25 Burst results for "Caro"

"caro" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

01:47 min | 9 months ago

"caro" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"Yoda you get going? Okay. Look, Iraqi kid. So Always throw. Why yell Caro upon the past? You're one of the people. He said. Yeah, Yeah, yeah. Hello. The last California You're okay. You know what? I said s O b paper, your.

Caro California
"caro" Discussed on Túnel de vento

Túnel de vento

06:09 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Túnel de vento

"Out team went luman silman such scottish eliya kill pasture dwell and my zone manage veal quizzes version. Your seal man mchiela. Could you repeat kept savage. Dow the bills me out huge asked me thinking herself. You keep more mushed egypt. Kill her paws. My shuttles intrusions thousand search. Must wish bill sub to down the kip sada. Now that three dom you kept savage you know. Parents get sucked. Who gets you'll seek. You can lose. Washing skipped pessimism footy. He's canal you ecm. Saw i wanna pursue into skip. That casali abso- milton killed by at this point para in sudan and the data it satisfying to you salvage deemed a theoretical. Of course you break abuse. Nicosia search shave. You knew what he knew sack. But stated you to the niche vainly they aca england. Reese will be cassie it. You get complete bam cinema skipped shoving him the view aiming tutor mataya commercial. Overbill friends in hoover bueller mouse mcgrew or more on sell game beef the nova scotia to sound. Get a of varga. The boosting of Novice valencia's shall see comex the view and i will be able to tell you saw each chevron's olympia got his it. S from the bureau. You saudi dish me the gear that cruise designs buki fast forbath crews love and other dog. The each of us fuzzy fate. You station three where comic stones of abuse. No what am i extol. Vintage in terms. Of john of seville using them in canton nude association or contrived who skipped. Siri what's your abc's were mallet product. What madonna machine at galveston perceive physician which threes cheap as you. Keep most shop again. I skeet qigong new. Who not apple. I'm abso- pot sitter mesia and asha polish missoula simple if sagana and once again yenisei descript kills corral. Think varcoe trash is steeped sickness getting it into absorb apple metareum fourche quanson see two Flu shots you shuba. San it begins loving skeet. Yarmuk was a good thing for us..

abso- milton Reese chevron john of seville Yarmuk Dow sudan missoula apple mcgrew canton nude association cassie
"caro" Discussed on Túnel de vento

Túnel de vento

01:48 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Túnel de vento

The Slow Regrowth of Vulnerable Coral Reefs is Solvable

Solvable

03:54 min | 1 year ago

The Slow Regrowth of Vulnerable Coral Reefs is Solvable

"Minds. Sarah, Hamlin I'm a scientist Mike Marine Lab in Florida and myself is growing car rates forty to fifty times a spade that Karl grows in the wild. Now there's a number of reasons while Koru is really important I mean who doesn't love going out snorkeling and seeing colorful reefs teeming with beautiful fish but they also provide us with goods and services whether that be tourism or employment the food table. And Florida align every system he is estimated to be worth about eight billion dollars not only that but these race protect I landed property from things like storm surge. So really good example of this is Hurricane Irma which was in two thousand seventeen had twenty five foot waves heating the Florida race track down in Lewke where I am and we had a storm surge at building, which is in Summerlin K. of only five foot. So we didn't have a rift system they're healthy ray system there you can imagine that that storm surge those waves would really decimate the land. So I I can hear your Australian accent Australia of course, famous for the Great Barrier Reef what's going on with climate change and coral reefs around the world? Well, wide was seeing a great reduction in live Carl Kaba So this is across the well whether it be Australia United States or any Pacific Ocean island nations. You might have heard of coral reefs as the rainforest say and that that's saying is because even the car reefs tyke out less than one percent of the seafloor. twenty-five percent of nine marine species actually rely on car roofs. At some stage of their life we're seeing Wolmar, she anik temperatures. We're seeing a lot more pollution going into the oceans, and this is resulting in las of live Carl tissue almost as much. If any consequences of climate change, I can think of the people who are really in contact with this are shocked and appalled and upset at a level that those of us who don't come into coral on a into contact with Karl on a daily basis. I don't really get I mean I have your you're in the Florida keys I have a nephew who's into a skin diving and spearfishing in Miami and he's a young guy, and just in the years he's been doing this the coral around Miami I mean he's like shocked and upset when he sees it and says, he can't really fish anymore just because of the change in the last decade, we have lost around ninety percent of that Caro cover in the last forty or fifty years and some of the race in the. Case now or the Florida Reef tractor as low as between four and six percent starting Caro cover, which is quite loy. So we're talking on zoom you have a fantastic backdrop of coral and I don't know enough to know what kind it is but we hear these terms like staghorn coral and I heard of Elk Horn coral what are the main forms of coral that you're working with and what do they look like? We have branching corals and we have massive Carl's so branching Caro's the Stag owns the call and you. Can picture what the antlers of a staghorn or alcorn look like they look exactly like that. So skinny branch is really perfect three dimensional habitat for fish and shrimp and all the Little Rafe critters out there, and then we've got a massive Carl's and these might be brain corals essentially look like the folds and grooves of a brain stock Carl's have They polyps alike little cop. So little stars and their every feeling Carl's they the Carl's that are creating the race and really growing that lodge Rafe structure that remained stable off the storms

Carl Kaba Florida Karl Little Rafe Great Barrier Reef Mike Marine Lab Florida Reef Hamlin Caro Hurricane Irma Australia Scientist Miami Summerlin Sarah Rafe Elk Horn Pacific Ocean Island Wolmar
"caro" Discussed on Horror Soup

Horror Soup

02:55 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Horror Soup

"He's of dead will be dead. Yeah satisfying well, two hits look like the heart I was convinced that it was over. The, ones where the fucking white stuff comes out. In the NECROPHILIA handbook we call that fresh? Learn. Something new every day. The cops partner with a huge shows up he's like. So what happened. Doll was alive. He's like no way. All right. Sure Dude. Just walks the other room. He's like don't fucking touch anything is like all right. Immediately precedes a touch everything road the head around like a basketball. He started going Yeah Man Burt piece of popcorn is pretty dead. He's like. I don't think. So then all of a sudden like out of the air vent cookies body. fucking. Ridiculous like he got up off the ground and crawled into the air vent just to pop out with one leg and one arm was very clever Mr Chucky Mr Charles. And then he starts choking him and and he's just like. Just. He's screaming his own action like he's telling himself to kill him. He is telling the other cop killer. No. No well, maybe he was watching him out of. Like shoo him. Out. Know get him to shoot his friend but also Karen goes showed up in the heart and I'm like bitch whining shoe that. It was looking sharp shooter. If she forgot it. You never mentioned it. That'd be one thing it'd be like that's fine. But the fact remember she's like shoot them in the heart like you just shy him nine times a second ago a your fucking hit every shot where you wanted to go. Maybe she missed. Do shut the fuck. Everybody part one by one. I'd rather believe as check. Off. To a whoops, whoops try it again. Looks right up to him. Still misses everything I guess it's fine. Fuck you kidding me. That's what I saw. Dude I get annoyed when people learn all the rules and horror movies like it's just like everyone just tells you like Oh there's this there's this there's this but then I can get over it if you follow them but then when you get to hold Their hand you on a silver fucking platter just like. I don't really care that much. And then you move on acting like you completed something. You knew what the rules are. You knew what steps had to be taken. In, you didn't do it. That's what she does. She finally says it and then kills them, and then as he's dying, it's like you on. And Yeh dies. then. Chris ranted is this fucking thing where he's like? You believe Rick's. You believe me now and that huge must ask you guy goes. Yeah. Who's GonNa believe me..

Mr Charles basketball Mr Chucky Rick partner Chris Karen
"caro" Discussed on Horror Soup

Horror Soup

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Horror Soup

"Since before quarantine started because I was in the middle of switching jobs and was like that period of the paperwork so. I have been inside for like I have lost count period of the paperwork as. You would think right now they just process like your fingerprints and stuff because it's a school job, it's a district from. One, of those. Yeah so It took a long time, but we work online now and that's great. But still I've just been inside for way too long. But I'm Caro did you did you ever start working for the district? not not like the district itself, but like for a school yeah. For School did you overthrow the students? Throw the have you ever play catch I am more of like a data collector. I'm just like in the Bass how far he can throw the data. Yes. Sure. No but I don't really I. Don't really have a lot of contact with. At all, but let's not talk about my jaw. Actually you're not allowed to talk for the next forty five minutes because you only watched half the movie that we're talking about right now. So I'm actually going to keep you muted until we get to that point in the movie. So just Stop. Stop. Stop it stopping. No, you send too much stop. Stop. Okay. So guys we're talking about child's play nineteen, eighty eight. This is a don man Seaney thingy. What is a gun? Manzini thing? Is How to step aside is going to go. Yup. Lots of questions you know. This is going to be very intriguing episodes going to piss off a lot of horror had because I'm GonNa be mentioning names that everyone knows everybody's. Like, oh. Yeah. Of course Don Mancini Tom Hall, and Blah Blah Blah, and then you're going to be over here like Tom Holland from Spiderman else about that. What if? In Your Mind Gary. Yes. It's serious. Yeah Yeah the COP in this movie is played by Rick Serandon. Guys. At. A question about Tom Tomlin or theory actually. Okay. What's the theory? This is actually an autobiography of Tom Holland and how he was successful in transferring his body to five year olds. Okay to become Spiderman to become the new Holland the one with thick cheeks. Yeah. With really fat and Sheiks Yeah. That's the. Autobiography of Tom Holland's cheeks you stop talking over there. You're muted, stop, stop. We're having a conversation. Stop Stop. Stop. So..

Tom Holland Spiderman Tom Tomlin Holland Don Mancini Caro Tom Hall Rick Serandon
Review: Live-action ‘Mulan’ is gorgeous but short on magic

WTOP 24 Hour News

01:53 min | 1 year ago

Review: Live-action ‘Mulan’ is gorgeous but short on magic

"Which has metamorphosed from its animated classic into a live action thrillers they'll face Just my duty to protect my family. Let's dive in on Mulan and Charlie Kaufman's new movie. I'm thinking of ending things. Joining us live on Skype with her reviews. Washington Post film critic Ann Hornaday. Hello, Anne. Hello, Hilary. So Disney definitely takes a risk when it revisits a childhood classic like Mulan. Will fans be satisfied or kind of annoyed? Oh, I think, um I don't think they'll be annoyed. They might be surprised. This is not the move on that. A lot of young women and boys grew up with the lot of the comedy And these certainly the music of that animated classic from 1998 have been excised, and it's kind of grown up along with its audience into Ah, you know, this is rated PG 13. And they mean it. This is a pretty serious minded, battle minded war picture about this young woman who goes into battle to defend her country from northern invaders and find herself along the way and proves her strength and her self empowerment and it's a beautiful I will say it visually stunning film. Niki Caro has directed. This was a lot of sweep and attention to detail. The costumes are exquisite in the landscapes, and I thought that the story is It's epic. It's bloody. There isn't literal blood, but there's a lot of fighting, so I just want Especially parents to go in knowing that this is not the little, the little mulatto 1998. This is grown up Mulan for a different generation, but I think brings just as much value and Ah, beauty to it is the first one

Charlie Kaufman Niki Caro Ann Hornaday Washington Post Skype Disney Hilary Anne
"caro" Discussed on MinddogTV  Your Mind's Best Friend

MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend

05:31 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend

"PUT IT in context changes. All big everybody says, you know contents gate context is God, it is the overall peace without context decisions are made. That are are crazy. We always have to ask the question when we do something let sounds great. What are the consequences right? Do it what's going to happen? Right? It can't be just Oh, we want to do it because we can see utopia well, not necessarily because there's all these other things and people that are affected in different ways and stuff I just wish that was really about the people. Yeah I know we cared about the beaten we'd really care about if it was about death, then we would be definitely asking the question about how do we open up and get this because I'm afraid the death rates you're going to see from this shutdown or go to be. exceeded. Way More than what the virus is caused. There's no my mind I hope not I really hope that you know. I. Hope doesn't really solve anything. Hope it's you know it's Nothing that you can grab onto. Everything is supposed to happen just doing what it's supposed to do. So you just gotTa accept what is this is what it is i. think that's a big problem. A big part of the problem is we've become whining babies way we all want everybody's I'd just want this to be over with. Yeah. I get that. That's what the two year old says when whenever something is not the way they like it I just want this to be over with, but something's ready control and it'll be over with when it's over with and we'll find. You can only control what you can control and what's in front of you with. It's pretty much in the moment. Resisting what is is futile. Exercise and always blows. My mind had a friend of mine. He got a new car. He was all excited about his car and then the next day somebody's smacked it. The guy suffered through a month. Caro's..

Caro
"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

05:49 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

"Situations. We're glad that you're okay and congratulations on your trip down to the Challenger. Deep deepest place in the ocean s O'Brien Thank you so much for joining us. It's great speaking to you. Thanks much. More than two dozen states are seeing an increase in new cases of COVID, thousand, nine hundred, and among them is Utah as the Salt Lake. Tribune puts it. The curve has shot up from a plateau to a red rock pillar. Over the past few weeks. The state epidemiologist warned in a pretty shocking memo. We're getting to the point where the only viable. Viable option to manage spread and deaths is a complete shutdown a week from today first. Let's get the latest from Tribune reporter Aaron already Aaron. This is a relatively low populated state. So you know the overall numbers aren't as shocking as the fact that they have tripled. The number of cases have tripled over the past couple of weeks. What are the concerns? Yeah we've got new cases just rising lot per population. We're in the top four states, or at least we were a couple of days ago. public officials here are very worried. hospitals are saying they anticipate running out of capacity in the next month or two, and as you said our state epidemiologist has worn. If we don't do something now, we're going to have to just go back to total shutdown. If we want to get a hold of this, what's going on most of the state we know is in a yellow code meaning social, distancing encouraged, but gatherings of fifty people are allowed in pools and movie theaters Salt Lake is at orange. You can't have groups larger than twenty is it to? People aren't abiding by that. Are They not wearing masks? What's what's happening? So, yeah, we're. We're at yellow in most of the state right now everywhere except for Salt Lake City, but that seems to have given people the impression that yellow means that it's actually safer when our state epidemiologist has said no yellow actually means you're at a greater risk of getting corona virus, because things are less restricted and I'm not sure that people are understanding that. If you go outside of salt, Lake City as I understand it. Very few people are wearing masks. Masks and that's one of the things that health officials have called for is a mandate for masks in the state. We're GONNA talk about that, but meanwhile your Governor Governor Herbert tweeted. He appreciated the memo from Dr Angela done the epidemiologist, he vowed to work to slow this surge, but said he has no plans to shut down Utah's economy again. which health officials are calling for? If this rise continues us, they're feeling. There might be a bit of a showdown here. Well the the buck stops with the governor. Our legislature has made it so that municipalities can't impose their own restrictions. The governor has also said he does not intend to implement a mask mandate because it's too divisive. Aaron already reported the Salt. Lake Tribune Aaron. Thank you, thank you. Well the Utah Hospital Association has started the Hashtag Mask. Utah Martha Beach went further. She took out an emotional full-page in the Salt Lake Tribune on Sunday with the message mask up for MOMS everywhere. It's a tribute to her mom. Mary Margaret Miller who died of COVID. Nineteen just June Ninth Martha joins us now, and I'm looking at these beautiful pictures of your mom, she she looks like a pip. We're so sorry. Thank you for your condolences. She was an amazing person and those pictures are truly kind of show her personality. Yeah, she's wearing a crown on her birthday and one of those funny weekly hard things on Valentine's Day. You were notified by the state that she was covid. Nineteen death number one three five, and you say in this Ad. Your family thought she was much more than a number. And then you go onto list the one hundred and thirty five attributes that she had. Do you mind just telling us some of those? Sure she she was vibrant shows, compassionate and ND. She made sure that you were taking care of. Her orbit with large she reached so many people and We don't kind of hopeless and the whole situation. Little bit helpless. And crashed in a really by everything that happened. Having this Ad. Someone hewing healing for us to be able to show that world it. She wasn't just this number and reported in such fields so adult so inhumane, and in different the way that the state has to report these and we wanted to know that there was a life behind that number. and Oh bit death notices for a very big in salt. Lake City this one of the biggest. We wanted to go. Right, but but it's more than that. You say mascot for arms. What else did you to say here? Well, you know. Obviously we wanted to celebrate her life and honor her, and we are just so proud of the kind of person. She was an impact. She had on everybody. In masking up for other people would be something. She would just be naturally doing she would say you know this could help. Somebody I I don't know I. Don't know all the science, but I think this could help somebody and she would be saying we should be doing this. We. Don't know you know how she caught it obviously the. Assisted living facility and we don't know you know that person had a mass for not just now what we know now and the science is showing us. It just seems like it's something that's. Easy to do? Shows support respect for your fellow community members and the and just is Something we hope other people's MOMS don't have know family. Go through this. Save someone else's mom. Yeah, that's Martha..

state epidemiologist Salt Lake Utah Salt Lake City Aaron Salt Lake Tribune COVID Governor Governor Herbert Tribune Utah Hospital Association Lake City Mary Margaret Miller Martha Beach Dr Angela reporter
"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

06:09 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

"Spaceship eighty. But it's it's cozy comfortable. But there's one big problem with it and that's. It's kind of one hundred percent. Electric's going into water. Right, and there was an issue with that I will say by the way that I am not old enough to have watched I. Dream of Jeannie when it actually was on the air, but I did see just about every episode on Nick at night. Time ago. Now, I assume it's very difficult to. Be Socially distant in. This tiny vessel, so how do you deal with coronavirus expeditions during an age of global pandemic are an absolute nightmare and who knew right? So what ended up? Happening is the first thing was that the US has Theodore Roosevelt, which was a a US. Which might remember? The news came into the port of Guam dropping off a of Kogo nineteen sailor. We were going to depart from Guam so that made. This whole expedition already at risk because I did not want anybody coming into Guam whence they have the covid nineteen problem. The second thing is that. we didn't want to go onto a ship where we would potentially have a problem with covid nineteen, so what we had people coming from seven different countries and five states, so what we decided to do was to have everybody test. For covid. Before they came into the ship, and that would satisfy the government of WOM that would satisfy the captain of the ship that would satisfy victor as the owner, and that would certainly take care of the passengers state of mind. Once, we got onto the ship on mass came off and it seemed for that. You know twelve days a bit of normalcy. You've not only visited the depths of the ocean. You've also climbed the highest mountain. Is there difference in your mind, or how do they compare? I found you know the process inexperience of some things very similar. Cramps of sub versus the Kremlin of tents says you're going up. There both low oxygen environments. So I can draw parallels that make it seem like you're almost doing the same thing, but the reality is, is that climbing Everest is much more physical pursuit any high altitude mountain, although it looks physical, there's a lot more mental. Capability that goes into it because whenever something is endurance oriented. There's a mind over matter aspect to it. So at some point, there's going to be something inside. That says turnaround. This is uncomfortable. You're higher than you've ever been, and you've got to overcome that negative voice a bit like running a marathon if he will were you just gotTa? Persevere and push through, and that's why I think you know having that mindset that says I can do this and to overcome those little hurdles that try to set you back is important. Before you became an adventurer. You were in the banking industry I wonder how you look back on that experience. Now given the things you've seen. Does it feel? Frivolous to deal with finance after you've sort of explored the the heights and depths of the world. Well I'll tell you what what business does when you turn to exploration. Is. There's the softer skills which you can use like leadership and. Teamwork and those things which of course transferred immediately into an expedition. But also risk management can't be underplayed that's very important in the dynamics of exploration, and then the softer skills around people teamwork leadership, being able to make decisions because. Things are never going to go as planned, so it's always important to be able to make a call and have sort of that plan B. C. D., whatever is necessary to either turn around or saving expedition in a different way when your business background also allowed you to finance this trip, right? Yeah. I think sometimes you have to be creative and how you do it and sometimes I, do you? Can't you have to put it off? You have to save for you have to look for sponsors. In most cases what I've found is that expeditions tend to be a game of numbers, because there's going to be some x number of fixed costs, and you want to share those fixed cost over a certain number of people. It's more financially viable. There was a scary moment when you were down there. And maybe we've. We've finished with that. Tell us what happened when you were down so far beneath the surface of the ocean. We. Had some of the batteries run out. It was the batteries on the starboard side. And the Nice thing about any equipment is that there's a lot of built-in redundancies, so the first thing is is never panic. You know there's plenty of oxygen. There's plenty of ways to get up. Things were to really fail We're certainly not gonNA. Swim Up. Put it that way, but. We just started troubleshooting and thinking through. Okay, you know if the starboard batteries are are off. Can we borrowed something from the other side, or can we shut off things and will it recharges itself so you just start troubleshooting mostly? What I'm doing is talking through things with the pilot. And having him talk to me out loud. More from the psychological point of view, too, because my job is mission, specialist was really to collect rocks, and that's what I trained on the robotic arm for take pictures, she survey. I think when when things don't go according to plan. You want that person with WHO's not gonNA panic, but who's going to just be that calm presence. You just have to remain really really calm. specially. Calm the most calm in the worst.

Guam US Jeannie Theodore Roosevelt Cramps victor Everest Kogo B. C. D.
"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

05:48 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

"Aina moved to the hill country in Texas to get closer to the people there who are very closed off year. New Yorker. And I. Can anyone tell that you have to move in and really with your wife? Get to know these women and it's astonishing what you find out. There was no water. No electricity in this area to Lyndon Johnson brought it. Talk about not just discovering the hardship of the these women's lives, but realizing if maybe the story wasn't going to get told Wilson in the hill, country are about seventy five feet deep. That's the that's the water table and I. I remember one of these very elderly women saying to me, your city boy, so she went to a garage, and there was her old water bucket with afraid Roe still attached. She took me over to the well that was covered with boards. She pushed the boards off and she dropped the bucket into the well, she said now pull it up and tell you it was heavy, and there was this heavy bar would like cattle. Where like house where? She said we put this on, so we could look at a time. And then you knew I was from New York and one thing I noticed, was the women the hill country seem to me to be much more stooped than city Wilma. And I learned that the expression was bent. We got bent thoroughly. This one woman said to me I swore I wasn't going to be bent like my mother that as soon as my kids started to come, and I had to carry the water I knew I would look exactly like my mother looked so Lyndon Johnson is a political genius. He's running for Congress and he joins the magic warned he says if you will elect me, I'll bring. To this country and you won't look like your mother looks, and it seemed impossible, there was no damn. There was no source of water power or any other power for electricity. A dammit bill started on a river at the edge of it, but it was the depression. The damage stopped, and you've. They built the dam. How were they gonna Lay Loins, thousands tens of thousands of miles of lines across these Empty Hill's connect these scattered form, but he persuaded the President Franklin Roosevelt to do it. And that was his verse rated shavings. Robert Caro, you say you wanted people readers to see the epoch grandeur the majesty in the storytelling, and by that you meant. Obviously these people, these you know not just the powerbrokers, but the ones affected by them, but also the powerbrokers you know Moses. He built the bridges that make New York look like a Christmas tree. At night, he built the parks. He did these great things, but then terrible flaw brutal to to people who got in his way Johnson. Will you just described what he did? For the people of the hill country, he also rammed through civil rights legislation, but then. Fell, because of his escalation of the Vietnam War in places in the book working you say how you you when you think of each of them. At certain times, you could just cry. How do you feel about these two men? Oh, it's very, that's. Terrific questions mixed? The take Lyndon Johnson so now it's the latest book in the series Johnson sort of course Vietnam as a major. Part of it, and that's the tragedy, but you'd think. Also Johnson had a compassionate people and a genius for turning that Compassionate to government action. You know ten Jack Kennedy is assassinated. Four days later Johnson has to make this first speech to a joint session of Congress. He's still living in his home down in the kitchen for his aides and speechwriters are around kitchen table, writing the speech and they they said well. We're really not ready yet, but there's one thing we all agree on. Don't make civil rights priority. If you do even win tag Anais the southerners who controlled Congress. You're going to stop you legislative program just like they stopped sanity, don't. Don't do it and Johnson says to them will what the Hell's the presidency for that? And he goes out, and he makes his first speech, and he says my first priority is to pass Jack Kennedy Civil Rights Bill and as he's saying he's saying it to this row of southern senators sitting right in front of him, his fight for civil rights and voting rights is epic. It's an epic of triumph of what government can do. Just as Vietnam is an epic of tracking. Carol I'm thinking of some of the tips that you give and I'm going to abide by one. You say that when you're doing an interview. Silence is a weapon and you constantly right as you're taking your deep notes, you constantly right? The letters s you. What does that mean? Lead shut up. I talk too much so I learned that. If you could just not talk, yes, good question, the guy doesn't want to answer it. One of the best things I found that I can do is not say the next line. There's a silence and we're all human. We feel we WANNA. Fill it up. But if you don't set up. Often Dell's it. and. They'll sell it up with something. They wouldn't otherwise have said so. Yeah, if you look through my notebooks. Renewed see a lot of you, Israel. I'm writing myself right now. Robert Carol. Again his latest book is working researching.

Lyndon Johnson Vietnam Congress Jack Kennedy Wilson New York Robert Carol Texas Aina Robert Caro Dell Lay Loins Roe Franklin Roosevelt Israel President
"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

06:56 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

"It. Might wearing the mask view you. ME, Roderick Bradley is in Brandon collies, fifth grade class along with his friend and classmate Byron Puertas, Ruddock's. It was relaxing being at home, but very requirements Miss School because. Your friends again this along. This was a good idea. Why do you think? Because I get like the teacher gets. Help me. If I. Don't get something I could just ask for your help. I really wanted to come back to work. Kelly was one of several teachers who volunteered to hold virtual classes from their classrooms. Eighty percent of Kelly's students were doing fine with distance learning, but were not, and now he can help them in person from nine to eleven. Am I'm a person to person kind of teacher and It was just really odd try to get it all done through zoom, but it's not lost on Kelly that. This is all a big risk. California is seeing outbreaks of Covid nineteen on the rise, and we know the virus can go from adult to a child who then a symptomatic can spread it to others, I'm questioning myself of. HOW CLOSE DO I get? Less than wash hands, use hand sanitizer. There's lot of filtering going on that. Is Hard to get used to write and I'm constantly worried about kids. Being human beings in the sense of being close and talking and touching, and that's been challenging this week. Superintendent Garcia is welcoming eighty students here for summer school. In the fall it could be the entire school of one hundred twenty students Garcia's convinced. The can do this safely. If there's enough investment by the state to create smaller class sizes for here and now I'm Julia mcevoy. In the age of zoom interviews, books convey credibility. In fact, libraries are being called on to send out books to fill shells, but many are already populated with the huge volumes of Robert Caro. He is instant, cred his Pulitzer Prize, winning books on the brilliant but flawed New York Builder Robert Moses and lawmaker then president Lyndon Johnson are considered the best in historical biography, the powerbroker about Moses and four books about Johnson the fifth on the works way in at thousands of pages, Robert Caro spent years on each tracking down. Families carelessly displaced by a Moses. Moving, his own family to the Texas Hill country to understand the people Johnson came from both of Carroll's subjects had power Robert. Caro found out why readers can now find out how he did that. In Twenty nineteen, he published this slim beautiful book working about how he researches interviews and rights and Robert Carroll joins us now on skype. Welcome. Nice to be here on skype. What did you think we with your books? Showing up on those zoom interviews with truth that was sort of storytelling and humbling. My Wife I noticed that she said the powerbrokers behind everybody's head with A. I. Would you feel good about it? You know because that book came out forty six years ago and to see young political reporters using it now that sort of to be honest with you. Throw it into me well, and I was also thinking about the years. You spent writing a book on Robert Moses, the man who ruled New York golding all the bridges. The Parks Jones beach on. On, long, island, he was like God created New York, and you know however many years, but you also felt insane. You had no money, your wife Aina. She's also a research partner sells your home without telling you just to get cash. What kept you going? The more I was finding out the more said you know. No one understands how power works I said Robert Moses was never. Never elected to anything, he held power for forty four years. How did he get that I? Felt it was important to finish the book so that even if I never got to do another one people would understand how our really works in cities, and you learn right off the bat, a one thing that's precious to the researcher. You become files. You're young reporter at the Great Late A. A Long Island Newsday. There's a battle over building an airport. You get a call on a Sunday. You're there alone. Someone at the FAA says I like what your papers doing I'm just GonNa. Leave a door open, and there's going to be some boxes on a table and there you walk in, and you have this treasure trove. Talk about that part of the work finding the papers. Everyone else who's at a picnic on fire island? So no one had a cell phone then so I had to go myself. I remember I worked the woman I. I wrote a memo then I went home and the phone rings and the Managing Editor as secretary, and he was an old time newspaper man who always looked askance because I was from Princeton, his name was Alan Howarth where she wants to see right away, so I said to my wife I'm about to be fire, but instead he makes you an investigative reporter. Because of what you found in those files. You tell him I don't know how to do that. He says what you said. Just remember one thing. Turn every page. And I remember that and sort of try to follow it will my life. WELL NO KIDDING! You later find Robert. Moses papers tucked in a huge building in new. York you discover you know people making deals. Road gets moved. Moses is northern boulevard was supposed to go through this rich guys private golf. Course it juts down four miles away to as you write. Protect him from the Hoi. It leaves the rich alone and destroys these. This road destroys these small farms. Now. You could have just written that off. This road was moved and it went through farms, but you didn't. You went and found the farmers that was a moment of awakening for me Robyn who was the moment that I realized that, if I really wanted to write about political power, I would have to right not only about the men who wielded power, who had power I would have to write also about the powerless. The people who didn't have power and we slow wires were affected for good or for ill and chained to me when I. was interviewing one of these forms, actually saw his wife he had died, and said that they Robert Moses took off. Home was the day or lives were ruined. When you heard that you suddenly said that's an aspect of power to what government can do for people and what it does to people. Well, we mentioned you and your wife..

Robert Moses Robert Caro New York Robert Kelly Robert Carroll skype Lyndon Johnson Moses Superintendent Garcia Roderick Bradley Miss School fire island Pulitzer Prize California Robyn Julia mcevoy Byron Puertas FAA
"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

Here & Now

06:45 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on Here & Now

"From NPR and WBZ, I'm Jeremy Hobson I'm Robin Young. It's here now. Today's Senate Democrats blocked a Republican police reform bill from advancing calling it an inadequate response to police violence. The House will vote on its proposal tomorrow. Meanwhile of early results from yesterday's primaries are a sign of what's to come in November. People who are currently holding office should be worried. Progressive Democrats say a wave of support lifted their candidates in some of the five states where the polls were open amid social unrest in pandemic that has led to a surge of mail in voting. That is delaying results NPR national political correspondent. Mara Liasson has been pouring over these results Emara let's start with New York. Longtime Congressman Eliot Engel appears to be losing by double digits to the Progressive Newcomer Jamal Bowman and Carolyn Maloney. These are both senior Democrats barely ahead of her challenger Suraj Patel what is the message? Do you think the Democratic voters are sending? I think that the message. Democratic voters are sending these very blue districts is that they want their representatives to move to the left the center of gravity and the Democratic Party is moving left, maybe not as far and as fast as the center of gravity and the Republican Party moved to the right. But. There's no doubt that the base of the Democratic Party which is extremely energized this year. Is Voting for newer younger, more Progressive Democrats. They aren't huge ideological issues, but this is very much like the Alexandria Cossio. Cortez, versus. Crowley race, he was a member of the leadership. She was young. She was Latina and so i. think that that's that's the trend in democratic districts. What we haven't seen yet is very progressive candidates. The kind of candidates that Bernie Sanders and AFC would endorse flipping a red district blue that we haven't seen yet, but in the suit, these super blue districts. Districts there are older establishment Democrats who are in danger of losing their seats in a primary. We'll speaking of trying to flip a red seat blue. Let's talk about what's been happening in Kentucky where they're trying to figure out which Democrat is. GonNa Challenge Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell in November, there was a primary yesterday, and it looks like Charles Booker who's Kentucky's. Kentucky's youngest Black State lawmaker is doing pretty well in the early results against Amy McGrath, who was endorsed by Senate Minority Leader? Chuck. Schumer, what do you see happening there, amy? McGrath is the establishment candidate. Nobody expected Charles Booker to surge in the way that he has. He's an unabashedly progressive candidate. He's had a very powerful message. He runs ads talking about from. From the hood to the Holler in other words, he's going to unite a coalition of low income. White Rural Kentucky Inns and Inner City African. Americans I. Don't think that either McGrath or booker have much of a chance to unseat Mitch McConnell. He's the majority leader in the. Senate has a pretty firm grip on seat. Kentucky is a very Red State But Charles Booker's surge. Really surprised everyone graph represents the kind of thinking in the Democratic Party that the only way you win in a red state is to be pretty centrist. She's a military veteran. She you kind of stay in the middle, and you hope that you can kinda thread. The needle Charles Booker has a different approach. He's a progressive. He thinks that you can unite people who are hurting economically whether they are culturally progressive or not from the hood to the Hitler. That's what he thinks. On the Republican side there was a primary and twenty four year old newcomer. Madison Cawthorn, who was not endorsed by President Trump one anyway in a runoff race in North Carolina Fil chief of staff mark. Meadows is see this breaks streak that president trump had where all the candidates he had endorsed were winning their primaries. That's right. This is a very red district. It's not gonNA flip. It's just an insult to trump. It kind of stings, trump of course turned around right away and congratulated him. really young guys. You said twenty four year old newcomer Madison Cawthorn. He's a partially paralyzed because of A. automobile accident, but yes, it just takes some of the shine off of trump, and it seems like no. He doesn't have complete control over his party. Now the reason that we don't have these results in a lot of cases, today is because of a lot of mail in voting because of the pandemic. What do you see when you look at that and think about what will happen on election night in November may not be clear. Who wins the night of the election because of all the mail in ballots? That's right. We probably it's very possible that we won't have a on election night and I think there's. There's going to be a big effort to educate people that even if that is the case, we have to wait. A little while doesn't mean that the election is illegitimate. You Know Donald Trump has been saying a lot of things about mail in ballot, saying that they represent huge fraud, which is not backed up by evidence, and as a matter of fact, republican officials in many red states and swing states want to use mail in ballots and they're fine. But Donald Trump has been very adamant over and over again. He said that. If we have mail in voting, the election will be rigged so I just think people have to get ready were not necessarily GonNa know who wins the presidential election on the evening of November third. Just briefly Mara this defeat in the Senate today Democrats Blocking the Republican Bill on police reform the house. Is GonNa vote on its bill. Tamar, do you see them being able to come together and make something happen here? That is really unclear. I think a lot of this depends on the president a week ago or two weeks ago, he seemed very eager to sign a police reform bill. He immediately got on board with Tim Scott. Bill in the Senate the Democrats of. Course think that doesn't go far enough. And there are a lot of places we're. The parties can compromise as in choke holds, but there are other areas like getting rid of some of the immunity. That police have legally is going to be much harder place to compromise. N., P., R. National Political Correspondent Mara Liasson. Thank you. Thank you? We'll schools across the country are working out how they might reopen in the fall. Many implementing new safety protocols changing just about every aspect of schooling in Sausalito California, one elementary school has been piloting in person classes cake Julia. mcevoy went to see how it works. Outside Bayside Martin Luther King Junior Academy in Sausalito parents are pulling up to drop their children off. They've been doing this since.

Charles Booker Senate Kentucky President Trump Mara Liasson Amy McGrath Democratic Party Mitch McConnell national political corresponde NPR Madison Cawthorn Republican police Republican Party president Sausalito Congressman Eliot Engel
"caro" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:46 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Caro installation until nine AM right now there are young people across the world facing a tough choice continue the dream of educational drop out to help the family put food on the table you cannot change your future in a single moment see all for your support can go unbound dot org I'm Terry Ross I sixty K. hi I'm Jay Farner CEO of quicken loans and rocket mortgage during these challenging times our commitment to providing you with the best mortgage experience remains we understand that hardships may arise and we're prepared to help mortgage rates remain near historic lows if you think that now is the right time to refinance your mortgage or home loan experts are available to help twenty four hours a day seven days a week at rocket mortgage dot com call for cost information conditions equal housing lender license in all fifty states in M. L. S. consumer access dot org number thirty three with doctor Sanjay Gupta a deep breath it's going to be okay I'm doctor Sanjay Gupta CNN's chief medical correspondent no doubt about it these are strange times and when there are so many things are out of your control like the corona virus pandemic it helps to take control of the things you can even like your breath I make sure to take a few moments out of my day every day to meditate I recently talked about this on my podcast with my friend Deepak Chopra he suggests sitting in a quiet place inhaling for account of six pausing for accounted to and then exhaling for accounting for to repeat when you're done with that you bring awareness to your body and wherever there's any discomfort just bring the awareness there as well without manipulating awareness by itself can heal awareness without conceptual intervention can restore self regulation I'm doctor Sanjay Gupta helping you live a better life.

"caro" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

08:54 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Biographer Robert Caro the power broker is like a nine hundred some odd pages a big book is very good though it's about how bureaucrats how bureaucrat like Robert Moses wields wielded so much power and really created his own kingdoms of bureaucracy William over so I've got four wells animal farm out now this is for everybody if you have not read animal farm if you haven't read it I think that this weekend you should always consider that your homework I would read animal farm this weekend if I if you haven't read before you'll read in that day maybe a day and a half you'll feel ripped right through it and if you listen to this in your high school or college age and we got team box campus you guys are all home and gals are all now you'll really enjoy it but even if you think of yourself as a grizzled veteran of the intellectual battles with socialism and communism and you've read lots of high tech environment easy is and you name it you know you don't know about the Austrian school you could take people to the Austrian school you know if you really are into that stuff it's still worth if you haven't read animal farm along time going back and reading it is it is truly brilliant and the specificity of the waves at the weight or well really mirrored much of the with the rise of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union and and the rhetoric and the tricks and the tools and the oppression and it's it's incredible I've also got a book over here on Hannibal Hannibal the general from car three car thieves who almost managed to stamp out the Roman Empire I mean almost managed to just defeat entirely the Roman Empire and some of the battles like there's so many ways of saying this in some you're going to say that's not he said I've I've read books just on the battle and people will say can a candy and Kenai you'll hear all three depending on which version of the which version of the Latin you go with people say Kenny can a can I C. A. N. N. A. E. but one of the most catastrophic battles an ancient warfare of that any force ever face in the Romans Lawson were I'm not entire army annihilated tens of thousands of people annihilated with sharp objects and clubs no not annihilated with machine guns and think about what that would have been like fastening the Hannibal crossing the Alps with the elephants one of them one of the great military campaigns of of all human history certainly up there with Cortez and the conquest of Mexico the Aztecs you know it it's really an incredible incredible story so I highly recommend you pick up a book if you have already if you want a classic version of it if you want a classic version I would say you could go with this levy did the war with Hannibal Livvie a an ancient Roman historian so he's kind of the suit he's the Sioux city dis of the of the Punic war which is the wars between Rome and Carthage Steve Cole the bin ladens it is a really well written books he calls a very talented author he's a liberal but he's very talented author don't think anyone really cares much about bin laden anymore so that's a book that I read back when al Qaeda was the single biggest threat that we face now things obviously feel very different so I don't know if I can give you that one as a a top recommendation for right now William Manchester a world lit only by fire I think that's a fantastic it kind of narrative overview history of the medieval period if you haven't read it William Manchester is also one of the great biographers and the two biographies that he wrote that I could highly recommend you have read both of them American Caesar with Douglas McArthur which is maybe a bit had geographic I mean he he makes the case a Douglas McArthur you read that biography like this guy was amazing Nimitz does not get nearly I'm just telling you what take away his name is not get the same love for his strategic skill as macarthur yes that's for sure but you have that but also William Manchester who is the professor emeritus of history at Wesleyan University which won the most liberal places on the planet I think but he is certainly not above Manchester it wasn't a big lead by levy passed away some years ago but he Roach a biography a true series biography of Churchill the first one is the best known the last lion number of that one it's excellent the second one is a loan that's really Churchill's period in the political wilderness there's a movie that you can watch that goes along with that period of Churchill in history called the gathering storm if you like that Gary Oldman Churchill movie that came out a few years ago darkest hour where was the finest hour no darkest hour the finest hour whatever you like that Gary Oldman movie the Churchill gathering storm movie you know it's not there's no action it's almost like a stage play that you're watching but the guy who plays Churchill in the gathering storm it is the best Churchill as investors really an actor I've ever seen in my life said you it's worth it just for that that aspect alone you really just watching a guy in body Winston Churchill and walk around and be like paintings look you in the eyes you know there's a whole so I I could recommend him sure you can get out on Amazon prime any number of places as I'm trying to see what else we have here I have a book called the society of the Muslim Brotherhood stardom of the Muslim brothers if you want to learn the history of the Muslim Brotherhood you can read that one but it's dance it's not a fun read I cannot tell you that's one that you're gonna be like old box this is great I'm just telling you what books I happen to have surrounded myself with now because I had to ship stuff around my tiny New York apartment let's see here the devil's horsemen a quick read an interesting read this specifically focuses on that I think of some of the books that I have like the society of Muslim brothers I think of you on Amazon and try to get it they want usually like forty or fifty Bucks for it it's kinda rare some of these are out of print because you know how I do it over the strand bookstore rare another rare books section but the history books section and pick up books that are out of print because that's how the Boxster gets that's how the bucs to parties on Saturday afternoon when the city is not on lockdown so speaking of the boxer parties not Valerie our French bulldog heard someone in the hallway Tallulah come back here she's being naughty she's being naughty because she thinks she can get away with it because you know it's the end of the world as we know it and nobody feels fine just kidding we're all gonna be fine the stuff that so we also have let's see here hold on Paul Pierce I'm sorry here's Paul read a book on the Templars this guy is not really classic historian but he does a really excellent job in this book on the Templars I think he also wrote about that I think you wrote the book that was turned in the movie alive about the soccer team that went down over the Andes and ended up eating people so that they know the eating some of their own dead so they could escape and not die because they were freezing to death and had no provisions up in the Andes mountains so vast he did I'm telling you that the temple are is that in the book the road appears Paul reed is very readable very you move through really quickly X. gets excellent overview of the subject matter so that's a really good one I'm trying to think of what else would be in the for well are all artists pop again I got a lot of world around me right now but I don't want to overdo that pity the nation by Robert Fisk Robert Fisk has kind of gone off into some crazy directions in recent years what I understand but his his overview history of the conflict in Lebanon Syria but we think it was a Lebanese civil civil war if you care about that it's very interesting but and that's not on there I'm just tell you what's around me right now that's not on the recommended list John Keegan intelligence in war and also Martin Anderson Reagan's secret war very good books highly recommend you check these out I think you really enjoy them understanding that intelligence can be such a game changer in warfare it's just a fascinating topic and if you like that movie about the enigma machine the the imitation game if you like that you'll you'll love these books I mean there's talk about different things from intelligence war obviously as the title indicates so highly highly recommend you check those out and with that we should do some.

Robert Caro Robert Moses
Robert Caro on How He Does It

The Book Review

09:47 min | 1 year ago

Robert Caro on How He Does It

"Robert Carroll joins us now he is the Pulitzer Prize. Winning author of many books. New Book is called working researching interviewing and writing. He's also the author of the years of Lyndon Johnson four volumes of them thus far and the powerbroker Robert Moses and the fall of New York Bob. Thanks so much for being here. Pleasure to be here all right so everyone has been greatly anticipating a volume five of the years of Johnson. But instead you have written this other book working researching interviewing writing. Why did you decide to do this? Ever since the powerbroker I kept myself out of the book. I don't think the word I appears in there many times. If soon as the book came out people started asking me. What was it like ten of you Robert Moses and I realized that I should have put in something to tell people what that was like so for like forty five years. I've been hearing that question and people ask me what it's like to work in presidential libraries were. Can you find out from interviews? This isn't the adviced anybody but it's sort of. I said we'll I WANNA give people some glimpses into how I work so. I took time out to do this book now. I'm back doing the volume. I mean it's an interesting question about interviewing Robert Moses because you had read five sessions which women seven sessions with him. Which was very different from the Johnson. Biography where he was dead already for several years. Before you could get started and I'm curious you write about it a bit in working what the difference was like for you. Writing the book writing a biography of a person who was still alive versus writing a biography of someone who was already gone in one sense. It's great to write about someone who's still alive because you get to meet Moses. Didn't talk to me for the first couple of years of the book. Then we had seven interviews. Soon as I started asking questions. Pamela the interviews were over but they will long sessions and I really got to look at him with Johnson. You felt okay. I came along just too late. He had died just three years before was great about him was that he died so young he would have been only sixty seven when I started. He darted sixty four that everyone was still alive. He had I think twelve people in Johnson City High School. When he was there they were all there to be viewed. But you can't make up for not meeting and talking to the person writing about you just can't do feel that absence and working on the Johnson. Yes you do everything you can to overcome that you know you interview the people closest to him over and over and over again constantly asking them what was he like. If I was standing next to you what would I see him doing? So you try to get a feeling of him now. We have these telephone transcripts where you hear him talking hundreds and hundreds of hours you can listen to him talking and see how he deals with people and how he gets what he wants from people. That's always amazing to me. Has that changed the way that you've been doing your research having access to those types a change the writing of history in general like on the Gulf of Tonkin incident which has been sort of mystery. What really happened there. How many attacks were there? On our destroyers. You know that led Johnson to launch these launch bombing attacks on North Vietnam. Now you actually hear the communications between Robert McNamara. The Secretary of Defense Cincpac the admiral at Honolulu and the commander of the fleet. That's an in Viet Nam. You hear this and what was really going on in real time the other aspect of your interviewing that. I thought was so interesting that you write about in this new book working is the delicacy of interviews and especially when you get to touchy subjects. And they'll you didn't interview Johnson for the book did Interview Lady Bird and tell the story about how you and when you approached the subject of Johnson's longtime affair with Alice Marsh. Well when Johnson is in the Pacific during World War. Two year allowed easing Australia. You're allowed one telephone. Call the senator from Texas. Just Johnson has to decide whether to run again for the House of Representatives or to run for senator. I'm going through all the correspondents and suddenly in the middle of it. There is a telegram from someone sewing. Alice I've never heard of Alice. She appears in no book and it says Lyndon everyone else that happened to me in the White House. Everyone else thinks you should run for the Senate. I think you should run for the house. Please try to cool love Alice. I said WHO is Alice. Who was the person that he makes the only one telephone call? And who's giving political advice which he follows shortly after that? So that's you know. An example of going through the papers by luck her sister and best friend show up at the Johnson Library and ask to see me and I go down to see them and they say you know we wanna tell you about a woman named Alice Marsh. We don't want to portray to some Bimbo. She was really very important in Johnson's life. And they told me the whole story of this Lauren and significant relationship and his life. So how do you then? Ask Lady Bird. You know panel. That's the only interview I ever had in my life where I couldn't bring myself to look at the person I was interviewing. Alice was a small town girl. She turned herself into the brilliant Washington. Hostess Brilliant Brilliant Salons and she came from a little town called Morlin. Now no one would go to the mall. And unless they were looking for inflammation analysis a little town in the middle of nowhere and I never know I went up there and we learned about her. And how remarkable she was but all of a sudden we have a mutual friend. Who lived in Morlin? Who calls me in a panic and says the bird in Texas? Everybody Calls Lady Bird Bird. Bird and always. You've been in Marlin. So she knows you know about Al. Assad said well that had to be if it doesn't concern me but her secretary then shows up at my desk in the reading room says Mrs Johnson would like to see you out at the ranch this weekend. We had been meeting in her office so we sit down at the dining table. She's at the head of the table. I might her right. Hand my stenographer's notebook like like the one you use is is down on my right hand taking notes and without preamble. She starts to talk about Alice Quiz. How elegance she was how sophisticated she was how she taught. Linden things and everything that she taught him. He followed the rest of his life. You don't hear these lawn when she met him. He was this new congressman very awkward with Lorne Gang Leo Arms. She said turn them into an asset. Always wear shirts with French. Cuffs and very nice cufflinks. So when people's attention is cool to them it's called in in a in a good way. She told him. We're kind of Necktie to favor. Countess Myers Tie. But most of all at crucial elements in life. It was her advice that he followed an in a number of cases one in particular. It's not exaggerating. Very much to say she saved. His career is takes a moment to tell. But it's it's interesting his early careers financed by a very fierce huge Texas contractor. Herman Brown Brown and Root and Herman was prepared to keep financing his Roy and in return Johnson was getting huge contracts for Brown and root when all of a sudden they had a falling out Lyndon Johnson was getting them authorization to build a dam which they wanted but Linden wandered low. Rent Housing Project built in Boston in what was a very poor Mexican American neighborhood. The houses in that neighborhood were owned by Herman Brown. The tenants were paying rent to him. They were very profitable and he was enraged at Linden wanted to condemn them for his housing project and his chief lobbyist and his chief lawyer talked. Instead you know Herman was about to turn on Linden and when Herman turned on you he never turned back when Alice here is about this and invites them both down to Greatest Stadium Virginia. She sits down at her table. And says why don't you just compromise give Herman the damaging winds and the land and all of a sudden everything was okay. So Lady Bird starts talking not only about her elegance. She says the quotes are in the book. She was so sophisticated so beautiful. I remember her neck succession of wonderful beautiful dresses and me in well not so wonderful. And and then she said you know Lyndon Basically Linden always followed Alice's vice during that whole interview I have to say my head. Just stay down and I took notes. I couldn't look at her so that was done. The next week we went back to ordinary interview she just launched into it without you. Even though I you know I sometimes think I know something about politics. I'm really glad I don't have to write about. Women never understood why she did

Lyndon Johnson Alice Marsh Lady Bird Robert Moses Texas Johnson City High School Herman Brown Brown Johnson Library Pulitzer Prize Robert Carroll Robert Mcnamara Secretary Brilliant Brilliant Salons Gulf Of Tonkin Australia Linden New York Viet Nam
Microsoft drops Cortana consumer skills in new Windows 10 update

The Tech Guy

02:26 min | 1 year ago

Microsoft drops Cortana consumer skills in new Windows 10 update

"Cortana Cortana who knows Cortana. If you use windows you might know you might not. You might know that there is a voice. Assistant built into windows called Cortana. There are some of US foolish enough. We bought a Cortana device. Little Tower that you can talk to just like a echo except this one from harmon cardon. It's called the invoke. It's the only one ever made. I should save it as a museum. Piece it's not going to be much good anymore. Because according to Windows Central Microsoft has announced that a new cortana experience. But that narco is on the way. And it's not going to do. It's not gonNA play music. It's not going to turn on your lights. It's not going to control your Microwave oven some consumer skills Microsoft says including music connected home in third party skills will no longer be available in the updated. Caro- CORTANA experience in windows ten basically Cortana. Which has been slowly hobbled month after month year after year by Microsoft? I think they had high hopes they wanted to be the next Siri or ECHO. Or maybe the next Google assistant realized that it was a little too late for them to get into the game. And so they're now making it just a productivity tool you could say hey. Koko Open Windows Word Microsoft Word or so then the new so it's it's unclear. They're becoming a productivity based assistant. We're excited says Microsoft. Of course they are going to say we're depressed at the failure of Qatar. No there were excited about is how these updates to Cortana will help you stay on top of things save time and do your best work if you have a speaker. Microsoft's clarified That that invoked speaker you can still play music and if you use the CORTANA APP for IOS and android anybody. Anybody already got Google assistant in Syria. I don't know why anyway if you do that will work. The same is just that the CORTANA APP on windows ten. We'll be we'll be stripped

Cortana Cortana Microsoft Google Caro- Cortana Harmon Cardon Little Tower Narco Qatar Syria
"caro" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

03:39 min | 1 year ago

"caro" Discussed on WGN Radio

"In a row on the other line up and want to help the team win so the first I mean scratch Caro and obviously wasn't you know wasn't expecting it than than than expected but you know wasn't was playing great teams after injury no minutes for down in court wasn't creating a lot so I just found a way to just talk to coach and fixing things and and work on it and creates more turnovers and must want to shift so he was good thing it was all positive and by expects me to to be a big part of this team and then delta team when someone so the emphasis is on it being a little bit more aggressive using your body a little bit more yeah just you know for the fly by some guy just you know when you're when you're closer to get stuck in there and get stuck in and make it tougher for guys make plays you don't you don't want to be a guy that's getting made place through all the time and you know when you just you know you're kind of Caroline and the guy just pass or if you're kind of just useless so get in there get your sticker on the steak and just try to create turnovers no if you do it you know one or two more times a game is probably one or two more chances the game so find a way to do that you know that I play happens really twenty five times a day so like I said if you do a one or two more times of upgraded turnover team either or just a chance for them less against you just like everybody else here you you don't use anything is an excuse but you with that injures probably something you never get totally over with until the summer and that we you know have you how much has it affected you as much as you're really to it yeah I I mean it's you know the first couple games I definitely felt a for sure but in the last four five I I have been so gays are nice use I feel good I feel like you know I'm like when I'm on the eyes of the hundred percent so no I took the tape off after thing three games and then you know after that as it's been feeling pretty good so no it's different I mean I think it's more the timing of missing a month of of hockey and you know we have an all star break and you know like come back right after I think I mean obviously want to play I was sick and tired of sitting out so try to do whatever I could to play and then knows he was playing well so I want to get back in there and help the team win and fortunately vital to the slide but no it's gonna find a way to get back on track so no I I I I feel good feel like I can give more and and hope things are producing and how how have you been feeling about your game before that and for ginger yeah I focus on great I think I'd like four goals in five games or something and was feeling good as create a lot no Sir paneling with doctor and and cat and was feeling good and the comeback lines change and stuff like that and you know you gotta just so obviously cafe and can I didn't work well together and for whatever reason just didn't didn't click but no special blinds now and no feel pretty good and and create a lot more chance the past couple games so obviously that's that's occurred and I think when you start when you start getting chances and noticed not going and I think they'll actually go in but you know you gotta be worried with your game when when you're not getting chances and for a few games are I feel like I wasn't and no that's that's that's all me and that's on you know myself to to find a way to produce and think than that you know ever since I've been here so dedicated to moving moving over to win here for the first time pretty much in your career what do you think you've made the biggest rise where where did you need to make the biggest rides and you know what's what's still there to work I think just getting punctured years only know when the when there are derailment I think it's just a it's a tough job I mean it's it's like a winner try to think faceoffs it's like their job to do to get the books out on the wall and you know they're pretty good defensively they come down opens pretty hard so they'll find a way to to get a passer de in and you know Hey doctor speed up the middle so the work on that no they were so good control each other but I think we're we're getting there and no I know the sentiment they want to be ahead of that did you wanna be.

Caro
Larry Itliong and the Great Delano Grape Strike

Long Distance

04:37 min | 1 year ago

Larry Itliong and the Great Delano Grape Strike

"Modesto July it Leon also known as Larry it Leon is born on Tober twenty-fifth fifth nineteen thirteen. He lives with his parents. And brothers and sisters in a small town called son Nicholas in the province of Bunga Sanon in the elitist region of Luzon. That your mum says. Dinner's ready to come in Ryder right. Hey you guys let's eat. Even those parents are poor farmers. Larry has a good childhood and grows up in a loving family. Now the Philippines is a colony of the United States. American teachers run the public schools and teach students to speak English so in Larry tries to speak his language. Look I know I get Goldstar sticker? Thank you MS monarch. The teacher smacks his hand with a ruler. Oh still like a lot of his classmates. Larry Dreams of going to America. Wow America his teachers talk about the United States as the best most modern country in the world players neighbor leaves the Philippines to work in the farms and plantations of Hawaii. Then California like thousands of other young Filipino man. At the time these young men would later be known as the Manos which means uncles or older brothers in Illinois Larry's neighbor rights to him and tells him about the land of opportunity arrived a letter from Mono Raggio. He's the coolest dear. Larry Hope you're doing well in school. Better study hard so you can come to America. You can finish high school and college here really fast from Montana Hello. Ps Did you know you can pick money off the trees and the streets here. Cool America Larry Decides. He wants to be a lawyer. I'M GONNA be an avocado. I'm going to help people even though he's just fifteen. Larry convinces his family to let him go America so you can go to school and become a lawyer he's a scrappy kid. So we save up some money and buys a ticket to board a ship to the United States when when he lands in Seattle Washington in nineteen twenty nine. He surprised by what he finds. I he runs into a depot. Very WELCOME TO AMERICA. Tito so good to see good to see you good to see you may Parikka? Tito asks him for money. What in the work and You know need Renton food money then when he meets other Filipinos in town Larry finds out. Many of them are housecleaners. Servants farmhands or Alice Garros workers in a salmon. Canneries of Alaska. Good to meet another Ila Gano yeah right on. What do you do for work around here to work at a law office? The university down there maybe City Hall Alice Garros We head up to Alaska during cannery season. Then we go up and down California and Washington. Sometimes we even go to places as far away as Montana. You know where that is. As far we harvest fruit and vegetables grapes. Larry learned that many of these. Ls CAROS monks had planned to go to school dislike him but they needed money and because racism and the Great Depression. The only jobs they could find were in service roles or migrant labor. A lot of them dropped out of school or never win at all by the Nineteen Thirties. Filipinos make up about a third of the agricultural workforce in the United States. This is America. Larry finds himself on a train to his first job. At a farm in Montana with a crew of Filipinos. He picks beats under the hot sun during the day in freezing temperatures at night. No rest proper bathroom breaks or clean water. The bunkhouses where they sleep or dirty. It's backbreaking work for very low pay. This becomes the norm as Larry moves from job to job following the crop cycle. This opens his eyes to the harsh truths of living in. America has a Filipino.

Larry America Larry It Leon United States Larry Dreams Larry Hope Montana Alice Garros Philippines California Alaska Luzon Nineteen Thirties Bunga Sanon Ryder Modesto Nicholas Tito Washington Ila Gano
Washington health officials investigate Children's Hospital after mold resurfaces

News and Perspective with Taylor Van Cise

01:01 min | 2 years ago

Washington health officials investigate Children's Hospital after mold resurfaces

"All operating rooms at Seattle's children's hospital have been closed for the second time this year after a type of potentially dangerous mold was discovered in air samples almost Carlene Johnson reports the hospital says the mold is because to potential infections this time around earlier this year Seattle children's clothes the operating rooms for the same issue mold in it was traced to the air filtration system and after a thorough cleaning and new filters they gave the all clear chief medical officer Dr mark double Caro and now with the latest sentiment events in school we have confirmed that we think it is safe to re open our ours that weekly testing is continued and last week and those tests showed mold in three operating rooms into procedural areas as a precaution today all fourteen surgical rooms are closed and will remain closed until at least Monday as a deep clean and retest surgeries that cannot wait are being moved to other hospitals others being delayed and rescheduled the previous outbreak led to at least five child infections and one death Carling Johnson come

Seattle Carlene Johnson Medical Officer Dr Mark Caro Carling Johnson
"caro" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"caro" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"Di Caro has that hello June crop yields are falling desert's are spreading plant diversity is on the wane that's the gist of the U. N. report on climate change but in the world's food supply at risk the study focused on the misuse of land intergovernmental panel on climate change cochair Valerie missile Delmont warns that seventy percent of the world's ice free land is affected by human activity when land is the great either it reduces the soldiers say ability to take of carbon and this exacerbates climate change in turn climate change exacerbates land degradation in many different ways next month the U. N. summit will seek plans to curb greenhouse gases looking for ways to deal for migrant crisis house speaker Nancy Pelosi is leading a congressional delegation to Guatemala El Salvador and Honduras they'll meet government and civic leaders the group will later visit McAllen Texas to monitor migrant detention sites the trump administration is trying to restrict applications for asylum by forcing migrants to apply in Guatemala rather than at the U. S. border its policy continues to cause a human backlog there among other factors the Associated Press reports the number of migrants now waiting to claim asylum has reached forty thousand either on a waiting list for an initial asylum attempt or waiting for a court hearing after being sent back across the border the lawyers suing the National Football League because the blown penalty call the help decided January playoff game he says allowing his lawsuit to go forward would not lead to a flood of similar suits when games don't go some fans way turning Anthony LeMond is fighting the NFL's attempt to block his lawsuit saying the circumstances the NFC.

Di Caro Nancy Pelosi Guatemala El Salvador Honduras Texas Guatemala Associated Press National Football League Anthony LeMond Valerie missile Delmont McAllen seventy percent
"caro" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

01:47 min | 2 years ago

"caro" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"DC and Martin Caro for world and national headlines. Martin we'll Paul, you're talking about uncertainty. That's the story in the Persian Gulf this morning. EU leaders and some members of congress are calling for restraint from. Iran in the US now that the world has learned, President Trump cancelled limited air strikes against Iranian targets minutes before warplanes. We're supposed to open fire. The president tweeted this morning, he withdrew the order to prevent the loss of life saying the planned retaliation was not proportionate to shooting down an unmanned drone meaning the US navy drone shot down the straight of Hormuz the day before major international airlines are rerouting their flights to avoid the area after an FAA warning after twenty two years on Mississippi's death row Curtis flowers murder convictions been thrown out by the US supreme court in a seven two decision. The justices ruled flowers, who is black had his rights violated because of the prosecutor's efforts to keep African Americans off the jury that offense already been tried six times and could face a seventh trial. The EU will not renegotiate the Brexit deal. That's the word from the European Union commission. President John Claude Juncker. He says the twenty-seven member nations are unanimously opposed to reopening. The Brexit agreement regardless, who, succeeds, Theresa May, as British Prime minister Michigan State University is authorizing what it calls an independent investigation to look into the schools handling of sexual assault. Complaints against Larry Nassar who's now in prison for abusing gymnasts for decades. It intends to hire a Chicago based law firm and release a public report, the prior investigation conducted by the same firm that defended the school in lawsuits. Global news twenty four hours a day on air, and it tick tock on Twitter, powered by more than twenty seven hundred journalists and analysts in one hundred twenty.

President John Claude Juncker US President Trump Martin Caro EU Brexit Persian Gulf Larry Nassar president Twitter DC congress European Union commission Iran Theresa May Chicago FAA Mississippi prosecutor
LiveIntent - The Fight Against Facebook Starts With Email

The Tech Blog Writer Podcast - Inspired Tech Startup Stories

09:43 min | 2 years ago

LiveIntent - The Fight Against Facebook Starts With Email

"I've learned since earning a name for myself on linked tandem, picking up that linked Tim top voice award. He's never have all your eggs in one basket. And don't rely on a game where you're playing by somebody else's rules on their playground because they control that pay to play model, and they can turn that type of any moment and start charging you to make your voice heard amongst following that you've created now when Lincoln and the algorithms changed like could have been finished, but creating by own platform, the I ruin was possibly the best decision. I ever made. And of course, you build up your own Email list. An over the is obscene this grow more and more because publishes did give away there. Inventory over to Facebook, and many of them paid a very heavy price for doing that. Because ultimately Facebook gets revenue from user engagement, and the publisher they don't own or control that distribution method, and in response to realizing that they've been taken advantage of over the years by these walled gardens with now beginning to witness to Rene sons of Email for publishes publishers have realized that they have locked in channel that they own. That's right Email and now Email newsletter is all acting as a bulwark against Facebook and their ilk. So buckle up and hold on tight. So I can be meal is all the way to New York. So we can speak wave corral Cooper, s three P global marketing at live in ten who's going to talk about how publishers are fighting against those wall gardens with Email. Sequel welcome to the show corral. Kenny tell that listeners about who you are. And what you do. Yes. Thanks for for having me on the on the podcast by names. Caro- cooper. I am currently the senior vice president of global marketing and a Martin company called live in tent with the company now for little four and a half years and various roles from account management proc marketing. And now a heading up all of marketing prior to live and ten is. I pretty much grew up. I would say on the publisher side of our industry. That's where I had, you know, most of my professional development growth, if you will and more specifically at a local news publisher of call advanced digital where I was there for almost eight years running at operations and platform, strategies and. I guess as a as a side note, a co a partner of mine in the space is name is Eric Rickett in he worked for a company called inner markets, a good friend of mine in space. He and I started a podcast about a year ago called the minority report podcast. And essentially what that podcast is is. It's a way for us to sort of create a platform to allow people of color women. People have diverse backgrounds within the marketing advertising space to tell their story. Right. So the podcast is less about sort of the day to day of advertising marketing, but more about getting to know people on a personal level. So, you know, talking about their background their upbringing, their culture, their views on diversity and inclusion in space so on and so forth and we've been doing that for about a year, which has been a really cool experience for me. Filo putt cast him. I'm gonna have to gang bail. My best behavior. Now. Despite being a full of IT guy. I wanted to read techies that puts people before technology, and that is one of the reasons that put you guys Amar radio is because you describe yourself as a people base marketing tech company, so keep telling listeners a little bit more about live in ten and how you're changing the way brands and publishes actually think about Email now. Yes, sure. So the company lying Ted we've been around for a little over ten years. Actually last month was our our tenure bursary, and essentially we started out as helping publishers solve the ability to deliver ads within Email, newsletters, because there really wasn't an efficient way to dynamically deliver and Prussian campaigns within with an Email, newsletters. And so over the course of I would say ten years here, we built up this massive ecosystem within easy. L, newsletters, where now we work with over twenty five hundred of polishes of brands to help them to help them acquire retain monetize their audience within Email newsletters in. It's it's everyone from companies like New York Times Meredith in Conde nast to you know, other brands like WalMart, Wayfair overstock, all of those types of companies of work with us to to to get help acquire retain, a monetize their audience of within Email, newsletters, you know, with that said, I think one of the unique while not not that I think I know one of the unique things about us is that everything that we do in terms of delivering advertising marketing messages, and helping our customers really understand more about their audience is connected to the Email address. Right ORs, we refer to the Email. Hash which is a privacy compliant way of looking at Email addresses. Right. So when you think about targeting today on the web, everything revolves around the cookie, riot weather, first party or third party, cook everything revolves around a cookie, but for us, it's it's the Email address in when you think about that. Right. When you think about a user in their Email address, and the value that provides in terms of helping to identify people, right? It's your Email addresses pretty much, your your gateway your passport to the internet. There isn't much you can do on the internet without it. Ryan you use it to log in the social you use it to buy something you use it to sign up for for something. Right. You ended at it's yours too personal. You don't share it with anyone else in your Email address is what you really have had a, you know, or maintain I guess she should say for everything that you do on the internet. And so we think about. What's tied to that? And how personal is. And when you think about sort of Email environment, you have to be one hundred percent law in because the Email address is tied to us in individual. It's it's fraud free and people that sign up for Email, newsletters, usually a publisher our brands most engaged audience. Right. And so we really feel like we sit at that sort of intersection between advertising and marketing technology in really cool space where you know, the Email address we think is the sort of a future of digital advertising. Now for the as of coast, publishers have given much of that inventory over to companies such as Facebook as a result of paint, a pretty heavy price for not because of course, Facebook six revenue from us engagement and publishes don't actually own or control the distribution in those pay to play kind of muddles. So in response to realizing that might be taken. On H all bodies will go it just say that we're witnessing the renaissance of Email for publishers. But can you set the scene and tell me about the scale of the problem in an what you're saying that? Yeah. The the problem is a is a is a massive one from the standpoint of you know, if if for for publishers for brands to survive moving forward, they have to understand more and more about their audience. Right. And you're right. Unfortunately, a publisher's given away that information to Facebook to Google to other wall gardens of for a number of years. It was interesting that we are seeing here. Live in tent is more volunteers. Now coming back to us sort of waking up to the fact that you know, they need to figure out a first party audience strategy in a, you know, let's just call it a cookie less world, right? Because I think you know, with everything from IT p a two point oh to all the privacy rules and regulations to some of what a Google just recently announced that the cookie is going to slowly, but surely sort of diminish over time. And if you are a major publisher, right? You have to think about our ability to continue to grow audience, right? Not necessarily traffic traffic is important. But when I look at traffic, you know, you can come and go, that's traffic. But in audience is court, your business, your audience are most engaged users your audiences who you know, the most about so that you can make the best decisions for how you want to have conversations with them in in order to grill audience. Right Email still sits at the core of it for for all things that I just mentioned in in the in the last response to you. And so more more of a loser. Now trying to figure out how can they a leverage the power of Email, Email, newsletters, and and the Email address to grow their audience. So

Email Publisher Facebook Caro- Cooper Google Senior Vice President Of Globa TIM Lincoln New York Rene New York Times Kenny Filo Partner TED Walmart Eric Rickett Martin
50 NJ Boy Scout Leaders Accused of Sexual Abuse Named

America Trends

00:43 sec | 2 years ago

50 NJ Boy Scout Leaders Accused of Sexual Abuse Named

"Fifty men are accused of abusing minors in the state of New Jersey. When those men were working as boy scout leaders over the years. The list was unveiled at a press conference yesterday after litigation made the files available one of the lawyers responsible for getting the names released. Greg Jian for Caro says that these names should have been made public long ago about the institution failing to do the right thing. Failing to disclose the names and shouldn't be disclosing these names issued be the institute's. It should be the boy scouts the boy scouts of America says in a statement, it does believe the victims and remains outraged itself that people would take advantage of their program

Greg Jian New Jersey Caro America
"caro" Discussed on Rough Translation

Rough Translation

10:45 min | 2 years ago

"caro" Discussed on Rough Translation

"Mail chimp original podcast hosted by an Friedman. Listen as an sits down with guests such as Rebecca tracer, Soledad O'Brien Samir knows rats and Hillary Clinton to hear about the pivotal moments in their lives careers and relationships when they had to decide whether to quit or keep going subscribe and listen on I tunes or wherever you get your podcasts. Let's get back to my interview with Pulitzer prize winning author Robert Caro after you finish the powerbroker this book about this towering figure who exercised powers and many unseen ways. Robert Moses, you decided you wanted to write about Lyndon Johnson. Why? Well, I never was interested in writing a biography of Robert Moses or Lyndon Johnson. I never had the slightest interest in writing a book just to tell the story of a great, man. I wanted to use the alive to show how. Political power. That's what I was interested in and with Moses I came to see I didn't really am this. You know, I should do in a book you find your realizing what you doing you don't realize I realize I'm writing a book about urban political power power and cities. I said if I ever have remember, I was broke my editor told me, no one was going to read this book. I said if I ever could do another book I'd like to do national political power, and I'd like to do it through Lyndon Johnson. Well, as it happens. I said, well, my publisher isn't gonna let me do that. Because I signed the contract in order to get enough money to do the powerbroker had a sewing a two book contract in the second one is to do a biography of fear LaGuardia, the mayor of New York, so I was starting on the LaGuardia biography. I didn't wanna do it. I figured my publisher was never gonna let me when my editor. Bob, Gottlieb, Robert Copley. He calls me up one. And he says now bomb he. Says I know you're terrible temper we used to have terrible sights. He says I want you to come in. I have something I want to talk to you about. And I want you to promise me, you won't lose your temper into life finish. And I said, okay. And he says, I don't think he should do a biography of Fiorello LaGuardia, and I have an idea who you should do a biography of and it should be a biography of Lyndon Johnson. And you should do it in volume. So we don't have to cut any of the stuff out. I always felt I increased my advance by some substantial some by not saying when a great idea by saying while think about. Okay. When I read the first volume of your series about Lyndon Johnson, which is passed power. I always tell people who are are daunted by reading a book as long as you write them. Trust me, you will find this fascinating from page one. And what you begin with is the history of the hill country where Lyndon Johnson grew up. And I know from the book, you just did that a lot of people had written by graffiti Lyndon Johnson. And you thought this will not take a lot of effort that grounds been covered. I'll do a few interviews and get onto the other stuff that didn't work for you. Why exactly? Because when I started interviewing the people of the hill country were Lyndon Johnson grew up. I realized that I wasn't understanding. This was such a lonely remote isolated area of the country. I was being told about a loneliness. I'm a New York boy as you can tell from my accent. I'm sure. I couldn't grasp the slowing us. You know, his brother once said to me that a corner. The Johnson ranch came down near what they call the Austin Fredericksburg road. It was just an unpaved graded path. And he said he and Linden would sit on that at the fence at that corner of hours hoping that one new writer or carriage would come by. So they'd have someone new talk to these people were very on us to talking to strangers. And I knew they weren't giving me the true story. Right. You wet moved to Austin right in you went and you drove out to the hill country to talk to these people. But that wasn't close enough. Yes. And I had to tell my wife, you know, I don't understand this country with these people were going to have to move there and live there for awhile. I said to me why can't you do a biography of Napoleon? But we did that. And for three years, we lived in the hill country, and you learn that he wasn't an admired figure. He was self centered guy who a lot of people found out. A lot of people found ruthless and pherson action untrustworthy Nikola tive all of that. Right. You make the point of this book that truth takes time, if you'd relied on the other books, if you hadn't moved there, you wouldn't have gotten to that layer of depth Lyndon Johnson is young man in congressman there. I think second full term, and you notice that in this correspondence, he's like the new guy and doesn't expect autre spectrum than anybody else. And then there's a point where suddenly he's being treated like a man of influence, and you want to know why how did you use the documents to figure out you're you're a good reader? Well, the change occurs in one thousand nine hundred forty you can tell from the correspondence all of a sudden people are asking for a few minutes of his time though. He's a young congressman so IAS an old Washington fixer named Tommy the CoR Corcoran what happened. He's the call. The kid see says money kid money. But he says you're never going to be able to write about a kid. I said why not he's because Lyndon Johnson never put anything in writing. And I for a long time thought that was. True. And I'm going through all these boxes, you know. And all of a sudden in the middle of a whole box of innocuous papers. There is it the he did put something in writing. He put two things in writing. There's a telegram from George Brown, Brown and root who his secret, but you financial backers saying Linden the checks are on the away October thirteenth nineteen forty. They owned a huge construction company used construction company, and he was getting them used contracts from the federal government and Linden says, thanks, George. I won't I won't acknowledge this. But he ended knowledged in writing and to six names of the people were there. So I could cross check into the and in cross-checking in the middle of this on arranged where people had just shoved letters in at the time. There's the most amazing document. It's about six pages long. It's a list now, two of us assistance. Sean Connolly in wolf Jenkins. Both told me they talked to list. I don't know which one. Did it, but it was dramatic in the left hand column. Tight was the name of the congressman in the center of the page was how much money he wanted tiny amounts by four hundred and fifty dollars round advertising. Six hundred dollars for poll watches that sheeting us at the polls. But in the left hand margin in Linden Johnson's handwriting. He had written next every name if he was giving the guy as much money as he asked for this money from Texas. He wrote, okay if he was giving part of it he wrote. Okay. And the amount he was giving. Okay. Three hundred or okay five hundred. But by some of the names, he wrote none. And by some of the names, he wrote none out, and I asked John Connolly, what did none out mean? Connolly says Heckman remember his tone. He was never going to get anything from Lyndon. Johnson Lyndon Johnson never forgot and he never forgave. So Johnson is a political genius. He's gotten this money from Texas. And he's giving it out. That's this first source of his power. So we got this young congressman who gets this. He gives a bunch of federal tax payer funded contracts to big contractor they in turn recruit contributions from other these big. Heels in Texas. Yes Johnson Controls that to help other members of congress in their reelection. Who now oh him favors? Exact use power to accrue power. Exactly everybody today. Writes on a computer you actually your early drafts writing longhand. Yes. Even though you do have a typewriter use a typewriter. But you your first drafts are long, and then the restaurant a typewriter. I don't use a computer cable. Why longhand and not the typewriter beginning, surely when you were a daily newspaper report your time. Oh closed at the typewriter, of course, bullets be situation. He's very good questions that idea within working I'll tell you it is because of something that was said to me at Princeton by an professor very courtly gentleman, southern gentleman who is my creative writing teacher every two weeks outta hand. In a short story. I was in his course for two years for two years, he gave me high marks. But I always did these short stories at the last minute. I mean. Remember, we used to call it pulling all nighters. I remember because I I would always start at the last minute and just type because I could write very fast. At our last session. He hands back. My short story with the usual and complements me. And as I'm getting up to go he says, but you know, miss the KIRO you will never achieve what you want to achieve unless you stop thinking with your fingers. You know, I say in working did you ever realize that someone has seen right through u k I realized he had seen right through me, all alone. He knew that. I wasn't putting any thought into these. I was just writing because writing was so easy for me. So when I was a newspaper man, I was a really fist rewrite, man. But when I quit to do a book, and I began to realize how complex the story of Robert Moses was I said, I must make myself think things all the way through and the slowest way of committing your thoughts to paper is by writing enhance. And so I write three or four or more. Sometimes I write a lot of drifts in hand. Then I go to my typewriter. And that's how I Roger Robert Carol. It's been fun. Thanks so much. Good. Luck will go forward to the last volume. Thanks for a great interview. Great questions facts. Robert Caro's books include the powerbroker about Robert Moses and four volumes of his biography of president Lyndon Johnson. He's working on the fifth, but has taken time to write a short memoir about his research and writing methods called working. The

Lyndon Johnson Linden Johnson Robert Moses congressman Robert Caro Johnson ranch New York publisher editor Pulitzer prize Texas Johnson LaGuardia Friedman Fiorello LaGuardia Austin Roger Robert Carol Rebecca tracer Hillary Clinton Nikola tive