35 Burst results for "Carolyn"

'Trump asked us to come': Jan. 6 committee plays video of Capitol rioters explaining why they came

AP News Radio

00:54 sec | 3 weeks ago

'Trump asked us to come': Jan. 6 committee plays video of Capitol rioters explaining why they came

"In a rare prime time hearing the House committee investigating the capitol riot blame Donald Trump for what it calls in attempted coup Donald Trump was at the center of this conspiracy Panel chair Benny Thompson says it was a brazen attempt to overthrow the government by a leader who couldn't accept his election loss and then summon supporters to the capitol On January 6th The hearing featured previously unseen videos of rioters saying they showed up at his urging And of the violence that followed carnage as capitol police officer Carolyn Edwards described it in live testimony The absolute war zone that the west front had become Other officers who fought with Thompson sat in the committee room some tearing up and consoling each other Sagar Meghani Washington

Donald Trump Center Of This Conspiracy Pane Benny Thompson House Committee Carolyn Edwards Capitol Police Government Thompson Sagar Meghani Washington
4th grade Uvalde survivor: 'I don't want it to happen again'

AP News Radio

01:09 min | 3 weeks ago

4th grade Uvalde survivor: 'I don't want it to happen again'

"In 11 year old girl is describing how she survived the Texas elementary school shooting As Congress hears a second straight day of gut wrenching testimony about American gun violence Fourth grader Mia surreal smeared a friend's blood on herself and stayed quiet to avoid getting shot in uvalde in a pre recorded video played at a house hearing she told her dad she doesn't feel safe at school Why not Because I don't want it to happen again Kimberly Rubio's ten year old girl was killed in you valdi More moms will know her pain Unless we act now The testimony came as lawmakers try to reach a bipartisan gun safety deal but even amid the emotional testimony the partisan divide was clear from Democrat Carolyn maloney calling for an assault rifle ban These weapons have no place in our communities To Republican James comer Knee jerk reactions to impose gun control policies that seek to curtail our constitutional right to bear arms are not the answer Several Republicans say hardening schools easily answer Sagar Meghani Washington

Texas Elementary School Mia Surreal Kimberly Rubio Uvalde Carolyn Maloney Congress James Comer Sagar Meghani Washington
Father of Parkland shooting victim speaks about the need for gun reform

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | Last month

Father of Parkland shooting victim speaks about the need for gun reform

"Families of two recent mass shooting victims will appear before a House panel next week as Democrats try to bring home the devastation of the nation's gun violence pandemic House oversight committee chair Carolyn maloney since the hearings aimed at galvanizing bipartisan support for gun laws that can save lives The panel will hear from the mother of a man shot at a buffalo supermarket and the parents of a ten year old girl killed in her Texas classroom Also due to appear are you vaulting fourth grader whose story President Biden Rick Howe did last night while urging Congress to act Who spared blood offer murdered friend's body on her own face to

House Oversight Committee Carolyn Maloney House President Biden Rick Howe Buffalo Texas Congress
2 Democratic primaries among top US House races

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | Last month

2 Democratic primaries among top US House races

"Primaries are being held in 5 states Today including for the seat held by the last anti abortion Democrat in the U.S. House of Representatives The democratic primary runoff in Texas is largely Hispanic 28th district Pitts longtime representative Henry cuellar who is anti abortion against Jessica cisneros whose four abortion rights in suburban Atlanta to congressional incumbents representatives Lucy mcbath and Carolyn Bordeaux are running against each other after Republicans redrew the congressional map in the state Stacey Abrams is the presumptive democratic nominee for governor running unopposed in the primary Alabama Arkansas and Minnesota also holds primaries today I'm Julie Walker

Henry Cuellar Jessica Cisneros U.S. House Of Representatives Lucy Mcbath Carolyn Bordeaux Stacey Abrams Texas Atlanta Alabama Arkansas Minnesota Julie Walker
AP source: DOJ denies panel details in Trump records probe

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 2 months ago

AP source: DOJ denies panel details in Trump records probe

"The the the the justice justice justice justice department's department's department's department's denied denied denied denied a a a a house house house house committee committee committee committee request request request request to to to to disclose disclose disclose disclose the the the the contents contents contents contents of of of of sensitive sensitive sensitive sensitive documents documents documents documents that that that that Donald Donald Donald Donald Trump Trump Trump Trump took took took took with with with with him him him him to to to to his his his his Florida Florida Florida Florida estate estate estate estate after after after after leaving leaving leaving leaving the the the the White White White White House House House House in in in in twenty twenty twenty twenty twenty twenty twenty twenty one one one one the the the the department department department department of of of of justice justice justice justice has has has has told told told told the the the the National National National National Archives Archives Archives Archives not not not not to to to to share share share share information information information information related related related related to to to to the the the the contents contents contents contents of of of of some some some some fifteen fifteen fifteen fifteen boxes boxes boxes boxes of of of of sensitive sensitive sensitive sensitive and and and and potentially potentially potentially potentially classified classified classified classified documents documents documents documents removed removed removed removed from from from from the the the the White White White White House House House House by by by by then then then then outgoing outgoing outgoing outgoing president president president president Donald Donald Donald Donald Trump Trump Trump Trump sources sources sources sources the the the the decisions decisions decisions decisions part part part part of of of of an an an an effort effort effort effort to to to to protect protect protect protect confidential confidential confidential confidential information information information information that that that that may may may may compromise compromise compromise compromise an an an an ongoing ongoing ongoing ongoing investigation investigation investigation investigation but but but but this this this this could could could could be be be be a a a a setback setback setback setback for for for for Democrats Democrats Democrats Democrats on on on on the the the the house house house house committee committee committee committee on on on on oversight oversight oversight oversight and and and and reform reform reform reform which which which which is is is is investigating investigating investigating investigating trump's trump's trump's trump's handling handling handling handling of of of of government government government government information information information information the the the the committee committee committee committee chairwoman chairwoman chairwoman chairwoman New New New New York York York York congresswoman congresswoman congresswoman congresswoman Carolyn Carolyn Carolyn Carolyn Maloney Maloney Maloney Maloney has has has has accused accused accused accused the the the the justice justice justice justice department department department department of of of of obstructing obstructing obstructing obstructing the the the the panel's panel's panel's panel's expanded expanded expanded expanded investigation investigation investigation investigation I'm I'm I'm I'm Jackie Jackie Jackie Jackie Quinn Quinn Quinn Quinn

White White White White House Florida Justice Justice Justice Justic House House House House Commit Donald Donald Donald Donald Tr Department Department Departme National National National Nat Donald Donald Donald Donald Tr Trump Trump Trump House House House House Commit Government Government Governme Committee Committee Committee New York York York York Congresswoman Congresswoman Co Donald Trump New New New Justice Justice Justice Justic Jackie Jackie Jackie Jackie Qu Quinn Quinn
How Showrunner David Simon First Found out 'The Wire' Was Cancelled

Origins with James Andrew Miller

01:50 min | 3 months ago

How Showrunner David Simon First Found out 'The Wire' Was Cancelled

"One of my favorite David Simon and HBO stories revolves around HBO's decision to cancel the wire after only three seasons. Chris albrecht was running programming at the time, and it was his then deputy Carolyn Strauss, who had the job of informing Simon that HBO is going to end the show. Strauss arranged for a meeting between Simon and albrecht, and it would last for more than an hour and a half. I don't think I understood on the day how canceled we were. Karen wanted to give me my chance to argue. She knew at some level I needed to vent even if it wasn't going to go well. But I thought I went in with like doubts and probable cancellation, but that it wasn't open ended meaning. So I think I may have been a little more optimistic than the moment deserved. Yeah, he listened. From his point of view, we were emerging from season three with the best reviews we'd had. The barksdale season had seemingly concluded. There was an optimal ending there. If you wanted it, or a plausible ending anyway. And he said, look, you know, we'll stay in business with you. We'll give you the money for something else. What's the next thing you want to do? Because I had to do it two years in a row. I had to beg for renewal. But I would say he just listened to the content and to his credit at burns had given us Ed burns wanted to write a novel about his time teaching. And the stuff of season four of the school kids, he basically volunteered that and said, well, let him try this one for size and see if they bite. Because we were going to do the education thing anyway, but he now started feeding me a bunch of stuff to go in the room with. So I started talking about the four kids. And the meeting went along. You know, at some point, I looked over and Carolyn was like smiling at me like, I can't believe we're still in. It's been 25 minutes, you know? But that's what happened. And then of course, after season four, he wanted to cancel it again because he needed the money for production. He was always pressed for money for the production

Chris Albrecht Carolyn Strauss HBO Simon David Simon Albrecht Strauss Karen Ed Burns Carolyn
NPR Rejected Covering the Hunter Biden Scandal

The Larry Elder Show

00:56 sec | 3 months ago

NPR Rejected Covering the Hunter Biden Scandal

"Here is what happened on October 22 year of our lower 2020. Just days before the election. A woman wrote to NPR, her name was Carolyn Abbott, as she said, which some one please explain why NPR has apparently not reported on the Joe Biden Hunter Biden story in the last week or so, that Joe did not know about hunter's business connections in Europe that Joe had previously denied having knowledge. So NPR responded. And said the biggest reason you haven't heard much on NPR about this story is that the assertions don't amount to much. We don't want to waste our time on stories that are not really stories. And we don't want to waste the listeners and readers time on stories that are just pure distractions.

NPR Carolyn Abbott Hunter Biden JOE Joe Biden Hunter Europe
"carolyn" Discussed on Life Transformation Radio

Life Transformation Radio

06:52 min | 3 months ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Life Transformation Radio

"Blah, blah, blah, blah, blah. So, you know, I definitely think that they talk about in the news that people are really struggling mentally right now. This pandemic and the war and all this stuff and it's taken its toll on people. We can only take so much. Yeah. And the one thing I will say, if you're not going to get help and get therapy, is a couple of things that I can tell you that I do that really help. One, be grateful. Gratitude. Every morning, wake up and do gratitude and be grateful. I'm alive and I have my family and I have this and it doesn't have I don't even the monetization or whatever stuff I have doesn't even get brought up in my gratefulness. Like I'm grateful to have a voice. I'm grateful that I'm able to make a living with my voice. I'm grateful that I am able to express myself the way that I am. Those are all the things that I'm grateful for because if you're grateful for the things that you have and not upset about the things that you don't have, one easy way to happiness. The other is. Meditate, like be calm, like I'm super high energy and I meditate every day. And I get grounded and centered. And if you're stressed, take off your shoes and go connect with mother earth and walk in the grass. Like, this is not a fix for mental health, but it will definitely change your mindset and definitely add some peace to your life. And sleep and water. I mean, it sounds so basic. And then there's actual chemical imbalances, and if you're a parent, and you have a child with chemical imbalance, you should definitely seek professional help. If you're a child and you're listening to this and you really are struggling, ask for help. Because help is available. It's amazing with mental health, I have a friend that she's now on medication from her psychiatrist and it's like fixed 99% of the issue shed going on with her life. It was a chemical imbalance and they put some chemicals in there and adjusted and blah blah blah wasn't even really the therapy was just a chemical imbalance. There was something that, you know, that's all that's what most mental health is is a chemical imbalance in your brain. Like even even ADHD is a chemical imbalance in your brain and they modify the balance and that's how they adjust things. So, you know, it's kind of like if you have got flu, you go to the doctor, you break your arm, you go to the doctor, if you have challenges in your life, seek help. And it's rapidly available everywhere now. And what's really cool is I love my therapist. I have two therapists. And one is like my favorite, is it's just on my phone. It's so cool. I just sent her messages and I go, and then she is a licensed clinical psychologist, and she responds back. And it's amazing. It's just the wonders of modern technology, and most insurance companies pay for that, which is amazing. You can text your type and it's so therapy is out there and help is out there and I urge people to definitely do that. And I really want to commend you for what you went through. And I know you didn't go as deep as you were possibly going to go. And that's fine. We can read between the lines. And that's fine. But for being so bold and for so strong to be a voice, I think that this definitely have a significant positive impact on people that are listening, especially if they have young daughters or if they're a daughter. Yeah. Yeah, I appreciate that. I mean, I think for me, it's like, I'm to the point now where it's like, I have nothing to hide if you want to know what part of my story, what part of my story, really just it's better to be open because life is too short and also to I found out whenever, well, no, no, no crap, Carolyn. But whenever I was open with my mom, my dad and my sister, they were just so just loving and supportive. But I was just like too scared 'cause I was like, I don't want to put this on them. And they were so loving and so supportive and just like, you know, I think the thing is with parents to do is in their kids is if you are because sometimes parents, what I've heard to is that some his parents were like, get over it. Like they'll not. Of course. Of course, of course. Yeah, absolutely. And I think when that happens, it's really hard for kids to be like, okay, who am I supposed to talk to? So I think it's really important. Well, I know in schools, there's therapy, there's therapists in school. You can ask. So ask, just ask for help. If you can't get it from your parents, ask for help. Yes. Because it's super hard to get over it because your brain goes in a loop, and that's what it was. So one of the things you were sharing your life and what's your TikTok because your TikTok is great. Your heart and your soul comes through there. It's so natural and so raw and it's just fun. So what's your TikTok? Sophia. Dot Sophia SOPHIA. Awesome. And if you want to reach Carolyn, you can reach her at you are unbreakable dot com and Carolyn, I just want to say thank you so much for being here today. It was super fun. Chatting with you. I'm like, wow, that went by so fast. Yeah, that really did. Like, boom. So thank you for being here. I really, really appreciate it. Yeah, thank you so much for having me. And I just really appreciate, you know, giving me the chance to speak and share my voice and also anyone ever you ever need anyone like my Instagram still like he had me. Like I seriously will do what I can. So that's Carolyn doss Garrett, but I want to just help in any way I can. So if I can help reach out to me. You're a beautiful soul and you definitely live a life of transformation and you are definitely here for a purpose and you're definitely going to transform the world. So thank you for being here. I really appreciate it. And thank you so much for your support and taking the time out of your busy and precious day or night to listen. I so appreciate it. Thank you for allowing me alone my very special guest. And now new friend Carolyn, to touch your heart, move your soul and inspire you to live a life of transformation. I'm rob axis. Until next time. This is life transformation radio. Download.

Carolyn ADHD flu Sophia SOPHIA Carolyn doss Garrett Sophia rob axis
"carolyn" Discussed on Life Transformation Radio

Life Transformation Radio

08:06 min | 3 months ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Life Transformation Radio

"I'm really excited to tell my story to you and I guess I'll just get ready into it. So. Absolutely glad to have you here. So I just want to say that life is full of transformation. And that's why this is here. Life transformation radio. So you've had a lot of transformations in your life. Yeah. And I don't even know where to start. So I'll just let you just take the helm and just let us go from there. And thank you so much for being here today. Of course, thank you so much for having me. I'm so excited to just be able to speak and hopefully help people with my story. So I guess where we would start is probably third grade. That was the first time I ever felt like I wasn't enough. I got a death threat in third grade. And you got a death threat and third grade? Okay, so I'm thinking back when I was third grade and I've had a lot of kids that said, I'm going to kill you. But I never thought of it as a death threat. Like that's the kale Carolyn sign, so. Wow. Yep. There was another third grader. Was it a third grader? Yep. Absolutely. Yeah, I turned around one day and saw my desk and I saw the kill Carolyn and all their punishment was no recess, but you know. When you're in third grade, you're not thinking that you have a bad mindset of people. You would think that you would just be playing with your Polly pocket, but I guess it's not that simple. There's a lot to it that definitely was a huge start to my whole self worth just not having it. You know, self worth for me is something that is a huge part of my story. And I think that in third grade, when that happened, it was the first time that I felt really knocked down and felt like, why am I not enough? And why are these, why do these people not like me? Why am I, why am I getting picked on? All I wanted to do is just be Friends with everybody. And you know, when people didn't treat me very nice. That's amazing. That's amazing how a third grade and, you know, bullies, we all suffer bullies. My daughter was bullied. I was bullied in school. It's amazing the impact. And I think I have a few friends that were bullies. In high school. And I remember our reunion, and they came up to me and they're like, dude, I'm so sorry. I wouldn't ask I was. I'm so sorry. I was so unhappy. My dad was beating me. I was this and that. And not to justify it in any way. But this significance in the impact and to have such a significant impact that third grade, wow. Because you're supposed to have fun playing with your Polly pockets. Yeah, and barbies. I think that's the advice. The scary part is I know what a gangster is the fact that I have a daughter and then I know what a Polly pocket is, but I do know it. Oh my God, that's so funny. Okay, so that had a devastating effect on you in third grade. And so how did you so we talk about the stigma of mental health? Did you it definitely had an impact on you? So did you seek help? Did you go to therapy or did you not? No. When I was in third grade, it was the fact that I was bullied. I had this happen. So then I went to another school and I repeated third grade because of how badly I bullied I was. It affected my academics. So I did third grade twice. And was it the same kid? Was it the same kid who was doing that to you? I know kids glob on when they see when they see someone that's getting bullied, it's really easy for them to glob on. And that's just terrible. No, I mean, the one at the first school was definitely terrible. Then I went to the second school when I was actually getting, you know, academics, and I was actually living like a third grader should. Oh, good. Good. See survive third grade. I did here today to change the world, which is fantastic. I just want to help people. I mean, I think it's, I mean, so after third grade, the other time that really kind of stood out to me in my life is when I was in 7th and 8th grade. My nickname was Marvin the Martian and it was because I had frizzy hair, quote unquote, big nose and yellow teeth. But that's not a problem anymore because hello, pearly wise. Yeah, you have a beautiful smile. It's so funny. Okay, so I think I have a Marvin the Martian back there in my cabin. I think I have a mark. It's like one of my because I always felt like Marvin the Martian because I always felt like I was from another planet and just so different and it's interesting perspective how that is because I think he's super cool. Like he just kind of just, I don't know, I like that. But kids are so mean. That's terrible, but you definitely have terrible. Have transformed in your teeth are actually freaking amazingly beautiful. Wow. Yeah, and you don't have frizzy hair. It's so straight is so perfect. There you go. She'll like you. I'm not sure today. So that's perfect. You just transformed yourself again. So that says something about who you are as a person and how strong of a person you are. So how did you overcome that? Was it just one time or was a consistent and then it was people globbing on to you? No, I didn't want to go to school. I didn't want to get the classes. I was always scared that I was going to get bullied by this one particular kid. And it started to become a thing where I realized, okay, I'm anxious. I didn't know it was anxiety at the time, but I was just very just always worked up. And I think that whenever I don't know, I think whenever I felt like I just couldn't go to school without it being anxious, I just started to hate school. And I just started to that's reasonable? Yeah. Just reasonable. But the funny thing is, is one of the kids who bullied me actually tried to hit me up a couple years ago. And it's just so funny 'cause I was like oh my God, they slid into your DMs. Oh my God. That's hilarious. I think it was SnapChat or I forgot. I love just saying, but I just need to be impressed with my lingo of like slid into your DMs. I mean, I'm old, so like the fact that I could say slated at DMs is kind of funny, but or snapped. I guess that's the thing now. It's like, hey, what's your snap? I hear that from my daughter. She's 22. So she's writing your age range. So I hear all this lingo. If you're in your like 26, 27, don't ask for a SnapChat ask for a number, period. I know. It's just like so funny. It's interesting. So that's pretty ballsy of that person to do that. Did you call him out? No. The thing was, is like, I didn't really want to relive it too much. Got it. But I don't think I ever called him out now. You know what's interesting? There was more than one, so actually I have to think back a little bit because I do think that. You know what's interesting about that is that so from a guy perspective guys are stupid, especially in 7th grade and they don't know how to communicate with women or girls. I guess it would be girls now then. Yeah, they're just dumb. And so that's the way they're trying to get your attention. So he never, he might have never even thought the impact that he was having on you. And so that's why when he hits you up in snap, he didn't think anything of it because he didn't, he didn't know. And that's the unfortunate thing about people that are some bullies, they don't even realize what they're doing. Especially no, they just really don't. So you got through 7th grade, you survived that. How did you do and we'll just fast forward to 9th grade? Oh gosh. All right. Well, this is. You okay there?.

Marvin Carolyn Polly
Michael J. O'Loughlin Previews His New Book, 'Hidden Mercy'

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

02:26 min | 6 months ago

Michael J. O'Loughlin Previews His New Book, 'Hidden Mercy'

"C. S. Lewis said that if you could see grief and it was colored black that the world would be wreathed in black from space. Do you believe that to be the case of the country and the aids crisis? It was a pretty grim time. Like you said in the intro, like I wrote about in the book, it was a time when people were not only suffering, but they were being ignored by so many parts of society government pharmaceutical the church generally. And there weren't a lot of moments for hope, but what I tried to do was profile those individuals who were stepping up and doing the right thing. So there was a lot of grief and darkness, but there were people who for many reasons and in my case I profiled Catholic remote by their face who said we have to do something step top and love their neighbor as they were called to do by the gospel. That's why I think it is very timely. We're going to be dealing with long COVID for a long time, and we're going to be dealing with the deaths of despair and people who are lonely and isolated. But sister Carolyn, sister Mary Allen and Bellevue Illinois, sister Patrice Murphy and New York, father, Bill mcnichols in New York, father, Tony Maguire and San Francisco. You've got a legion of heroes in this book. So tell me why you wrote it. You're a young man. Why did you go back and find all those people who are my age? Yes, so I'm in my 30s and I've been reporting on the Catholic Church and politics and religion in the United States for about a decade. And I really didn't know any of the story. And it was important to me because I'm a religion reporter. I'm also a gay man and I was intrigued by this relatively recent history that just wasn't taught. I didn't learn it from my family. I didn't learn it in schools. I certainly didn't learn to church. And I realized that there was this vast wealth of information from people who were 20, 30 years older than me, that just hadn't been passed down. And I thought there's all this collected wisdom and insight that I think is applicable to all people. A part of our history. And I wanted to capture it before it was too late. And some of the lessons in mercy talk about why it's important to step up and do the right thing. Even if society isn't quite there yet, even if society is pregnant a lot of shame and stigma and people like sister Carol and other Bill really were confident in their belief that they were called to serve their neighbors and they did so through heroic means and with a sense of great humility at the same time.

C. S. Lewis Patrice Murphy Bill Mcnichols Tony Maguire Mary Allen Aids New York Bellevue Carolyn Illinois Catholic Church San Francisco United States Carol Bill
Emmett Till investigation closed by Justice Department

AP News Radio

00:59 sec | 7 months ago

Emmett Till investigation closed by Justice Department

"Hi hi Mike Mike Rossi Rossi a a reporting reporting a a justice justice department department investigation investigation into into the the lynching lynching of of Emmett Emmett till till is is being being closed closed the the US US justice justice department department has has told told relatives relatives of of Emmett Emmett till till it it is is ending ending its its latest latest investigation investigation into into the the nineteen nineteen fifty fifty five five lynching lynching of of till till in in Mississippi Mississippi a a person person familiar familiar with with the the matter matter who who spoke spoke on on condition condition of of anonymity anonymity told told the the Associated Associated Press Press about about the the closure closure of of the the investigation investigation the the fourteen fourteen year year old old hill hill who who was was from from Chicago Chicago was was abducted abducted tortured tortured and and killed killed after after witnesses witnesses said said he he whistled whistled at at a a white white woman woman the the justice justice department department reopened reopened that that investigation investigation after after twenty twenty seventeen seventeen book book quarter quarter the the key key figure figure Carolyn Carolyn Bryant Bryant don don as as saying saying she she lied lied when when she she claimed claimed till till grabbed grabbed her her whistled whistled and and made made sexual sexual advances advances relatives relatives of of Donna Donna who's who's in in her her eighties eighties have have denied denied she she recanted recanted her her allegations allegations two two white white men men Roy Roy Bryant Bryant and and his his half half brother brother JW JW Milam Milam were were tried tried on on murder murder charges charges that that the the quoted quoted by by an an all all white white jury jury months months later later they they confessed confessed in in a a paid paid interview interview with with look look magazine magazine hi hi Mike Mike Rossi Rossi

Emmett Emmett Justice Justice Department Dep Mike Mike Rossi Rossi Us Justice Justice Department Associated Associated Press Pr Hill Hill Mississippi Carolyn Carolyn Bryant Bryant Chicago Donna Donna Don Don Roy Roy Bryant Bryant United States Milam Milam
How Scary Is Omicron?

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:08 min | 7 months ago

How Scary Is Omicron?

"How scary is on the crime yesterday's story by Carolyn Johnson and Joel ochin Bach and the Wall Street in The Washington Post. It's the very best story. The answer is we will know in about ten days. It could be not scary at all or it could be terrifying. It's spreading fast, but it could be a mere mild version of delta, it may also, and this is the dark side. We don't know. Target children far more viciously than the previous varieties of coronavirus have. We do not know. We will know if you want to read all of the good science, go to my Twitter feed and hear your scroll down and I linked the Carolyn Johnson and Joe akin Bach piece. Why didn't the U.S. detect on the case of center doesn't matter? They're going to be more variance. That was The New York Times spent this much paper on that. I didn't even bother reading it. Doesn't matter. It's here. Doesn't matter who messed up or if anyone messed up, the data on the severity is encouraging, according to Doctor Fauci, and I don't really believe much of Doctor Fauci anymore, but I don't think he would be a risk another major error in his presentation.

Carolyn Johnson Joel Ochin Bach Joe Akin The Washington Post Doctor Fauci Twitter The New York Times U.S.
The 'Moderate' Democrats We Need to Defeat Next Election

Mark Levin

01:39 min | 8 months ago

The 'Moderate' Democrats We Need to Defeat Next Election

"Tom milanowski Democrat New Jersey Lauren Underwood Democrat Illinois Sidney axe need Democrat Iowa Abigail spanberger Democrat Virginia Conner lamb Democrat Pennsylvania Carolyn Bordeaux Democrat Georgia Ron kind Democrat Wisconsin Lizzie pennell Fletcher Democrat Texas Hele Stevens Democrat Michigan Tom O'Leary Democrat Arizona Sheri bustos Democrat Illinois Matt Cartwright Democrat Pennsylvania Jimmy Gomez Democrat California Susie Lee Democrat Nevada Susan wild Democrat Pennsylvania Kim schrier Democrat Washington state Elise a slot Nick Democrat Michigan Stephen horsford Democrat Nevada Chris Pappas Democrat New Hampshire Colin allred Democrat Texas Elaine lauria Democrat Virginia Mike Levin Democrat California Charlie Crist Democrat Florida Peter defazio Democrat Oregon Tim Ryan Democrat Ohio And as they say the Amnesty provisions in the filibuster proof reconciliation package which only needs majority support the

Tom Milanowski Lauren Underwood Sidney Axe Iowa Abigail Spanberger Virginia Conner Lamb Carolyn Bordeaux Ron Kind Lizzie Pennell Fletcher Hele Stevens Pennsylvania Tom O'leary Sheri Bustos Matt Cartwright Jimmy Gomez Illinois Susie Lee Susan Wild Kim Schrier Stephen Horsford Michigan
"carolyn" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

The Glossy Beauty Podcast

02:32 min | 8 months ago

"carolyn" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

"I <Speech_Female> had to approve something <Speech_Female> from my team, okay, we <Speech_Female> all need phones <Speech_Female> because we have to stop <Speech_Female> cueing the site <Speech_Female> on desktop, <Speech_Female> right? <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> So <Speech_Female> I do think <Speech_Female> that, you know, <Speech_Female> it's <Speech_Female> phone first, <Speech_Female> always, <Speech_Female> and then I think <Speech_Female> there's a question too <Speech_Female> about <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> apps and our <Speech_Female> apps dead and <Speech_Female> things like things like <Speech_Female> that. We're absolutely <Speech_Female> not seeing that <Speech_Music_Female> <Silence> we <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Female> are clients <Speech_Female> love the app. And we <Speech_Female> continue to gain new clients and downloads <Speech_Female> every day with <Speech_Female> our app. So <Speech_Female> I think that <Speech_Female> we're always, <Speech_Female> you know, <Speech_Female> adjusting <Speech_Female> to maybe sort of <Speech_Female> format trends, <Speech_Female> right? Scrolling. <Speech_Female> So <Speech_Female> as everyone got <Speech_Female> used to scrolling <Speech_Female> on Instagram, <Speech_Female> you know, <Speech_Female> we sort of positioned <Speech_Female> our content <Speech_Female> on apps <Speech_Female> and mobile web. You <Speech_Female> know, in a <SpeakerChange> different way that <Speech_Female> sort of more mimicked <Speech_Male> that scrolling <Silence> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> action <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> we always used to be <Speech_Female> very careful about, <Speech_Female> okay, <Speech_Female> is it too much <Speech_Female> content <Speech_Female> and what's below the <Speech_Female> fold and above the <Speech_Female> fold? And we really found <Speech_Female> that clients have just <Speech_Female> gotten used to <Speech_Female> the <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> thumb scroll forever. <Speech_Female> If <Speech_Female> they're interested in their <Speech_Female> engaged, <Speech_Female> you know, when we're delivering <Speech_Female> content, that's <Speech_Female> relevant, then, <Speech_Female> you know, <Speech_Female> that's, <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> you know, the right <Speech_Female> place to be <Speech_Female> and mimic <Speech_Female> and do for <Speech_Female> our clients. <SpeakerChange> So <Speech_Female> certainly things <Speech_Male> have evolved, <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> you know, I <Speech_Female> guess I would say that <Speech_Female> the two main <Speech_Female> things that we talked about <Speech_Female> right, things like <Speech_Female> chatting with <Speech_Female> beauty advisers. <Speech_Female> You know, that's something <Speech_Female> that's just become <Speech_Female> more of the norm. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> And what I love about <Speech_Female> the way that we're doing it at <Speech_Female> Sephora is <Speech_Female> it's with <Speech_Female> real life, <Speech_Female> you know, not bots. <Speech_Female> Beauty <Speech_Female> advisers who <Speech_Female> have <Speech_Female> work in our <Speech_Female> stores at the same time. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> And then things <Speech_Female> like same day, you know, <Speech_Female> I think that's just now an <Speech_Female> expectation <Speech_Female> from everybody, <Speech_Female> boomers, <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> you know, <Speech_Female> down down <Speech_Female> to <Speech_Female> teenagers. <Speech_Female> And so I <Speech_Female> think that <Speech_Female> we just continue to <Speech_Female> evolve with our clients <Speech_Female> and <SpeakerChange> give them the <Speech_Female> best leadership. <Speech_Female> Thank you so much, <Speech_Female> Carolyn. It's so great to <Speech_Female> see you and having <Speech_Female> you on. I <Speech_Female> can't wait to see <Speech_Female> you know how much <Speech_Music_Female> same day delivery is <Speech_Music_Female> going to be happening <Speech_Music_Female> over <Speech_Female> this holiday season. We're <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> all gonna need it. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Me too <Speech_Music_Female> and check it out because <Speech_Music_Female> it's super addictive <Music> <Advertisement> and fun. <Music> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> Thank you so much for listening <Speech_Music_Female> to the glossy beauty <Speech_Music_Female> podcast. <Speech_Music_Female> Tune in next week <Speech_Music_Female> for another episode. <Speech_Music_Female> And of course, <Speech_Music_Female> that means if you <Speech_Music_Female> haven't subscribed, please hit that button.

Carolyn
"carolyn" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

The Glossy Beauty Podcast

03:32 min | 8 months ago

"carolyn" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

"But I think we're in really great shape for holiday. What would you say? I mean, early trends, what is trending on ecommerce from people are buying already? Because I know the kids are all over the place. And really, everybody, you buy that for at least one person on the people you're buying presents for. Right. And then you have to buy one for yourself. So definitely fragrance. I mean, I think that, you know, that's a for a favorites, the sampler set is the number one SKU right now out of the gate. I would also say that lip is really making a comeback. I mean, people are, you know, able to put on lipstick again and sort of want to refresh, you know, the colors that they have and things like that. So I think our lip sets are also awesome and doing well sort of out of the gate right now. And then, of course, like, so much happening in skin care, anything that, you know, people are have taken really good care of their skin. You know, during this zoom life and lockdown and they're continuing to do that, so seeing lots of lots of bestsellers coming from our skin care area as well. Last question for you. You know, I feel like the customer is more educated than ever. I mean, at least the beauty junkie or the skin intellectual, which is this new funny term that's come out during COVID. But, you know, I'm wondering when some of your questions you're getting are some of the content you're seeing clicked on the most. Is it these things that we in the industry talk about all the time? Like clean beauty, CBD, sustainability, like I always am wondering, how much does it really about those big buzz words we're hearing versus actually product payoff and what people love? Yeah. You know, I would say it's both. I mean, certainly we've seen spikes and searches for niacinamide, you know? And everyone seems to know that term now and we have lots of products that contain that and brands are coming coming to the party. And sort of reacting, I think, to those trends. I would also say that when it gets down to the product page or the conversion moment, or when you go into store, right? And consult with the beauty adviser, I think that that's where the question of is this going to work for me? Is this right for me? And that's where the client makes their decision. So I think sure can start with an ingredient trend or sort of more of a buzzy word, but it always goes back to, you know, am I going to make this investment and does this look right for me or feel right for me? Okay, last last question, Carolyn, because I you know I have to keep you for just a little bit longer. You know, I think one of the things that we learned a lot about during COVID was that these behavioral changes. And everyone was so excited about boomers buying online and being able to shop and be savvy online. But, you know, Gen Z, for instance, where everybody is talking about and everybody's really focused on right now. Have grown up this way. So if you notice to any sort of the big behavioral changes with them or is it all mobile or is it all, you know, desktop or I'm just wondering because I think that's something that we are all still trying to crack. Yeah, you know, I would say that, yeah, I think Sephora also has a brand has grown up a little bit, you know, with the same mobile journey and we used to, you know, I remember the moment where.

Carolyn Sephora
"carolyn" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

The Glossy Beauty Podcast

05:42 min | 8 months ago

"carolyn" Discussed on The Glossy Beauty Podcast

"And we're able to launch that initiative. Also, you know, partnering with people like Instacart. Something I never thought we would do, right? Like getting into a marketplace that at that time really only served grocery stores. And it was really cool that they came to us and said, you know, we have clients who are searching for lipstick who are searching for shampoo and we don't have any anything that's really servicing that right now. So the fact that we were able to integrate with somebody like Instacart so quickly to, you know, just sort of doing things I never thought I'd be doing, I guess. Carolyn, tell me a little bit about this, this idea of convenience, which Sephora was really big on obviously during COVID and now is still with, you know, buy a line pick up in store, curbside, Instacart, and then also Sephora's positioning as a luxury retailer. Because I think, you know, this definition of luxury is totally changed in the last year. And so how did you kind of balance that? Because, you know, obviously people were like, I'm buying my groceries on Instacart, but am I really going to buy a $30 lipstick? Yeah, you know, what we always say and think about for our clients, it's time, right? Is sort of the scares this resource and if you can really give someone back time, that is another way to think about having a luxury experience. So I think for us, you know, when everybody, you know, sort of pivoted to this world of convenience and things like curbside and doing partnerships with Instacart, we really thought about it as a way to sort of continue Sephora's luxury brand positioning. This is a time save. This is making your life easier. And we're doing it, you know, in a way that I think continues our brand positioning and experience because for bopis, for example, you know, could go into store and.

Sephora Instacart Carolyn
"carolyn" Discussed on This American President

This American President

02:34 min | 8 months ago

"carolyn" Discussed on This American President

"On the afternoon of March 30th, 1981, president Ronald Reagan gave a speech at the Washington Hilton Hotel. After finishing the speech, he exited the hotel. At two 27 p.m., Reagan was about to get into his limo. When a 25 year old man named John hinckley junior aimed his revolver at the president, and unleashed a barrage of bullets. One of those bullets ricocheted off the limo and struck Reagan. Grazing his rib and lodging in his heart. In an instant, Secret Service agent Jerry parr reacted, grabbed Reagan by the shoulders. And through him and himself into the limo. When parr saar Reagan coughing blood, he realized the president, who, at 69 years old, was the oldest president up to that point, had been injured in order the driver to go to George Washington University hospital. Thankfully, president Reagan ended up surviving this harrowing incident. Agent parr likely saved Reagan's life. First by getting him out of the line of fire. And second, getting him to the hospital so quickly, he was hailed as a hero, and was given a commendation from the U.S. Congress, and a presidential rank award for meritorious executive among many other awards. One of my favorite stories to tell is how agent parr saved president Reagan's life, changing the course of history. But also about his own life story. It turns out that part became interested in being a Secret Service agent when, as a child, he watched the 1939 movie code of the Secret Service. The star of the movie, you guessed it, Ronald Reagan. It's one of those great ironies in American history. The man who saved president Reagan's life was inspired by a movie president Reagan made. It's a story I wanted to learn more about and share. Today we're honored to have agent parr's widow Carolyn parr on.

Reagan president Ronald Reagan Washington Hilton Hotel John hinckley Jerry parr parr saar Reagan Secret Service George Washington University h Agent parr U.S. Congress parr Carolyn parr
 US says oil, gas sales damage climate — but won't stop them

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | 8 months ago

US says oil, gas sales damage climate — but won't stop them

"A congressional committee wants to know whether the oil industry concealed evidence about the dangers of climate change the house oversight committee issued subpoenas to chevron shell BP America Exxon Mobil the American petroleum institute and the U. S. chamber of commerce this follows a hearing last week in which top oil executives denied that they deliberately misled the public about the risks of global warming several lawmakers compared last week's hearing to a session with tobacco executives who once famously testified they didn't believe nicotine was addictive the committee's chair Democrat Carolyn Maloney says the companies have not turned over documents they need Republicans on the committee accused Democrats of partisan theater ExxonMobil CEO Darren woods testified that his company's public statements on climate have always been truthful fact based inconsistent with mainstream climate science Jennifer

House Oversight Committee Chevron Shell Bp America Exxon U. S. Chamber Of Commerce Congressional Committee American Petroleum Institute Carolyn Maloney Darren Woods Exxonmobil Jennifer
"carolyn" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast

Charlotte Readers Podcast

06:50 min | 11 months ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Charlotte Readers Podcast

"Baker author of an unintentional accomplice a personal perspective on white responsibility a narrative of one woman's pat confronting internals racism white guilt and the complexity of racism in america. Carolyn baker was sixty two years old when she learned about the murder of emmett till it sparked a personal investigation into her own personal biases. Starting with your upbringing. Southern california caroline confront white privilege directness honesty. Richard mitchell a professor cornell university had this to say beth book an unintentional accomplice carolyn baker losses through a cookie cutter southern california childhood girl. Scout whitebread machos. The mirror of disneyland dish. Life as we bask on the beach in our own smoke skins like us to leto she slips and emmett till's american tragedy picking clan enablers of us all that any need to dress up in a great white sheet bakers clearly called out racism as thomas tragedy in our time. My name is land dissuade. And i'm the host of this podcast. I'm recovering trial. Lawyer turned author. Turn pot caster of books and stories. And i really appreciate you being here with us today. You can find out more about me and my author website. Landis way dot com. And i'd love to have you visit for all things related to the podcast. Checkout charlotte raiders. Podcast dot com. You can find a lot of great resources. There we have show notes. I've every episode with pictures on the authors photographs of their book covers links to websites and social media and more and we have the community blocked. There it's a collection of really and rightly content provided by writers in the community and authors who've been on the show and you can sign up for the book report at our website schroeder's podcast dot com. We're sending out every two weeks. It's free we don't spam you. That takes way too much time. Keep you updated on. What's going on with the podcast about a distance ration- for some free content from time to time some links and other fun stuff related to the reading and writing world. We're proud member of the queen. City podcast network and the authors on the global radio network a collection of author host to podcast putting out This kind of content to a worldwide audience and you can find is pretty much anywhere you like to listen to. Your podcast can also check out. Our patriot paves petrogal n. Dot com four slash charlotte readers. Podcast the place where provide exclusive content for our supporters. Just a few dollars a month. We provide access to exclusive audio interviews between me and authors who have appeared on the show where they share their wisdom about Riding in the business of writing. It's a great way to get them and get education. You're lifelong learner. Like i am but enough with this. Let's meet today's off caroline. Welcome to the show. Thank you landa says a pleasure to be here. Thanks and you are coming to us from where today. I'm coming to you from los angeles california which is my my hometown. First of all your your book. We're gonna be talking about today. Won the silver nonfiction award. So congratulations on that. And congratulations on the book. Thank you very much appreciate that. I want to dive into the title. I an unintentional accomplice When i saw that title you know there are a lot of things could read into it but rather doing that. I'm just gonna ask you the questions about. Why do you believe that you were in a topless in the racism that has existed during your life. I think that the idea of it being unintentional israeli key My people came here in the in the colonies. You know the bakers and the stanleys came from england in the sixteen hundred. So we've been here a very long time. And the way. I was raised which i was born in. Fifty three was in an all white community. I'll white girl scout troop all white neighborhood. So my my entire life was really quite insular and not segregated really. I had no interaction with people of color really so when i was all the way through a thirty year career in nonprofits help in the helping professions because my family were quakers. It was instilled in me to be of service and at sixty two. I was watching a documentary on black history month. And that's when the first time. I even heard of the story of the murder of emmett till so that just gives you a context of just how Insular my life was and so when i say unintentional it really meant that i just really did not have a a real clear sense of how my dominant culture that i was raised in that there was a lot going on in addition to that that i was really quite unaware of not out of an intention to be in any way hurt fall or not equitable with people but just really not knowing yet with the word of compass though is very loaded term amid because this used in the criminal laws to describe someone who's actually involved in assisting in some kind of overt act toward another person so it does come with that kind of a bag associated with. I'm i'm wondering Caroline do you think it was that you went sixty some years without learning about that story regarding in until well am to two points one is that i think in in your your reference to the accomplice part. I think that's a really important point that the difference between being an accomplice is. Were you aware. was it intentional. And so the idea of the way. I was raised was That the way. I learned in the public school system about american history was very much about the the narrative that columbus came discovered the united states. And we had a friendly thanksgiving and and then we had Some laws that helped abolish slavery. And then we just got better from there. That was kind of the frame in the fifties and sixties bear in mind. I'm i'm of a certain age. So there was that and then there was also. I was not interacting with any other cultures. So the story of emmett till wasn't a conversation that was had in my house or in my circle of friends or educational system. It just I didn't have an exposure to any like the civil rights movements were. I lived out very close to watts and in the sixties when the wants right happened we all were scratching our heads saying why are they.

emmett Carolyn baker carolyn baker charlotte raiders Richard mitchell caroline silver nonfiction award cornell university Landis Baker Southern california beth southern california schroeder landa america thomas charlotte los angeles california
The Queen of Soul: Aretha Franklin

Encyclopedia Womannica

02:02 min | 11 months ago

The Queen of Soul: Aretha Franklin

"Aretha franklin was born in memphis tennessee on march twenty fifth nineteen forty two barbara seekers franklin and reverend clarence levin franklin by the time she was four a wreath as family had moved from memphis to buffalo new york before. Finally settling in detroit michigan growing up. Aretha was surrounded by music. Her mother was a gospel singer and played the piano and her father. A minister saying to at the age of six a wreath as parents separated and read the state with her father. Her mother passed away a few years. Later are rita's father's house was often home to visiting musicians. From dino washington to sam cooke to mahalia jackson aretha sisters erma and carolyn were also musically inclined and saying and wrote songs throughout their lives. Aretha had an amazing ear for music. Despite the fact that she never learned to read music her brother later said that by the time aretha was ten years old she could hear a song once and immediately be able to sing it and play it on the piano. Aretha made her performing debut as a member of the choir at new bethel. Church or her father preached. It didn't take long for her incredible talent to be recognized when she was twelve years old. She went on tour performing with other popular gospel artists. That same year aretha got pregnant and hundred first child at the age of twelve. A son named clarence two years later she had a second son. Edward throughout her life aretha would return to her roots singing gospel nusa when she was eighteen years old. She switched her primary focus to secular music. She moved to new york city parting from her son to state with her family in detroit that year in nineteen sixty aretha signed a contract with columbia records. Her early albums touched on all sorts of genres from jazz to blues. To broadway to aren

Aretha Barbara Seekers Franklin Reverend Clarence Levin Frankl Memphis Dino Washington Aretha Franklin Mahalia Jackson Sam Cooke Erma Tennessee Detroit Buffalo Rita Michigan Carolyn New York Clarence Edward New York City
Controlling Humidity in Your Home With Marc Marchillo From Aprilaire

Around the House with Eric G®

02:15 min | 1 year ago

Controlling Humidity in Your Home With Marc Marchillo From Aprilaire

"Welcome to around with energy and carolina. Be your moment proven source and healthy home source every single weekend. Thanks for joining us. I'm eric carolina. Y'all heard good man. It is a wonderful day and we've got a fun show ahead with markman chiloe. We have him from april air. Welcome to around the house blow as happy to be here. I'm mark 'em ateya. We're going to talk a little bit about healthy air in your home. And i know there's probably so much to learn from from both of you guys today because you guys are much more the experts with this today. Let's talk a little bit about april. Eric has man. You guys have a good thing going over there. We i mean we are the originators. We started in nineteen thirty eight. You believe that. Nineteen thirty eight. We got gig. Used to be called research products and a few really cool things. Like we invented. And patented the whole home humidifier. That was a good one. Smart came up with the first pleaded filter. So we've been really doing a lot of stuff for a lot of years and we are basically the you know. The indoor air quality product authority of in america is a cool cool company at. I love what we do and we all know to now because of covid Whether people like it or not. But it's really forced indoor air quality to the forefront right and we realized how important it is now Even though people like you and i were educating people long before covid now it seems like everybody's on board that we have to do something. Yeah you're right carolyn. I mean the industry is really taken a shift. It's now sort of being pulled by the consumer. I mean consumers understand is not an indoor air quality accessory. it's an indoor air quality. Necessity industry are sort of being pulled by the homeowners. Because homeowners are super smart. I mean think about it a year and a half to sit on line in their house doing nothing researching stuff so so contractors need to be smart as the customers now. And that's where this indoor air quality thing is just taken off

Eric Carolina Markman Chiloe Carolina Eric America Carolyn
"carolyn" Discussed on Post Reports

Post Reports

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Post Reports

"Dating is a a high wire act. You're just having to trust people on things that you normally wouldn't want to trust them on. Somebody could be lying to. Somebody could be giving you half the truth. Somebody could be giving you their wishful thinking. Which is i think the most likely you present the person you want to be not necessarily the person you are again with with all the best intentions adding the cova in the vaccination angle to it. It's really just another thing that you're already navigating so so the first answer is just throw it in with the way you're handling everything else and recognize that you're still taking chances even if you handle everything perfectly there's still a certain amount of just having to trust humanity but the second part of this answer is that it just might make things easier because this is the the whole issue of covert and vaccinations has been so politicized and has gone so haywire. But you can actually just go in there upfront. And and mentioned it. And i think you're going to get a really good idea of who you're talking to by the way they respond to your deal. You just the fact that you're taking it on upfront. You're gonna find out a lot if somebody bristles at you or gets uncomfortable or resents. You're asking you just got so much information about that person that it may actually and think of a time where you've really you've been able to get access to that much material on somebody with just question. I think it's it's almost like the miracle topic. That is so smart actually. Yeah that you know that. If they're like well why are you asking me or like what business is it of yours that you that is information that is useful in terms of how they react to talking about. You know tough tough questions at you're going to find out whether you've got a like minded person on such a deep philosophical level that like i'm thinking it's close to magic but But this is again this is this is theoretical theater. You know we're having a conversation about this. I'm not live in person in a on a date finding this out. But i have a hunch that it's magic. And then what about the part that she brought up in terms of monogamy or like wanting to know are you are your potentially infected now. The tongue and lungs being connected to other people's potentially infected mouth tongue and lungs. I mean i know that when you're vaccinated that becomes like a little bit less of or significantly less of a of a health concern. But but i still think it's a thing that you kind of want to ask like you. You want to know when you're seeing family like okay. How many people have you seen recently. Have all those people been vaccinated. I want to go see my family's i don't wanna like accidentally transmit something to people who are vulnerable in my life. Do you feel like there's a way to tactfully be like if we're going to be exposing our mouths tongues and lungs to each other in close contact and like. I want to be clear about what the expectations are from a health and emotional standpoint. Maybe i'm just worked by all of this. But i love the way you're just presented that i think that's the best i've heard because there it is you know and and if that doesn't get somebody talking i mean these are all great questions and you just i mean it's funny your question to me could be how you bring it up with a date. You just say we are in this weird universe where we have to consider that normal behavior is something. We can't take for granted and again. We can take for granted that people will be normal but we have abnormal implications and consequences to normal behavior. So can we just talk about the weird stuff before we go any further because that information isn't necessarily going to be what saves you from infecting somebody's immuno-compromised niece but what it is going to tell you is. Am i talking to somebody who is going to be a partner in good decision making or am i talking to somebody who thinks that thinking about this is for other people and not me so i think you find out a lot about the person and i think the only way you can operate is by trusting people and not specific outcomes. We have a second question that jordan. Maybe if he could teed up now. I have a question for carolyn. Hax one of the things that have been thinking a whole lot about designing a gay man and so obviously we've already had hiv pandemic kill and try to kill a seventy members of the community. And i run into a lot of awkwardness. Whenever i'm being you know other gay people that aren't yet vaccinated and allies times like all you know. Bring it up being like. Oh yeah you know like if you're vaccinated like you don't have to worry about like wearing masks or something like that or you know. It's safe to travel. But i don't know how to handle the awkwardness. Afterwards of like whenever they're like. Oh no i'm not vaccinated. I'm not doing that and it's how we handle that you know. Where do i go.

Hax carolyn jordan
Jeweler Alex and Ani Files Bankruptcy After Rapid Expansion

Pop Fashion

02:11 min | 1 year ago

Jeweler Alex and Ani Files Bankruptcy After Rapid Expansion

"Jewelry company alex and ani has filed for chapter eleven bankruptcy protection the company which was known. Pretty much only for bangle bracelets. The company blames cova mostly and it's clear that's a factor like in twenty twenty. Their revenue fell forty percent but his company's financial struggles started long before this pandemic began. And i'm just going to tell you a tiny bit about things that happened because this has multiple layers so a couple of things that became roadblocks for this company. So in december of twenty eighteen bank of america cut off the company's line of credit. Oh and the day ah-ha yup and the following summer alex and ani sued for gender discrimination in claim that it had been treated differently because it was led by a woman that suit which was dropped a month after it was filed said that sales had declined around eighty million and the alex an anti couldn't pay vendors so there's a red flag even if they like settled this Alleged discrimination claim. There's a clear financial disconnect here. There was also illegal. Back and forth last year between the company's founder carolyn rafi allen and investment firm lion capital which owns the majority of the company. Apparently she borrowed five million dollars from line capital and never paid it back shift. You just sometimes forget to pay back five million lisa. She just forgot and to resolve the legal battle between them. She sold her remaining stake in the company to them which was thirty five percent. Holy mess so as of last year. The founder of this company was no longer involved so the company is also in a whole like metric ton of debt which is really what it comes down to like ultimately when you're filing for bankruptcy doesn't so much that you need to figure out they owe money to a bunch of landlords which makes sense you know malls and stuff during the pandemic they also more than one hundred seventy five thousand dollars to an entire town in rhode island

Twenty Eighteen Bank Of Americ ANI Carolyn Rafi Allen Lion Capital Alex Lisa Rhode Island
"carolyn" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

Because You Need to Know

05:23 min | 1 year ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Because You Need to Know

"Is carolyn. Mambi i live in the really rural area near lincoln city in the uk. And the most interesting thing near me is lincoln cathedral. I was lucky enough to visit lincoln cathedral to celebrate the anniversary of the magna carta which was signed in twelve fifteen garland ago beasley and it was very exciting time. I remember i was lucky enough even during a raffle to win a magnum of champagne. So i'll never forget that day was wonderful event. My most fantastic job is. I'm very lucky. I enjoy my work as i say if you if you if you love what you do you'll never work in your life when they say isn't and i'm very lucky at the moment i'm leading a project which is funded by innovate uk and that is obviously all about innovation. Where innovating something. Which is a huge challenge. He jinbao because we needed to know whether or not remote working teams were well. I don't say working well in terms of performance straightaway. I want to say. Were they happy where they working well together whether they enjoying what they were doing. Because you know we'll beings become such a very key and important part of what we do in. Hr and really. That's my domain of experience. Hr and hr law and say four. That's where i where. I really have my main expertise to think of ourselves. A t shaped person because i'm very interested in knots of things around me and i think that's really important for linemen across the organization. I have a lot of experience in software development for example and compliance as well as developing people and talent to be the best they can be driven by the belief that we can all be happy work. If we create an co-creator environments antacid your wealth of. Let's let's do it together. Let's make it happen. Gird my my mentor really has changed from period to period in your life. I think i do have a very fond memories of a colleague of mine. Who got me started in my business. Led x. which i still I'm still sierra valley. Decks book davis. He was fantastic. He was a businessman of the year in on in our local region and he. He's one his job he'd been around the world seeing what it was like to run very big businesses. He had time for small businesses to you. And i really appreciated that and i. It was a kind person. Yeah lovely family. He actually looked like captain manner in which you know that reference possessively but the your english listeners will know. And that's rather amusing. Because captain monitoring was a much loved in the uk who that's all me and he was rather a short stout man. I'm gina when i went to Funeral it was even mentioned there because he say like him and everyone loved him so much. It was the critical thing that came out of. That relationship was the nugget that has served you the most. Well the negative self serve me. The most was..

lincoln cathedral jinbao lincoln city uk beasley carolyn garland sierra valley davis gina
Fisher-Price Recalls Baby Soothers After 4 Infant Deaths

Mark Blazor

01:07 min | 1 year ago

Fisher-Price Recalls Baby Soothers After 4 Infant Deaths

"Toy company recalling one of its products surprised in a joint statement with a U. S Consumer Product Safety Commission says it's recalling about 120,004 and one rockin Glide, soothe others and 55,002 in one soothe and play gliders sold through this past May After four deaths between 2019 and 2020, in which infants were placed on their back, unrestrained and later found on their stomachs Unresponsive Fisher Price calls the incidents heartbreaking, saying in part That the company is committed to educating parents and caregivers on following all warnings and instructions to ensure the health and safety of babies and Children. Jeff Man. Also Fox News, Fisher Price repeatedly ignored warnings that it's baby sleep product, rock and play put infants in danger. That is, according to findings in a report from the House Oversight Committee. The committee staff report also found Fisher Price failed to consult with any pediatricians to ensure the products designed safe. Chairwoman Carolyn Maloney says this shows corporate greed and weak federal oversight led to the deaths of dozens of babies.

U. S Consumer Product Safety C Fisher Price Jeff Man House Oversight Committee Fox News Chairwoman Carolyn Maloney
Executives at Emergent BioSolutions Grilled at Capitol Hill Hearing

All Things Considered

00:51 sec | 1 year ago

Executives at Emergent BioSolutions Grilled at Capitol Hill Hearing

"On Capitol Hill lawmakers goat executives of Emergent Bio Solutions, the Maryland copy that ruined a batch of J and J Covert 19 vaccine this year. NPR's Sidney Lumpkin reports. The federal government gave emergent a contract last year to boost covert 19 vaccine manufacturing capacity, but so far it hasn't gone well. Well. Carolyn Maloney, a congresswoman from New York, questioned the company's CEO during a hearing Wednesday out of 628 million committed dollars of which 271 had been spent have. We've been able to get one vaccine. Yes or no, he said No. The company is still waiting for the Food and Drug Administration to allow it to begin supplying Johnson and Johnson's covert 19 vaccine. The CEO says it's made 100 million Johnson and Johnson doses that can be released when that happens. Sidney Lumpkin NPR news This

Emergent Bio Solutions Sidney Lumpkin Carolyn Maloney Capitol Hill NPR Maryland Federal Government Johnson New York Food And Drug Administration
"carolyn" Discussed on The Stuttering John Podcast

The Stuttering John Podcast

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"carolyn" Discussed on The Stuttering John Podcast

"Be great, sure brother and anything you want to plug just, you know, I'm going live now. My show is at 8:00. I'm now on Twitch, so I do my labs now at 8:00 and I did that specifically because I don't want to overlap with how speeds work sucks. Because like I said, I think your show, his show of my show. Sounds like a, it's a trifecta right there, man. All right, brother, man, I love you. Richard dead. Manaan love you brother all the way Airborne. I'll see you. The great Army Major state Senator Richard Ojeda. And the great Congress woman from the 12th District of New York Carolyn Maloney. I know, we only had a briefly. I already emailed her people to see if I can do it again with her, but we do have just for next week. Well, first, let me say them, you know, sign up the patreon patreon.com Stuttering, John get me to a thousand now. And also, you can log into Facebook or or you can become a YouTube member and, and those are the two ways. And, you know, let me just give you an idea who I am been booking for next week. Be on the balcony. Hopefully will be a Buick. Sorry. Be in the balcony will hopefully be Tom Arnold dead. I have, let's see, I have Ted lieu, the congressman coming up, Jeff sites who's running against Jim Jordan speaking to come up in a couple of weeks. We finally been trying to nail that down Adriana, spell yacht the Congress congressman from New York, I have a little sports report, a little Sports reporting Molly Knight who wrote the best-selling book, the best team money can buy in reference to the Dodgers game. But I'd like to get a thoughts on a lot of the baseball issues that are going on around the league. But I'm I'm just constantly booking guests. So I will see you guys on Tuesday, hopefully at noon PST. Well depends, but I'm pretty sure it'll be at noon PST. So, Also helped a coupe, a great idea of Surety one, I'll ask Tammy pescatelli, she's got his, she's got his number, I'd love to have Pat on home, old friend, and yeah, so become a patron member. Now, I got the quesadilla ones and I did a freaking hard ass off today man. That's freaking freaking kills me man. But anyway, so I will then see you on Tuesday at noon PST. Again, my thoughts and prayers to the family of Carl labove..

Jim Jordan Molly Knight Tom Arnold Tammy pescatelli Jeff John Richard Adriana YouTube Tuesday Ted lieu next week 8:00 today Carl labove Facebook Congress Carolyn Maloney first noon PST
Supermodel Carolyn Murphy on 20 Yeas as the Face of Estee Lauder

The Glossy Podcast

02:04 min | 1 year ago

Supermodel Carolyn Murphy on 20 Yeas as the Face of Estee Lauder

"Today. I sit down with supermodel. Carolyn murphy who has been modeling for thirty years and this year is celebrating twenty years as the face of estee lauder indeed. She is the longest reigning folks model in the industry. I wanted to ask caroline. How modeling has changed in. Three decades including how implementers are impacting the space and how brand partnerships have evolved welcome caroline. Oh my gosh. Thank you for that introduction. I heard as your with you today and to have all the listeners. And yeah there's lots to talk about on so exciting so much to talk about. Let's talk about this twenty year partnership twenty by. Has that made sense. Why has that worked out so well. Well i don't know why i can't really speak for the behalf of the brand south but you know it's crazy. I would have never dreamed that we would be having this conversation. Were i would say that. I was the face of estee lauder twenty years later or actually maybe faces estee lauder to begin with is still when i'm on set and pinching myself. It's like a dream. Come true. Because i grew up with the brand i mean literally i grew up my nana's vanity her white linen and the gold tubes of lipstick and i remember just pining to wear beautiful perfume and going to the beauty counters in seem paulina Cova is the bride. And my mom's sticks advance asians so for me growing up with this brand having my entry point with clinic which you know they own and using the three step and then prescriptive which they also own which was concealing. You're too young for any of this but it's just really it really is phenomenal. And i'm so proud. And i'm so grateful and i'm so honored and i'm still to this day in

Carolyn Murphy Estee Lauder Caroline Paulina Cova
"carolyn" Discussed on Things Above

Things Above

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Things Above

"A minute I'll say another reason why I love that song but what's the back story? What how did that one come to be and what are you trying to say? So now we are. Now we're about twenty years back. This is my third album we're doing quite in retrospect chronology. Yes well, have you back and do the next. We'll just you know caroline arendse through the decades. To, come. You know I just I just wanted to write a blessing. I wanted it to be like an Irish blessing I'm not Irish but I always wish I was because they have. And Whatever your? Exactly, or you know that the Midler bless and keep you may may make his face shine upon you like something in that in that mode, you know this heart God to bless us is about the beautiful. The most beautiful reality there is you know the most beautiful story there is is that there's a god who longs to bless us and So that song was my my crack. Giving voice to that. Well, and it's beautiful. I. Love. The lyrics are so great I mean farther than lands you've ever imagined deeper than. Even, the oceans of blue and open horizon is waiting morning waking the dreamer who's living in you I mean that's just Yeah. It has that feel of of. Pulling you and that's what I you're an artist. So you're hearing this is poetic. You're opening our imagination to something bigger than us, and then the chorus go with the go with the winner you're back in the sun and your face with a song in your heart. And the promise of grace and and I know you know this but we are the church where I helped lead worship and preach pretty regularly chapel United Methodist Church. We have used this as our benediction for all these years and we're coming up on our twenty fifth anniversary. So's it wasn't too long into our time together you must have just written it when we I was probably after I got to know. Now that I'm thinking about it because you want to strider around then. Yeah, yeah. So we Came out in ninety nine. So yeah. So yes, we weren't too many years in the every five, six seven years into our existence and. And so. I basically, Caroline, I'm stuck with you every Sunday. Knowing that you guys do that has been this little. Fire that I can go were myself by all these this knowing knowing that you're there singing it re Sunday of just every Sunday that's been our Benedicta. And I. Think you know we tried to stop we know for different seasons like maybe we shouldn't do it during lent or something you know so many. People are like Oh this isn't church now if we don't end. With that Song I don't feel like I went to church. So it's right. It's right there at the heart of of at least one little community in the world that's using it. But. So thanks for following the lead with that that Yearning to write a benediction yourself and it's beautiful and catchy and fun and. Tap Your toes and so thank you for that and thank you for all your music and your writing. And your work with renovated the of our institute which I taught in for five years and it was I mean Gosh. It's such an incredible. way to gather people for a deep dive into spiritual formation and how many graduates have been through that program. Now, you have another great question. I, always least track. A you had. I think we're in our eleventh or twelve I. I don't know why can't ever keep this math straight but yeah, I think we've started our. Double digits yeah. Yes. There Tim. So that's right. Yeah. We've got to be at some I can get you this map after the fact, but we yeah, we have to be in terms of graduates because we have to act of cohorts right now. So we got we have to be about four hundred. Yeah. Well, that's amazing. That's beautiful and. And yeah lighting the tales of Fox's although maybe doesn't like that illustration but you know sending enlightening the people in sending them out in the world and the change they make beautiful and I got to watch that up close and personal for several years. So wonderful thank you for doing the work you do the work you've done and thanks for being my friend through the years. Thank you Tim we're the your contributions to the kingdom are immeasurable and like I said we on in Renovated Institute we always start with you go good beautiful God that's always the place to start in keep doing it to us. Thank you. Thank you so much and we'll have you back. This was fun fun fun fun. Well I. Hope you enjoyed this things above conversation with Karen's man I did she's just fantastic. Music is great. So it was wonderful just to hear the back stories and dig a little deeper in her writings as her songs. Well I. Hope you'll join me for our next episode, and until then you can find me on twitter and facebook at James. Brian Smith. And you can learn more about this podcast apprentice institute DOT Org. If you enjoyed this episode, please share with a friend and you can also subscribe which means you're going to get them automatically each week. My hope as always is that one day if you're asked what's on your mind, your answer will be things above..

caroline arendse Tim Midler chapel United Methodist Church twitter Brian Smith Renovated Institute Karen Benedicta facebook Fox James
"carolyn" Discussed on Things Above

Things Above

08:16 min | 1 year ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Things Above

"Is that one of your most popular songs by the way is that sees the day. Yeah, you know it's one of those songs that kind of went out in the world and got a life of its own. It got used a lot at graduations and missionary commissioning and things like that. Which is so um so neat kind of kind of blows me away. But yeah, it it seems to be one of the better one known better known ones for sure. Yeah. It's catchy just gets and it's got a great message, but let me just ask this. So what's The backstory what? Where did it come from? Like that to WanNa hear artists talk about where did that thing emerge ya we've now we're going we're going to Smithsonian we're going to history from long ago because the song actually August fifteenth of this year was the twenty five year anniversary of that first album coming out that had seized the day on it. VERANA, a quarter century anniversary always like to clarify that it was seven when it came out I was going to say yes. But the how that song got birthed was my husband mark and I were on our honeymoon in. Eight, we got married in eighty nine and that was the summer that dead poet's society now and. So we went on our honeymoon to see the movie dead Poets Society, which, of course, quotes the cavalier poets who had this idea Arcadian says the date and I remember loving the movie but also having this deep sense of unsettled nece with kind of its ultimate message because the message was seize the day. Because once you're done, you're done than your food for worms and I got to thinking okay. Wait I totally resonate with the seize the day idea you know years later, I would hear that Mary Oliver Poem What Are you GonNa do with your one wild and precious life you know That line. Yeah you know. Let's let's not waste it but it's not because once you die you're food for worms. It's because you are A. An internal being. With an with an infant any and and if what if what we do with our one world's leading life counts in God's economy accounts for forever so I kind of. Got All stirred up in my spirit and wanted to kind of write a manifesto. About that, and so it's it's already along Song I. Think There's four verses but in its original iteration, I think there were about seventeen verses. Only. Different case that he's in scenarios in different ways that people might be seizing the day, and eventually we'll get down to four. Got It out there in the world. So in some ways, it's a, it's a response to to the dead poet's society carpet damn. The Latin seize the day. It's a response to that idea that will seize the day because you're just gonNa be know dead forever. So just sees what's now you're connecting it to and we accorded Dallas a lot with your unceasing spiritual being with an eternal destiny in God's Great Universe yet. So it's a response in some way and. Let me I just have this 'cause I I've I've heard a lot of artists it any of all of all kinds, not just musicians, but a lot of our work our art is is a reaction response rebuttal whatever to something else. So it it's interesting that might have come out of you. You heard that message yes. But here's my take. Is that right? Yeah, that's right and and I think you're absolutely right that just all of our work is in conversation with or response to our reporter to something else and. Side to that is when when we read when we read old books, sometimes I forget I, think we forget that there probably responding to something else and show and. Reading it's so important. Have context around people's work I think is what I'm trying to say but yes, that song was written in response Yeah. But to the report idea and the way it was expressed more contemporary early in the Post Society. Mel Say Wonderful Song and so much to it. Well speaking of of a counter narrative or response to something else. I also really loved your article or blog you are not enough. Subtitle is. Resisting the pathology of self sufficiency. and. So much of what we hear now there is kind of a self esteem movement that and a lot of songs like Christina. Aguilera's telling us. We're beautiful. No matter what people say and there's others a ton of songs about. scars to your beautiful I mean there's this you're beautiful beautiful you beautiful and or and and So I was reading this article and I went all K- and it really resonated with me and I'll say a little bit more in a minute but give the give our listeners the the thumbnail sketch of of what you're what you're doing there and what you the conclusion reached. Right? Well I mean and this is tricky ground to walk because human beings are beautiful. Their. Value is beyond measure and this this very popular idea of you are enough. You know the first time. I, ever encountered it. I was the speaker of Women's retreat and there was A. an actress gave this kind of monologue at at one point in evening, and she was portraying this very very harried very stressed out mother and and a whole piece kind of work to this culmination of you are announced in all the women in the room crying and cheering you know and and and it was another one. It's like a head would be on the poet's society because in one in one sense that is a wonderful thing to say to someone because we are each one of us, a beloved image bearer of God and are are worth is incalculable and we don't have to do anything to make love us. But you know we are it's enough that we're alive and he made us in we bear his image and he loves US immeasurably. So in on one hundred couldn't be more true. But like concern about it is that I feel like it. Does push on idea of self sufficiency and I think self-sufficiency is our number one idol is completely toxic to us. I don't think we were ever meant to be self-sufficient. We were meant to abide in Christ and So this articles complying with that like, yes, you aren't enough to be loved. You know incredibly by the God of the universe but don't ever think you are enough in of yourself. To be sufficient on your own I think, Eugene Peterson has the side the like we have to get to where we recognize are essential poverty that are not enough nece that we don't have enough on her own which is ultimately great news because we were never meant to be enough on their own. Right yeah. Well yeah and it's it's I love that it's a response to that because and on this podcast quite often you know I'll make released big points and then I'll say but here's a caveat guess when you say something quite often you also have to say well now let's be careful because there's another aspect I loved that because We are these. You know the God's beloved Henry now line we are immortal diamonds, US Richard Roars phrase You know I'm the one who's loved. Thomas Merton. So that's all true it is, and yet there is the another part of our narrative as Christians is well I. Love How you you put it this way as surely as we are unshakably loved, we are also undeniably bent. Which? Which is you take away? the doctrine of sin you can't take away. The the reality that I can say, yes, I'm I'm a beloved child of God and yet at the same time, my feet of clay broken I'm.

dead Poets Society US Mary Oliver Eugene Peterson Thomas Merton Post Society reporter Dallas Arcadian Mel Aguilera Christina Henry Richard
"carolyn" Discussed on Things Above

Things Above

07:15 min | 1 year ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Things Above

"Well, my guest today is caroline errands. I'm so excited that she is with us today I've known caroline along time she. Used, to tour with rich mullins and rich mullins back in the day said to me you need to get to know her and I ran the chapel back in the day and so I invited to come do chapel fringe university and she did and I got to meet her. And had her back again and have gotten to know her and stayed in contact through the years and she's more than just a singer songwriter although that's important. She has released twelve albums and is the author of three critically acclaimed books. Fifteen of caroline songs have become top ten radio singles on the Canadian pop in US Christian. Charts. And Karen has earned to double awards three Juno nominations and was recognized as the West Coast music awards songwriter of the year. And she's a great writer press. Her pros has been recognized and. she tours written for Christianity today she straight the back page of that Faith Today C. T. Women I i. if I keep going on, she's GonNa get a big head and you're going to get tired of hearing this audience because he's done so many things but currently, Karen is the director of Education for Renna, Vara. Ministry near and dear to my heart that I got to be privileged to help start many years ago and it's A huge organization that does incredible stuff resources nurturing spiritual newell and she Does speaking retreat facilitation concerts all that stuff. She's already tired of this intro caroline. Thank you for being here. Today on thinks of podcast. Thank you Jim. It has been way too long since we've gotten to hang out so it hasn't been awhile. Yeah, I remember we had. We had breakfast Danishes and coffee somewhere, and we had a great conversation if years back but. I'm so glad you're doing what you're doing now with Renna Ave and still continuing to write in your blogs are amazing But just because our listeners we talk about rich mullins a fair amount. What is what was the connection you had with rich back in the day? Will you know it's just started out as a huge fan I as as a young Christian singer Songwriter who tended to Write from kind of a quirky perspective rich was kind of my patron saint. Guy Out there writing writing about the maker of noses and You know just with fresh take on things. So just absolutely loved his work with so far by it it was the reason why when I did a record. Deal I did it with reunion because that was riches home, and so I figured that was a good place to be and then. And then has just this kind of what be behind that your first kid as my first album was coming out. I remember having this meeting with rich and his manager gay and them saying. All right. You WanNa. Do you WANNA come out as the opening act and me feeling like? Is. This is this real life is this actually happening and yeah. So the very first, the very first tour I ever did was opening for rich, which was. A tremendous gift done and then you know in hindsight that time has become even more precious because it was only by eighteen months before richest passing and yeah just an incredible gift to. To get noma bit to Kinda have. My. Journey, as as a as a musician framed by the way, he approach things which was very different from how a lot of other people in the industry approached a music career so I'll be forever grateful. That is so cool and. I'm forever grateful to that. He got connected us by saying you need to have this this this young woman Karen She's really really good and. And you know I definitely can see as a through the years even more so why he thought that of you because your lyrics are also really. I mean, they're poetry. There's depth. There's a lot to them. You're not just. Singing on Jesus I. Don't know that that's that sets a bad criticism. Some music say Jesus every once in a while when it's Christian, but your your. absopure lyrics, which I'm excited for today because I would like to if you're okay. To look at three of your songs and I picked the three I want to talk about and have our listeners listen to along the way is in you're okay with that. Yes. Saturday on North. Too Long. And then you're such a good writer and wrestling with angels, one of my favorites but I thought. that. Book is one of my favorites but I thought I've been reading some of your blogs of the last year and There were three of them that really stood out to me and I thought wow, I wanNA pick her brain. And they also connect with this podcast because. They're they're they're ways to connect with the idea of of a narrative. We talk a lot about narrative on this podcast. are we? We live at the mercy of ideas as as Dallas said so I think we'll just do that. How about that? We'll talk about some of your, your written work and some of your musical work and I think that will be fun for our listeners I would love to be on. All right. All right and you are Canadian so that if listeners have already picked it up. You don't really have an accent do you or do. You know it depends on I'm talking to. But when I get I'm told that when I get very fired up about something that's when things like a show up so we'll. We'll just see how this goes I may be. More, Canadian as the as the EGO. And you're in what province? Where are you I'm in? Just outside of Vancouver in British Columbia Okay Wow Vancouver's such a beautiful. It's like heaven on earth I just love in Cougar been there three times. It's not bad. Not Bad now. been curious okay. You've just got this mountain that you can see from the sea and you can see people. Like sailing skiing same time a crazy. If you take. Your is. All Right A. Here we go. All right So. A blog that I really liked it article you wrote that stood out to me was getting our stories straight. With the subtitle, how what we believe shapes our experience of reality and right away I thought. Okay that's That's huge. Getting our stories straight I I wrote a book. Calming. Different. Story talk a lot about that. We live were storing people were story creatures we live by stories were shaped by stories. But then I I read your and I didn't see coming like where you were going with it. So for the listeners explain basically the story you tell about being in hospital and you learn from that. Yeah. So the the story I tell is my daughter Beth. Beck just her nineteen. So this happened nineteen years ago. Now.

Karen She caroline writer rich chapel fringe university Vancouver Juno US West Coast Vara Beck newell Danishes director Jim noma Beth EGO Dallas
"carolyn" Discussed on Taking Care in Business

Taking Care in Business

05:20 min | 2 years ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Taking Care in Business

"Your coach will guide you through five different heart rates up resting easy, challenging, uncomfortable, found really fun and all out. You end up push harder and when to pull that for recovery. The goal is to spend just I. mean this is a good part twelve to twenty minutes with your heart rate elevated elevated in what they call the horns zone. And that boost your metabolism burn fat and obviously burns more calories. So I know what it's all about I told Carolyn our guests that I tried it that I not a runner and I'm too much of a competitor perfectionist to be walking on the treadmill next to the the runner. So but I love the whole idea of the OT technology you know do you do you just love that about it? Kathy Now I think it's great and it's great to get that. You know just that instantaneous feedback when you're done with workout right and ot OTEIBI technology for those who don't know measure performance and heart rate and real time. So you can see your workout working for you. So like I said today, we have gym owner Carolyn Macdonald, here with us to talk about what else says orange theory fitness apart and one of those how the classes really build community and orange serious this also. Give back to their community and the other thing I kind of wanted to touch on with with Caroline we've we kind of talked about here is just you know what does it has the recent pandemic done to people navigating through their their their health and wellness and orange series fitness had a really great and unique approach and I'd like for her to tell the listeners about that as well. So hello, Carolyn Hello, guys thanks for having me today. Yeah. Thanks for joining us I want you to start off by talking about. Let you know. I'm so interested in hearing why you became a franchise owner. Oh absolutely and Vicki I do have to say that you've summed up everything about orange theory and a few short minutes very well. So thank you for that I was listening and and I was like, yes, she's right on. So well, done there. So my to a brief background for my husband and I jointly run our studios and we were living in Florida about six years ago, and we were had had always been kind of fair-weather workout people which meant that come round March. When you knew spring break coming, you're like, okay I should probably get a little more active summer's coming and usually around. August when our kids went back to school, we were kind of fall off the wagon and kind of try to watch what we but at the same time just weren't as consistent as we want it to be and friends of mine had said, Hey, there's this their studio called Orange Theory. You should check it out and we went in together. I finally talked him. into going in with me, it was his first foray into group workout and we went in together and it kicked their butts and immediately joined that day and we said, okay so this is great. Let us try this fast forward, five six months, and now it's November and I find myself on a treadmill next to him in the middle of a workout and I looked..

Carolyn Macdonald Caroline Vicki I Kathy Florida
"carolyn" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

Bloomberg Radio New York

08:41 min | 2 years ago

"carolyn" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York

"That I'm Carolyn had because I could morning to you in the markets mass yeah in them well I mean it's not a good morning if you're long these markets they are down again today right now it's just one of a half percent basically on the a continental and equity indexes and on the **** if you're looking at the well the U. S. had a great rally yesterday the S. and P. five hundred was up more than three percent but we're looking at futures that are down about one and a half percent on S. and P. five hundred many contracts so today looks like it could be a risk off day on Wall Street as well as earnings season continues we see investors buying ten year bonds pushing the yield down to sixty eight basis points they are buying the dollar against the yen right now you can get a hundred seven point three five yen for your dollar ended green back is weaker stronger I should say against the euro and the pound as well a euro going for one oh nine thirty five pound going for one twenty five seventeen very interesting to see oil come down to the lowest level we've seen since two thousand two at least on NYMEX WTI that's the case we're seeing it drop below twenty dollars a barrel so a barrel of West Texas intermediate crude cost you nineteen dollars and forty nine cents a barrel of Brent crude cost twenty dollars and twenty four cents on the ice exchange notice such a massive drop in global oil demand okay so that's a look at the markets this morning let's also talk a bit about the U. K. because of when the full week of lockdown you research shows that the impact on jobs and growth of the structuring could be really staggering the office for budget responsibility which is the UK's fiscal watchdog basis is that the economy Hey will shrink by a third discourse assuming that the lockdown measures remain in place three months unemployment with search over two million people they got what would have the biggest budget deficit since World War two for more on this please say that which but Bowman Matix is the director of the institute for government thank you so much for joining us a thirteen percent drop in GDP this did it says the OPR does double the IMF's view how will that fight to aid in your view to the thinking about the lockdown we expecting an extension of course for another three weeks at least another three weeks it's going to be that very centrally in in the thinking I mean the thinking as with many countries has been dominated by the medical imperative of trying to get some kind of creek on the spread of the disease but the economic hit I mean these are you watering numbers people are the scrambling of themselves to talk about how bad it could be as bad as the nineteen thirties even fatter last month that some hundreds of years and because no one is how quickly the economy might come out of it again and one feature that the government has been very surprised that in the U. K. is off to a very slow start how people then I've been very expedient that was in following these regulations and say they're going to get concerned about whether I see more of the economy shut down than they expected and whether it may be slower to come out again well for the good of the job losses and then they had them they had hoped that this species this economic trade offs and this is a trade off it's really the very centrally in the thinking and the great fear is that it you know if you double the the time of the lockdown you will be moved to more than double the economic damage because some things will be lost permanently speaking of lost permanently those job losses could the government have done a better job of avoiding that or I mean you know when you're going to suddenly stop the economy don't you reach out to small and medium enterprises and say listen we're gonna pay you to keep your employees on I mean certainly that's the what the German system does yeah they don't know they said they covering eighty percent of the salaries of workers who were furloughed and that that there's been a lot of take up inside they also try to extend the program of of loans as an interest free his take to businesses DOT medical sticky so I think the steps they took absolutely right and if the scale and speed that was needed they may want to talk about where it's got sticky is in the in in business is actually being able to access those loans and is all kinds of and I I think this is going to be a big big issue in the in the next few weeks Hey look many fewer businesses than had been expected of actually been able to get those those loans the banks is saying don't make us villains are you telling us to issue loans that we you know that we wouldn't in any circumstance the government isn't offering a hundred percent guarantees on all of these and you know where the losses of all this going to say it and I think that is a big question for the government to take this big bite out of GDP those losses are going to sit somewhere in the bank telling if you make a mistake then we can put them in open up a couple that you want for us to invest in the recovery yeah so but I think that will begin at least pretty pretty soon but the the the it's called sticky on the ticket on the small business loan from yeah no thank you bye it's about taking updates that they the offer is that it is about whether you can actually get it whether the infrastructure isn't exactly right and again and again this is the criticism that the government has faced over promising under delivering on the PP font on the ventilators for on the promised full support for SMEs you know at some point the government's going to have to sort of unit faces very difficult you know growing criticisms of the not delivering well I think it is very hard with something of this scale to get the delivery date right so the first is to get the point of principle of what you're trying to do right and I think you know that way which is easier that way we're going to do X. Y. sat on personal can a protective equipment on lanes on support for workers that they expect that a lot actually getting this huge machine to get that amount of money and a kid out right across the country is much harder every government knows if you could if you were centralized government which is white some of the stuff that's been surprising that they found it so hard I found particularly surprising on the the kick to the NHS I think the the financial support has probably been getting a bit more easily but so it's it's very hard to get money out that quickly and it was that was part of the thinking the beginning of how to how to how to get money out to the benefits system and today the the banking system thank you to be very briefly Bowman on that point the you may want to think it's very difficult to get that P. P. M. factor right he says is the price you just briefly I think that probably wasn't clear decisions on the procurement of of how to get hold of how do we how to how to import it and then it is questions about how NHS England works and how it's in procurement works and how we separate that is from the government you've got to go speak to quite rigid organizations trying to move very confident very often something like digital working on and on and on doctors and all kinds of things but on the actual getting the kids that are places that the distribution question and it's just not come so fed up to do that so the roads have questions on the other hand if he's a genuinely helping today I would point out there a couple of other countries that were looking for some P. P. at the same time yeah well when everybody in the world wants something now and he hasn't been produced in a and I'm the kind of massive quantities that are necessary you gonna fight for it and you know the U. K. is a is a big country and a wealthy country but sixty million you know there are bigger countries richer with more money and also maybe not the same kind of ethical concerns yeah but down to the tarmac in some cases we've heard about how we know what thank you so much diplomatic set for joining us today to have the institute for government yeah my look I think everybody around the world even even countries that have gotten it very right in this difficult situation going to face questions yeah absolutely but I think there's a constant question why can't we get enough PP well I think the answer is pretty obvious right we all want it now all of a sudden so it's going to be difficult to get it let's get overly endurance right now for your.

Carolyn
"carolyn" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:55 min | 2 years ago

"carolyn" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"And Carolyn what and welcome to the world this week the program that tells you how the world has changed in the past seven days this was the week when the US launched an S. strike that killed Iran's top military leader Qassim sort of money in Baghdad what can rules Israeli hoping you today the Israelis and Americans have committed a plated crime adults with all its national regulations and rules that they should rest assured that they will receive a tough response it came off to print we rainy and demonstrators attacked the US embassy in Iraq we assess what this means for the Middle East the week when the weather went topsy turvy more likely daily would be recording the more or less a day in the lock hundred and nineteen dollars I'm not just in India when Tookie voted to send troops to help the Libyan government has a new great game broke out and the oil and gas in the Mediterranean also the astonishing row over who's to blame for starting the second World War all that after this hello this is David Austin with the BBC news thousands of Iraqis have joined a funeral procession in Baghdad for the Iranian general Qasem Soleimani and the Iraqi militia commander Abu mukti on the Hondas both men were killed in a U. S. S. strike on Friday and a tax it's cool soaring tension between Washington and Tehran that bodies straight to their national flags were taken from the airport to a shrine in the Shia pilgrimage district of how the media thousands of mourners dressed in black some carrying flags of militia groups also paid tribute to H. others killed in the attack leads to sex has the details it's both a lot of pomp and ceremony with them mark the military parades the marching bands with their smart red jackets and their and their instruments but also huge crowds filling the streets there will be three days of that's in the wrong one starting tomorrow in the holy city of Marge Schott then moving the next day to custom soon monies hometown of Caramandi and didn't tear Rhonda up on the January seven feet supreme leader Ayatollah Khamenei will lead the funeral prayers for her custom suiting money they want to solidify his says symbol now his status as a martyr nearly three thousand Australian Army Reserve is to being mobilized to help overworked fire crews tackle the bush fires raging uncontrollably across much of New South Wales and Victoria Australia's prime ministers called Morrison said the court up was the biggest in living memory of a military and naval assets are also being made available Phil NASA is that in Victoria and here in New South Wales that have been at least a dozen emergency warnings throughout the day where we are a narrow behind us to the west is a a very large five it's causing a great deal of concern we understand that it's jump to revert to the.

Carolyn
"carolyn" Discussed on What'sHerName

What'sHerName

15:48 min | 3 years ago

"carolyn" Discussed on What'sHerName

"Our episode on Margaret's Molly Brown. We had a long discussion in that episode about whether it was better to be forgotten right? Or misremembered. Yeah. And you chose forgotten right? Yeah. You actively walked to be forgotten course. I think that's a really interesting question. And way of looking at the past. Yeah. I guess, so a couple of our listeners have brought that up to me after the fact. Oh, must be question. We all ask ourselves or something. Yeah. It's definitely one that has stuck with me as I'm working on other stories episodes. But my question is what happens when you're both. What if someone were to be erased while they were famous and misremembered as their life is happening? I don't get it. I think that's the best way to explain what happened to the woman that we're gonna be talking about today. Her name is Carolyn Cassidy, and the very first line in her Wikipedia entry is that she is associated with the beat generation through her relationships with Neal. Cassidy Jack Kerr wack classic. So how much do you know about the generation the beat writers? Well, all those that are still living. I have met. Oh, hi. Maybe ten years ago in grad school. I was the grad assistant basically like the gopher for a conference. And we brought in all the living famous beat poets, and I was like, shuttling him around.

Carolyn Cassidy Cassidy Jack Kerr Molly Brown Neal ten years