19 Burst results for "Charlie Manson"
Culture Cults Week
"This week's theme comes to us from Sean Abraham Preston and is called culture colts. Here's why Sean chose this theme. He writes. Hi. I'm Sean Abraham Preston and the theme I chose is culture. Cults Chose the theme because I'm fascinated with Howard devotion to new cultural ideals can cross over into spirituality in the worship of other people oftentimes with dark consequences. Were especially vulnerable to this when we're searching for meaning in Tumultuous Times of change. Like twenty twenty, for example. Here, are the episodes chosen by Sean for this week's theme along with short descriptions of each episode. The first one comes to us from the podcast strangers and is called the sun the Goddess Leopoldo. It's forty six minutes long. Here's the description. Born in a coven of lesbian witches in a Haight Ashbury commune after the fall of Saigon Young Joshua Safran soon hit the open road with his single mother and things only got stranger from there. A. Word of warning this story contained some disturbing moments. The next episode comes to us from. You must remember this is called Charles Manson's Hollywood part three, the beach boys, Dennis Wilson and Charles Manson Songwriter. It's forty seven minutes long. Here's the description. In this episode, we'll talk about Charlie Manson's arrival in Los Angeles. We'll discuss Dennis Wilson's life and the role he played in enabling Manson's rock and roll delusions, and we'll explain how the beach boys came to record a song written by Charles Manson. The next episode comes to us from friends of the friend called the beautiful cripple part one. It's forty nine minutes long. Marilyn Manson fan and a Silicon Valley's tech, Colt Cross paths in an adventure that ends in supernatural sex and murder. The next episode comes to us from Decoder Ring and is called the basement affair. It's forty three minutes long. Here's the description. What are the real reasons people go on reality? TV. This episode follows the story of an Hirsch and Kathy Nardone two women cast on VH1's Frank. The entertainer in a basement affair a show about an adult man looking for love while living in his parent's basement. How did one performance artists and one accidental performance artists make it onto the show and how did they behave once they made it their. Their story highlights the ways that reality television distorts narratives, obscures intentions, and stereotypes women, yet it's still irresistible to audiences and performers like. The last episode of the week comes to us from invisible era and is called the end of empathy. It's fifty two minutes long. Here's the description. In. Is a show that runs on empathy we believe in it, but are we right? In this episode, we'll let you decide. We tell you the same story twice in order to examine the questions who deserves our empathy and is there a wrong way to empathize? Those are the episodes chosen by Sean for this week's theme Culture Colts.
"charlie manson" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK
"In the woods welcome to coast to coast AM the best in late night radio I'm Richard Serra and tonight this morning we're coming to you live from the coasts Toronto Canada affiliate newstalk ten ten coming up in the first half Jim Jones convinced his one thousand followers they'd all have to commit suicide since he was going to die Shoko Asahara convinced his followers to release a weapon of mass destruction the deadly sarin gas in a Tokyo subway the order of the solar temple lowered the rich and famous including princess grace of Monaco and convince them to die a fiery death now on earth in order to be reborn on a better plan it's called serious Charlie Manson convinced his followers to kill in an attempt to incite an apocalyptic race war these are just a few of the doomsday cults examined in doomsday cults the devils hostages by bestselling author Alan R. Warren it focuses on cultures destructive behavior was due in large part to their apocalyptic beliefs or doomsday movements and includes details surrounding the massacres and a look into how their members became so brainwashed that they committed unimaginable crimes at the command of their leader Alan Warren joins us in ours one and two in the second half Marcus Allen is the UK publisher of nexus magazine and an expert on the Apollo lunar missions he'll be here to discuss how NASA is the only source for all the evidence of man's landing on the moon and how so much of it is so questionable that many people say it never happened the way we we've been led to believe Marcus says at worst the whole the whole Apollo mission was fabricated at best we've been seriously messed misled as to man's ability to survive more than a few hundred miles above earth's surface five decades ago American astronauts flew to the moon safely landed and walked over the lunar surface then return triumph triumphantly back to earth the Apollo eleven moon landing has been voted the most memorable television event of the twentieth century but do NASA's claims of evidence of the event stand up to scrutiny Marcus is also a skilled photographer and he says an increasing number of people now question if the thousands of photographs we're really taking on the moon or during training exercises back here on earth he'll detail some of the limitations of film cameras and how late it would have been a major issue for the astronauts to overcome on the lunar surface welcome to the audio Imaginarium come on in weary traveler and your cloak in apac grab a stool and come gather round the fire there are stories to be told in you are among friends this is coast to coast AM I'm Richard Serra why don't you stay awhile.
"charlie manson" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Website you can hear and read more about me than you ever wanted to know I love it we've got that link for yet our websites of makes it easier for people to get there the prosecutor in the case Vincent Bugliosi who died in two thousand fifteen did a pretty remarkable job did you not getting Manson job but you know I mean he was a guy that was obsessed of course with the case who slept in his office who lived it eight it and drank it and and not only did he do a magnificent job he had terrific backup I mean Stephen Kay is the his assistant is still around and still talking it's the kind of rock of Gibraltar and this case so many days the support for many years to keep the convicted members of the Manson family in jail so bat at the Rio she you know he added he go and beat but he was driven obsessed and he and Manson were sort of vicious hated enemies not surprisingly yeah exactly you you devote about six pages throughout the book on Frank Sinatra tell me about that well I mean so much that the Frank Sinatra believe it or not was on was on the so called death list what happened was Susan Atkins when she testified to the Los Angeles grand jury before the case broke wide open there was a definite and all the dentist with Frank Sinatra wow the deathlist with Richard Burton and Elizabeth Taylor Tom Jones I'm not sure why Tom Jones got on that list and of course Steve McQueen who went into a fit of character when he had that and she the queen I know three to realize he was that the supposedly on the Manson family definite check with a shot gun under his bed in a still under his pillow so you know that there were several people on the deathless whether it was a true death list I don't know whether it was a figment of the imagination of Susan Atkins I'm more inclined to think it was but I really can't tell you for certain at its peak how many members did he have following him I would recommend I'd be to them that that the U. S. Spahn ranch Charlie Manson had about thirty five people Jack Benny why he had not only had about ten men and about twenty to twenty five women now some of them came and went at one time Angela Lansbury the access his daughter was somewhat enamored with the Manson thing and gave Manson a credit card watch it at least that get free lance pre Angela Lansbury had the good sense to take her out the country and said that the island where she escaped the the the reach of Manson but a lot of people came a lot of people went but there was still a lot of people hanging around at the time of the murders at the Spahn ranch did they make money and give it to Charlie well there was one girl called sounded good do I would who is described as a trust fund kid and she gave Charlie Manson something in the region of two thousand dollars a month I think she got from a trust fund I mean that was a lot of money in nineteen oh my god that's like five to seven thousand dollars today exactly and Manson then you have to love a stolen credit card that he got from people who joined the family who bards of credit cards from their parents who was shattered when they discover the management using a credit card so that was the way he operated and you have to pay for some of the drugs so we needed I think cab and these young women sort of turned over their possessions a credit cards and their parents credit cards immense and use them liberally if you like and use the wildly in one of the our ears to the Folger coffee company he was one of the victims in the Tate murders she was I mean are they with Abigail Folger she was a San Francisco socialite he fell in love with boy talk for count ski who is a close police Powell of Roman Polanski rather patchy allowed boy talk and and Abigail Folger to move into the house with Sharon Tate alas I'm fortunate because they ended up being killed so that will be at the cal connection the saddest part of this whole story to me is that the Sharon Tate was eight months pregnant and that poor little baby never had a chance to live it that's one of the tragic things because at the time of the murders an optima decision that kids without how sympathetic he felt for the victim Sharon and she showed no mercy Sharon and you know this would have been Roman Polanski's first child and the just I mean just talking about it is is tragic and and sad and horrible I assume the step the baby to did that well you know the I mean that that that that me Sharon Tate was stabbed multiple times and you know I'm not at I know that a car in a but I know that yeah and obviously the unborn child was a a terrible victim well let's go does a key are in Chattanooga Tennessee hello is a kia yeah there thank you for taking my conscience yeah I was just wondering why they were never put on death row and why they're still being taking turns it was it was not a death penalty in California is that correct I've I know it's a situation when they were convicted they would then all sentenced to die in the San Quentin gas chamber but then a year later in nineteen seventy one I believe was seventy two California abolished the death penalty so they got off they got off I think I mentioned to you I mean if the death penalty had not been abolished then you and I would not be having this conversation I believe well he he be gone that's for sure in the Senate so what day here's an interesting take two years in prison for life and then he dies in prison at the age of eighty three how could they get him when he didn't commit the murders well it is it I mean I am not a lawyer but the culpability is involved in the conspiracy to prove that he was the one that conspired to to send them to do the killings even though he never actually we don't even know I think it's the victims so the low I had it I mean if you're a bank robber and I'm you'll get away driver I'm equally culpable as a bank robber and I guess there's a similarity there but to be honest with you I know that legal eagle and maybe at legal eagle could answer that question with more every diet to ability interesting let's go to Xander in Manhattan in New York hi Xander I read on your okay thanks again okay Sir I'm listening to you from the submitted you know what he did it right but all these women maybe something like that he was he was whacked out I've what's the name toll free coming and he he knew he could manipulate these people and he could tell them to do the the unsinkable at which he did do show they were under the influence of him and under the influence of much of the drugs that he handed out like candy and that's what happened do you think I like he got his ratification from the power that he was able to wield with these people Dow today because he I I heard from many family members that he would one minute he would be sweet and gentle the next maybe he would turn into a monster and I grabbed him by the hair and terrified them it was kind of almost like prison told chat right I like this is a war I mean it sounds crazy but you know you show them a little kindness and as soon as they do that you show them cruelty and eight you is that it equal doses to keep them in line and do his bidding we've got to reset now in fort worth Texas welcome to the show Teresa hi hi I went in your body I have a quick question and now I can take my answer of the air sure but I always had heard back Roman Polanski had an acquaintance with Charles Manson and though it sounds redundant but I've heard it I just can't remember where I heard it but that they had been acquaintances at some point did Polanski no Charlie Manson to my knowledge Polanski never met Charlie Manson we don't forget there are so many wild rumors in this case all my gosh I mean you know it's it was certainly true that Charles Manson hope knob with Dennis Wilson at his house when he moved into his house and I heard recently and I I didn't get a shot off Michael Caine he met Manson but a lot of people said they met Manson at Hollywood park is I would never that I would never invited so I only see caught on to this with any veracity now they got Charlie Manson on the total of what nine murders of eventually yeah I mean emerges of the five the site at the house right at the house and to lobby on kids that said that Steve guy yes and then they got and then then he was also found guilty I believe that the murder of Gary Hinman and it was a it was the the musician who was stabbed before the show on tape mode prior to that he didn't really hurt anybody did they to my knowledge I mean it was all packed you stop I mean he was that he was a sort of a wannabe pimp any any port young women over the state lines for the price for the purpose of prostitution that was a federal offense but most of the stuff he did was kind of of kind of picky cultish exactly I wonder what made him just go over to the other side in correct all of a sudden you know if that's a good question and I don't I don't really on to it it would be on three deserves but but he got I mean you've got power with the shore he could control these young women who were ripe for the plucking and the right to be mesmerized by this guy and he discovered that all the stuff he did in the present was fantastic to be used on the outside in the prison interviews that he conducted after the fact in the ever admit to any of this never never I mean it was consistently non redemptive he was consistently saying he never killed no one that's what he said that may be true technically technically yes yes and so that was his is sort of a plaintive plea to anybody the truck it along to fall some of San Quentin wherever he was in jail the interview him he said I didn't get anywhere and technically speaking he didn't but he was immersed up to his nostrils in everything Mike in Lexington Kentucky hi Michael go ahead Hey man Charles Manson turned to sell my set is it hot in here a modest grade probably but sweet man you got it thanks he waited.
"charlie manson" Discussed on 365 Movies in 365 Days: A Daily Movie Podcast
"If you're in the southern southern hemisphere so today i have a question for you. Do you remember the first time you saw a quentin tarantino movie. Was it at your local cinema or or maybe i'd try them or maybe you start at home like i did and which found was it was jackie brown kill bill or maybe more recent film once upon a time or hot in hollywood good or maybe you haven't seen any of his films in. Maybe you don't know who the hell. I'm talking about an are living under a rock that could be possible now once upon wanna time in hollywood combines two events that have always fascinated me fear of nineteen sixty nine and the charlie manson murders now. Let's start start off with manson. Do you know who charlie manson is. If you don't then you need to stop what you're doing right here in need to two things number one unique to you get online and google charlie manson and number two. You need to get yourself a copy of helter skelter helter skelter the book not a song by the beatles is maybe we the best true crime book i ever read read it back in high school and to say that it changed me is a complete helter skelter opened up a world of well crime not in that committee crumbs but that i read about them it was that gateway gateway drug almost to you know the zodiac jack the ripper and so many other things that in the time since then that i've consumed and it it left a huge imprint on me. It is still the best true crime book i've ever read in. I have regretted multiple times usually about every five years ears. I'll pick up a copy and re as through and it always still fascinates me. How the world just kinda how everything just kind of happened how everything everything had a moment were at any point ecuador gone in either direction and we could have avoided the events of that murder in the murder. I'm talking about about issues contained in her friends and family but it didn't and that's the weird thing about it is that at any point a or b could have happened and we would've had a different outcome and that's almost what once upon a time in hollywood is about. It's a fairy tale. What if these events that we know very well. Didn't you didn't happen. Is something else come along. Would we be living in a different world probably maybe but we didn't and they did happen and the whole charlie manson thing just still how he brainwash these people into doing these crazy things just elise me very baffled even all this time later the thinking about it right now. Now nineteen sixty-nine was also a really weird in itself. I mean if i listed you all the events all the big offense that happened in nineteen sixty nine you would say no. That's too much for one year to happen but yet we had apollo eleven that just alone would have been a highlight in most years right. I led zeppelin came out. Joe nemeth led the jets to winning super bowl three that famous one where he guaranteed that they were gonna win. My favorite elvis album from elvis in memphis came out that ear midnight cowboy the zodiac killer chappaquiddick woodstock knock abbey road by the beatles came out. Monty python made its debut. We had the amazing midst. When the world series. It was literally like a billy joel. All songs are that we didn't start the fire. That's what it was nineteen. Sixty nine was an amazing year and those are just some to some of the highlights and low points in american and world history that happened in nineteen sixty nine so you had these two cosmic forces you had nineteen sixty-nine sixty nine on one hand and you had charlie manson and they all just kind of melted together to form one of the most bizarre an influential ears in history and tied to dodd was charlie manson in the murder of sharon tate now going back to qurna tino so it was in the spring of nineteen one thousand nine hundred seven and this was right before i graduated from high school now in high school. I didn't have many friends. I can count you all the friends i had on one hand and that was to i know i was pretty popular in which is weird thing because when i was in high school i'm going to let you know in on a little bit of things about me. When i was in high school i played sports and yet you usually think of people who play sports as being popular. Well vat is usually correct unless your ticket which i kind of was i kind of am a._m. But every once in a while i would be one or two people who just kind of clicked with me and i had two friends and one of them. His name was dale and that's who the story takes takes place with see. It wasn't the spring of that year like i said ninety seven when mean dale watched pulp fiction at his house now. This is a whole three years <music> after tino had already made pulp fiction but before he would release his followup jackie brown now. Here's how the story goes down. Okay hey so we weren't supposedly supposed to watch pulp fiction not because it was a violent movie or because it was was you know too. Raunchy language was bad. No no the reason why we couldn't watch it or once opposed to watch it is because neither one of us had a v._c._r. We are yeah. We didn't have a v._c._r. C. wonder why did you watch movies well. My parents had a v._c._r. And it was in the living room but it was always constantly being used so so if we wanted to watch a movie we couldn't i mean in in times have changed in that sounds so crazy in today's times where you can just go on on-demand or you can see trinity being have millions of movies in front of you but back then it was a little different you had to go out and get a copy of the movie and then you how how to make sure that you're able to watch it but like i said that didn't happen. See here's the other thing about this and you say we'll jose your parents. You can have been home all the time in been watching t._v. All the time they weren't they worked a lot and that's where the mystery of life kind of begins in that my parents when they weren't working were always recording their tele novella you know their soap operas and it was my job. It sounds so silly now. It was my job to be switching out the v._h._s. cassettes during the day while they were gone after school recording their soap operas operas and so the v._c._r. was constantly in use. I couldn't get you know a second of it. Because every few hours i would have to switch these tapes out to record record that day's episode so they could watch it that night or the following day while they were at home and so that day dale calls me up and says hey guess what i got got a v._c._r. Finally his didn't have a v._c._r. He came from a very much more. How should i say <hes> conservative family and so things like watching movies. He's was kinda from upon which is really weird because me and dale would go on saturdays to wash whatever was new at the movie theaters and we always had a lie. We always had to say to his mom. Hey we're going to go on such and such. It's rated p._g. Your rated g. or whatever and instead we you know went into watch screen green or wish master or event horizon or all of these other really much better more interesting movies but they're came out call where he said. I have have a v._c._r. And so i walked down the street and what movie did he have but pulp fiction a movie that i had been wanting to watch watch now the other thing about that is the reason why i had been wanting to watch it. Including want should even if i had you know v._c._r. To watch it on was that were we went. Go get videos out with us. This small little you know v._c._r. Or v._c._r. This little videotape you know store and they only had the one copy of the movie and though it was such a popular movie it seemed like it was always being checked out and so here was they are with a v._c._r. And a copy of pulp fiction and so we set everything up his parents weren't home and we sat in his room and look. If this was a movie you would've a senior light rays of light shooting out from the t._v. and there would have been acquired thing harlem luhya hallelujah or something like that and we watched this movie in silence because neither one of us could believe what we saw. It was so freaking amazing and it still is in every single time my watch it. It still gives me that tingling sense of dishes bold. This is different this is this is something that i don't think anyone had ever seen before and they hadn't now. I've watched a lot of movies you know in the time since then and i had watched a lot of movies before that an while pulp fiction is it my favorite movie of of all time and it's not even my favorite movie of nineteen ninety-four. It's the one that made the most impact because it was my first real grown up movie now. What do we mean by grown up well. It was the first movie that had a little bit and i don't mean grown up in terms of like adult themes. I don't mean in that way. I mean it was the first movie that left me wanting more dangerous. It was telling you a story and then there was this other subtexts of the story that it wasn't. I'm telling you it just felt like it had to. There was more to it. It just wasn't simply. Let's get from a to you know eight to be as quickly as possible into into see into d- didn't have the straight line. It was all over the place and not only that there was this whole underlying was in the suitcase type the thing that wasn't even part of the a-to-z lineup it. Was you know a two seven. It's like what how how did this happen. All of that combined it for me to be like stunned. When i saw this movie we watched it twice. Okay we watched it back to back and then i went home and i don't think think i ever fully recovered from it because that was at the point where i really started this whole thing about movies. You know really we kind of took over for me because this and this was the time before the internet. It's not like i go home and start typing and google say hey gimme what movies influence you know pulp fiction now for me to find this out took a little bit more ingenious work on my part. I had to go down to my local library. <hes> and i had to get magazines film magazines. You know magazines that are primarily you know <hes> dedicated to film and i i would read articles about pulp fiction and i would you know start getting information about it and slowly the title started popping up that were influences fluence on this movie and so from that i started starting to branch how beyond the movies that i had been watching at that point which were like horror movies movies more recent harm movies. I should say action movies the eighties and just your general fourth pieces i started branching out into darker corners of the film immoral it was that gateway you know that led me to so many other strange in different and wonderful worlds it was is really a life changer and i don't say that you know i toss that out <hes> for any movie but it was it was an event that really changed my mind now. Quentin tarantino journal hasn't made a whole lot of movies that are as great as pulp fiction and time since <hes> jackie brown which would have come out later on in one thousand nine hundred seven was was a pretty good movie so was killed bill that was great but since then they've kind of been good is what i will say..
Jail nurse accused of poisoning husband reportedly wanted to marry inmate
"Her name is Anne Marie. She's forty. She lives in Iberia, Missouri and she's accused of fatally poisoning her husband. So that she can marry an inmate. It's a love story. It's a love story. My friend. Missouri woman she used poison to kill her husband. So that she could marry a man doing life behind bars for murder. Yeah. Yeah. We're really looking forward to the conjugal visits. I guess I guess police say that Amy Murray she's forty from Iberia poisoned. Her husband with antifreeze placed his body on a bed and set it on fire. According to FOX five Atlanta after starting to fire last December Murray, then went to McDonald's with the relevent year old son and dogs. To the new station there. That's an actual natural next step right there. And once you set your husband on fire, you go get a burger try and take the whole family and the pets. I'll get the mic Griddle, exactly. Dads on the grill. Let's get amid Griddle. Yeah. Now, the court documents showed that at the time Murray was having an affair with the prisoner at the Jefferson County corrections center, you mean, the married man had no idea. Well, and his wife was going to jail to hook up with an inmate. She how do you hide that she worked there is a nurse? And that's where the affair started. And and she just could not get this guy out of her mind. Apparently, you know, once you've met someone like that. Now, you're never going to get rid of it. Now, according to the documents in recorded phone conversations Murray told the inmate Eugene Klay pool. She didn't want him want want to be married and her husband her husband anymore, and she could marry play pool because her husband was dead. Yes. And out of the picture. Yes. She Shaw she had no idea that that those conversations were recorded. Really? She's a she's a smart cookie. Now Clayton has been locked up for eighteen years in a deadly stabbing of a seventy two year old man who won one point seven million dollars in a lottery game he was arrested in December of two thousand the pair also talked about getting an attorney to spring clay poll from prison early. She was already working on escape plan for this guy. Hurry, how bear better lawyer. And then let's them we can hook up. Well, bottom line is. She saw good thing. And she wanted a better life, and she knew that better. Life was going to be with the guy who was behind bars. And and she just knew that this was where she needed to be. She was a woman who knows what she wants and was willing to take matters into your own hands. Exactly, exactly. I think she's got a really good head on her shoulders. And we're sure all the luck in the world uh she's going to be in prison now. Yes, she is where murder way to go. I mean, maybe she'll get a life sentence as well. Amazing. But it's amazing to me also. Oh that a lot of these affairs. Lot of these relationships with start after these people are already behind bars. It's just incredible how because people are lonely. Yeah. They start becoming pen pals with inmates who are alone as well. Yeah. And if you're a lonely woman on the outside, and you get a few nice letters somebody saying nice things in paper. You might fall in love. I mean, come on Charlie Manson had a girlfriend if you're dumb enough. Yeah. Charlie Manson had a girlfriend out there who was attracted to what he had going. And that's just weird. And crazy. It is. It's mental something, obviously, there's something there that they're tracking to that that is their norm. But I could fix him Mamiit's. He's he's serving a life sentence. I can change, but I can fix him. I I can man he's never getting out, but I can fix him.
"charlie manson" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK
"Not sure we're. Whether they had these last night too. So he so with the Michael avid Nadi thing, we're we're getting a better picture of exactly what apparently caused police to take him into custody the LAPD. So. So it it. It's a longer narrative. It's not just a singular incident. Basically what they're saying is avenue dotty along with a group of followers. Most of which were women. They basically were squatting on an abandoned film studio ranch and at some point. Avenue became heavily involved in secret messages in Beatles songs and ordered the followers to go to a mansion in the Hollywood hills murder. Everybody there in an effort to start a race war. Yeah. I'm pretty sure. It's Charlie Manson. I'm sorry. Manson family. He's a creepy. Porn lawyer. Charlie Manson, you sure, you think so you're saying you're saying version of events of something that transpired previously that now I'm limited to the facts of what actually happened kind of Yang sorta. I can't just make up whatever I want, and they could just be me. I skip breakfast today. I'm kind of light headed. So maybe I'm wrong. But I'm pretty sure it's Charlie Manson, oh ninety five percents. Sure. Hey, you know, what sworn affidavit? So now, it's him. And you can't you can't argue and you can't do anything. Now. I know absolutely. All right. Well, we'll see we'll see if they're reporting holds up. But I think since it's the first thing I heard and the most horrible version of it the requirement is the public believe it. Since that seemingly the standard that we're operating under. Also, also the financial times. Let's thing right here. The paper. The financial times, which I'm sure everyone here reach. Religiously has developed a tool in an attempt to force riders to look to include more expert women in the pieces. They said Ben, and they hope that the tool will be utilized by other publications wanting to do their part in fighting sexism within professional fields. So basically, it's just about that. When you plug in the content of the story, it will point out if the article quotes, quote too, many men as experts for the pieces, so let's say you're doing a story about. Is is is apple doomed to a? To a bear is not to be treated as a bear market stock, right? There's a lot of analysis over this is apple has had some issues, and then they've had manufacturers openly state that they're cutting their production of the new iphone, and I don't know if you've been watching what's going on with apple. I don't know what they're doomed. But they're definitely losing favor on Wall Street and to get into the complexities of it for something like the financial times, they're gonna they're gonna dig deep, and they're gonna talk to a lot of people, and whether it stock analysts or or whatever if you were to submit a story, and the experts quoted in the story were mostly dudes. Then the bot would notice that and you'd get in trouble. Does this not diverse enough the media organization founded only twenty one percent of people quoted in the financial times were women prompting the development of the body that uses pronouns and analysis of first names to determine whether resources male or female section editors would then be alerted. If. If riders are not doing enough to feature women in their stories. I have a question. If you're doing a story, and let's say something that's hyper specialized, and I couldn't even begin to come up with that. You know, what that might be because that's not the world. I swam in. But let's just say it's something where the best person to weigh in on it. Right. If you're doing a story, and you're gonna use expert analysis on something, and you identified that there's maybe five people out there who are the best of the best of the best to weigh in on one would think that those would be the people that you approach or maybe somebody who is connected to it in some way, shape or form such as an analyst who at one time. I was there for the initial for the IPO of apple or something. And it's a dude are you then supposed to not utilize them to inform your story because you don't have enough enough women quoted in there. And they say that the very same tool eventually could be developed to also track the usage, although I don't know how you would do this. I get the pronoun thing. But track the experts utilized for various other oft discriminated are categories. So already you're getting now you're getting filtered news, which is how we do news. These days. That's now extra filtered. So very exciting. Also, the have the annual list of the ten worst toys for the holidays, and the the majority of them are not that exciting because what you're dealing with primarily is just if it's a toy. And there was a small part on it. Then it's a quote unquote, choking hazard. They do this every year, but the one I find it interesting that they're having a problem with is the Black Panther clause. So essentially, you can get your kids. Plastic Black Panther clause. And it's for obvious reasons, by the way, that they they don't don't feel that that's a good thing for for the kids, but these are the same. This is the same collection of moon, bats that always will include some sort of gun, and then this year, it's a Nerf gun that fires soft little diss on their list. And it's because it's a gun that in and of itself is dangerous for kids. So I don't really take too much of what they're doing seriously here. There's a cabbage. Patch doll on there. Let's see here. Where is the thing on the? Do here. It is Black Panther. It's called the slash claw. And oh, and there's a plastic Power Rangers soared on. There are power. Rangers still hip is that I thought that phase. Come back. Did they? I was trying to think wasn't there. Some of the original Power Rangers. Wasn't there? Some issues there with one of them. I'd have to look that up. Let's see here. I want to see the actual debate over the the clause. Here we go. Yes. So spokesman highlighted Hasbro's retractable plastic clause for Marvel's Black Panther an item featured on this year's list. The toy gloves. Come with a warning. They should not be used to hit or swing at people. But as as as pointed out by the the organization when you call it a slash claw. That's what a child's going to do with the claw. Now, there's a lot of things that over in over the course of childhood that you may be allowed to utilize that, you know, not to use on a person. Can you think of anything as you're coming up through life that you may be introduced to as a kid where one of the things they teach you is not to use it or pointed at a person? Obviously, I'm referring to sharks. Surprised when he got that. And by the way, to our caller who suggested that I- sharks together, why do you hate sharks, sir? I was thinking about this and sharks. Don't keep moving which they have to do which is why they even keep moving while they're sleeping in you tie them together. There will be unable to move. So you will have dead sharks. So that is incredibly irresponsible, and I'm reporting you to pita along with the other twenty seven people suggested tight to sharks together Ray Stagich on the other hands going to suggest weather weather that hopefully is better than this. I don't know as looking I was just on Twitter, so Miami, it's all hot and humid in the seventies way. Oh. I know. Terrible, isn't it? Yes. Terrible. But they'll even cool down to a high of seventy seven tomorrow. But the lose the humidity that's going to be the big thing. And we spent like a press of their terms of the humidity. Oh, man. Yeah. I know you hear your heart. Crying for them, isn't it? Yeah. Tell us about our Martin Marin the thirties right now. Yeah. Thirties and rainy frozen precipitation out toward the west in the mountains tapering off. Even there are won't be surprised around the try it if we get a little mixing going on the radar is showing a little bit of wintry precepts some.
"charlie manson" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"There were ten thousand g is at the Kingman airbase and five hundred available women in Kingman. Now, I say available because those are the single ones there were others, but we won't go there. My mother was one of five daughters. The guests girls, they call them. Their name was gas. They hailed out of the big spring, Texas came across into Mexico. My grandfather was born in weed New Mexico, rancher went busted in one thousand nine hundred eighty nine came up to work for tap Dunkin on the diamond bar ranch tab Dunkin's related to black Jack Ketchum, John Wesley Hardin Bigfoot Wallace. He's legendary Texan names. And I loved that. I was related outlaws. Any drove my mother crazy. Because everywhere I went I go I am related loss. And I'd name them all and what she heard was related to Charlie Manson, and Jack the ripper that's what she heard. I'm moving ahead of the story. So my mother was dating captains lieutenants. He was having your pick of the litter the best ranchers in the county, and she picked cry from Thompson, Iowa my father. I was born in Thomson four city, Iowa nine hundred forty six my father immediately left to come back here the place he swore he'd never come back, and he had a single oil gas station in peach springs, Arizona, which is where I put my hand in the ringer. We went back. I in fact, we went back every summer. We were on route sixty six. And going backwards, and we're meeting all the people going to California and Disneyland and the beach, and they had inner tubes in the top of the car, and they're all laughing and Ernie bikinis. And we're Norwegians going. So we can eat five times a day and talk about crops. Anyway. Every summer, we would go. And of course, my dad was from that was all school. You had to get up at four AM to drive for an hour. We always stopped at the copper carton slig- Manera Zona and my dad always had two eggs over easy with bacon and coffee. I was precocious. I was an only child my mother lost two children. And so she doted on me and made me wear scarf, which I didn't wear tonight. Providence reasons. Anyway, she really wanted to please me. My dad was the Norwegian who didn't wanna ever stop. All right. I remember we were on route.
"charlie manson" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Linda Deutsch Associated Press special correspondent, the O J trial was a good for the public. Was it? Good for the Justice system. The trial. I think gave the public a chance to see how the system works. They may not have been happy with it. But they saw it up close and personal and as much criticism as Judge Lance Ito has taken I think that he was interested in letting everyone see, and he also was interested in letting everyone in the trial have their say, and that's what he was most criticized for because people didn't like that. They also a lot of them didn't like the outcome. And so they blamed him, but he conducted a fair trial and Lancia was a young judge. He was a child of the TV era. And so he wanted people to see it on television. And people became so engrossed that it was a worldwide sensation, I I was in Hawaii at one point during the trial, very briefly for a program and the. Taxicab driver pulled up to me and said you have to get in my cab. You're from the OJ case, and I got in. And he said he said, I watch every minute. He said, I've changed my work schedule. So I can get up at five o'clock in the morning and Hawaii and watch every minute that trial, and I work at night. And he said to me, and you're going to have to make the end because it's ruining my life, Royal it's a little bit different. The OJ trial was a little bit different than Perry. Mason wasn't ever going gonna see anything like it again. But picking up on that issue of OJ the DA lost Robert Blake the DA lost. Michael Jackson district attorney goes down McMartin. Menendez even took two tries. What do you think why was it that for so long the spector case they turned it around a little bit? But for a long time, the DA's in California couldn't win the big one was it. That's the jury's love their celebrities. Do you see stars in jersey is when you look at them. Or is it just the well-financed defense teams? Just steamrolling. I think they had good defense teams. And I think that in each of those cases that they didn't have the evidence that was face that you do you feel a sort of out of sync with the American public is you've been quoted as saying, you just not sure that OJ did it. I said I never made the decision. Okay. Percent of the public probably would say if you pushed him. Yeah. Five of the twelve jurors in the Las Vegas robbery trial said he's a double murderer got away with it. But we can be fair. Right out of sync with with your readers, come on guy can be fair a deal like that. You know, you you you hold the view. Could be tough. I I've just scheduled appellate arguments for June eleventh in that case supreme court, but they do Tom would you use some of those jurors comments is maybe an argument to get him a retrial. Well, they did you know below that was one of their focuses. I said what the heck could you know? You know, the judge has such huge discretion. Pawn challenges for cause because jerk and say, you know, I hate people suing in courts, I think verdicts are too high. I think the insurance rates have gone crazy because of these terrible, lawyers, blah, blah, blah. So you would think that this person should be out of there for cause on the other hand the question will be asked. Well, could you set aside those those concepts and be fair in this case? Oh, yes. I will. Okay. Boom. There you are you got that? Now, you're sitting there with that juror. So. Indeed, it it is a different. It's an interesting game. But it's a very fair win for the most part. Okay. Now you've been in all these trials you've been in. Trial after trial. You've sat on those terrible benches. That are very uncomfortable. And you have to have assessed in your own mind. What this jury is going to do. That's why they pay the big bucks. No. That's not why they don't first of all they don't pay me. Big bucks. I know I'm not saying what you're going to write about. But I'm saying about what you feel. And clearly when you sit through a whole trial, you're gonna right. You're going to write whatever. But he says, and I understand that. And you're known to do that you're a massively fair pretty but deep inside you gotta say to yourself. I've been sitting in the stupid trial for three weeks. I think the guy is guilty or not guilty. What the jury is going to say you do that. I don't but first of all three weeks is short for one of my trial. I know this is. Okay. What's your favorite story? All these cases you've handled. I don't know if I talk about a favorite. I talk about the ones that are going to stay with me forever. Number one is Manson. I mean, it's the one case that when I speak at universities, even the kids know, it some of my cases, they don't know. But Manson is forever. It was the most bizarre. They will never hopefully never be another crime like that because it was horrendous, and they'll never be a trial where you know, the defendant get up and sing and dance in the courtroom and Charlie Manson leaps across the counsel table at the judge and people are having LSD flashbacks and court stuff was happening happening. It was pretty wild. And and the press corps was amazing. I still have friends to this day who were the friends I made on that trial. It was like being in a war together. And we we became the war veterans. We still have reunions. So that's that's a big one. The OJ trials were monumental because they changed everything they changed things for the TV media. They changed for me. They change the fact that I was now recognized by my face. I mean, I've I've always had my byline recognized, but I had not been on TV that much. So it was it was a whole different kind of. Situation for me in which I now couldn't walk down the street without somebody stopping me. And asking me about the case. And it was the ultimate murder trial. People have said, well, if it wasn't for TV, and if it wasn't for the press now, wouldn't it? It wouldn't have been covered that much, and I I say in any era, no matter when at the beginning of the century, or now this would have been a big trial because he was the most famous American ever charged with murder. And that is a big case it has been compared to a Greek tragedy. Absolutely Royal, we talked about OJ a lot here took over the national conversation. Rodney King took over the conversation in Los Angeles, a huge huge deal. You were quoted as saying it really kind of shook your faith in the jury system for the cops to be acquitted in seamy valley, broke, your heart. Tell us about that. But also flash forward to the second cop trial in federal court, and we talked about whether it jury can be fair. Could a jury really be fair in hearing the case against those cops knowing in the back, and then the front in the middle of their mind that if they voted not guilty, again, bad stuff might be another riot that was considered. The idea of going to federal court, and I've doing a civil rights prosecution struck everybody is kind of double jeopardy, although it's not legally, and and those jurors were questioned backwards forwards and upside down about whether they could be fair, and I think they were dedicated to being fair, it was a very tough trial. It had different. Some of the evidence was different or new. It was tried according to federal regulations, which as you know, are quite different and they did get some guilty verdicts, which was what they wanted. But the first trial was just a disaster. And I think everybody's been remembering at this week because of the death of Darryl gates, and and the fact that, you know, his behavior when the riots broke out, but I was there, and I remember sitting in that courtroom. And as the verdicts were read the reporter sitting next to me turned to me, and she said, I guess we're gonna have to go cover riots now. But as it turned out, we couldn't because we were in Simi valley, and we could not even get back into the city. The case was tried a player, which was the first mistake. You know, what though I've tried a lot of jury trials. One. A you lost a few. I think they get it. Right. Most of the time. I really do most of the time they do in that case. It was pretty disastrous. They didn't get it. Right. And it was it was just monumental because it costs the city so many lives and so much money. I think that particular case the public even the public was surprised I think the public believed that it would be found in Rodney king's, right? A William Kennedy Smith you care. The lawyer who defended him black. He was on the show over black. He did a good job. He's a great lawyer. He has a good way about him. Dave. And I really liked him us one of the most fun shows. We've had actually you know, that he married one of the jurors from that case. Yes, I do. We didn't bring it up. And I suppose if that's the way you gotta win it. That's the way. I don't think that was out of the trial was that's after the trial. You've done this for a while. Do you like it, obviously, I do or I would be doing something else is still like it. Yeah. I do still like is it just much for now as ever. I think so I think it's it's different. It's. It may be more fun. Because I now know what I'm doing, you know, you come in as a youngster, and you don't know the law yet, and you're uncertain and now I pretty much feel confident that at least I know law and each case is different obviously, it has different ramifications. But I I am confident that I know how to cover a trial, and so I look forward to each one and look forward to whatever new challenges. They have are you disappointed that you never went for law school. No, no, come on. Now here. You are. You're you're totally into it. Okay. You're seeing the right side in the left side. And you got it all down. And I'm sure you've been there sitting on some of those stupid benches say man, I can do that. Right. Porcine? They come out of the guys that I can do that. You have to say that. No, I feel that my obligation is to the public the lay people who are not lawyers, and if I were to go to law school, I always felt that I would get bogged down in jargon. And I would not be able to tell the story in plain language. So that everybody could understand my law school has been the courtroom. I've learned an awful lot from lawyers. Whenever I've come into a case where there's an issue that I don't understand. I ask a lawyer. And they're always more than happy to give me a quick course. And what it is. I'm writing about for instance, I covered the Exxon Valdez Tron Alaska, and besides the fact that I got there, and it was twenty below zero. I had a few other challenges to face which were that the whole case was about maritime law of which I knew nothing. And so I didn't know what to do. So I went up to one of the the lawyers for captain Hazelwood. And I told him my dilemma, and he said, don't worry, I'm gonna tell you everything you need to know. And after court we sat down the coffee shop, and he told me all about maritime law, and whenever I had a question after that he or someone else would answer it and by the end of that trial if I had to steer that tanker myself. I think I could have done it enough by then. Phil spector was little dessert. It was he was oh he was. Yeah. That that was covered that I did. Okay. So as I get it here, you are gone all through these trials. You've tried more cases than moves trial lawyers in California. And. Do you think these judges are any good?.
"charlie manson" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM
"So one of my favorite stories there is a guy who was out in california uh and he decided the you know he had to take off all of his closes it's in the 1960s he's nuts clothes were not more than thing we really need analogy hung up so uh in the 1960s he goes out and he is a shooting birds in california with his shotgun naked middle like all bird hunters do apparently close when you're shooting birds yep he was also it was it was the policy of mine an offence to my mind the only one maybe knob he was he was also not too you know the right season he was shooting any birds swimming there are some real problems so a neighbor calls and says i got a naked hippie and he is he he's shooting birds ciller like okay will come pick up the naked hippie they came in pick naked hippie the naked hip eighty was carrying this gun okay this shotgun want one shot at a time they took this gun away from the naked hippie i wish i could say and everything was solved the naked hippie was charlie manson he found other ways to kill people he didn't need the gun crazy people will kill you whether they have a toothpick or an automatic weapon it's not the gun but for instance i've add this gun for quite a while i've never killed anybody in that weird because this gun well i mean it didn't kill anybody but it was killing birds and it was in the hands of an insane killer think some of the main be the insanity would rub off on me too it's not a gun is not the gun it's the person and what they decide and you notice no one was focused on that even the sheriff that came in and was.
"charlie manson" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"It's one of my favorite stories there is a guy who was out in california uh and he decided he you know he had to take off all of his closes it's in the 1960s he's nuts clothes were not more thing we really need analogy hung up so uh in the 1960s he goes out and he is a shooting birds in california with his shotgun naked middle like all bird hunters due apparently close when you're shooting birds out there he was also it was it was the mossy of mine at anoca's remind the only one maybe some he was also not you know the right season he was shooting any birds seven there are some real problems so a neighbor calls and says i got a naked hippie and he is he he's shooting birds ciller like okay will come pick up the naked hippie they came and up naked hippie that acv hip a was carrying this gun okay okay this shotgun one one shot at a time they took this gun away from the naked hippie i wish i could say and everything was solved the naked hippie was charlie manson he found other ways to kill people he didn't need the gun crazy people will kill you whether they have a toothpick or an automatic weapon it's not the gun but for instance i've add this gun for quite a while i've never killed anybody that weird because this gun well i mean it didn't kill anybody but it was killing birds and it was in the hands of an insane killer kissing some of the be the insanity would rub off on me too not the gun is not the gun it's the person and what they decide and you notice no one was focused on that even the sheriff that came in and was.
"charlie manson" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Com to get signed up as we continue with your calls and thoughts he's bruce on a line in texas early was hacked i was bruce bruce still there bruce is gone i think versus there i dunno wolf what check back with the bruce is strangely it didn't look like when i hit the line to answer it didn't it didn't act like a normal dial tone would so we'll see who net bruce but now he's got all right well in the meantime let's go to robert he's in bells walls vermont robert you're on free talk live go ahead only you have this bill with crawl be in the this is the first full day here on his uh of in gabon gabala studio their childbearing it's called donald trump you charlie manson and you're really going to take a look at it and there's a lot of stimulate air raids carlos jarquin you literally it at ler our power just thank you like people like saying donald trump is literally hitler's this new thing it's like you're literature with manuals manslaughter now he does it right finally you know into jio chevrolet long again a guy is katori all and any uh he compares donald trump in child evancho and now what are they all garrisons i mean what's one of the major give some example yeah whoa whoa ow are putting who a on legal water them guys kantor poto any responsibility or any of their kids they've always bigger i'll go i'll be on target against let me tell us manson didn't actually kill anybody so if that's what he's denying then i mean that's a true statement i mean certainly there was some people are whose firmly believe he had a high level of influence over the people who did commits and murders this is the same as donald trump because donald trump didn't actually kill anybody but he orders people in the military to go and commit murder for him so i guess they're hillary other president there is a parallel here's a yummy all presidents are charles manson gap it really older cow perry on on youtube so if you want to check it out now rabbi thanks thanks for the call the appreciate it let's continue here the tollfree number here eighth 55 450 free unfortunately the president's will not end up in a.
"charlie manson" Discussed on Hollywood And Crime
"Greg jacobsen had been impressed by charlie manson though his musical gifts might still have been raw he was a charismatic figure with his own brand of philosophy the lyrics to his often spontaneously improvise songs were original even compelling the police were interested in talking to the talent scout because he had been the one to introduce manson to record producer terri melchor who owned the c l o dr property when la pd sergeant frank patchett ask jacobsen if he knew a family member named charles tex montgomery jacobsen nodded but taxes last name wasn't montgomerie it was watson on november 30th deputy d a bully olshey ran a check and discovered that a charles denton watson had been arrested in van nuys on a drug charge on april 23rd when watson's fingerprints taken at the time of his booking matched one of the leighton's found at the tate residence it was the first piece of physical evidence tying a manson family member to the murders teams of detectives were sent out to watson's former addresses with no luck in but when they checked his hometown of mckinney texas sheriff tom montgomery told them watson was living in a small apartment downtown in fact the sheriff was well acquainted with charles watson they were second cousins montgomery being a family name text sometimes used rather than sending officers to pick up the murder suspect sheriff montgomery called texas uncle maurice who picked up his nephew and delivered him to the local jail later that same sunday sorry.
"charlie manson" Discussed on Stuff They Don't Want You To Know Audio
"In eating fall of the socalled hippie era if events where the boogeyman thing rings true for me because that was such a time of unhinged you know opportunity prosperity potentially just like you know leading group it's it was like our country like spreading our wings in flying into our new destiny and there was this dark byproduct the summer freelove turned out there was quite a price to pay it was unhinged cult leader who despite decades of incarceration still managed to garner a following mid the lugner's the outcast and the mentally vulnerable the world over into a lot of the people who are alive at the time when all the press was coming out when these crimes were committed by charles manson people who saw the trial and then the sentencing charlie manson should have died a long time ago had california not suspended the death penalty on april 24th 1971 if they wouldn't have done that he would have been long gone by this year is crazy bankers like to his supporters it's almost as though he kind of one gram bright because he died in a hospital rather than a prison the single most significant aspect of manson's turn as a cold leader and his criminal career is his masterminding of the infamous tatelabianca murderers and need leads us to a series of questions that you've probably heard examined at length before in documentaries in adaptations in other podcasts and in numerous printed works the questions all run around the the seems sorta orbit which would be.
"charlie manson" Discussed on WCHS
"What about the jim bohannon show we're talking with diane lake per book member of the family up at one point a charlie manson vandalized a piece of of large equipment which led to his initial arrest what was that all about and how was it that ultimately police realize they had in custody the people who committed the tatelabianca murders while we were admit desert uh deaf ellie looking for the bottomless pit well we bottomless pit yeah but bottomless pit live there forever um until the war was over and then you know then we is up from the anyway we're looking for that um with tune bugis in in jeeps and when we came back up the road from uh willow springs which was about not willis uh salinas uh valley i think uh there were a bunch of rocks blocking our path big rocks until we had to move some of them and and get around um to get back to barker ranch and when we got through there was a big uh road greater and so the guys were kind of upset about that and you know all the work that they had to do to get the dude and bugis over these rocks they decided they were gonna burn this michigan loader and the only thing that burnt where the tires but i was there and the jeep when they did that and uh apparently they left a book of matches and either really weren't a lot of people living in death valley and so somehow they heard about us and they came and they arrested us and that's what they were arresting as four they didn't know they had charlie manson the the the tatelabianca murnau how and there was one of one of the group one of one of the women who whose bragging was is what led them to the realization yes uh susan atkins was uh had a warrant out for her arrest so when she was arrested in depth valley she uh was sent it sent to los angeles and it was there in her cell but she started telling her cellmate all about charlie and you know helterskelter um and that she and her participation she you know told her cellmate about her participation in the murders and so that's what opened it all up uh did you testify in court against demands yes i did what will you asked to testify about you know.
"charlie manson" Discussed on KHNR 690AM
"Cases using taxpayer money a democrat is now urging him to step down newsweek compared charlie manson to donald trump what else is new more campaign spokesman says that the yearbook glorious star witness and that start witnesses failed but first yesterday dow jones industrial average and nasdaq and russel 2000 all hit record highs uh let's get back to the market that we can all agree on a great news for you if you have any stocks at all or 401 k instock you're making money today the dow ending that sixtieth record close under president trump nicole pedal lease on the floor of the new york stock exchange hasim scares people but boy boy that just seems like there's no top to this market and about half of americans either on stock directly or indirectly in the 401 case or there mutual funds so it is a good thing that the market is doing this now you want to give trump any credit for it but headed tanked you certainly would have given trump blamed eumember right before the election people like mark cuban waking things this along with richard branson oh great to have you went out on lantau politics aside were just talking about this notion on a street the seems to be uh apparently prevalent out there that trump presidency could actually hurt stocks what you're calling for though is very dramatic and drastic a fifty percent decline over his presidency which would be four years collect that theory that the back of the envelope calculations here how do you get there that it would go call upon yes in two reasons i mean you thought when the committee on email cannot we thought with the markets here and uh so trump's temperament i think is a significant issue for the markets calm whenever you have a question i would handicap us if trump win handicap the likelihood that the probability that he would say thumping stupid enough of during the fouryear term multiple times out 100 percent because the markets were reserved clinton was doing yeah okay i am markets markets would.
"charlie manson" Discussed on 1170 The Answer
"Using taxpayer money a democrat is now urging him to step down newsweek compared charlie manson to donald trump what else is new more campaign spokesman says that the yearbook glorious star witness and that star witnesses failed but first yesterday dow jones industrial average and nasdaq in russel 2000 all hit record highs let's get back to the markets that we can all agree on a great news day for you if you have any stocks at all or a 401 k instock you're making money today the dow ending the day with a sixty of record close under president trump nicole pedal ladies on the floor of the new york stock exchange some of this scares people but boy boy they're just seems like there's no top to this market and about half of americans either own stock directly or indirectly in the 401 keys were there mutual funds so it is a good thing that the market is doing this now you don't wanna give trump any credit for it but had it tanked you certainly would have given trump blamed eumember remember right before the election people like mark cuban were saying things like this along with richard branson great to have you with that i share arm and let the politics aside where kawasaki on a street that seems to be uh apparently pratt went out there that that trump presidency could actually hurt socks what you're calling for though is very dramatic and drastic a fifty percent decline over his presidency which would be collected three envelopes hacked relations here how do we get there that it would definitely call on it for two reasons i mean you saw it when the komi on email came out we thought with the market geared in in code from temperament significantly for the markets on whenever you have a question i would handicap if propped win i would be cap the likelihood that the probability that he would say something stupid enough fencer during the fouryear term multiple times out 100 percent because markets were reserved clinton was doing it markets markets would be very destabilized by trump victory particularly as.
"charlie manson" Discussed on We Paid To See This
"Call a kariuki section one i would gulf stage an edge would just get up and they would just play a carrier keep track of a famous kony song and the b the little bouncing ball so so this evening evening the audience would sing along and he often did daydream believer great and i think it was in la that davy jones was in the audience and he saying it with edge any who oh and guess who else dr david cassidy died did he for shirks last time i checked he was in critical condition and but a now oh i don't know but for a second of that you're gonna say charlie manson because he did die didn't a piece of set full on him recently during his show all that was maryland parents yet charlie manson i think charlie may i think his show was life because god some of those last few interviews with him he was an earlier yet we he's have you heard it here first charles manson is another job i think after all gilbert godfrey had he had a funny tweet about how it doesn't matter because i can't remember it that was stupid but look up gilbert good freedom twitter and charles manson charles de detroit's at twitter narrowed said gilbert africa had his three weekly feeling relieved that address right now it could be like just a nonsensical words like farc kit we got two writs i you he gave you see some of those weird it he was like downward cosmic bow jb he was schizophrenic may be what if they ever tested you know once you become a psychotic mohtaram we're if the test you probably goes probably drugs hanlan to do is and lsd gear some maybe not his fault speaking of lsd i went to see i was going to say really quickly though yes i carry op bar oh yes i had a humiliating moment because gpa pants again i never punched her you wear doc denim one acta.
"charlie manson" Discussed on 790 KABC
"Catherwood the holy blank holiday podcasts live on stage at the ice house if you haven't seen mike and drew they are fantastic together m it's all of about the fund from seven ninety kabc go ahead is that says 'if men of ice 'cause i'll be off no it's not actually made a vice it's a real houses has given senseless abroad kabar yes they actually have those guy so here's what we want at eight hundred two two two k a b c one eight hundred two two two five two two two a lot of people here in southern california have charlie manson stories you were alive when it happened last night i didn't interview for uh a news site and they're like um so you're right in front of debra mike adds when he has an esa they were they didn't really know a lot about the mirrors and so they asked me how old was devin i said well debbah's sixteen at the time and they said did you know sharon is like i was three and i was in another country of what no big hole do you frigate research up to how they not only the rating no and i you know brings us to the point yet devon i've always talked about when the parole board's get younger people get younger they don't know the detail the details and so this is the fifty year old crime um they don't know like my kids grow up knowing because debra gave me a beautiful picture of sharon and it hangs in my name ruminates the picture that's on the book uh uh of herb beautiful coffeetable book recollections as she went through all the archives at all the movie companies twentieth century fox thousands and thousands of pictures and she put a beautiful archive together um so my kids have grown up knowing sharon tate knowing what she was and who killed her and who they are and last night when charles manson dive what did you say rocco exactly he was speechless is that right hugh i was speechless too but i was happy after all the time was kinda like he's done and we can move on to a certain extent but debra brings of a great point you can move on but you can't forget and the pri orchestrated the actual the.
"charlie manson" Discussed on WCTC
"I thought was an works they could jargon managers diet the age of eighty three go ahead with charlie manson knew the court like following i died of old age you know three years old however i am yeah he said he never killed anybody oh yeah his the sign he's good it is the is the malaise the maltin yeah yeah ragged an actress sharon tate was pregnant at the time the epa well he he hated the hollywood elite yo he had he hit a people like you them appaluse the canal medal among among like you're a on that next lisyev sure the triple a who are he would pass and messages day name halt in young guys there there i may la have late he's a he's a shooting up in the top like a rocket iraq but also who did pathways weekend warned pete more original member of the miracles the miracles he passed away at the age of seventy eight back yet pence me of and and we have some miracles for you now gay this way guts america's early do what see if i can aim getahun put away okay let's see it though this one yet a up bed detract semiconductors right away new though a c i know manure the levin alright end how 'bout this whole this draggli why ladies and gentlemen i want jagged lawsuit jock you know the next one i want you don't know these pete salads as were now mugabe baby yup the new without this when he ropy who who the cohen a rally warren more oh man that's spoke to rob a hero of china but and he still line though i just larry wachtel i look very good but later i'm gonna put rip smoby on facebook of linked i really lower us and other water that's i give you a novel i work with it so i 22 okay yeah yeah that's to tear note.