long you been married are we do not manufacture in October so congratulations where the twenty four thousand come from so I recently I got my car told all the way to work I feel a bit of that came from the settlement I don't want to say about sixteen thousand under came to a settlement originally came from just like you know a saving and we found out about you before when you said you had a you are paid for car they got totaled what we paid for our I think the Old Navy to for a couple hundred Bucks but I mean so what do you drive I don't really driving are we have we have one car right now next totally paid off okay she do you need to buy another car we do need to buy another car okay that's a good thing okay cool so here here's the you know you've been let's send us a sounds like so you know the baby steps probably right the first thing we're gonna do is pot payoff of five thousand or for that that you got twenty eight thousand work with four thousand lose cash twenty four the bank that I understand that right yeah okay yeah that's a twenty eight minus five twenty three your debt free that's baby step two baby step three is an emergency fund of three to six months of expenses what your household income are you right now it's only working so she's trying to address their home one thing with the time being but we're trying to get her back out working as well what is your household income right now one eighty five thousand okay nine and so if we say it on the merchant's refund of five thousand dollars a month to operate your house you should you're saving three thousand right her mom there would you say you're sorry I wasn't caught for months with okay okay so what does it take to operate your house right now a month three grand for grand I want to say maybe two now I want to say for okay you got you got several kids you got a mark you know you got gas insurance rent okay you start adding up you need to be doing a budget you need to get your every dollar budget going but we're gonna call it for granted we're gonna say three to six months of expenses let's call your emergency fund fifteen grand out of twenty three that leaves you eight to buy a car with no you're not rated by house you're not emergency phone.
"carlin" Discussed on 550 KFYI
"What do you think you have an immune system for its for killing germs but it needs practice it needs germs to practice on if you kill all the germs around you live a completely sterile life then when germs do come along you're not going to be prepared never mind ordinary germs what are you going to do in some super virus comes along and turns your vital organs into liquid what you gonna do you gonna get sick you're going to die and you gonna deserve it because your weekend you got a weak immune system George Carlin yeah watch the old Big Eight stick my head because I'm like he absolutely nailed it talks about how when he was a kid but he used to sleep or swim and that's but build up his email system I used to play in dirt we don't do that anymore so for all the people who are looking at me and frowning when I'm not wearing my mask or I just happen to forget to stand six feet away for you you know what this two shall pass bless your little heart that's where I am right now with this the winds them up from the comedians we talked about some of the I wanna call it voter suppression but tapping down the first amendment rights that are happening on a S. U. campus well there is an update and we'll get to that at eight oh three be sure to stay tuned for your chance to win a thousand dollars you're listening to one of four one you're listening to the news talk five fifty K. FYI right now there is a lot to consider when selling a home home equity is high housing inventory is down and interest rates are at an all time low but.
At-Home Cooking in the Time of Social Distancing With Adam Rapoport | House of Carbs
"Oh you and I were exchanging notes last week about you know doing a pod. We wanted to provide a kind of public service out. There tall are taste. Buds all are hungry. Homeys at our at home doing the appropriate thing. Under the guidelines provided by our local and state and federal government in terms of social distancing and a whole bunch of us are now all of a sudden home cooks on a much more frequent basis with more time than we previously expected or anticipated And so I reached out and you were. You said Yeah I have some thoughts and You know even since the original exchanging of notes last week You and the good folks at bone apetite have been coming up with all kinds of rich concepts and ideas and guidelines and you know sensitive direction. I want to start with your newsletter post. That went up arrived in my email last night. Which you know has the tagline. Cook the food that makes you feel good because that to me really is a helpful vital kind of reminder about you know the place that we're in the physical space that we're in and and you know the challenge that we're all sort of confronted by And you mentioned in the newsletter. How you know you yourself in terms of with your own family had been cooking some some things you know about the right away. You're cooking food that I would sort of put in in a category that that I characterize as indulgent but but now you know we're we have to cook in ways that make us feel sustained But also you know able to to perform in the new world that we're living in So wh what are you looking at in terms of cooking the food that makes you feel good? Yeah I you know week one as I guess you call it when we all sort of realized. We're GONNA sort of lockdown ourselves for quite awhile. Perhaps last week was interesting that I think a lot of us kind of adrenaline is like all right. Let's let's be positive about this. Let's lean into it. It's almost like when there's a blizzard coming and you start cooking a lot of food and I got double batching Ball Nasariyah recipes My wife's making chocolate chip cookies with our son by the end of the day. You're like man. I need a cocktail and by the end of the week as like Mad. I cannot I gotta like dial it down a little bit because it was like big dinners every night. Having drinks it was all about home cooking three meals a day and at some point I realized okay. Like let's keep cooking but let's at least be a bit more sensible about what working? Then we have a columnist Cristina Che. She started this Hashtag gentle foods. I was like what? What is the foods be that was like I like the sound of it? I don't quite know what it means. What I'm intrigued and today was saying like food. That's like a blanket. It just makes you feel good. I guess you could. Kinda describe it as healthy comfort food if that makes sense and chase someone. Who's a you know? She's an avid eater. But just making things like yesterday for lunch I made a lentil salad lentils or the easiest thing in the world to make your phone unsalted water through in some chopped up Celery some carrots and I assembled in the water with them some herbs and I had to like a nine minute hard boiled eggs a little more than a a a Romney but not at Chalky Yolk will vinaigrette analysts very satisfying. But it's not like knock you on your ass cooking. That's exactly why thought this was the right way to kind of frame this conversation you and I are going to have is because the impulse that you described at the outset of like okay. This is a food challenge. That's in front of us and we have you know. Now this opportunity time-wise where you you don't feel like you have to rush. And so the inclination is to be a bit more indulgent Just in terms of you know heavier kinds of meals you can take the time to let things braise and Stu and you know this sort of day and age of social media everything. I don't WanNa say it was showing off but there was a certain camaraderie among everyone that everyone wanted to share what they were making and talk about it and you wanted to sort of put your best foot forward cooking wise at every dinner you made had to be some sort of statement that we're all sharing together. Let's let's make this as delicious in Poudel as possible this whole ordeal. We're in right now Exit it was fun I just I just don't think it's sustainable so again. Like right now being a little bit more sensitive balanced and we'll get there and and that doesn't mean I'm not gonNA enjoy cocktail at the end of the day today but I'm just sort of being a little bit more sensible and yeah whether it's making a batch of beans and you can make beans without the Hawk. You can do things that are satisfying without being punishing in that sort of rich bistro. You know bottle of red wine. Stay Crete SORTA WAY and two everybody's credit The sense of community that emerged as everybody in in that sort of you know food vertical which is all of us but really people you know folks that that liked to traffic in sharing pictures sharing recipes and having ongoing social media conversations about Cooking rightfully. You know jumped in with Gusto. I mean you you mentioned After you put up the the BOLOGNESI recipe your boy Dave. Grohl giving you a seventeen step by step string of texts with pictures and information about all everything that he had going. You know his version of the ball Enezi. But that's not sustainable. That's not every day. That's not how we're going to be able to feed ourselves and feed our families daily So there needs to be some kind of balance and we're this is exactly what you would expect in week. Two right. It's it is. It is a balanced kind of I outstare coming back Earth. A little bit and you know and we posted a ton of service conduct the way I look at it on a petite right now are sort of mission is twofold one on one hand. We need to provide the service and the recipes. That home cooks need. And Right. Now we are all home talks So that's a lot of the slide. Shows like you know. I my table when we did. Last week was eighty-nine recipes with five ingredients. Fewer Dash seriously I love. I'm a simple cook at heart when I'm at home and these these kind of the recipes I love best. We provide a lot of cooking advice. many other slides shows and then the other side of that is not only do people need cooking inspiration advice but we all need company right now. We all need companionship. And if you follow bond petite on Youtube and you see all our test. Kitchen Editors Andy in Bali and Sola and Chris Carlin everybody And these people feel like friends to you five and a half million youtube subscribers and Claire and Brad and everything. It's important that those guys are so popping up on your youtube feed in our epide- instrument feed and right what we're going to start doing. Started this week which will show up. End of this week is all the test. Kitchen editors now have iphone. Eleven's with professional grade microphones and tripods. And they're going to be recording all of their own. What were test kitchen videos now at home in their own apartments and I think that's GonNa be really interesting as you'll still see those same familiar faces but now you're going to be their pets you. Maybe you'll meet up fiance or a husband or a way to get roommates in his whole sort of universe of ancillary characters. Sort of populating the body cinematic
Joan Rivers: Can We Talk?
"Joan rivers career spanned nearly six decades she started with cabaret and off Broadway shows in the late fifties and then became a star of late night television hosting the tonight show and the late show with Joan rivers and eventually the daytime Joan rivers show in the nineties. She was best known for her comedic and sometimes mean-spirited interviews with celebrities on the Red Carpet John. Style was self deprecating abrasive. Everyone was fair game including herself. She charted new territory and comedy by telling stories from her own life combined with her willingness to talk about taboo subjects like hot flashes sagging bodies bad sex and marriage problems. You may have noticed that we borrowed our podcast. Name can talk from this hilarious. Talented and complex Jewish woman. Can we talk? Was Jones signature. Tagline sometime. She's it as a punchline. Sometimes it was a setup. It was an invitation to her audience. A signal that she was about to confide in them. Here's Joan on the show in the early. Nineteen Eighty S. I would not cheat. I would not cheek Maine because nobody asked me but I not because I think why we talk. I think my husband's spooner man okay. Which is very hard to save. I feel very close to you. I especially if you can. We talk was also Jones way of calling attention to her flaws and other people's her way of saying let's stop pretending and tell the truth here. Can we talk? Let me tell you something. The reason I have nothing happy the way I'm blessed is because I'm getting older at least seven very drop because Oh oh you don't know what it's like to get older too. You know what it's like to go in the morning to take facial mask and realize you're not wearing what so. Why did we borrow her? Tigon FOR OUR PODCAST. When we started the show Joan had recently died and we were all steeped in the debate about her role and her complicated legacy as brilliant and hilarious. But also crass and sometimes cruel. We love that. She had so many dimensions and that she believed in telling the truth about women's lives and expanding the range of models. We see all things we knew we wanted to do to. We also liked that. Can we talk was an invitation to our audience to join us in this project of storytelling and with that. Here's a wonderful interview from J W as archive recorded in two thousand six for our documentary. Jewish women in comedy making trouble. Joan talks about her early days at the Chicago. Comedy Clubs Second City being a woman on Johnny Carson's tonight show and playing midwestern clubs as New York Jewish comic later in the interview. She talks about going back to work after her husband's suicide in nineteen eighty seven. She starts by telling Interviewer Rachel. Talbot about a fight. She had with her parents over her decision to go into comedy. I left my house in pedal pushes enter old car that I used to drive and went to New York in speaking of the year and it was just awful and my dad wrote me a letter say that we are going to You'd better come home or we're going to have you committed. I was living in the bars on hotel for women and my dad wanted says and pulled me out. It was a scene. I think they ever forgot dragged me out. It was just horrible scene Harles. They just thought I was really life as though question about it. They just couldn't accept that. This is where I was going to end. This is all I could do so the I went back home and then I went away. Yeah it was just awful and then Pity yes that was great. Second City was very competitive. It was six of US thrown on stage. And it was make up your own lines and get your own scenes going and everybody wanted to be the star second city and everybody wants to get their stuff and so it wasn't like being gracious. It was like I got a better idea I wanted. It was very competitive and that was great too. I learnt in second city. You have to talk up and I learnt the freedom of you. Think it's funny try it. Don't wait don't think about it. I still do that if freed me. It taught me to be tough. It taught me to fight. If you thought you're Si was good you went into four four and a taught me co with your instinct. Only do what you truly think is going to be funny. It changed my life and then you you came back to New York Nissan. You learn so much from second cities are how had your comic persona change came. When I came back with second city I was myself onstage. Good bed or different. I was what I was and I was a divorced when no Jewish smart college graduate not particularly attractive girl on stage and I was telling you about my life. It wasn't about my mother-in-law was about what I'm going through my mother's hysterical because I'm single and I'm having an affair with a married man and my gay friends. What happen to my gay friends and it was all about truth. The first routine that really worked. I had a WIG hairpieces. I was driving into New York to perform at this club. And the WIG flew out of the window and a car drove over it and I said there I was walking on the west side highway. With a dead Wigan my arms had says firestone on and no one stops and all the truth and taking the truth and exaggerated and it just opened me up. I never went back. I never went back to. He's so fat that unless I really believe when did you find out Johnny Carson? Nothing in my career. I think that's why I was that you log come easily ever. I've never been the first on anything all my friends. And that time I was working the village with my George Carlin and Richard. Pryor all these wonderful men everybody got through everybody was on Carson and on Griffin and I was brought up seven different times to the Carson show. I was finally rejected by Secretary. Who is eating lunch while I was performing? I mean beyond humiliating. I got on because the night before some comic bom so they called me up and they said you can come on but not as a comedian. They had no faith in me. They brought me on as a girl writer and at the end of the show at the end of that night on air. Johnny Carson said to me you're going to be a star it was maisy and I look behind me. I couldn't believe and the next day. My life change changed overnight. They were getting all these calls and stuff. Was there ever a feeling of like? Oh you're to New York reports. I was doing costume regularly. I don't think it was hosting really I was you know the Golden Girl Carson and the ages come back and say you to New York to Jewish you to New York and my husband was married by that point. Ed You said this is ridiculous. He said picked the worst city in the country. And they said Milwaukee they still have been meetings. This is nine hundred seventy. There's still enclaves. They dress up Nazi uniforms and saw Adolf stand. He said center Milwaukee. And let's see and they sent me to Milwaukee and I was. They had to change the size of the room and put in the ballroom. Our I put originally in a little hotel the pfister in their little comedy room and they had to over the ball and put me in so that changed everything they said. Okay America will get her. I mean people begin to put little pockets and it's so stupid because funny is funny. You're minutes was using back on state. What was that decision? The decision was very simple. One I know money I had to go back to work. I didn't have the luxury of being the widow in the house on the hill so I had to go back to and nobody wanted me and Vegas gave me back my contracts. 'cause isn't nobody wants to see anybody that has that kind of you would just fired. would terrible glistening one out that. I was very hard to work with It was just all wrong all wrong. I was banned from late night. I've never been brought back ever not one late night show So I was really struggling my career and I had all these bills. Listen was in. It was just a bad time so I went back to little nightclubs. I said well I'll start again. I went back and started doing little like us and out of that came the red carpet
Embodied Presence (Part 2) - Planting our Roots in the Universe - Working with Pain
"There's a story about a Buddhist master pastor who was asked how come he meditated and his response was to see the tiny purple flowers by the side of the road. I say walk to town each day and that to me uses beautiful a reason any our last talk car for the last live talk was on embodied presence. How this waking up to the life of our body coming home to the aliveness of our senses really is the gateway to everything we long before we can really wake up in our bodies we can wake up to our cart art loving and we can wake up to our full wisdom and so what I'd like to do is continue that this will be part two and what what we'll do is we'll look at both the challenges of waking up in our bodies and also the gifts and as we explored a couple of weeks ago one Buddhist master put it really well when he was asked to describe the world has response was lost in fought and there? We go when we look back on. Today it's pretty easy to sense how much we're in that trance manse that kind of virtual reality of of thoughts and often. It's easy to see. In retrospect how little we were actually awake in our bodies and our senses and we know that's the way it goes that we spend a lotta time not only in thoughts in thought sick at us tight like worry the thoughts and like judging thought and like planning when we don't need to keep planning or rehearsing we don't need to rehearse type thoughts so we see that we spend time in those kind of virtual realms than we're not so often aware of the life that's here and this is true even even when we get sometimes into our contemplacion's of the spiritual mysteries or one step removed from from full here nece one of my favorite of this end stories of a young monk who who asked the Abbot of the monastery will what happens after we die and the APP. It said I don't know and the monk was kind of alarm armed said but I thought you were a zen master and his response was I and but not a dead one and so it's a really interesting inquiry about the role of thoughts because we need them to survive and flourish and they do service on the spiritual path and were dictated to our thoughts. We get lost in thoughts. That don't serve us as we well know. And and in the deepest way if we don't know how to step out of this ongoing conceptualizing we can't really contact contact directly the reality that's here. We can't truth directly when we can't get out of thoughts we can't it feel the fullness of love when we're really wide open 'cause thoughts create a matrix where there's a self and other and a sense of separation so we I need to wake up at of our thoughts and the challenges and here's the bottom line challenge that when we wake up out of thoughts and come into our bodies were coming being into the wilderness. Because we're coming into the domain where it can fuel raw and we're there commune intensity of pleasure and unpleasant S. Yes and pain and so there's this inner weather systems we can't control them. We're just if we're opening to our bodies we're just feeling what's there and it's much easier to remove ourselves and stay in the mental control tower. We dissociate I was love. George Carlin's as he says I'm not into working out. My motto is no pain no pain and the reality is we. Don't like hanging out with pain. You know we want to fix it or get away from it in some way so we'll look at together a how we can practice when we do have physical or emotional pain. We'll look at that some and and I'm curious how many of you have noticed when you started meditating that you do find. You have a lot of pain that you're working with. Can I see by hands chiefs. So there's a lot of us for those of you. That are watching. That was probably fifty percent and and that's just like right now. Now are a lot of pain. All of US experienced pain at some time or rather I can save for myself that I've had my reasonable ables share. I had a period where had pretty ongoing chronic pain for about six years sometimes acute not always acute chronic chronic which can be exhausting and of course I know many people that have had it way worse but I know what it's like to sit down to meditate and everything in me is going. I don't WanNa be feeling this. You know I just don't want to sit with us. So if Meditation Means Waking Up to the Yuckiness that we're filling in a body. Obviously we're not GONNA be that drawn to it. So let's. Let's look at this but I wanna I emphasize besides that even when we're not experiencing chronic or acute pain are default and this is built into your brains are default setting when there's any kind of stress at all and that's a lot of the time is to leave our bodies we immediately go to how control things and fix things and we leave our bodies and you might have noticed that the more stress do you get. I always liken this to riding a bicycle physical and we're riding away from presence in the more stress we get the faster were peddling to kind of get somewhere and do something and fix something and then with there's that sense there's not enough time you notice that one. How often we feel? There's not enough time. So we leave Steve and relieve even when there's just ordinary unease we leave our bodies and we kind of go into. We'll go into that kind of some habit of the mind or behavior. Take us away from that discomfort. Some years ago I read a story that was called by a doctor who is the OBGYN and he described when he was very very new in practice. How I'm he was gotten really nervous and self conscious when he was doing pelvic exams for women? It really made them uncomfortable comfortable so he developed this kind of unconscious habit of whistling when he was doing the exams and one day describes her one he was doing doing exam on one woman and she started giggling and then she started laughing and he said Oh. What's wrong in my tickling? You and she said Oh. No no doctor. But what you're whistling is. I wish I were an Oscar. Mayer Leaner so we leave we we get into our habits and some of them are more Some of them cause more harm. Some of them don't cause harm but the deal is the more more intense artists comfort the more fully we dissociate and when I say that we as a society were associated with the more that we are struggling with war or with natural disasters with societal oppression like racism that it creates a feeling of unsafe to be in this body. I remember Tanya how she coats put so powerfully. How being African American and this country means it is unsafe to be in your body so rather than stay with that and the same thing with our personal life so many any of experienced abuse really deep wounding and very early on this is our our survival mechanism we leave the site where it feels most uncontrollable and painful? So let's look at what happens when we leave. What happens when we dissociate and I look at it like we all are somewhat associated and we all know we get lost in virtual reality and forget to be here but what happens what happens when we leave the aliveness sits here and one? There's unprocessed fear when there's vulnerability that we have an attended two or one thing is fatigue because it takes energy to maintain association.
Deep Background with Noah Feldman
"I want you to hear another show from Pushkin that I think you'll like it's called deep background and it's hosted by Harvard Law. Professor Noah Feldman Minute Noah's been interviewing top. Scientists thinkers and authors to understand the stories behind the news. The episode. You're about to hear is a special one. Because because Noah himself was the newsmaker in the hot seat testifying before Congress. I'll let him pick up the story on deep background. This is a show about understanding the news. And if you like you're about to hear I hope you'll subscribe from Pushkin Industries. This is deep background. The show where we explore the stories behind the stories in the news. I'm Noah Feldman joining us for the first time. Welcome if you've missed any of our earlier episodes which used it'd be behind a paywall. You can now get them for free exactly where you found this one a bit about me. I teach constitutional law at Harvard. I love oh well tailored suit and I had a pretty eventful winter break swear or affirm under penalty perjury and the testimony. You're about to give. It is true and correct to the best of your knowledge information and belief to help you got this past December. I was an expert witness called by the Democrats to testify at the impeachment inquiry and the House of Representatives into president. Donald Trump. To be honest with you it was extremely nerve wracking. My job is to study and to teach the constitution solution from its origins until the present. I'm here today to describe three things. Why the framers of our Constitution included a provision for the impeachment agent of the president? What that provision providing for impeachment for high crimes and misdemeanors means and last how it applies to the question before for you and for the American people whether president trump has committed impeachable offenses under the constitution? The other expert witnesses called by the Democrats were Pamela Carlin. A law professor at Stanford when President Trump invited indeed demanded foreign involvement in our upcoming election. He struck at the very heart of what makes makes this a republic to which we pledge allegiance and Michael Gerhardt a law professor at the University of North Carolina Chapel. If what we're talking about is not impeachable the nothing impeachable. I recently got the chance to talk to Michael Gerhardt about that day and all that has happened since I was was unfortunately recovering from a slight cold Michael. Thank you so much for joining me. We've spoken on the phone but we actually haven't seen each other. Since December December four th when we both had the opportunity and maybe dubious honor of testifying at the House. Judiciary Committee's hearing on impeachment impeachment. How you been doing since then it's It's been busy Teaching classes and also trying to be part of the national conversation on a very important subject what I would love for us to do in. This conversation is open up for listeners. Some of the the back story in the back scenes of what we experienced that day. How we prepare for it and also sort of bigger picture consequences Of what's been going on. So maybe the way to start is. I had never done this before before so it was a surprise to me but you had done this before. Twenty years previously When they were a group of professors I think twenty one in total? Who testified about Bill Clinton's impeachment to the House Judiciary Committee and not only were you one of them but you are also the only one who is jointly put forward by the Republicans and the Democrats so take us back if you will twenty years and tell us how that happened you know? Nowadays it's almost inconceivable to imagine there being somebody who is acceptable to both sides on twenty years seems longtime ago. It's GonNa the seem even longer when we Put together what was happening back then. It'll seem completely alien to us. So I had spent a fair bit of my academic career studying and writing about impeachment also testifying and consulting with members of Congress that was all known by the time we got to nineteen ninety eight and there was a special moment for me in one thousand nine hundred eight when Jim Leach Republican David Skaggs Democrat called me up on the phone said. Would you come talk to us in Washington generally if members of Congress want to talk to me about something I think. That's a great honor and I went and they said to me. Well what would like you to do after you talk to us right now. Go speak to the entire House of Representatives. The I didn't know that coming into that moment while And they had ring like they want you to speak to the house right. Then yes right then So I thought well wow this is going to be a good test with another another subject matter And so then we walked over to the House and I had to get special permission to walk onto the floor of the house and then behind closed doors with no staff. No press or anything. I then talked to the entire House of Representatives about impeachment spent about two hours doing it at no no cameras fresno nothing knows nothing just nothing is all. Is there a written record of your. Don't think there's a written record. I think it was also amazing. You had a confidential conversation with four hundred and thirty five people hard to say the biggest lecture of my life or one of the big lectures but it was a tried to designed more conversation and it was a very congenial collegial conversation at the end of a Charles candidate Republican. Bobby Scott a democrat. Who happened to be my representative came up to me and said well? If you ever have a hearing on this would you come and I said well sure I'd be honored honored and then that hearing to which you just alluded Happened a few weeks later where I was then. Brought in by both Republicans and Democrats to testify is one of the experts One of the many experts including Alan Dershowitz On the question of Whether or not President Clinton's alleged misconduct rose to the level of being an impeachable offense. And what did you say When I talked about was basically The law of impeachment. I try to kind of lay out the things we knew that that I thought were clear and then kind of talked about some things that were maybe unsettled and said here's what we know about them here. The arguments on both sides and and kind of walked everybody through that and then got questions but there was no personal attack was always very much. You know in this footnote. You said this but now today you're saying that Fair I can try to answer that. Do they actually give you a chance to to answer it. I'd say that has light of our experience. They asked a question and then they actually let you answer it. It's like you know as you said it. Sounds like the Middle Ages. That's right yeah so when we had our hearing there was is no chance to answer it or at least we were giving maybe a second and then that was about it but yes they would then give me a chance to answer it and they they appear to be listening and it was really more of a conversation Than Twenty years later it would be. It's sort of fascinating on many levels but one of the reasons it's so fascinating is that most people at the time identified the impeachment of Bill Clinton that moment as a high point in partisanship the most partisan moment that people can remember the in the United States in more than a century and I think that was actually a fair assessment in historical terms and now twenty years later. It sounds almost like a model of bipartisan and cordiality and collegiality even if they voted along along party lines let me ask you a question Michael so the reason you yourself in that extraordinary position in the Clinton impeachment is it you were and remain the leading expert law professor on the subject of impeachment your guide to the impeachment and processed book you know has come out and I think three additions now why in the world as a young law professor did you get interested in the impeachment as the topic. It was not a hot topic. You know in the late eighties when you must have started diving into it or the middle ladies and you start diving into it. Why did you choose the subject? Well it's a good question I grew up Jewish Alabama in the nineteen sixties. That that that comes with that. That's a big sentence. We're we're in Alabama a mobile on. Okay got it and so I was my entire childhood. aalto was sort of shaped and defined by the Civil Rights Movement at the tail end of that civil rights movement was of course Watergate so like many people of my generation I I watched Watergate. I was kind of thought it was incredible moment to see Congress sort of investigating the president and eventually the President resigned and that that that stuck with me. That was something that I felt. The civil rights movement and Watergate had in common a respect for the rules law. They had in common the idea that law could bring order to chaos and so that was very appealing to me. I had an interest in the law as a
Eagles Fans Rally for the Birds at Comcast Technology Center
"Eagles rolled out their rally troops today to help fans in center city get hyped up for Sunday's playoff game with the Seattle Seahawks Italy's Paul Kurtz has the story from the Comcast technology center road on by a drum line that pounded out thunderous rhythm optimistic eagles fans poured into the concourse to collect autographs from former players and lots of sweating George Carlin Tenney walked away with the bag filled with freebies I have a bunch of evil sees few magazines I got one for my whole family some good cops some beer koozies a water bottle the it looks pretty endless in here there's a lot of good stuff to give not here today so lot eagles in the hopes are high for this team of wounded warriors many people believe it now reflects the spirit of the city is a sort of a blue collar working class team and the fact that they'll take you know players up off the practice squad and still go out and win I think that says a lot about Donald Peterson team the leadership and Philadelphia now they got all the young players from the practice while playing and they're doing really good we was it's just great to see them playing in the playoffs like this in center city I'm Paul Kurtz KYW news
Greta Thunberg named Time Person of the Year 2019
"Time magazine named its person of the year for twenty nineteen she's the youngest person to be named person of the year the publications ninety two year history of all is to unite the world to fight it issue which time is running out but she received some backlash on Twitter all the way from the White House here's ABC news White House correspondent Karen Travers with the story time magazine's two thousand nineteen person of the year sixteen year old climate change activist Greta soon Burke the youngest person to ever or not honor president trump on Twitter declaring through Berks selection is so ridiculous adding Greta must work on her anger management problem then go to a good old fashioned movie with a friend chill Greta chill through work has been very vocal about her diagnosis of Asperger's a form of autism comparing it to a super power she fired back at the president changing her Twitter bio to reference his attack the president's reelection campaign jumping into the fray doctoring Berg's time cover this isn't the first time the president has targeted through and Burke at the U. N. in September the Swedish teenagers slammed world leaders for inaction on the climate people are suffering people are dying and tell you systems are collapsing president trump tweeting sarcastically she seems like a very happy young girl looking forward to a bright and wonderful future so nice to see the White House is being accused of hypocrisy given the first lady's be best anti bullying campaign and its outrage last week after a democratic impeachment witness brought up the president's thirteen year old son the hearing the constitution says there can be no titles of nobility so while the president can name his son Barron he can't make him a barren the first lady's a Pamela Carlin quote should be ashamed the White House called it a classless move and said young children of politicians should be off limits Greta Berg is a public activist Ferron trump as a private citizen born into a very public family White House officials would not comment on the president's tweet about through
Legal scholar says Trump's actions are "abuse of his office"
"In Washington legal scholars made their case for impeachment of president trump Linda can Yanis covering the next phase of the house investigation the house Judiciary Committee has taken over armed with the house intelligence committees three hundred page report from its hearings and ready to determine if president trump's pattern of behavior warrants impeachment president trump welcomes foreign interference in the two thousand sixteen election he demanded and for the two thousand twenty election ranking Republican Doug Collins calls the impeachment process a sham it just don't like the guy the hearing called for constitutional scholars to the witness table one of them was professor Pamela Carlin was Stanford Law School who reflected on the founders of the constitution the very idea that a president might seek the aid of a foreign government in his reelection campaign would have horrified them professor Michael Gerhard with the university of North Carolina school of law told the committee that is exactly why impeachment was invented if what we're talking about is not impeachable than nothing is a peach Republican dog collar aides insisted the president broke no law in some way in saying you wait a lot lot with a lot of people listening did the founding fathers would have found president trump guilty is just simply malpractice Harvard Law School professor Noah Feldman strongly disagreed if we cannot impeach a president who abuses his office for personal advantage we no longer live in a democracy and he said the president's abuse of power cannot be allowed to go unchecked then you're sending a message to this president and to future presidents that it's no longer a problem if they abuse their power it's no longer a problem if they invite other countries to interfere in our elections professor Jonathan Turley with George Washington University law school urge the committee to slow down I'm concerned about lowering impeachment standards to fit a paucity of evidence an abundance of anger Turley added he believes Congress also is being too hasty when it comes to the issue of obstruction that's the problem when you move towards impeachment on this abbreviated schedule that has not been explained to me why you want to set the record for the fastest impeachment Republican Jim Jordan a staunch trump supporter took that statement even further such a fast impeachment it's a predetermined impeachment but professor Carlin said arguing against the process doesn't negate the severity of the president's actions a president should resist far an inter interference in our elections not demand it and not welcome it it is up to the house Judiciary Committee to decide whether to draft articles of impeachment and if it does so to send those articles to the full house for a vote well the committee malls that over professor Turley reiterated caution is in order it's not that you can't do this just can't do it this way Linda Kenya
Trump impeachment probe enters new phase
"Sure you are aware we are now in a new phase of the house impeachment process with the scene setting hearing held by the house Judiciary Committee when the Kenyan wraps it up for us Michael a tester hearing marks the start of the next phase in the impeachment process the house Judiciary Committee has taken over armed with the house intelligence committee three hundred page report from its hearings and ready to determine if president trump's pattern of behavior warrants impeachment president trump welcome foreign interference in the two thousand sixteen election he demanded in for the two thousand twenty action ranking Republican Doug Collins calls the impeachment process a sham just the hearing called for constitutional scholars to the witness table one of them was professor Pamela Carlin with Stanford Law School who reflected on the founders of the constitution idea that a president might seek the aid of a foreign government in his reelection campaign would have horrified them professor Michael Gerhard with the university of North Carolina school of law told the committee that is exactly why impeachment was invented if what we're talking about is not impeachable then nothing is professor Jonathan Turley was George Washington University law school urge the committee to slow down I'm concerned about lowering impeachment standards to fit a paucity of evidence an abundance of anger truly added he believes Congress also is being too hasty when it comes to the issue of obstruction that's the problem when you move towards impeachment on this abbreviated schedule that has not been explained to me why you want to set the record for the fastest impeachment Republican Jim Jordan a staunch trump supporter took that statement even further fast impeachment it's a predetermined impeachment but professor Carlin said arguing against the process doesn't negate the severity of the president's actions a president should resist far an inter interference in our elections not demand it and not welcome it it is up to the house Judiciary Committee to decide whether to draft articles of impeachment and if it does so to send those articles to the full house for a
Profs make impeachment case; Democrats say they're all in
"When president trump asked the president of Ukraine to investigate trump's political rivals it was an abuse of power so says university of North Carolina law professor Michael Gerhard if what we're talking about is not impeachable then nothing is a peach Stanford university's Pamela Karlan drawing a foreign government into our elections isn't especially be serious abuse of power Carlin later apologized to the trump family for invoking the name of Barron trump when making a reference to nobility legal scholar Jonathan Turley says Democrats have not presented sufficient evidence if you're going to accuse a present a bribery you need to make it stick with Democrats looking for a house vote around Christmas time vice president Mike pence huddled with house Republicans earlier saying Democrats should be ashamed Jackie Quinn Washington
"carlin" Discussed on First Class Fatherhood
"Yeah that's awesome. What Zyppah disciplinarian are you calling as a data bank or a time out guy how do you kind of handle discipline with the kids so so I'm tired? I've tried a bunch of different the things I don't try to revert to spanking but I do I tried Just a conversation. That didn't help. My son was a hand food but for me personally like I don't speak a lot but if I got two or three with it then they stay straighten up I think that's the best for me. Even I tell them and I always knows tell them why or give them love even afterwards. But I'm just like you understand understand like there's a choice the choices you make their comes consequence was always trying to tell you want to do what's right and they always x. y.. anyways and always tell them why so I just thought it was still in the early Great Values and understanding that everything they do if you keep doing it. That's the choice. So do you WANNA weapon because you keep acting this way. Then you want to get to work and that's your choice so for me. That's that's what I do We tried it too much but now that they get older. We don't don't do it as much more this but understanding but yeah so that's why we that's how I kind of go about. It could stop and do you have the five year old involving avenue sports or activities yet. Oh man she's she's done so the my little one he's a he's a he's the boy my oldest WANNA sue. She's a girl she does dance. Domestic Shin do soccer But like we'll go out and raise a lot And she's like she's fast not only that she could run like long. So I'm like okay. She's GonNa be my girl but my son is like he almost built like me so he'll be fast too so I'm excited for the hammer starts stuff stuff stuff with my daughter loves swimming. She can swim her butt off So yeah I'm just getting everything but she's really smart so that's a big plus for us. Well well 'cause you know high in China Calix so yeah I got him in activities. Yeah that's how about as far as I know for a lot of us. Parents is dealing with the technology street. Time the IPAD monitor all that with your kids. That's a good thing so The mother now we we always talk because like especially. She works nights so she worked from like seven to three and then she'll get up but I mean I have to travel back and forth because I'm in Austin I've been in there but she would like give them the ipads in the morning just a little bit because they wanna play and you just give time so she can go to sleep but we try to limit because harlow wants to be. That's my she wants to be an IPAD on the time and we'll and we'll be like Oh my God we gotta stop get them in a in a technology so much and go no player goes on and then what we usually do anyway. Because I'm always trying to teach them how to read or do this and do that at my daughter so smart and they pick up stuff even when it comes to technology stuff world but we try to limit that as much as possible because man they become addicted to it. Yeah Yeah I'm facing that same problem I show up four kids myself and I'm having trouble double with some of them so It definitely a challenge for sure and one thing to call them. Because you are co-parenting I know a lot of single DADS listened to the podcast. You're one of the things they struggle with a lot is. When is the right time? Introduce a new potential spouse to your children. So at what point do you think you'd have to get to in a new relationship introduced. I do Potential spouse do your kids man. That is a very very good question. I think it becomes a point. Where and it's almost? It's almost scary at a sense. You know because it's just like someone else in them. As a lot of unfamiliarity that'll happen and then just like understanding MOMS who daddy's new partner and getting the kids to try to understand that accepting. I think they will eventually. But even just the awkwardness route. Think at the same time. There's as many time it gets everything but it's just like once you get to not one very well and this is somebody that okay you can see that you can spend your life with and then you saw okay uh-huh and then understanding okay. They notice situation as well. And then okay and then having a conversation with that partner whether it was a girl guy whatever it is and then come into points out okay. Would you like to meet my kids. And then if they say yeah they feel comfortable. Then you go about it so I think you have to have a talk with your partner. And then if they're comfortable and then talk then you have to have a talk with your ex and they have to be comfortable so it's just like all parties gotta be comfortable with it so if you build it if you have a good relationship. What's your extra whoever it is then I think it'd it's a lot easier? Yeah I know it's a lot easier said than done and I can only imagine it's awesome to see that level of commitment that you do have That's going on you find your kids here What what's next for you call it? What kind of goals you have for yourself? You jerk so most feature I definitely want to be no I WANNA be around my kid's life a lot more. It's hard because I travel to so many different countries and I just want to be there for them so then okay okay. Well I'M GONNA I'm GonNa make that happen and trying to figure that out Seeing if okay I'm GONNA do another four years or I'm a you know. Stop for a little bit of year to take a year off and then maybe go back to it and then figure out you know what I WANNA do. I like okay if I move here then. Okay what I'm GonNa do so job. Wise is and then Just mostly just trying to be there for them more so especially as my kids start getting into sports more and I want to continue to you know bill good care it doesn't instill good buyers in them. I think I WANNA do that really early as possible. So that's one of my big things has been around for them more. You're still in good bye into them. So so that they they know how to operate and working those world because his world is no joke. The very well last thing I wanna hit you with your calling. I love to ask all the data. Has it again the podcast. What's happening advice? Do you have that new dad or for that about to be father who's out there listening. the gets a new dad That's out there or listen about to listen or maybe no no. They're wanting to sooner or later but anyway my thing is to always be consistent. I mean the the thing is consistency of everything. And you know there's never how can I say this as as you can't do things when it's convenient and you know you gotta learn how to you know work through issues regardless of what it is goes through it you know you can't you know put stuff on hold and try to go back to it and then when things are good they'd come out. I think you always gotta work through these days worth two issues have good communication skills Because sit there and think about the whole pitcher pitcher. Don't think about just one problem or one thing about how everything affects XYZ regardless of what it is because you can become so close minded so so I think when you when you look at this from a the right perspective and hope pitcher save you a lot of time and save you a lot of you know Being being tired. You know problems and things like that. So the main thing is you know just just have great body in the foundation of the man because I think it helps you with everything I think the father and then everything general in life. Yeah very well settled the message. There's been an honor for me. Say Calling I'll thank you so much time on. I last bothersome man. I appreciate you so much.
"carlin" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"We'd store. That's what it's going to be. Why not? All right. Let's head at eight seven seven three three seven sixty six sixty cents. Six poll is up at Chris Carlin because Twitter has an issue with us at WFAN is down for the moment. So our our poll is on my side are on my Twitter page at Chris Carlin are the NEC's the new Cleveland Browns. The early returns are not good Jason in New Jersey. Jason what's cooking, buddy? Boy. Hey, guys, going on love listening to you guys. Thanks. I want to talk about the next and she got bought it up. Free agent. Really go back to a team that was in last place with LeBron James. And that's basically because he was going home to Cleveland like they've gone this route before of hoping free agent comes there, and they always swing and miss. You know, their best piece now is a six foot something guy who can't get through the season. And that's the only piece I had together. That's the way they're going to go about doing things they're going to be striking out again look like this off season. Well, at least the draft Jason is before free agency. So the drafts in June free agency is until July. So if Zion is here, then maybe you have a better shot. What true, but they gotta start putting pieces together and just kind of stopped praying that people are going to go there because there's no real Lord playing in New York anymore. You guys get the play there. Once a year that's about it. And that's all he really seemed to want to do. Well, they're doing a good thing or trying to trim the fat. Then get rid of Courtney Lee in his canter and Hardaway then it can open up. Does that open them up potentially to? Able to get to. And then you got to figure it out. But here's the thing about Hardaway. What you're saying before is if it's gonna take a future first round to move them. You know, you gotta find a team who's willing to say. All right. We'll take a future we'll still be in tank mode in twenty twenty two and that will be the hawks. But he was already there. I router with Hardaway to get rid of a twenty twenty one. Yes. Because I'm saying, okay. If one of its twenty twenty twenty twenty it's tough because I'm thinking. Okay. Well, it depends may disagree rid of him. So I can have the right to maybe sign a good secondary player. Like now, specifically player like Aretha somebody like that to come along with that to play that you want someone waiting. Somebody like going to be a complementary piece. Yeah, I'm still trying to get Durant. But you still going to have the guy's gonna take a little bit getting rid of and his canter, Courtney Lee, and Tim Hardaway junior and your trading a first round pick your doing that. So you get Durant Kyrie now Durant at a reasonable. But I'm saying that, but I'm saying you still gotta get had loads have a little. Yeah. You get somebody like a resource, Gordon or my boy who was play Crawford. Somebody that's gonna come. Well. I love the Senate Gibson to fill the roster with veterans as willing to play for less because they have hope that they could compete win something I know because he saw that what happened when Amari Stoudamire and mellower both here. I mean, obviously, the salary cap has gone up a lot since that happened. But you basically have two guys and you traded the rest of the roster, and then you had to start filling in Harrison, Manhattan, Harris what's going on? How you doing? You're talking about the Knicks personal issues team cancer made a decision to take his eighteen million dollar it eighteen million. So when you made that decision yet to realize that if things went sideways, they decided to play all young players that he might be FOX out of playing time. He knew lowest going to give them the kind of money. He's gonna get he took his money. And this is what happened. Nobody also knew. But to be realistic about it Harris today's NBA he also knew that he could take eighteen million. And if things were not going away he wanted them to go. He could do this unlikely forces way out. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Try to force his game doesn't translate. He's not a guy who other teams know exactly what he is. He's a double double is what he is. I mean, look at look at what people are. You can't play in the fourth quarter. Just you can't believe my second point real quick about Tim Hardaway. It's free. Came here at the beginning of the year. And if you remember I mart, he played really well, two more. We cannot be your first option. And that was the problem. He they were counting on Tim Hardaway to take, you know, twenty shots tonight and to be the guy, and that's not what he is. Well, actually, they're counting on Kristaps presents to be the guy in Hardaway was going to be the complimentary guy. Right. Well this year knowing porzingas, this is why they've won ten games for the first month. If you recall hardly, we score about twenty-five playing. Well, he's actually doing other things going to the basket people were actually saying, you don't want might be worshiping a million dollars. And then he got hurt and the team is just kind of falling apart because when you lose every night. Everybody looks worse. And I understand that. But we Hardaway's your even your second option. You're a bad team. And he's second option still expensive the contract was was terrible. Actually, let's play the audio if we can of Tim Hardaway yesterday. So obviously Alonzo tree are you heard about the DM? He sends a DM to a fan, basically saying, what do you think I was gonna let Eric Gordon shooter? Three knows supposed to be a switch implying that Tim Hardaway junior was supposed to pick up Gordon, and he didn't do it. So Tim Hardaway junior was asked about..
"carlin" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet
"John carlin. Great to have you on the show. Great beyond. So we go back aways, we've been friends for we should stay on the record that we are at least, I consider you to be your friend. You consider me to be your friend. It's nice to be talking to you on the phone in. There's not some crisis in the background. Yes. You know, it's kind of mellow now. But you have had a lot of jobs. We're going to get to various aspects of those jobs, and how they relate to this book you've written which is called dawn of the code war. I see what you did there. That's a play. That's a play on it. If it was very clever. Did you come up with it the? Yeah, we were trying to we do in and out. I'm used as saying we in all contexts. So writing books, but a little different in trying to use the word I on occasion in ignore the training that Muller gave me they went. There is no I in team taught his team. That's how I think the phrase goes. So it's called dawn of the code war. The subtitle is America's battle against Russia, China and the rising global cyberthreat so congratulations on the book. It's it's more pages than the book. I just wrote. So congratulations on that. Also, you didn't get paid by the word, did, you know, a lot of ground to cover though. And has you know, having seen many of these firsthand there's urban credible stories. One thing I've realised particularly being out of government and talking to people in the private sector is how few people know about cases that they think are science fiction in things that nation states are terrorists might do that have already happened. So let's talk about some of these things and maybe go back to the premise of your the title of the book kidding aside. Donna the code war. I'm guessing from having looked at the book is a play on. In the Cold War. How were those things similar? We're not in an armed conflict traditional armed conflict or even one recognized under international law, but we are experienced low intensity.
"carlin" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"Eleven oh, poor fair this Carlin and Maggie on a Saturday morning where live down outside the link in Philadelphia army, maybe later this afternoon. And this guy said a big day already. Here's the chief of staff of the army in the future, chairman of the joint chiefs of staff nominated this morning. He is general Mark milley who finds himself talking sports radio people, so crass. Thank you very much. Appreciate your general. Great. What was your reaction to the nomination this morning? That's gotta be exciting news, right while it's very humbling, and it's an honor to continue to serve in if confirmed by the Senate, so but we're not here to talk about that. We're here to talk about army navy football. All right. Chief of staff of the army, and that's what I'm going to be for good while longer. Okay. That looks like he has the look of land that is not going to be happy with a loss today. If that happens absolute it's all about winning getting results and armies doing well had a great season this year, you know, coach monk in is the first time since nineteen forty says red Blake to post back to back nine game winning season. So had a great great game almost an upset because number four ranked Oklahoma big game over time the double overtime against Miami, Ohio. So they've had a really really good season. They got a good defense. Good solid defense offense. So we're looking forward to it. But you can never underestimate navy. They've got a great office to. All right. Well, let's talk about this. What just what it made in in the grand scheme to the young men and women of our military this game in particular and army against Davey. And then and the idea that you know, they are all brothers and sisters in arms so to speak. In the grand scheme. But this is such a special day. What is this is America's game sort of thing? And you've got young men out there on the field and not just in football and all the different sports of all the academies for army navy and air force and indeed coastguard as well. And and there are playing against each other. And they're all very very competitive. And what they're doing is. They're they're practicing the skills the knowledge the athletes they're going to be effective.
"carlin" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"Hey, really fast. Can I tell you what I came across last night. It'd be at Foley's, great bar and midtown was for association of women at sports media. Having a little get together and meet Sean the owner of Foley's, the Shaw Clancy, a nicer guy right as big fan of Carlin. Big friends at Carlton loves the station. Because I got to show you something. Crazy over to the door. And it's the last face you see on the way out of Foley's is somehow some press pass of Carlin from like nineteen ninety you want to fill in the blank for me there. I was from Super Bowl forty. It was it was two thousand six but the show the picture is from is clearly from probably the nineteen ninety nine to two thousand era because I have hair. Yeah. It's it's a little warming. Actually. So this is the final face walk out the door, and I posted up on our Twitter page, you can see WFAN put it on Instagram as well at CNBC WFAN. I like some of the responses, you know, you've made it when you're is hung on a bar wall. Very true about this one looks like a mugshot. Does look like a mugshot. What kind of crime you have been arrested for because this is not just a simple breaking in or? No, no that was probably territory. Yeah. That was an indecent exposure. Jim Belushi added a pitcher though. Yeah. Like the story that we saw the other day guy walks in to his thing in the middle of the night into a store in the middle of the night. A stripped down naked starts eating some noodles. Dak he brought with him. And then left and the leftist pants behind. They still confined his pants. The only thing missing was the alligator. It looks it looks like in this photo. We're looking for a guy who are we also are looking for his pants. Yes. Yes. Unfortunately, that is accurate, and you can see it at CNBC WFAN on Instagram. We'll do Instagram live at a few minutes streak in Honey. Thanks. You didn't bring up like we gave away terrible towels at my wedding that had my name and cheryl's name on it. And there's one hanging in there. I did know that I did see that. But I didn't wanna bring your wife into it. Because you know, it's okay. For that. No, no. It's great. But I wasn't sure if she wanted to get mentioned on the show stuff like that. That's okay. I'll put the picture of me is not good. Not good because here's legendary if you've seen the picture. So the picture that was really at the tail end that was at the tail end when I had hair and a hair patch in front of my head the peninsula. No, no. I didn't have the. I had an island and then around there there was like an inlet coal. Real archipelago. Yes. Yes. Exactly. And it was not going well, and at some point it was decision time. And it's like, I can't do any sort of hair replacement. As they said in Indiana Jones, you chose wise. Never mind. All right. Michael. Michael. Hey, Chris, it's an honor to speak with the voice of Rutgers football. Thank you. I can't tell if you're being. How long were you ever recruited by Rutgers? No recruited by all the good teams..
"carlin" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE
"Welcome back to jim bohannon show we're talking with george carlin's daughter kelly carlin who is pretty funny lady in her own right to what all do you have underway as we go back some of the phone calls i know you've had a satellite radio program what else yeah i still have my satellite radio program my book has been out since twenty fifteen my memoir carlin home companion i no longer tour the solo show of the same name but these days i've been doing some other interesting work i have my master's in psychology that i got in two thousand and four and i've been a life coach in the past and so i've i've kind of kind of gone back around and picked up all the pieces of myself and so if people go to my website kelly carlin dot com or to my patriarch on site patriotic dot com forward slash kelly carlin you can see that i'm doing all sorts of things like teaching mindfulness meditation and working with women and and creativity doing my podcast which is separate from my satellite radio show and just you know enjoying some time to be away from being on stage right now and planning on writing another book but just you know enjoying being i guess the philosopher teacher that my dad was too we would ask you a better spare time but obviously kelly doesn't have a lot of that eight six six five zero jimbo we go to jim in akron ohio good evening jim good evening jim thanks for taking my call and kelly i just enjoyed your dad's routines and his so much when i was growing up i'm i'm i'm in my sixties and the bureau specials for great because he got a chance to run the stage and you know he he did a lot of his body to he has he worked up the audience with just the movements said he made and all the different ways that he presented his his routine it's just a it's just an honor really to to to talk to you 'cause i you know there's just certain people in your life that you remember that that stick with you and i think that he's he's going to be one of them that i remember forever so yeah and and jim you know my mom and i were both born in dayton so ohio has a very precious place in my heart and the other thing too is you're close by to jamestown new york where on august i the national comedy center is opening and jamestown which is the hometown of lucille ball it's a an enormous museum and national comedy center and i donated my dad's archives there about two years ago and there is a permanent exhibit of my fathers material and his archives at the museum there and it's gonna it's a fabulous museum i mean this place is amazing state of the art fifty million dollar project it's absolutely interactive all sorts of amazing things but you're in the area so maybe later this summer you in the family should get in the car and come on jamestown we affect down call standing by but before we get to that one good jim in akron deserves another gym in akron hello different jim good evening jim bo thank you for taking call and have enjoyed the program for years kelly i i always wanted to thank you father for for my marriage i met my wife seventy five i was sixteen and like any sixteen year old boy i was scared to talk to a fourteen year old girl so i memorized all of occupational occupation full fm am and clash cloud and told her george carlin jokes and still until she finally paid attention to me oh my god that's a great story to this day and it's been forty three years since i can't thank your father figure thanking you would be second best so i will i vote for him absolutely absolutely repair you may repair to your lair and use nair yeah we all did more to come stay with us with kelly carlin our guest again you gotta get this george carlin commemorative collection fourteen of his hbo spec will all.
"carlin" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Jimbo our number and as we continue with with kelly carlin tonight up to this way george yes yes he could be raw but he never came on like well i'm not very talented but but but bleep at what more bleep bleep i mean there are some people you hear and you realize that's the act without profanity they got nothing carlin could have and in fact did especially in these early days be as as clean as as a sunday school yeah absolutely i mean it was always about the ideas and you know he used to say he would just sprinkle the language in for like a little a little spice you know it was like it was like a jazz musician you knew when to hit the right notes you know and so he would use it as a way to emphasize moments because comedy is like jazz it's a rhythm ultimately like jazz i'm curious as we go to the next call here for kelly carlin i'm curious a jazz musician of course we'll never play the same piece the same way twice we're his his concerts largely ad lib that is to say there are certain basic themes obviously but but how much would they vary from one show to the next almost zero he especially the last twenty five years of his career he was a writer i and a performer second and he would he would get those routines down and those shows down to the minute i mean like if he was shooting an hbo show he would tell them i have ninety nine minutes of material or something like that you know or sixty two or whatever it was and so it was it was an exact science it was like classical music more than more like jazz in that way earlier in his career he would go on stage and be a little more fluid but the hippy dippy weatherman and all those things those are written out and perfected routines fair enough which by the way we're gonna hear one of his classic old routines here in a moment but right now more calls for kelly carlin starting with don in albany oregon good evening john good evening good evening i was barbara you both doing great myself i was just wondering if there if her dad ever made any appearances on the sullivan show i'm pretty sure i'm trying to remember he certainly did i don't remember how many appearances he did he did not like doing the ed sullivan show because they would the day of taping they would start to take the number of minutes you were going to be on stage away and so for a comedian you would have to rework your routine at the last minute but one of his more famous appearances was in the early seventies and he did his mohammadali bit which i think is on i think it's on occupational fool and and i have a i used that tape in my solo show that i that i had used a tour with but yeah he did he did the sullivan show quite a few times he did a very funny routine by the way about the different schools of impersonating it sullivan yes yeah tottori oh this is how you impersonate ed sullivan tim in medford wisconsin welcome welcome kelly i have to say i admire your father's talent and abilities and the one thing i got hooked on his thanks to the youtube is an addendum eat the brain droppings where you talked about political correct how it was the way to falsely put shame on you and i'm just wondering before he passed on what he sounded like a real advocate not only for free speech but what's he worried in terms of how this was going to try to limit not maybe not necessarily humid others in the future in terms of what they could do to be funny to try to get us to laugh because everyone was so sensitive to being being offended yeah i didn't have any specific conversations with him about that but in general he yes he spoke out a lot and did a whole routine about political correctness and he was he was a free speech absolutist and felt very upset and you know angry you know at people who tried to soften speech or limited or control other people's speech i think this world today would drive him absolutely nuts and you would have a lot to say about it today stay with us got more to come with our guest kelly carlin again there is a george carlin.
"carlin" Discussed on KGO 810
"So go to open lodge at the top of the hour on coast to coast am but we'll go to calls for kelly carlin here in just a second we put a we put a pin in two thousand and six because as kelly was saying there was a period of time in the in george carlin's story arc where physically things began to turn against him and it was kind of right in between some important hbo specials and so what was happening around two thousand six well it just became apparent that his he was suffering from heart failure and he was he'd had a couple of episodes where he ended up in the hospital he he couldn't breathe and it was like the official diagnosis was heart failure and they would give him you know some diabetics and stuff and so it was this very difficult game that you have to do with heart failure around dia radic's and blood pressure and all this kind of stuff and he'd had because of the three heart attacks you know the muscle of his heart was damaged on some level and he has the exact same thing that dick cheney has was diagnosed with and in fact when he he he had a big episode and went to the hospital and they put in a differ bellator pacemaker kind of thing in his chest remember him saying to me like proudly with this like proud smirk on his face like you know hey this is the exact same device dick cheney's got in his you know chess got such a kick out of that but but yeah and it was like it was it was really terrifying because you know as a daughter and only child and my mom had already gone and she died in ninety seven and just to watch this happening this man who had been so vital and so full of energy and so sharp and with the heart failure you know there's just less oxygen getting to his brain and he was becoming more forgetful and it was taking them longer to memorize stuff.
"carlin" Discussed on Common Sense with Dan Carlin
"Because you could assassinate hitler but if a lot of people are still not season wanna be they're gonna find someone else to run the party aren't they well let's hope that everything i just said 's a lot of high early and a lot of fake news and after all you know how would you know anyway unless i miss talking to you all about this kind of stuff but i felt like i was sending like a broken record or still putting out shows we're still doing content i'm still out there i haven't slowed down at all i need to a little bit but i'm not so appreciate your patience we always appreciate your support you know the best friends fans fans as we're best friends have there's thank you everybody for everything and i hope you understand my thinking on this to be nice to each other okay because otherwise you're playing right into the hands of the russians and we're think that if you're being addicted somebody online you might be undercutting your country there's like a world war two era poster in my head right now don't be a dick you're only helping the russians it's unpatriotic your treasonous see how we can turn that mccarthy isn't into something fascism in the pursuit of niceness for the preservation of our liberties and that doesn't sound orwellian i don't know what does you've just heard another addition of common sense with jen carlin.
"carlin" Discussed on Common Sense with Dan Carlin
"Yes kushner dead carlin common sense i keep hearing from people telling me that i'm somehow shirking my duty in this particular day and age to be speaking out politically after all we've been doing for years commonsense podcast radio shows i have a responsibility and how can i be leaving the playing field now with the stakes as high as they are so you think you wanna commonsense podcast from me i'm not so sure you're right about that and if you really do and you end up walking away saying yeah that was exactly what i wanted you probably didn't need it to begin with we have spoken for years and you longterm listeners know this already about systemic things this is what's important in our system right the framework the way were running the various major elements in play and how they're picking off each other so when we talk about things like corruption this is a foundational problem because if you're not talking about that you're obsessing getting all worked up over things that are not a major part of the scene that are that are subsidiary problems that are symptoms of a larger 'cause donald trump is a symptom of a larger problem and so when people want me to jump into this fray right now the stakes have never been higher i don't see the same problem you do now let's stand i could be wrong about this but the fact that i'm even saying that to me is a part of the situation how often do you hear that from anyone anymore.
"carlin" Discussed on Friendshipping!
"None in fact yeah so like i you probably feeling like a sense of i don't i have to have these people in my life and i don't really you like them if you're full up on men if you're in involuntary male interactions are enough to get you by that is fine the crux of the question was what should i be cognizant of is go out and try to meet people who have similar inclinations that i do that might help me alleviate some of this exciting about doing with crop guts so those along way of asking how'd i meet new people oh you've got to find where the gay at yeah find find a career community so the other day i was talking to one of my best friends carlin and we're both we identify as queer and i was telling her about how i wanted to write this fiction book and i wanted to base the characters off my friends but no one would believe that this cast of characters exists because they were the everyb all six of my best friends are queer in some capacity and it sounds unrealistic to an outside person but if you are in the queer community it's just like you've got a weird magnet you've got like a weird like thing you flying together on the top of your head yeah find each other yeah i'm not saying that you necessarily have to go to like gay bars or places that are designated for finding someone to kiss like just like a safe space i'm especially in cities there are often like queer meet up stuff like that we also have the basic advice that we give all the time which is find a place where people are doing the thing that is one of your hobbies so like there's drink andros for people who are artists there are classes at museums that sort of thing and obviously like some of those things come with the the the gate of you know buying something but but those places exist in queer people are also they're they're all we're everywhere.
"carlin" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"So i think he in some ways probably saw this coming i mean i tell people all the time when they asked me this i say look i don't know i mean i think he would hate trump i mean he trump represents everything my father stood against you know just the gulf part of light male wrench businessman narcissistic just the whole the part of new york that my dad just you know my dad came from the upper west side streets of new york nine hundred and twenty i so which is now george carlin weight which is george carlin way so he everything about trump he would have hated and his especially his racism my father was a man who from day one on earth for me was all about you know everything this country has ever done is oppressed people of a different skin color massacred the indians and then we shift in black people you know all of that so he a huge soft soft heart for minorities and and the underdog but the chaos of it he would have i'm sure when he didn't like to do politics in the sense of like everyone else making eat i don't know if he you know every once in a while he'd bring up right you didn't kind of high level he did sort of philosophic policy picture you know and if he if he brought up bush and dick cheney you know it because he talked about the bush and the dick and all that kind of soviet that was great you know the pete rockets and penises and the gulf war whatever it was.