24 Burst results for "Cece"
"cece" Discussed on Italian Wine Podcast
"Building a small commerce business. Your retail for mostly olive oils in products. I am considering dabbling in line. But you know working in imports is a whole other story but i do have a trip planned italy in september through october. So we'll see what happens. There definitely going to many many wineries. Just because i have to end so yeah i guess that's journeys might moving orders. Hopefully enhancing the storytelling element or italian wines. In my life in food at sounds really exciting. I have to say september. October is my favorite period. Initially that's what i i fell in love with. Its leaders traveling late. September october and i really fail at the country. Just i mean it's never in a bad light. There's no bats. Seasons vienna sleep at that period in particular You've got like harvest just closing off. Everything just has a beautiful lights of. I'm almost a little bit jealous. Even though i've already here 'cause i'm dreaming about previous chip. I can come by dragging the office just like knock on the door like we have. Wineries go to victoria. Thank you so much for joining me on. The italian wine put costs today. It's been so great to have you on his guest. When can listen to find you online or on social media. So i immediately combined me at underscore victoria chechen. I also did just recently. Revitalized might log. It has kind of a funny name. Also the social media handle. And i'm probably were active on that end. It's it's slutty spaghetti. It's s. l. u. t. together. That is me. And i probably would encourage you to follow that. Because it's a lot more interesting i am. I'm rarely on my main instagram account. Unless i'm not posting random names when a more so guys go and check out. What victoria's doing. Thank you to everyone listening. Don't forget to follow us on. Social media subscribe and of course donate on the website to make sure we keep these great conversations vying victoria. Thank you so much again. Thank you listen to the italian wine. Podcast wherever you got your podcasts. Were on soundcloud apple podcasts. Spotify himalayan fan and more. Don't forget to subscribe and right the show. If you enjoy listening please consider donating through italian line. Podcasts dot com any amount helps cover equipment production and publication costs until next time..
"cece" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM
"Your Children are told to grow in the Bible in here's the key. The Bible says that if a child will grow, he'll live a long life. Feel grow spiritually. Where does that come from? Of Asian 61 into Children, obey your parents in the Lord and honor your father and your mother, which is the first man date with a promise. Hieronymous 5 16 that it may be well with you and you can have a long life on the earth. Orienting to the word of God guarantees you a wonderful life. Ignoring the word of God guarantees you a miserable life. I mean, there are a lot of ways to shorten your life, but the quickest way is to ignore God's word. So I'm to grow in the grace and in the knowledge of my Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ. Knowledge is two words in the Greek New Testament. Their boat translated knowledge. In the English, But one of those words is the word. No CeCe G N O s. I s And the other word is happy. No, sis, which would be e p. I G. N O s. I s both or translated English knowledge. One means the information you here, So let's assume you're in church on Sunday morning. The pastor gives you a great message, and you hear it? That's no sis. But until you transfer it by faith into your heart and use it, it does not become empty. No, sis. Happy? No. CeCe is full knowledge. Happy full, No Cece knowledge, Full knowledge for knowledge is the understanding and the application. Of the word of God to your life. So if you're sitting in church, first of all, you're not even taking any notes. You're not writing anything down. You're not going to remember most of it. But if you do, write some things down and go home and look over and say, Well, how does this apply to my life? And when you see how it applies to your life, then you have to make the application. You have to apply it. You can't grow unless you apply the words that you learned and you can't learn unless you study faith comes by hearing hearing by the word of God, And so God provided a well qualified pastor. He provided the local church he provided the Bible. He provided the filling of the Holy Spirit. What are all those things for? So you can grow up and re present Jesus Christ replicate his lifestyle through your life, using his personality of humility. Using the divine problem solving devices that he used like faith Rest drill in Matthew four, when Satan confronted him and tested him, There's not so much to teach you. Hope you're listening. Hope you're learning. This is just the beginning of our show in your area. I hope God will keep us on for a long time..
Russia arrests 2,700 during wide protests backing Navalny
"More than twenty seven hundred protesters have been arrested in Russia for demanding the release of jailed opposition leader Alexei Navalny Russian authorities had mounted a massive effort to suppress demonstrations of two tens of thousands rallied across the country last weekend yet despite threats of jail online warnings anti police cordons the protests again engulfed many cece's anti corruption investigation involving his person's best known create he was arrested earlier this month after returning from Germany where he spent five months recovering from nerve agent poisoning that he blames on the Kremlin Russian authorities have denied this the United States has urged Russia to release new valley and criticized the crackdown on protests I'm sorry basses
Egyptian President al-Sisi to meet President Macron
"French president emmanuel macron has said. He won't make sales of weapons to egypt conditional on its human rights record. He said he didn't want to weaken egypt's capacity to fight. Terrorism in the middle east missing. Mccomb was speaking after talks president. Abdel fattah el sisi. He's on a state visit to franz. Let's tell us more. I'm joined by the journalist reef michelson and regular monocle commentator on egypt and the middle east. Welcome back ruth. Good morning morning. This is quite an astonishing statement and td place it in the context of just how important egypt's for when it comes to french military expert Incredibly important between twenty thirteen and twenty seventeen. france was egypt's largest weapons exporter. They have sold them all kinds of things including rafael jets and unfortunately surveillance equipment that has been used against all kinds of people including likely peaceful activists and ngo workers so they're an enormously important partner and macron's decision to say that none of this will be conditional and to speak in that way also is quite the contrast to the changing tide that we're seeing over in the united states right now you watch the speeches. Delivered by monsieur macron abdel. Fattah el sisi. Yesterday was the tone of them I did watch them. And i feel that you know macron had this tone where he started everything that he said about human rights and human rights when he was speaking. Didn't really get much the look in. He answered some questions about it when he was pressed by a reporter from radio. France as well But every time that he spoke about human rights which he did as a sort of bowing to pressure that he's had to say that he had to mention it which we've seen every time. cc. His visited paris everytime macron mentioned. This he sort of couched it in terms of talking about extremism and talking about fighting terrorism Which of course is very much. His domestic policy at the moment And frankly watching. This felt like something of a failure in the sense that you know the cdc regime in egypt justifies pretty much everything it does in terms of fighting terrorism even when potentially they're doing the exact opposite most of the political prisoners that we're talking about That are in custody today in egypt. Detained on terrorism charges. Human rights defenders have been detained on terrorism charges. So it you know. It doesn't really playing into cici's hands when you frame everything that's happening in terms of fighting terrorism because it gives him get out cools indeed. I mean we have human rights. groups are saying that emmanuel macron effectively indulging the egyptian president. Here what -solutely. I mean I frankly speaking after. I watch those speeches yesterday. I was thinking you know. It's emmanuel macron getting played or is this part of his agenda. But it certainly i mean. Was he set taupe stage where he could just say. Well we're not really listening to Those particular concerns with all focus on the party sellers to weapons. And we're going to move on now. So i mean see at one point said It's not appropriate to present egypt as an oppressive state given all it does for the region and that also is something that chimes with what macron said which is. Well you know egypt. We've discussed are concerns with egypt. But they're going to be important for us in terms of regional issues such as libya where there isn't actually necessarily proof. The egypt is a good partner in libya. But the one thing egypt is they're not The enemies with the one in turkey And you know that is macron's also new chosen regional rival so it's it's almost as though he's decided that because he's going to spa with duan which never goes well. But you know he's going to have to back one's opponent just as a bit about this actually does for my new macron's reputation both domestically but also how other world leaders might see him as as welcoming someone with human rights record which is questionable. As you've just described. I think that's a good question. I mean the key question in terms of how other world leaders will see. This is Certainly how the eu will see it because he you has been very critical of egypt I think perhaps somewhere like italy might be more on board with what macron has even though. There's you know that's been a contentious relationship. Because both france and italy have taken a similar line which is to say The you know there's abuse in egypt. We have to deal with them because libya because of racist concerns about migration and wanting to stop migration into europe but also at the same time You know the incoming biden administration has made quite clear that you know. In biden's words there will be no blank checks for trumps favorite dictator in reference to cece. So whether this will how much of a contrast that will be biden's actually sworn in is quite a question but in the meantime thought to el-sisi gets to gets absolutely gets his son with this. It was i mean. It's getting to see the red carpet rolled out for someone that is jailing. Thousands of people The way the level of press freedom the level of freedom of expression is at historically bad levels not just for egypt but for the region and for the world as a whole and it is really a question brought does macron. Get out of this. What's the benefit other than maybe on sales but it's it's really hard to tell where the benefit is to macron and where the real benefit is to his agenda Watching that kind of warm. Welcome for somebody as credibly accused of human rights abuse ruth michelson. Thank you very much as ever for joining us on multiple twenty four
Nevada governor tests positive for COVID-19
"Do tonight. The governor of Nevada has tested positive for covert 19 Democrats. Steve Cecil Act, is the fifth governor to report a positive test. He says he doesn't have any symptoms, but he will quarantine. The announcement comes the same day as CeCe elect State reported a record 1857 new coronavirus cases.
"cece" Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"Deepesh box with Kim and Karen suddenly according that's yeah, that's what I was like when we start recording our opening good hurting. Okay? Perfect. Thank you. She hey, this is Kim Shepherd and it'll probably come as no surprise that a lot of times Carolyn and I whined to talking about these episodes four hours. If not days after we actually record them and some of our most interesting conversations don't actually make it into the episodes. So for this deepest thoughts we wanted to share a little bit off more of our conversation with CeCe Moore the genetic genealogist who helped solve the Cold Case of the murder of Susan Galvin more than 50 years after the crime took place. If you've had a chance to listen to our episode solved by science the murder of Susan Galvin, you'll know that sisi started her career researching her own family tree, and it wasn't until years later that she adds. Started working with law enforcement. Now. I've never could have imagined it would lead me here where I am now, but I will say that pretty quickly on I realized that there were applications to any type of human identification and that we were starting to see some overlaps with law enforcement. I started working cases where people had been abandoned as babies and them birth parents were unknown. There was always an open case somewhere at a police department on those and they had, you know, almost never been able to identify those birth parents and we were able to do that with genetic genealogy. And then I worked with an amnesiac name Benjamin Kyle law enforcement had tried everything to identify him and not been able to endure. It was really fascinating because you actually have the person there, but you can you're not just looking it right, you know jeans on a paper. Yeah, and that is how it all started. It was it had to be someone that could spin that to and mail it and and get it into that database. And so that was the challenge the transition that was awful cold is how do you get crime scene DNA into genetic genealogy databases. So initially we're working with living people foundlings abandoned babies who survived amnesiacs couple who have significant family Ministries people who found out they were conceived through rape and they want identify their father their biological father, but that's also their mothers rapist. So wow, what's that? It happens more than you know, we would like right. I mean, of course people do conceived through rape sometimes and it's a difficult thing for the person who's the subject of that conception, but people usually want to know like they want the knowledge regardless of how it happened. They want to know their birth. Heritage and maybe that father that biological father is a bad person, but that doesn't mean that their entire paternal family tree is and so, you know, a lot of people have expressed interest in resolving that I've also dealt with incest cases or closely related parent conceptions for many years..
"cece" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"And I'll be happy to <Speech_Male> edgy to the Stream. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Otherwise you can call <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in give out my phone <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> number if you just want <Speech_Music_Male> to be in the chat <Speech_Music_Male> room that's fine. <Speech_Music_Male> Hope you join us we'll have <Speech_Music_Male> a lot of. <Speech_Music_Male> Fun Moments <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I hope. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Never <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> know. But <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> until then I'm Matt Appleton <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> might not be <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> by kiss. Thanks to cabinet <Music> by. <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> Scene. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Skins so. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Four. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Seem <Music> so. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Communications. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> Do. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> You. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Own. <Music> <Advertisement> The. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Shot <Music> <Advertisement> again. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Your. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Thumb across <Music> <Advertisement> the room. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> that. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Off. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Selah. <Music> <Music> Legal. <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Does <Music> <Advertisement> shots. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> Can't feel <Music> the. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Baby. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> A. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Shock <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> The. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Answer. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> You <Music> <Music> <Music> Will? <Music> <Music> <Music> Well. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Say. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> Off. <Music> <Advertisement> Across <Music> <Advertisement> the. <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> That <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> soon. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Avenue.
"cece" Discussed on MinddogTV Your Mind's Best Friend
"The? What's the secret to that? get you get your feelings hurt a couple of times. It get in your feelings right right and hit hurt by and say, Hey, the person didn't really tell you that to hurt your feelings they did it to make you to make you greater. Sometimes in that moment, it could just be a bad moment where they're trying to turn your like I. Don't hear nothing else I don't wear shit today. Okay. Excuse me and they may tell you on that day but it doesn't mean that you Kinda didn't hear or receive it. You'll go on another Dan saying you know what? Let me look at that maybe they right and that's what I do some time you have to. You have to be willing to be greater by being open to criticisms here and there sometime while and your the the. Highest Ebbs of your young career happened at a very. Strange time in the music industry because we had when you're talking about when finally started coming out on the other side of pop music was grunge taking over in a big way and then rap started to evolve into. More of. Sex Drugs and money type of stuff where your stuff were while it could be sexy was still very clean pop and was radio friendly type stuff and that went on through you know up until like ninety five and then 'cause you producing for CDs and compact discs at that time, and that was a very popular format and then napster came in around nine, hundred, ninety, five and changed everything. So your career was just placed at. The epicenter of our huge change in the music industry Did you see any of that? Affect your art artistic excited all all the changes to the business side of of the music industry I believe. So I felt like I was still growing just trying to find out who I was, and I just felt like tank. You know here we are. I'm just trying to just do some different things and now this big change and The Internet just different things like you know. So you know just you know what I'm saying it was just the switchover from labels from universal although they were ready prepared merge and do different merges. Okay. So I kind kinda got caught in that weird crossfire. But what I can tell you is just made me greater and say. What are you GONNA do now? And I'm like, okay. So I started my third album and it was a little too R&B for them and they were like we we're really not feeling the thing and I had to just accept that I'm like. I am at and I still WanNa do what I WANNA do when I learned later was when your label when you're the artists in your the commodity and the artists is being paid to do a job you're getting the label behind you I. Think it would probably being your best interests of they're putting money behind you to give them. Like do part of what you WanNa do with, do what they need you to also do what you WanNa do and do what they need you to do. So I learned A. In that from a business side because I became the label at a later time in I realize I'm like, no I don't want this. I'm paying money among talking I got an attitude i. Ding Ding Ding Ding Ding this is why they were mad at you, right? Yeah. Well. I think there should be some education in that because a lot of our artists have a difficult time with business and a lot of business people have a different difficult time with art and I think they both rely on each other so much you're going to have good art without commerce. That's just a you know it's it's a fact that we have to live with and. And not, GonNa have a good commerce in the arts bins with really great art so they need each other but for some reason, they are often at conflict and I think that that creates problems for for people of the artistic nature. So it. Okay ahead. When I was going to say, that's when I learned that having a team was very, very valuable having a good team around to say, Hey, that's probably not the best idea. You probably want to go ahead and do X. Y and Z I think having a team of people around you that not only teach you to be artist but they teach you the business side and they're with you along business to say, Hey, let me bounce something on you about something off of you I'm thinking about doing XYZ limited funny story. So my brother WHO's My manager now I remember one day I had on this outfit this off the cuff but I was like, Hey, what do you think about this outfit? He goes it's okay I said okay. Well, you know do you think is the way that I'm standing? He said, well, do you think you're going to stand like that in the next four or five hours? And you know women I was like damn it and I just went into my room and chains when it was it's just Really, saying is sometimes you have someone you need to have someone else deductive reasoning for you. Instead of you thinking inside your creative heads, someone says, Hey, I don't know if you thought about this these finals but this is something you probably want to pay attention to. Get Away with that with your brother. But if it was your husband or your boyfriend is like saying, does this dress make fat I have to leave now You know what? That's a good point because I was married twice and I always say that you have to be really honest in a relationship in marriage because I feel like. Even if it hurts let's get past it. If I'm doing something that you don't like like I, do it ten times like tell me so I can fix it if it's just a part of my personality, may we just don't need be together because I'm just not a good fit for you but there's a difference between somebody behavior that doesn't fit you an as just them I? Agree with that one hundred percent. That but that loaded question does this dress make you fat? There's no good answer to that. You can say, no, it doesn't. You can say, yes, it does no matter what you're in trouble. So it's time to leave. It's just. Go get a good. Way. Center changed address and be like get your Jimmy. No wrong answer. So before I because I wanted to talk about some really amazing moment in your career but I just wanted to you know growing up you mentioned in church where was that a big plays way you learn to sing and and we are influences as a young child was you know grown up and singing singing influences why you know indefinitely I Started off in the church I was trying to about thirteen years old and I got into the choirs won't give them choir and she was like Okay Baby WanNa do that at this problem because she had found I could sink crowd around like eleven and I was like I want to join choir like you can't sing in church then you can't say nowhere. In. So I got into the church choir starting singing performing and. I kept I would do practice at home. So this this another thing. So used to listen to the Bell Billie holiday. Lethal vandross like all these different people began Chaka Khan. Because I felt like they just all had this this Field Angela? Win? Bush. is to sing her songs all the time angel and all that. That's where it did all them high notes and stuff like that right? And I, feel like that kind of gave me that CICI feel.
"cece" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK
"CeCe Today I'm signing for Sweeping executive orders that will lead to massive reduction in drug costs. Massive a previous effort got hung up in Congress. This time, he's hoping to convince drug companies and middlemen to meet somewhere closer to the middle. This is one of the hot button issues for an election, especially the election year. That's coming up. Now we've heard that it possibly could include tying the price of drugs to the amount of price that AH foreign countries pay for those drug. That's exactly the deal that the White House and the administration worked out with Delia for rent guest of your bit, buying basically the entire supply. Of them disappear through September, and that's the drug that helped Corona virus patient. And In addition, he may hear about the regulations that have been changed the White House touting putting more generic drugs on the market that has the effect of lowering the prices of all drugs. Fox business is Edward Lawrence. The president also says his administration plans to offer a health care bill soon. Democrats have criticized the effort to scrap Obama care in court without an alternative on the table. McDonald's, the latest major company to announce a mask a mandate in the US the fast food giant, also delaying the reopening of its dining rooms for another 30 days as a surge of Corona virus continues in multiple states. Florida now the third state to top 400,000 cases, behind California and New York, the mayor of Jacksonville, Florida, praising the president's decision to cancel the Republican national Conventions. Biggest events. Including his nomination acceptance speech, which had been moved there from North Carolina because of disagreements over safety rules. We were communicating our caseloads and hospitalizations to the president to the White House to the RNC on the president. Trump made the right decision yesterday as we knew he would in the best interest of the.
"cece" Discussed on It's All About Evolving
"Hard but sometimes you have to do that in. Here's the one thing that I really want. People here is that if are being true to yourself genuinely. This is something for me. Might be hard for other people to here at first because people get lost in their own sense of rejection. They start to feel their own feelings. That have nothing to do with you. It's so important to know that this goes into abusive relationships too. It's what a are perceiving. They are feeling but that should not. I know it does affect a lot of people because we don't want to hurt others or we don't want them to be upset with US. But truly it's their own rejection. That's getting in the way they feel. Oh you don't want me to be over here or you don't WanNa talk to me or you don't love me meat. They have to work that out on themselves. Because if you take that on it's going to cloud your judgment and then you're not able to stand up for what you need anymore. So it does take getting used to in trying to figure out the language but when you're being really honest in what you need it comes out so that people respected you know if you're lying. This is another really great point. If you lie. Which is something I used to. I would tell people is so that I could make up an excuse to get what I wanted. And I don't mean not maliciously. I just mean I would say I can't hang out with you because I have to work but I did because I didn't WanNa hang out with them instead of just telling the truth now when I changed my whole personality and started telling people true sometimes didn't like it and then I had to explain to them that this is about me and my personal boundaries. My personal wants my personal needs and nothing to do with you so now if someone says to me you know do you. WanNa go out for dinner. This is a really big one for me. I will say no. Thank you so much for the offer. I'd love to see you another time but I'm cooking dinner for myself. You know because I have my own very specific diet and I love to hang out the another time and then leave it leave there. Let them deal with whatever they feel after knowing that I've expressed myself and that helped relationships a lot. 'cause you're being honest instead if I win. This is another thing our jurors. I would go to dinner and I wouldn't want to be there and I grumpy and so you know and I'm happy you bring that up to. Because he came back. I have done that like I have done. I would be okay. I'll come but then I really don't want to go because you know how a poem feeling that specific day but then I think something that we all have to scroll through and get to the point is being able to say no not just saying yes all the time because we're fearful of what the outcome may be. Your how person may feel an think absolutely. I like to say that it saying yes to something else so Tony even think that you're saying no you're just saying yes maybe to yourself or maybe to another opportunity and that's totally okay. The do I know that we haven't been taught that so. It does take a little bit of wrestling to get use to. But it's it's I think it should be that way. I wish that as children they taught us instead of you have to get on your clothes and go to grandma's house this weekend. I mean that's hard that's a whole nother rabbit hole. You know what I mean. I wish that we were given the ability to express ourselves in a another way. I might when you said that you wish we were taught to say okay. Feel like going to grandma's house but that's when the seeds were planted you know I believe that's where the seeds are planted to say okay. It's okay to go and do something that you really don't want to do. And that is why. It's so hard when you're at this stage and Is that the gotten so used to saying yes to something you don't want to do and now here we are. You know it's a struggle to get over from that and say. Hey No. I'm not able to do this and being honest as you said I believe in the lottery relationships right now. Honesty is something. That's not there really. Yeah that's that's really true on. That's something that's so big in learning how to cultivate federal relationships no matter what they are even if it's at work or your friends or your family or extended family whatever it is is it. It can be really hard and.
"cece" Discussed on It's All About Evolving
"They hit you hard where you said no and then but you love them anyway. I WANNA make it work. And so that's where in my opinion in my experience communication becomes your best friend so I love non violent communication. This is a school of communication where it presents your emotion as the reason. Why something doesn't work for you and so you're saying something like I feel sad when this event happens and this is the reason why and so it gives people more understanding and of course. I know there's a little bit chaotic emotional situations where it's not so easy to have this happen at the time. But ideally you want to try to implement these conversations so that you can de escalate and figure out where the next step is to go and so I mean I don't have the magic formula. Just say okay. He'd beat her. This sprinkle this on all of your relationships but these are strategies that have really helped me and my relationships because I had to heal myself for my traumas in my wounds that came from what I learned in that relationship to now being very happily married and a lot of it had to do with training myself communication and finding my boundaries and then being able to communicate them because so many of us even if we have found our boundaries are point. We can't say to someone you know. I'm not comfortable with a- I don't appreciate that or whatever the case might be that is so true and then I'm GonNa go back to when you say that if it's a loved one or family member it does get tricky and something. I've learned and it's hard because I used to have the mindset that when you love someone you have to be around them all the time where they have to be around you they have to talk to you. That's was my mindset right but then I realized that that's not true. You don't have to be around that person all the time because when you do have your boundaries and you know what you want and you know who you are and you know what you can deal with. And that person crosses that boundary. Are you spoke to them about it? You communicate as you said but if they keep doing it. There's nothing wrong with loving that person from a distance. I mean it's very painful. It's it's hard but it's something I've learned to do is love from a distant you know and that helps to my other question. How do you communicate with some sort of say someone is not able to speak about their boundaries or they're fearful of speaking about their boundaries? Is there anything? Is there any other way you could save? They could go about doing that while if something that I started off when I was feeling very Afraid.
"cece" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM
"There are aspects of cece's case that are just plain confusing we know that on the afternoon of March second she took mid terms at U. wildly and then went to the ATM at the key bank located near you Albany's uptown and took out twenty dollars she then boarded a bus to cross streets where she took out another twenty dollars and then worked for shift averages wishing left a little after nine to catch the bus back Susie was seen exiting the bus at the Collins oracle bus stop at you while many around nine forty five PM the student who identified her lived on the same floor as you see at the colonial Kwan Clinton hall dormitory interviewed multiple times by police and father she was adamant that he got off the bus nine when the bus driver who was a regular on that specific room Susie he could see for sure if he saw her get off Colin circle that night she never made it back two months later outdated Babbage's badge was found in the visitor's parking lot of the wild any the only physical evidence found connected to but one of the biggest question marks surrounding cece's case is the twenty dollar ATM withdrawal from Asterix convenience store about three miles from campus on March third the day after she was last seen and the man who has only been identified publicly as the Nike man who was seen on camera Stewart around the time the twenty dollars John was this man at the wrong place at the wrong time did you see Susie OR Susie's perpetrator or does his past bring up reasons for police suspicion his his mother Mary the director of the cold case analysis center Dr.
The Rise of Portuguese Gastronomy in Britain
"Opening of the Hawaiian Bar Restaurant Bar Dole rowing London. Three years ago was a milestone for Portuguese greasy and in the British capital both critics and the public loves to the place and also Monaco showed its approval by including Doro in our fifty best restaurants list now. The success story continues us the founder Max Graham and his team prepared to open their second and location. This timing London cece waterbed as I'm then to look back at the past three years to talk about the new location and the revival of Portuguese. Food Food in Brayson Max. Graham joins me here Madari House Studio One Abbey early. I actually opened a pop restaurant back in two thousand fourteen in in Greek street. I was walking my family business. which is Churchill's put company that makes wine imports in the valley? So the d'oro has always been very much in my blood in my upbringing childhoods but really walking for Churchill's when I opened the pool house which was really focused. It was more of a marketing stunt than anything else that was a pup restaurants pop up wind pool bar and we showcase folio of wines and ports in some very very simple produce driven sharing boards and yet during that period. I think I started eating out in London particularly in the Soho area and I just realized that Portuguese foods was very badly represented. I mean a lots of Portuguese restaurants in Stockwell and I absolutely love those restaurants but there are different Soda Portuguese restaurant and you know I was really at the time. I'm loving bar. Fina unloving Morita on these concepts. That were really showcasing. Spanish cuisine in such a contemporary outwards. Outwards way I'm really engaging with Londoners. I'm getting them excited about gastronomy from abroad and I just felt. Portugal wasn't doing that in in London at the time. So you decided to fix that. Yeah I mean I. I started the process of putting together. Ideas Footballer on that culminated in the the opening in two thousand sixteen in between then others opened up some Portuguese restaurants. Nunu Open Tabatha and you know a few years ago. It was great that was about three three of US laundry. No Tobacco really pushing Portuguese food and of course like I said. There's lots of restaurants in stockwell London that really lead. You backed Portugal Assad way which is a sort of nostalgic way. I think it's interesting that you mentioned that before. You launched Bhadra you. You felt that Portuguese food wasn't particularly well represented in London for example. What do you think that was? I don't know maybe London wasn't ready when I was much younger. That was a restaurant on the Kings road called Tuba. It was a Portuguese restaurant. And you know they were showcasing Portuguese food and I don't think think it just didn't engage with London's at the time you know this was about fifteen years ago and I just think potentially Londoners the appetites it's for new experiences. New Cuisines has just snowballed and London just hungry for new concepts particularly when they're showcasing acing cuisines that are less represented. I think that comes in tandem with the fact that Portugal has just been having such a surge in tourism such exposure over the last five years. I mean Portugal. Now the past five years it's just a completely different country. I mean when I grew up importer. It's just so far away from what it is. Today I think in Portugal there is such a wealth of culinary Marie on wine tradition. And I think that these experiences already being heightened and I just think London it is now more than ever probably quite excited to engage with Puccio before we talk about your second restaurants. You're about to launch. Let's still talk about well. Well the first module has been like how strong of a vision. Did you have in regards to the menu as you mentioned you. Spent your childhood impose import. So did you have very strong. Opinions on wall belongs to the menu. And what doesn't so. We actually run a pop up in Puto for the summer for two months with my head chef at the time and we really use thoughts time to brainstorm ideas to travel around you you know. I'm I grew up in the north of Portugal so I'm very familiar with the northern cuisine. But what's so special about Portugal. I'm what's been so special about. The last three is building Baltar is really engaging and learning about those other regions which also rich in culinary and gastronomy but yeah at the time that would favorites from childhood's that were also dishes that we thought had identity which was very reimposed since a lot of the Times a small plates Portuguese concept. You know that's not really traditional. You have petit scores which are sort of small plates. It's butts traditionally wouldn't eat like that in Portugal. It's more about largest sharing dishes and so so you know I was conscious that I didn't want it to just mimic another Spanish tapas restaurant. I really wanted those decisions. And those menu items to speak the identity of Portugal's Strana me which is very much Atlantic driven and you've done a good job. Let's remember that was just a couple of years ago when we ranked as one of the world's what's best restaurants here US monocle very very generous and wonderful knowledge. You're very welcome now. You're opening your your second restaurant in the city. How much could you tell us about that? How different or how simulates the second body raccoons be compared to the first one so I think at London Bridge we? He was slightly limited in a way. By what we wanted to keep the menu short to the point we rotated every every season. There are some dishes that just don't move because they become so popular. That can actually sometimes be quite limiting when you wanting to show off a another hundred dishes that you've come across crossing excited about. I think that's really what the policier in Hof has been. What's been great about that is that we have just really been exploring? During Portugal's different regions different Tad was different recipes. Different Cultures and I think that our menu in the city just gives us a really great opportunity to scratch a little bit deeper about what Portuguese food is. What are those star dishes? By the way that are very much in demand. People may find from both restaurants. Well I think the Buccleuch Bras is one that has been a bit of a heritage buckle. Er Brash is shoestring potatoes very very thin chips which is gently scrambled with eggs and the so-called which we rehydrate for forty eight hours Solved with some olives lovely dish it should be very creamy and it's it's a real comfort food dish and I hope that that will be something that people enjoy in the city as much as they have done in London Bridge. But we're also taking some really exciting new dishes working on this lovely ill dish from the IRA Rawda which will be Friday deals with a Byron source which is really traditionally used on suckling pig. So it's a a white pepper black pepper golic source but it's great on the Friday deals as well how much you still have to be discovered from Portugal. Something the world hasn't quite goes familiar with yet. Every time I go home I think the world has discovered it even more so than the last time. It's just every time there's more people. It's a great points at the alignment with this buzzer tourism but also the locals really embracing the tourism. I think as more and more people go to Portugal. It also drives the experimentation of the chefs impeachable. So there's a wealth of traditional food as a starting point. You've got this book which is all a Bible. Maria alluded Vest who literally has written down all of Portugal's star dishes but then you've also got this generation of chefs Jeffs that went away from Portugal. Who have started coming back on bringing with them? A huge amounts of technical expertise on the taking these very traditional recipes on expanding Portuguese food is expanding those boundaries and considering how reached the Portuguese culinary culture. Do you think there are many dishes and many ingredients. The world has been discovered yet. Something you struggled to find from outside of Portugal I think Portuguese food is obviously hugely driven by the Atlantic. One thing that is very very hard to compete with even though we're in Ireland is the rich miss of produce on fish that you got on the coast of Portugal. You got wonderful. CARBONARA is down in the all. Gov You get incredible perception. which is a goose? Bonna cool on the north coast particularly something like Incredibly Hard Oughta find elsewhere. Something I'd love to put on our menu but it's just one of these ingredients. That's better left for Portugal and better enjoyed when you go visit. I mean there's a lot of dishes that we thought about putting on which would definitely challenge. I think people's perceptions but I mean you've could be the which is made with chicken's blood and you know and there's a lot of tripe and offal dishes in the north of Portugal which I think maybe will hold off from on the next restaurant where probably gonNA play a little bit more safe than that but maybe As a special once in a while maybe one day as we mentioned already. You're just about to open. Open your sick and restaurants in the city. What about after that? Do you have any longer term plans. Walt may happen after that. Yeah I mean. We now imports about fifty percents of all winus. Direct from Boutique produces in Portugal. One thing I've really liked to develop more of a wine shop Pango and also we bring in a lot of cheeses and shall coutries would love to develop a mercer which is a deadly concept. I mean the sky's the limit. You've got punch bakeries. which would be great to get involved in but Baldur in its core concept I think I think it definitely has potential insult to grow to one team or sites off to this Max Graham Phone Giraffe Bar Douro and the new restaurant in London's broad gate opens later eighty two this month
"cece" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK
"There are aspects of cece's case that are just plain confusing we know that on the afternoon of March second she took mid terms at you while many and then went to the ATM at the key bank located near you Albany's uptown and took out he then boarded a bus to cross gate where she took out another twenty dollars and then worked her shift question left a little after nine to catch the bus back to Roman he was seen exiting the bus at the Collins are called bus stop at you while many around nine forty five PM the student who identified her lived on the same floor as you see at the colonial Kwan Clinton hall dormitory interviewed multiple times by police and Susie's father he was adamant that he got off the bus nine well the bus driver who was a regular on that specific room Susie see for sure if he saw her get off at Colin circle that night she never made it back to two months later outdated Babbage's badge was found in the visitor's parking lot of the wild any the only physical evidence found connected to but one of the biggest question marks surrounding cities case is the twenty dollar ATM withdrawal from a convenience store about three miles from campus on March third the day after she was last seen and the man who has only been identified publicly as the Nike man who was seen on camera to work around the time the twenty dollars John was this man at the wrong place at the wrong time did you see Susie OR Susie's perpetrator or does his past bring up reasons for police suspicion Susie's mother Mary the director of the cold case analysis center.
"cece" Discussed on Thanks Be To Pod
"Over the globe <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> so <Speech_Music_Male> this brings us to the <Speech_Music_Male> end of another <Speech_Music_Male> episode. <Speech_Music_Male> Were so grateful for CC <Speech_Music_Male> for coming on <Speech_Music_Male> to a cheering <Speech_Music_Male> her story with <Speech_Music_Male> us. If you <SpeakerChange> want to learn more <Speech_Music_Female> about see you can <Speech_Music_Female> find out more about me <Speech_Music_Female> and my wife. ACC See <Speech_Female> John Davis Dot Com. <Speech_Female> And you can reach out to <Speech_Female> email me from there if <Speech_Female> you WanNa talk about things <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> And I would <Speech_Female> love to point people <Speech_Female> to the <Speech_Female> work down no one <Speech_Female> here. In Oklahoma specifically specifically <Speech_Female> around the death <Speech_Female> penalty <Speech_Female> was Julius Jones. <Speech_Female> You can go to justice <Speech_Female> for Julius <Speech_Music_Female> DOT COM <Speech_Music_Female> and you can sign <Speech_Female> a petition <Speech_Female> wash the Docu series <Speech_Female> that I watched that got me <Speech_Female> all fired up <Speech_Female> In doing <Speech_Female> take take <Speech_Female> several actions steps <Speech_Female> there if <Speech_Music_Female> embiid <Speech_Music_Female> If it becomes part <Speech_Music_Male> of a <SpeakerChange> burning <Speech_Music_Male> own heart koby <Speech_Music_Male> hopefully we have and <Speech_Music_Male> one more episode out <Speech_Music_Male> by the end of the year at least <Speech_Music_Male> shooting for one more <Speech_Music_Male> episode out by the <Speech_Music_Male> end of the year but the holidays <Speech_Music_Male> have certainly <Speech_Music_Male> been busy <Speech_Music_Male> season <SpeakerChange> for <Speech_Music_Male> us. <Speech_Music_Male> Yes and we're hoping saying <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Music_Male> as they are busy <Speech_Music_Male> season for you you <Speech_Music_Male> have some <Speech_Music_Male> opportunities <Speech_Music_Male> for travel time <Speech_Music_Male> or some time with headphones <Speech_Music_Male> where <SpeakerChange> you <Speech_Male> can listen to these. <Speech_Music_Male> Yeah and if you're a <Speech_Music_Male> new listener for the first <Speech_Music_Male> time you check out our podcast <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> Go back <Speech_Male> tech out the feet and there's <Speech_Male> and there's some several there's several <Speech_Male> episodes that we've <Speech_Music_Male> done I think I <Speech_Music_Male> can't remember which <Speech_Music_Male> eight nine nine nine <Speech_Male> designed episode <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> So go back bench <Speech_Male> bench <Speech_Male> bench this <Speech_Male> this year's episodes <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> hopefully we'll have more <Speech_Male> for you in the coming weeks <Speech_Male> and indefinitely. Finally <Speech_Male> I consider becoming <Speech_Male> a patron. We'll <Speech_Male> you can check <Speech_Male> out our other. podcasts <Speech_Male> called <SpeakerChange> a wooden <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> pods name. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Hey I'm tyler <Speech_Music_Male> from Knoxville Tennessee. <Speech_Music_Male> And I'm a patron <Speech_Music_Male> thanks. Be to find <Speech_Music_Male> all <Speech_Male> of the things speed <Speech_Male> apart community want <Speech_Male> to say. Thank you for listening <Speech_Music_Male> to this episode. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I listened to the podcast <Speech_Male> because of the thoughtful <Speech_Male> real <Speech_Music_Male> an inclusive discussions <Speech_Music_Male> for the Progressive <Speech_Male> Christianity <Speech_Male> and the homilies <Speech_Music_Male> are a great addition to my <Speech_Music_Male> podcasts. <Speech_Male> I wanted to support <Speech_Music_Male> this community <Speech_Music_Male> and help it grow <Speech_Male> as always. <Speech_Male> Your hosts have been made <Speech_Male> of and Kobe <Speech_Male> theme <Speech_Male> music for this episode <Speech_Male> is by the band. Awas <Speech_Male> goals <Speech_Male> special. Thanks <Speech_Male> to see Jones <Speech_Male> Davis for being our guest <Speech_Male> on this episode <Speech_Music_Male> and <Speech_Male> lastly please <Speech_Male> head over to James <Speech_Male> and leave the show a <Speech_Music_Male> five star review <Speech_Male> until next <Speech_Male> time this has <Speech_Male> been the word of part for <Speech_Male> the people <SpeakerChange> upon. <Speech_Male> Thanks Peter pod <Music>
"cece" Discussed on Thanks Be To Pod
"When Trayvon Martin died? No no no when Trayvon Martin when the verdict came out about Trayvon Martin's killer. That's when I realized something in my heart broke i. I realized that something is deeply wrong as Stephen at that time. Even I still didn't have a deep language for the discomfort or the saw that I built around that I just knew that when we went to church when I say we are talking about a a great number of African American people in America when when we went to church the Sunday after the Saturday. That Zimmerman's guarded came out. We had the the spiritual flu. We were so sick in our souls. I can't even describe to you how most of us about I can't describe to you how I felt. It was like the Emmett till of our generates death how it felt and my generation felt like you know we've read these things in history books. We know how terrible they are but to live in an experienced an injustice like like that man. I'm GonNa tell you we were sick and we walked into many of US walked into white evangelical spaces this that Sunday and not a word was saying. Nobody's saying anything. Our black pastors this were were not even saying anything for fear of making our white members of our congregations uncomfortable. And when I tell oh you at something in May broke that day and I realized that I still want to worship with my wife Sisters Zim Brothers a truly do but I can't worship the sang like this. This is not love this this is not peace. People confused peace with quiet and we have been quiet. But there's not there this isn't piece and I can. No I cannot be in a setting and pretend anymore that we've got peace among us when what. We really got his quiet because we refused used to stand together and be voices two issues. That impact. People's lives.
"cece" Discussed on Thanks Be To Pod
"So we mentioned at the the beginning of the episode that you might know see from her recent appearance at the evolving faith conference but you also might not see see from her work with the table. This amazing new. Start a church going on in Oklahoma City. CC serves as the teaching passer alongside. Jonathan Martin WHO's an author and host of another podcast called the Zeitgeist which you can definitely check out? I know he also had a previous podcast. Called son of a preacher man Dan where CC was interviewed on that one so if you want more content about those are some opportunities to explore. Yeah and since the the mission of this podcast is to find welcoming spaces for deconstructing Christians and that's kind of one of the missions of the table to we. Well we had ask cece about our work there. Yeah young man standing up to the table Just to give you a little bit of background on it Jonathan Martin who is a son. Son of the Church of God did nomination the pentecostal kind of Denomination he has. He's as long since become an author and speaker. He wrote a book called a house. Bobby shipwreck basically talking about faith deconstruction and to my friends read that book. How survivorship wreck Malaika and Nicole and they because they were in strange places with their faith at the time because they were in like really steeped into kind of and I was to very steep into White Evangelical Ism They needed to kind of come out of that context and they needed to kind of figure out who they were again figure out like what they believed and Blah Blah so they read this book. They found out that Jonathan Martin was having this concept on sept somewhere else called the table that really know the whole idea. was you know. Listen none of us on the table and so much of the church. The work of the church has seemed aim to be over the years keeping people out And like this inviting people to the table. Whether that's the table of the Eucharist whether that's the table of just being a part of the church whether it's leadership in church you know whatever and and the table has really been about this this idea that no you know absolutely. We don't pass out the invitations to the table like we don't hold the invite lists right. We didn't send out E vite Jesus sent out the invitation and we're just better be glad we're at the table but we saw. Aw doggone cannot manage who else comes. All we can do is greed our brothers and sisters as they come as we come right as though. That's what the table foundationally has been really been kind of four and we adopted that model here. In Oklahoma City. GIONTA onto Martin is now a part of what we're doing And he is one of the pastors. I'm one of the pastors At the table and we worshiped downtown Oklahoma City. We've we've been going for about eight eight months nine months something like that but the whole the whole idea of the tablist say. Hey listen everybody is welcome And everybody does. Everybody don't believe the same thing every everybody's not even at the same place and their spirits Janis and so we're not going to pretend like that's the case. No we're not even going. I want to pretend like we all believe the same things the illogically because we do not right What we're going to do is focus on the sacrament? What what we're GONNA do is focus on the table and we're going to focus on Christian practices rather than Christian beliefs because Christian practices? Who says can general they bring together whereas Christian beliefs hail? What can we do with like you know trying to Gada you say one wrong thing bake the prime with somebody believes somebody off death and believe and it all goes with moat unanimity. I definitely know oh of spaces or churches. That on paper want to come across as the table but what this means a lot of times. Is that the leadership of the Church has to sacrifice something in order to appeal to the widest possible audience so as not to offend anybody. Kobe do you know of spaces like this. I'm talking about yeah definitely Tell tell me if I'm picking up what you're putting down so I know a lot of churches that tried to be this like church for all people that that is inclusive of everyone who I know a lot of pastors and people in leadership that want to take the firm stances but what they often find is if they wanna be a church for everyone often. It doesn't benefit them to you to make these bold claims right. So they're they're stuck with this rub of trying to decide. Are we going to be a church. That makes bold claims claims. Are we going to be a church. That doesn't address these hot button topics so that everyone can feel comfortable here. I can definitely see communities where Folks like seeing people who are vocal about the death penalty That if they were leadership they would be asked. Hey could you just quiet down a little bit. We don't want to offend any of our our our our offering plate givers today so Yes so oh but you know I was curious about this and whether or not CC. Ever feels like she can't be herself at the table. Given the table wants to be open to everybody. And and here's what she said. Everybody knows that like I have pentecostal roofs. Everybody knows that like I'm a charismatic. Everybody knows it like Out Bring my full black woman self to to my work right in all of my experience along with that win. Jonathan Martin Preaches. He brings his full pentecostal white man. Sail Tall White Man sells the pool. Pit You know. And that's what we we expect each and every person to do. Bring your full self so when I talk you know. I don't do a whole lot of talking around absolutes I talk a lot about my Own Experience a talk about you know talk a lot about how my narrative compared to the narratives that are finding the S. `rational scripture And so you know you come to the table. It's not going to be a lot now. The only thing or wagon you will see the table is when it comes to justice issues. Now we can be a little preachy preachy. I'll be honest. We can be preaching. We can be a little judgy when it comes to justice issues and will end. You know. We're critic pissed when it comes to for example you know the whole Children at the border situation. Now that says the flame We Are we are. We're really Vocal about criminal justice reform We really vocal about you. Know issues that impact. Women and girls We can you know we can be pretty preaching in kind of concrete and absolute on those kinds of things. You can say what you will like a lover or not about that kind of stuff but we. I can't tell you that I feel like I've got the tiptoe around anybody. I just kind of really tried a to live out them. My life in the form of like like Speaking or sermon writing. Just Kinda live my life and what does it. What does this mean to me right now? Right kind of thing. You're not trying to protect the offering plate. Now you know I've you know we would have a lot more windebank if we tried to do that. Powell the table sounds like a church that a lot of our listeners would wanna be a part of. Yeah I think so too You know I think C. C. can be herself there and I would imagine that a lot of listeners could be themselves there as well But I have to say that. A huge portion of C story is actually being within spaces where she could not be herself. I came into White Evangelical Ism When I was about fourteen or fifteen years ago I had been raised. The question of black Black Methodist Church in went to Seattle Washington to visit family member for the summer and they went to a white evangelical church a nondenominational National Church and I just thought that fire like I just I loved it. I loved this whole idea of diversity in worship I love I love this freedom that I saw people worship God with it was just a deep and profound spiritual experience to me That that was extremely authentic to this day I stayed in. And I've been a part of white evangelical spaces for all of my life. You know From you know from place to place and it didn't it you know I've been a worship leader leader in in spaces been you know staff and spaces etc CETERA. When I realized that I could not continue you to do white evangelical spaces the same anymore.
"cece" Discussed on Thanks Be To Pod
"This is thanks be to pot and my name is nate. Dow and I'm Kobe long and today on the podcast. Nate had opportunity to chat with CECE. Jones Davis CC might be familiar names who some of you. She was a part of the evolving faith conference which I know a lot of our listeners went to does she. Also the teaching pastor of this cool new startup church out in Oklahoma City called the table. with a guy named Jonathan Martin. We are excited to share see story so without further ado. Who is the Jones Davis? I am a singer speaker. A social advocate oftentimes described my myself when people ask at often describe my work in kind of Who I am as a person then with one voice but three expressions you know saying in speaking an Advocacy work so CC. Talks about these three facets of her life who she is is and she says that these expressions are of equal importance to who she is but which one takes precedent really depends on the season of her life and right now she's in a season of advocacy advocacy. So right now for the last I would say for the last four or five years. My advocacy voice has been my main expression expression this because I think the social climate that we're living in and more specifically right now for the last year and a half. I've been working on a death penalty case in in Oklahoma so a year and a half ago. See Watch this documentary on. ABC called the last defense which is about Julius Jones ship. Making them out core. Tell the story if this guy named Julius Jones who has Sam to just been eaten alive by the Justice System in Oklahoma so for the past year and a half. CC has been advocating. Ding for Julius has been working to have Julia says sentence commuted because of the injustices that she's seen taken place in his case aches and for her faith. Plays a huge part in her effort to do this. I believe at the person faith that once I have a way era of something. That's been something that has been pushed against Throughout my whole life spiritual formation good or bad indifferent it's been pushed upon me that we are I'm responsible for what I know you know and I really taken that to heart and I felt like once I saw this docu series and saw them many any problems. I couldn't just sit here and be a tax payer in Oklahoma City and go grocery shopping like nothing had ever happened. I responsible for what I now know. Now what what am I going to do about it. You know so my faith has their has literally everything to do with that is like has everything do because there's a thousand other things that projects and other things I could be working on right now. Maybe I should be working on right now. I don't know but my my personal faith conviction to my faith requires that Paul's that I laid on my life that speak up for those who cannot speak for themselves else. And so that's what I'm trying to. You know that's what I'm loneliest. Trying to do with this faith that I got. So I think it's very appearance Y Advocacy is at the forefront of CICI's live right now down I mean I think just listening to her you get the sense that like this really matters to her and and in this particular case really matters to her. This local issue really matters to to who sees in. CC is not oblivious to the fact that there are people out there that are really negative negative about the word advocate activist and and honestly I think she dismantles those criticisms pretty definitively. A lot of people get mad at like activist serviced. A lot of people feel like activists are just angry people who are just mad the world and so they wanNA yell and scream about anything anything. And maybe that's the case activists That's definitely not the case for me. I'm much preferred to be somewhere. You know Sewin- in a shirt or taking care of my kids or something but you know there there is a I think a co-responsibility to crying loud and sparing not it and we have a lot of issues That we are currently facing ads. We live in what I what I I would say. Many others are saying. AH IS THE NEO civil rights movement. We have a lot to cry cry About and spinout about. So the role. The I think the Prophetic Prophetic Role of activism right now is so important on so many different levels and you know even saying that I don't even really consider myself a strong activist activist. I consider myself more of an advocate. Which means you know Acura about issues but I only care but activists would probably the same thing so I don't know but at care about issues only because they are attached to people once? I see a Julius Jones situation and know that he has has a mother and a father and a sister a brother and a life that hangs in the balance I realize that I can dig Acting GIG behind that story than to find thousands of others whose names we will never know but but that one person that Julius Jones when I look into his this is when I look into that story when I hear his voice I am compelled to stop and to say something about it to do something about it to offer myself in in some way so Yes faces faces really do help wake people up to what it is this going on here in this world so now as as the listener I'm wondering what what can I be contributing right now. Based on the story of Julius yes Jones and the efforts of advocacy CICI's putting forward what can other people do to participate. Yeah I mean that's a great a question and if you're listening to podcasts. You're wondering what you can do Well maybe you need a fly out to Oklahoma City like that could be an option for you or you can go to justice for Julius Dot Com and you can learn different ways that you can contribute to this particular case that you can actually advocate for Julius but we're not limited to the same role was easy talks about is that there are roles for everybody. There's a role for everybody. The activist are the folks who get our attention who yell at us about what the issue is who let us know that a house is on fire you know. And then when the folks that have particular skill sets to hear what the activists are saying then take the ball from the activist and run it to sit at the tables that then speak to the individuals behind closed doors who can actually impact affect change. Our religious did as everyone having such a critical role. And you know I might not be what somebody else's somebody now. Somebody else might not be what I am with some kind of way we can kinda come together to say okay. Here's what you can do. Here's what I can do. And then that all kind of swirl together in such a way to push the ball of humanity over so oh I don't have a formula. You're not I mean like I can't say what's the better way was the best way all I can say is at truly believed everybody has a role and and pushing humanity forward and Arose are different in who he can respect the fact that our Rosa different that my work won't look elect somebody else's work but that if all important in all along as we all have similar goals what are we trying to accomplish for generation. What are we trying to do on behalf of the Church for right now? Would we want the church to be known for right now and we all have very different views on that but if we can come to consensus around some of that that helps us do our work individually and then come together to to move thanks for so. We've heard a lot about what's easiest doing now the work. She's doing as an advocate in Oklahoma. But you might be wondering about what led her to this point point. I think the story that is I guess most foundational to my work in terms of my background would be kind of growing up my growing up in sudden Virginia about two and a half three hours away from Jamestown which we know. Oh in sixteen. Nineteen Person Slave Africans K.. Two again in sixteen nineteen It's a motel was a plantation town own cash crop was mostly tobacco might have been some cotton but I think goes mostly tobacco and Out of that had experience. My my family still has very very close task to the history so for a lot of regions around the country You know that Tom of history is far removed. Well it's not that it's not that far from me okay. Because growing up there were still plantation houses that you can pass by and still today they still exist or old barns or you know Cemeteries were enslaved African people etc CETERA. So that history is not it is not so far for removed from me on top of the fact that my grandmother happened to be a domestic or made for the family family whose ancestors owned our ancestors and so we have direct connection At that you know that context context and that context is pretty.
Visiting Virunga National Park in the DRC
"I'd like to welcome to the show. Neil from Ireland. WHO's come to talk to us not about Ireland but about Virunga National Park in the Democratic Republic of Congo meal meal? Welcome to the show thanks. It's great to be here now. We're talking to an Irishman about an African country. What is your connection with Virunga National Park Mark with DRC? I came across Franca. Maybe like a lot of people scrolling through next lakes and came across to Verona documentary was Oscar nominated donated a couple years back Across and when I watch this and I saw the conservation work being done there. I kind of felt a nose and the theon says well ever since we've been kind of keeping tabs on the park keeping tabs on to charity in the work. They're doing kind of daydreaming about coming here someday. Someday and fortunately a couple of months ago we got to choose and spent eight days in the park. And if we I wanted to put it on a map we're in the DC. So were in the western half of the southern part of Africa and where we within the Democratic Republic of Congo Virago. National Park is Roy's on the eastern edge of the DRC. And if you were to put on a map you're pretty much in in debt. Exact heart of Africa. So there's a very large cece Ghouma which is about a million people and the park ruins north from there along the border with Rwanda and Uganda excellent. And why should someone go to for National Park. Okay so I just Kinda tree. Main reasons people generally go to vulgar. I I swear I is the picture postcard. It's near Dongo Volcano. So for those of you don't know it's one of the only active laugh lakes Exon art so it's very very unique thing. I think there's only seven in the whole globe so that's a really big attraction the second power to to this is melting guerrillas. So again there's only three places on earth you can see mountain. Gross National Park is one of those and then finally when I'd say as Virunga is one of the oldest and degrades national parks on earth and wounded world's gray conservation projects and you can visit it with almost no other tourists so it's really a chance to see a great African National Park pretty much share says and when you say there are only a couple of other places you I can see mountain gorillas. You happen to be a stone's throw from them when you're in a national park absolutely so not grits. Basically the only live in the mountains and those mountains straddle the Rwandan Ugandan and DRC barter so within an hour urine in basically it's the same guerrillas and they actually do pass back and forth across the border and thrown guys just worn out those treat locations but there's some differences in in terms of price ace and the size of the group. You'd be with so can talk a bit about this when we talk about grits Deidra okay but really that areas why. I wanted to make sure that people understood is where we're win. We're all the way over there to the east. That means we're really just across the border from Uganda. What kind of are you going to recommend for US earth too? So I know gingerly generally on your podcast for kind of a week. Itinerary and Veronica some flexibility when we're going as far as Africa absolutely and I guess a lot of guests if they go to Africa. They're likely to maybe tag. This onto a maybe a wider trip or wider safari. Sorry so Veronica is actually very flexible so anything between kind of two days to eight days. You're going to see quite a lot. And there's kind the four main sites within the park and depending on your interests and preferences you can mix and match them so if you really only want to see the volcano you can be in forty not eight hours if you want to do everything about eight days and what we did was we. We spent quite a lot of time. There we dare nineteen days so we did everything quite a bit of detail and we can talk data entry but you can abs- dookie slice and dice it to fit your time-scale excellent and where should we start anyone. Visiting Virunga is going to be coming through the lower city of Goma. Now Goma is kind of an interesting place For want of a better. That's word so it's it's a city of a million people would huge number of those being UN peacekeepers and NGOs. It's always been in the power of the word. That's a little bit chaotic. And I found when I was looking at open. Your your listeners. Might find interesting is if you go on Google alert. There's two the twin cities. Most people will come in from Rwanda your fly into Kigali which is only about two to three hour drive into the border crossing and there's a town Cassini and Rwanda which is more twin the goal Matt Iran Roy's teacher. There's no real clear bar between the except if you look look on Google alert you can. Even if there was no barter on the map you could absolutely tell the difference between Rwandan D. R. C. On one side of the dimap map. There's these beautiful houses. Lovely Straight Roads Gardens Greenery and on the other side during his chaos absent whose that notre chaos and to be clear. You're you're side absolutely but chaos in isis going. So is an unusual place. I think the feeding on got there. It was kind of POMPEII in waiting. So the first thing that would really strike you when you get into Goma is developing near Dongo frames your the entire view so you look out over the city and in the very near distance is an Uruguayan. Go at eight. Tenths give out a a lot of clouds of smoke pretty much all day round and that's not a fake sewing. Volcano is very much active and erupted in two thousand and two was the most recent and and Flow True City caused quite go to visit damage. You'll still see when you drive through to see see places where say there was a two story house house and now the entrance is on the first floor because the whole ground floor is now basically solidified lava. It's an unusual usual spot. It's not one that I suspect. Most visitors spend any great toy man so like false wego barter and we a mess our guide who took US pretty much true Goma without stopping so we drove through the city. It's perfectly safe during the day but you kind of I think the most interesting power to the city is just to see I think for anyone who's experience either hasn't been in. Africa are as experience maybe more to safari lodges and that client side. It is a good introduction to maybe some of the more real day to day experiences underground it would awake in your senses for better or worse. But it's very interesting place to pass through and you mentioned meeting your guide. How did you find a guide for this trip? Spoiled it being quite a complicated power to the world. This was probably one of the easiest trips. I've ever taken so to go to the National Park because of the security region the organize everything centrally. So your point of contact would always be the national park and they have a specific tourist department that looks after all logistics. Ice was wanted under things that concern me day. One was a land border that I have to cross in Africa and does not always a reassuring thing to be doing so actually when I was underground founded wonderful laws when you cross the border into the DRC. There's actually a very very modern building thing that was actually funded by Howard. Both I think is one of he wanted years. He does a lot of charitable work so he actually Biz modern. Warren Buffett. Aso's Sorry Actually Warren Both its broader or other. Okay yes so. I think he's actually a partner in the business and he's also equally successful at he's actually hugely involved in Goma and national packets of and as has done amazing work. And actually when you go around here you'll see lots of signs bearing these names where he's foundation has done. Great work to actually Barda. Crossing itself is fantastic. It's like a modern kind of airport tight building and wanted conditions. Wins all of this very fancy building being used was that for the National Park. Were actually given an office inside in the Border Patrol area. So when you go in you don't meet Garrett's you don't meet people checking your passport. You actually meet your tourist. God who will take her passport. Kgo Eight eight-point scenes and organize everything for you while you sit comfortably in their tourist office so for anyone who's nervous about crossing borders navigating like that this is absolutely nucle- The easiest thing in the world it's not something to be concerned
Botswana, calm for decades, faces surprising election fight
"The people of Botswana go to the polls on Wednesday in a general election scene is the most closely fought since the country gained independence in nineteen sixty six more details from noms up miss echo the country's incumbent president it's a must see see has declared a long weekend starting on Wednesday to allow voters to travel to their respective constituencies to cost their balance the ruling was run a Democratic Party has governed the diamond rich southern African nation since its independence fifty three years ago and president must cece's facing the huge task of keeping his party on top but it won't be easy because of fears contest from the bulls won a patriotic front which counts former president Ian Hama among its members
"cece" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Here with cece owner of punk it's high CC Alexis so what's going on in the past world these days this is the best time of year this is the fall season when all those past look for a placed over winter such as in your home Alexis but not mine I've got Pat my pundit's guide he does an awesome job keeping pass out in the first place thank goodness don't make your pest problem was compounded first call eighty seven point gets or go to plan gets dot net. it's the final days of actually home stores Labor Day mattress sale and wrap up summer with huge savings at the number one Tempur Pedic retailer in North America last chance to save up to seven hundred dollars on select Tempur Pedic mattresses and pay no interest for six years or is it up to four hundred dollars and bestselling silly hybrid mattresses and get two hundred dollars bonus cash don't wait shop the final days of the Labor Day mattress sale at your local actually home store sleep shop this is home financing is available all purchases. up to the minute entertainment news try under alert at the top of every hour plus extended alerts at eight twenty and twelve twenty with Elizabeth Reese and at five twenty with Holly Roberts on my talk one oh seven one everything entertainment. partner of Twin Cities emotion of the Medtronic Twin Cities marathon weekend there's something for everyone on marathon weekend with events for the whole family you can learn about the ex five K. ten K. ten mile and all the fun you can have the twenty seventh mile where you'll find different elegy consultants and more over on the website TCM events dot org your five I witness news weather forecasts brought to buy YMCA Twin Cities today cloudy eighty one mostly clear tonight sixty and partly cloudy in seventy seven tomorrow right now the my talk studio sixty seven and mostly cloudy. thirty seconds to cancer five pop culture questions we do it every day I have twelve thirty of the calling him Bradley so my talk with a seven one streaming live and raising of money for the victims of hurricane Dorian please everybody go to my talk one of seven one dot com you can maybe you're listening to a streaming live there right now but Klay kind the what are just putting key word diapers and that's going to bring you to the the landing page click on the diaper drive for hurricane Dorian and please please please donate to team calling them Bradley because we have a matching sponsor and that is under construction restoration and reconstruction and renovation they will match dollar for dollar up to fifteen hundred dollars. we we are sitting at five hundred fifty five dollars which also we'd like more and now let's do that thirty second pop culture challenge..
China's two CRISPR babies might have shorter life expectancies
"Is i'm looking at this christopher baby story so crisper would you look at d._n._a. they're able to splice d._n._a. and take out genes that may not be beneficial for the baby And researchers in the US are warning. What will whoa. These gene edited babies. May die young. now six months the world's first edited babies reported china and researchers are saying that the twin girls yeah they may be more resistant to h._i._v. they have significantly increased tally geneticist was he's young clean dubbed the chinese frankenstein they said and in november two thousand eighteen announced he was create that he had created the first gene editing babies team editor jean are five from two twin babies a third gene editing is supposed to be born this summer Now going back to the twins. He wanted to make them immune from. HIV. but we're being told that people with the various of genome that he and his team gave the children are now twenty one percent are younger according to researchers from u._s. berkeley u._c. berkeley heavy search you a vast repository of human subject d._n._a. from two thousand people the berkeley scientists found that cece are five somewhat of a double edged sword while it might grant the children heightened immunity today chevy virus leaves a more susceptible to dangerous strings of flu and west nile virus so what we found is that -nificant increased mortality lead researcher restless until then p._r. breaking the unfortunate news at the twin girls are now twenty one percent less likely to live the seventy six as a result of the crisper editing they were subjected to so of course the scientific community has been ticked ever since dr he que- Broke the news. in addition this of course the data heat dodger he himself present last year they said he didn't manage the editor specific gene as intended further emphasizing the risk inherent of plane god what their own d._n._a. and they say the changes could last for generations highlighting dramatic consequences of failure and the extremely tight margin for error so we've been talking about crisper technology and had to take out a gene i kind of like a typewriter in a way guess displace it out we've talked about that for years now not years for months and how on one end if you have child that is going to have a deadly gene atas because his parents made that jane have that gene was able to get pregnant had offspring live long we all want our babies to live long and so we'll do anything possible to help them live long if it's something as simple as removing a gene lot of people are for it some people aren't they said no no no you're messing with nature darwinian survival of the fittest if parents gave birth to a child that's not supposed to live long that child if they reproduce will then have children that won't live long that's not ever lotion airily advantageous let nature tickets course some people will say And then an argument. Other researchers say as well. God or nature gave us the ability to do this technology. So we aren't vested with. Because God inspired us or nature inspired us to be able to do this. So there's gonna be a back and forth on the ethics of this and. theory if you have a child that would be destined to live that long you fix the gene that child would then hopefully not transmit that gene to their progeny then we have the ethical question is of our we've manipulating and making a new generation an area generation right are we going to be trying to make populations of people that are perfect are we going to try to make them blonde are we going to try to make all skinny or all tall and just because we have the knowledge to do it do we i've told you guys mandates book god lakes man works god laughs i've been god's in charge i think we're going to punish them out i think something's going to bite us in the butt but i'm a scientist also went to medical school i did research scientist when you're a scientist you don't wanna stop progress i'm so grateful we have antibodies and that by the nineteen forties we could fight so many infections our soldiers faced but we must now we have superbugs now we have side effects antibiotics now we have other issues i'd rather take those other issues i would never go back and uninventive antibody but we did mess with nature in that process birth control we came up with a way to not get pregnant we have sex What a breakthrough. Populations loved it. They're like this fantastic. We will we can stop getting pregnant. well we're just hurting ourselves because we're not having a lot of babies So. you know how much do we do a lot of us were thinking of you know what we're living for the day you don't know how much longer you're going to live you know if you only want to babies and you wanna give those two babies college education you know give them all the resources you can without having a family of eight mom wants to work and have a radio career and also be adopter doctor and journalism and do marketing do all the things that i like to do what are we stop at two kids that was my thing have i ever regretted have i ever thought that i might not be doing right oh yeah i struggled that all the time i stopped at two babies and i didn't start having kids till i was twenty eight i have been having babies ever since i was sixteen maybe even younger god gave me a reproductive system that work thank god give me a gift i didn't use it till i was twenty eight got married at twenty six does i i baby twenty eight I'm glad I'm not I don't have any regrets because of my career but in terms of nature. m. i. populating the world with a whole bunch of new dali's in coreys no only two and i have that stone approx spread my jeans and what am i telling my kids am i telling my kids to go out there so the roads and it's no no no no i'm no sex no sex sex nobody have sex married get your career done go to college don't make any babies yet So. How is that? Now. You all we really don't need any more dollars. Yeah. So maybe that's my contribution to y'all. Not a lot of two. But if you notice a lot of things we do isn't really helping our long-term growth, we cut down trees to build our house. Well, those trees provided shelter. Those trees provided oxygen. Those trees provided an ecosystem for other animals. we're okay with them because we're fine i go to the grocery store food i don't need to eat what's in my tree i could buy sunscreen i can have a cover on my house and awning to protect from the sun But we do these things a little by little, and I'm not trying to make as for you know, I don't green movement. but we need to realize that a lot of the things we do all ready are probably endangering us i just think i think article just popped up on humans are dangerous in their lives of course we are we are data in our existence and we probably aren't going to live much longer in terms of thousands of years we're going to make robots robots are gonna kill us i'm being serious We are trying so hard to make artificial intelligence. That Terminator two movie is not that off base. I'm sorry. Guys. We're making robots. That have artificial intelligence people will never happen. If a robot thinks there's a threat later, what would you to protect yourself? we're already pushing ourselves out of a job market how are we doing darwinian survival of the fittest of the job market we're making robots to replace each other So we're going to keep going because here's a lifetime is going to be fun, all these robots and stuff. Overdoing for future
"cece" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Be bold. Venture wisely. A whole entire city in Italy kept quiet for over a month. So that engineers could record the sounds of original Stradivarius instruments. That story is a head on all things considered. Stay tuned without gospel music. There would never have been a Sam cook or an Aretha Franklin all of them have roots in the sanctified sounds of gospel music, and these artists pushed the boundaries of what music could be I got a little too jazzy in the past the stop and say this is not a clubs. I'm CeCe Winans. Listen to the gospel roots of rock and soul from NPR. It's part two of NPR's four part series tonight at eight o'clock here on then stay with us for news from the BBC at nine in at ten o'clock on forum. I will rebroadcast both hours of this morning's forum on the road program from Oakland. This is all things considered from NPR news. I'm Ari Shapiro. I'm Audie Cornish. UCLA's annual Hollywood diversity report is out today. The subheading is old story new beginning as NPR's. Elizabeth Blair reports. More women and people are working in movies and TV, but they're still getting just slivers of the pie. The study looked at TV shows from the two thousand sixteen seventeen season and films released in two thousand seventeen like the horror movie get out an African American discovers his white girlfriend's family is part of a racist. Cult lousy dressed like that is not dad is everything. Party with woman. Get out was one of the most profitable movies of two thousand seventeen it was nominated for four Oscars and writer director Jordan Peele won for original screenplay. A number of major releases recently a featured people of color in leading roles. Black Panther, black klansman, crazy, rich, Asians. But those are exceptions to the rule Darnell hunt. Who co-authored the UCLA diversity report says while there's been a notable jump in the number of movies starring people of color. It's nowhere near forty percent. Their share of the population hunt says that is true in every area of filmmaking. What we haven't seen yet is a wholesale change in how the industry does business and how it's structured who's in the executive suite whose position degreen life homes that are likely to include new first talent. And yet says hunt people of color matter a lot at the box office five of the top ten. Films from twenty seventeen people of colored bought the majority of the tickets for five of those films, including wonder woman. No one else will defend the world. Then I must in it's opening weekend in the US wonder woman made one hundred and three million dollars. According to box office. Mojo a record for a movie directed by a woman the report found that from twenty sixteen to two thousand seventeen the number of female film directors nearly doubled to twelve point six percent hardly parody since women are half the population. And if you.
"cece" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Night and Sunday morning. The gospel roots of rock and soul. I'm CeCe Winans. Starting just over a century ago. Hundreds of thousands of African Americans left the south to find better lives. Elsewhere in their home region under Jim crow laws regulated just about every part of black people's lives and segregated them. From whites in a caste system passed down from slavery, African Americans hail little or no power those who began to leave for northern cities. And the west coast were part of the first wave of what we call the great migration. One of those migrants was a talented young musician who would go on to revolutionize would gospel music could be now gospel songwriters, come in gospel, songwriters, go. But did you know, I'm the first one that made? The market for. This is Thomas Dorsey who many call the father of gospel music, speaking with radio, holes studs terkel in one thousand nine hundred sixty one I went to the churches and sang my songs at the end of the service those but all the singers who came after all of the songwriters it came after they have a part of Thomas eight Dorsey in their song..