32 Burst results for "Chilton"

"chilton" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

01:30 min | 2 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Chilton auto body dot com Again Go to Shelton auto body dot com. An important message from Kaiser Permanente. Thanks to new federal funding, you may be among the millions of Americans now eligible for federal financial assistance to help lower your health coverage premiums even if you didn't qualify before. That's right. You may now qualify for federal financial assistance to help lower your health coverage premiums even if you didn't qualify before Call Kaiser Permanent they now at 1 803 200136. That's 1 803 200136. If you have on file taxes or are in debt to the IRS, this is important news. The IRS just rolled out a new program to help struggling taxpayers more easily resolved their tax problems. It's called the Taxpayer Relief Initiative, and it opens up powerful new Options for people looking to get back on the right track with the I. R s and no one knows this program like the professionals at Optima Tax Relief America's most trusted tax resolution company. They've resolved over $1 billion in tax debt for their clients and have the expertise and experience to help you. One easy call to optimal can start to process helping to put an end to your worries of wage garnishment asset seizure and other aggressive IRS actions Make today the beginning of your fresh start with the I. R. S call the experts at Optima Tax relief now. For your free confidential consultation. Call 800 to 59 86 40 to 800 to 59 86 40 to 800 to 59 86 42.

Expectations: Who Am I?

You Choose You Now

02:14 min | 4 months ago

Expectations: Who Am I?

"Who am i. I constantly asked myself this question growing up this question. Everybody asks themselves at some point in their lives. During the life journey we all experience different events situations meet different people on these actually effect how we view ourselves and how we react within the world. What do i mean by this abba of by my parents and lunch respond to it until it became my identity and who i was however it is just a name one. I didn't choose myself. So why is it me. I understand the two families are first connection with others. But i might just a name in the family now. Obviously i became a daughter and assisted to my siblings and i was also member of the family and at the age of three i went to play school and there're became friends with other children and after that acid the age of four i went into school. And this is the first major experience we all encounter and at school. I'll be honest. I really didn't feel the cy fishes in i felt lost a confused about who is meant to be looking back now. I can see that i did. I didn't fit in. And the judgments and attitudes from the chilton had an effect on me. I remember being picked on by two older boys day for nanak. Oh bull and i was so scared of what might happen to me day so i decided to keep quiet and try not to be seen in hide. My hair so who was at this stage just frightens little shaiko who want desperately to be liked and accepted yet inside. I felt i wasn't good enough. Society tells us to follow a course in life and that's usually being born into the family going to school to be educated maybe on university than expected to get a job by a home yet married have children and then we retire. We might have grandchildren and then society tells us that we have lived full happy life. My question is who gave us these expectations

Shaiko Chilton
"chilton" Discussed on Bowl of Life

Bowl of Life

05:05 min | 5 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on Bowl of Life

"I was there for ten years that means i saw two thousand different crops. How many crops us a different crops does a normal farmer see in a lifetime. What maybe fifty crops So so and and here's another thing. That that i think is really interesting. Every single mushroom that you've ever eaten has been picked by hand now undertake by Well yes and there's literally. i mean. This was a big farm. We had an army of harvesters and mushrooms. Another little secret here. Mushrooms never sleep. Say they continue to grow and so you have to harvest mushrooms on a larger farm. Every single day of the year we have harvesters in harvesting these mushrooms. So so if for one if you're a mushroom farmer you're a babysitter. You can't leave the farm. Somebody's gotta be there tending these crops. Even the small growers. Somebody's gotta be there. And plus once you harvest it you've got to get it to market it. Otherwise it'll spoil. It's got a short shelf life. So so it's it's really a very different type of agriculture. So to speak. I was there for ten years A living with mushrooms and then in Nine hundred eighty three. I co authored. A book called the mushroom cultivator which you spoke about a practical guide to growing mushrooms at home and then by nineteen eighty nine. I realized that rather than being a mushroom farmer. I am going to switch gears. Because i'd read a lot about mushrooms and medicinal benefits. I switched gears and went okay. I'm going to start a business so mushrooms as Nutritional supplement and one of the benefits of that. A sarah was that now. I didn't have a fresh product. Supplements are dried powders to babysit a dried powder..

ten years fifty crops two thousand different crops Every single day nineteen eighty nine one Every single mushroom eighty three Nine hundred
"chilton" Discussed on Bowl of Life

Bowl of Life

01:51 min | 5 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on Bowl of Life

"I've been hearing a lot about mushroom coffee lately. I know it sounds kind of weird. Doesn't it have you heard about mushroom coffee wolf. You have an. That's okay is just coffee mixed with mushroom powder. It's about half the caffeinated mount of regular coffee and depending on the mushroom powder used. It can have different medicinal properties such as maybe regulating your blood sugar or even counteracting the acid. That can happen from drinking coffee. So what does that have to do with our guest interview today. I've been curious about medicinal mushrooms for a while. Now and i think i once even heard a doctor say that you should eat mushrooms every day for their health benefits. But i never really looked up. Why why that was jeff. Chilton our guest today has studied mushrooms. His whole life yes seriously. He's so passionate about them. He got interested in it when he was a kid. Lived in the northwest part of the united states and then he actually went on to make a career out of it. Yes so much passion there. So we're going to dig into not only his career journey on the podcast but why mushrooms are so healthy we take into a little bit of science but mostly we're going to focus on how mushrooms are grown how they boost immunity so important right now and how to cook mushrooms that you actually eat. Jeff has so many great tips and yards then we dive into mushroom extracts in powder wall jeff's mission is to educate everyone on the benefits of mushroom. He's also the founder of nemecs which is a mushroom powder wholesaler and then he also retails mushroom extracts.

Jeff today jeff united states Chilton
"chilton" Discussed on Sound Behavior, How Celebrities Are Born, Host Don Crosby

Sound Behavior, How Celebrities Are Born, Host Don Crosby

07:09 min | 6 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on Sound Behavior, How Celebrities Are Born, Host Don Crosby

"Like onscreen sure. How perfect and is great. Once again excrete encouragement and the other thing too that i think what they can keep in mind is that maybe they're not going to be the next kristie chilton but they could become a famous director or producer or makeup artist. Or there's so many varieties. And i've done a lot of stunt guys on our podcast you know. And so there's so many varieties of different places in motion pictures that someone can find himself right. I mean there's something you might even liking more. Like i've delved into like riding. I wanted to rest someday. I'm a little intimidated by that. But my friend Great friends with petro unquote radnor of radiant island. And really great filmmakers and producers like so talented. They've worked on the largest sets of like wanted injuring with injuring jolie. I mean they've done incredible then. They have their own moving with the lowest on the mesa which was incredible but so they've really inspired me. Let's get behind the camera and like you know that's something. I'm kinda venturing in you know in the next year or so as they really to do that but yeah and then. I know makeup artist working in with the my league. Dean sounds like i've met some really talented you can have. You can still like. I see it all the time like you know. I don't know. I'm such a film junkie like the director's commentary on that. I really enjoy and like nine times out of ten. You'll see that. They have like a kanye with a makeup artist. So like i guess i'm getting at is this like your first inclination is like i wanna be the and on screen. You might find a you know a little niece in the entertainment industry that you love that you enjoy more and more steady work and you can still do cameos on screen you know but i do think that there are other things in filmed in that industry that you can find equally enjoyable. Very is so much fun. I remember at one point. And we're now sitting back and i was watching. One of my favorite movies isn't it. I began to think i wasn't actually thinking about. How would be that actor. But i was thinking about. Gosh how to be to be the stand-in okay. You know and then start. Yeah and then a year later here. I am doing an interview with the one of the standards for that same actor that i was watching it was kind of like deja vu and so you know you used to have to think that there's so many different people that involved in any motion picture. Oh my gosh. Yeah yeah i think. A lot of people don't realize that our society playschool much importance on you know celebrity status and leany mad. Who isn't there are so many great character actors out there. There are so many great. You know just people that. Don't get their dues. I feel like. I think within like the tight knit community that that there is in hollywood or whatever you there they do get their need. You know as you're coming up by what he called in turn gives them. You know what i mean. Take awhile but you see these great character actors that do work and they work the rest of their lives consistently exactly eighty you know wearing limited faces for like the ta leading role. Yeah yeah that's like a very small percentage but there's a lot of film work out there incorrectly. For if i may be wrong but i think part of the greatest value of being you know a second or stand in or even doing stunts in other areas of the pictures. It's the relationships that one is able to create and build within people within the industry. And so it's like you know you need to tell the world of who you know and who you work with. But it's that interaction that you know that you have that so personally valuable zim accents very. Yeah it does not like. It's a weird kind of kismet. Happens like when you work with one you know and you have great experiences yet. That connection there's a bond there that it creates. It's really weird like it's not. I don't know if it happens to accountants during taxis. Like when you come together and you guys are all intent on creating something that didn't exist and like you've got to like run into troubles and obstacles on your out in the long hot shoes. I mean there. Are you know. I have those memories of every almost every production you know like yesterday and i feel like for instance. Raiders is like this Project where you didn't have a tgi. We had really not the best budget for soundtrack. And i'm like a detective. And if i look at it and blush i was grateful to do. It would be great for good but it was one of the first film projects i did when i was like nineteen years old and i look back at that time. If like your she or cristina. I yeah fisher reached out having talked you know ten or seventeen years. Or whatever i would love to hear from them and work with them again. Fraternal that fraternal. It's i'm so glad you brought that up. Because it really does for him now. I was reading somewhere. Did you play maryland. Well why but not in a a movie or anything you can. I did a series of commercials for the first time. I did this a series of commercials for this vitamin company and it was good. It was fun and it was definitely. I never wasn't nearly fan. Like i admire her that she did. You know i was never one of those people that was dying to put on a maryland. And so i reluctantly did the job and it was so it was really fun then. I had a really great a photo shoot as maryland. I think it was last year or the the regular ovid movie kind of we lost year. But that is actually. I knew it was. It was just a photo shoot but we had a moment there where like we played candle in the wind while we were shooting. You know the sudden. I just like overcome by everything. She went your started crying. We have not falling like pretty beautiful and everyone like kind of stopped and like gas and like we kept taking pictures so we actually have some photos of maryland money. But that where i really felt like not like maryland spirit overcame me but it that energy of everything that he went through and everything. It was pretty cool. Because when i was reading that out you know looking at you while i could see where you could be a really you know perfect in that role so tell me a little bit about. You've got a couple of degrees you've got a one in theater and the other business so you're not just another pretty face is actually something between the ears of christie chiltern right..

christie chiltern kristie chilton last year next year ten Dean seventeen years yesterday nine times one point cristina petro a year later nineteen years old first time one one of those people Raiders one of the first film projects maryland
"chilton" Discussed on Sound Behavior, How Celebrities Are Born, Host Don Crosby

Sound Behavior, How Celebrities Are Born, Host Don Crosby

08:05 min | 6 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on Sound Behavior, How Celebrities Are Born, Host Don Crosby

"Here's your host. Don crosby this don crosby and i want to thank you again for joining us for another episode of sal behavior this episode thirty six and i have a beautiful young lady on the phone with me. Name is christie. Chilton christie is an actress. She's a model. She has a great resource of her accomplishments. She's been in a just a bunch of films. Guys let me see here. Christiane just scrolling down my browser here to gilo bit more. But you've recently been in a very cool movie. That i'm not gonna talk too much about because i want you to share it but christie. Welcome to sound behavior. Thank you so much for taking the time today to join me. I don thank you so much for how will break. Welcome so tell me a little bit about christie chilton. You know you're not just another beautiful person you know. You've got the heart as well as i was going through your bio something really touched me christie and that was the i know if those poems her such that you wrote to your children. That really caught me. Yeah yeah Letter my children of log posts. Yeah i'm so glad you mentioned that. I love that. Yeah you know. I love to read and just one night. I was never anything that was actually going to share publicly but I wrote this my children obviously and it became pretty lengthy and then a year or so later. Like you know what these are all like important things that i think are universal principles that we all kind of live by or you know adopt styles and so i hear it by. Yeah they were originally written for my little babies so cool. Because a lot of times you know we don't get to know people by the sensitivity of of their heart and this just really displayed. The you know the thoughtfulness that that you had that moment. So i thought was very very cool. So you you've very welcome insult you know. tell me a little bit about christie. I know that You know you very accomplished it. There's such a journey involved in some behavior. What i try to do. Christmas talk about the journey from going from in house. Liberties are born to really the champion inside the celebrity. Because there's a journey there right. I mean you just didn't wake up one day and you're doing a movie now no and it's really. I love what you just read about others a champion. I actually wrote a bloodless about that too called the champion. Never quit so have to spend it to you. Yeah but it's exactly about that. Like i did star now really y'all but that was extra my mother's kind of pushing me into the industry. I like four. It's kind of cliche in a ball. And i was like you know i would. I would try to hide from her by sandy next the mannequins in the store and it was really pose. You know re freeze so that you know went any of whatever and the floor manager somebody balmy and literally like talk to my mom and the next thing i knew of runway shows like dealers or something like that and then he got involved in theater and i did my first performance and had a really big role i really cleaning about five but i did some commercials after that and i did a lot of theater after that but i did you know then. I majored in theater. So it was often on sporadic while child doing shows and things like that president. I always seem to film and love. So when i was in school. I was in The gifted classes for in middle school and they let us go and look in advertising. Think tank omar. Oh my gosh. Oh i remember being like. I had been in front of the camera couple of times but like i wasn't old enough lake appreciated value and everything it can do and it was just like right here. I'll never forget. We were doing toothpaste commercial for like you know. Acne toothpastes that we created and you know looking at the camera from one side. That goes on in front of the camera. But then i got behind tim or two and something about that just inspired me and something inside me switch. This is what i want ush and school. So yes i mean was definitely you know there was a lot of work to do to get to to the movies that i did do. And things got. And it was internal working x. Journal work obviously. So when i got older jumping ahead here when i got older you know. I'm through like theater classes and said we would go and do like little films. Let's for the full sail university and things like that but like i wasn't anywhere near where i wanted to be. It wasn't doing any kind of work i wanted to do. I didn't think my talents were where they needed to be. I wasn't packing. And i don't know so i had to become a stronger person all around. I hadn't really set my goals. I had to overcome a lot of you. Know jackson which was really hard for so sensitive. I had to build that up. I had to realize that not everything happens at one. You know and overnight it was definitely a journey and it was a lot of. There's a lot of trials and tribulations but yeah then you know. Things started to fall into place. And i got a really great manager in los angeles then cincinnati and then i got signed with agencies that i think you know taking all these agencies for awhile and i didn't hear anything right away you know sure and one's me out and then it was almost like high swear was probably six months to a year that i waited like nothing happening and then all of the sudden i hear from like this agency and it was like a trickled out all started kind of pouring in the next thing on your own time them and getting you know better stuff that are you know especially for florida but it was awful auditioning for things over california So it was really cool. It was really nice. You know but it definitely is a mindset thing and it definitely is a hard work way definitely not smoking that just comes to you can only imagine kristie that is just having that positive attitude that work ethic to keep going that you may be just one phone call away from your big break right so you and sometimes it doesn't seem to happen like right away like i waited like six months. I feel it could have been a year like i'm i don't know exactly. It's kind of vague now. there was. There was a quote. I saw that i love and nothing ever meet him but it was something like what no one tells you is. There's this period of waiting. There's this period for nothing happened. Then that's really that's like writing for success. And you know i remember googling what does it feel like reading for success like because i'm not doing anything nothing's going on and sometimes you know i even read sometimes before success. They're alive rejection will turn their backs on you. You'll get your biggest like chaos and there was a paulo to that. I was like great house are great is always preceded by chaos that affect you in chrissy. What you're talking about here is so profound in so encouraging. Because i've had people guests on the podcast and on the radio show when we we're doing the live show for so many years is that they may not have been stunned. Inter musicians were near case a famous actress but they were still getting their waiting for that same break in life. You know so what you're saying. You know the encouragement that you're sharing is really it is across the board. It's not if someone wants to just be an actress right now and we'll get five s was encouraging in times like we're in because there's such a struggle so many people are just fit to be tied so to speak and so you've been some cool movies. What island a sugar raiders Tell me about Being in the paint job.

los angeles christie chilton don crosby six months christie Don crosby california today cincinnati jackson Chilton one night two Being in the paint job first performance one phone call one side Christmas kristie What island a sugar raiders
"chilton" Discussed on Real Talk with Dana | Nutrition, Health

Real Talk with Dana | Nutrition, Health

03:35 min | 8 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on Real Talk with Dana | Nutrition, Health

"The inevitable. <Speech_Male> You'll <Speech_Male> know creating <Speech_Male> a good <Speech_Male> foundation <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Basis of resilience <Speech_Male> because it's <Silence> unrealistic <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> she isn't to say when <Speech_Male> the bad things happen <Silence> you ignore them <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> but to think that <Speech_Male> not gonna happen. <Speech_Male> Be positive all the time <Speech_Male> zone. Realistic <Speech_Male> united so <Speech_Male> can create <Speech_Male> a <Speech_Male> health mental health <Speech_Male> issues for people <Speech_Male> when they think they <Speech_Male> should be positive all the <Speech_Male> time. You <Speech_Male> should have practices in <Silence> that to <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> be more positive <Speech_Male> old <Speech_Male> tip you on. The sky <Speech_Male> was <Speech_Male> by the same time. <Speech_Male> You have to appreciate <Speech_Male> that. That will be negative <Speech_Male> things in your <Speech_Male> in your life <Speech_Male> that you're going <Speech_Male> to have to deal with but he's <Speech_Male> having practices in place <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> deal with as <Speech_Male> well as healthily <Speech_Male> news motion <Speech_Male> as you can <Speech_Male> <Silence> be back to <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> the <Speech_Female> positive scale. <Speech_Female> Yeah <Speech_Female> and so one <Speech_Female> of the tools that you talked <Speech_Female> about that <Speech_Female> you do talk about <Speech_Female> to try and get through <Speech_Female> that is <Speech_Female> having a positive <Speech_Female> mindset to transform <Speech_Female> the way we respond <Speech_Female> to negative situations <Speech_Female> but without <Speech_Female> the toxic positively. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> So what does <Speech_Female> that look like if <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> it's <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> awareness <Speech_Male> and is <Speech_Male> to include emotional <Speech_Male> Agility <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Silence> you <Speech_Male> <Silence> need to <Speech_Male> accept <Speech_Male> the negative thing <Speech_Male> so rather than kind <Speech_Male> of sweep it under the <Speech_Male> carpet <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Male> just ignore <Silence> it <Silence> if <SpeakerChange> it's something <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> causes in emotional <Speech_Male> yukos's <Silence> negative <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> whole thing on <Speech_Male> it for a second <Speech_Male> trying <Speech_Male> to think it from <Speech_Male> a rational <Speech_Male> thought process <Speech_Male> raw data and again <Speech_Male> the final firefly <Speech_Male> response which is very <Speech_Male> reactive <Speech_Male> us wanna be obu <Speech_Male> to to respond <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to it <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Male> it oba for <Speech_Male> mayo boils down <Speech_Male> to kind of my self <Speech_Male> care practices <Speech_Male> which keeps <Speech_Male> me grounded <Speech_Male> connected to myself <Silence> connected <SpeakerChange> to <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> environment <Speech_Male> being more mindful <Silence> compassionate <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> curious <Speech_Male> open <SpeakerChange> <Silence> and <Speech_Male> have <Speech_Male> been not as <Speech_Male> well as <Speech_Male> understanding. Everything <Speech_Male> isn't going to be spending <Speech_Male> roses over the tyne. <Speech_Male> You are <Silence> better equipped <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> deal with it but saying <Speech_Male> not. There's always gonna <Speech_Male> be something that <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> is <Speech_Male> going to happen <Speech_Male> and what <Speech_Male> you do well prepared <Speech_Male> for it even <Speech_Male> then <Speech_Male> if you will commit from <Speech_Male> place all <Speech_Male> been moved. Grounded <Speech_Male> com connected. <Speech_Male> You <Speech_Male> are going to be able to deal <Speech_Male> with it. <Speech_Male> Come up with a plan <Speech_Male> move forward <Speech_Male> quicker than if you <Speech_Male> disposable through life thinking <Speech_Male> yet when because <Silence> because it can be positive <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> then any negative things <Speech_Male> when the throw off <Speech_Male> you track. And he's <Speech_Male> going to be a lot harder <Silence> to get back on track <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> basically preparation <Speech_Male> not <Speech_Male> to fail. What <Speech_Male> preparation knowing <Speech_Male> that <SpeakerChange> shit happens <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> right well <Speech_Female> especially with <Speech_Female> this year if we've learned <Speech_Female> nothing else <Speech_Female> we've definitely learned <Silence> that <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> love that. <Speech_Female> Thank you so much for <Speech_Female> coming on today. This is <Speech_Female> a really cool conversation. <Speech_Female> I know people will take <Speech_Female> a lot <Speech_Female> from it especially <Speech_Female> about the paris. <Speech_Female> Pathetic versus sympathetic <Speech_Female> nervous system. <Speech_Female> So tell people <Speech_Female> where they can <Speech_Female> find you if they want <Silence> to learn <SpeakerChange> more about <Speech_Male> you. The <Speech_Male> can find <Speech_Male> me on instagram <Speech_Male> on <Speech_Male> handles chilton <Speech_Male> chiropractic <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> same for <Speech_Male> facebook <Speech_Male> chilton chiropractic. <Speech_Male> And they're the two <Speech_Male> main ones <Speech_Male> in the us. <Speech_Male> I will be starting <Silence> a youtube channel <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> just in the process of <Silence> doing that. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I think i'm <Speech_Male> not even sure. I think my handle <Speech_Male> for that is <SpeakerChange> nathan. Chilton <Speech_Female> potentially might say <Speech_Female> well <Speech_Female> we'll put it in the show notes <Speech_Female> when you get it <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> all right. Well

Chilton facebook youtube today instagram this year two paris nathan chilton
"chilton" Discussed on Real Talk with Dana | Nutrition, Health

Real Talk with Dana | Nutrition, Health

04:23 min | 8 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on Real Talk with Dana | Nutrition, Health

"Thank you so much for coming on the show today. I'm really excited to chat. So i would love you to tell us more about yourself. And what's your story. So how did you come to be where you are today as a chiropractor and wellness coach specializing. In what you do now thinking about me so much pleasure. Well i've always been interested in the human body and a group with mammalian. Sports are always had books around the house and spines nazi books. So i've always had an interest in the human body and chiropractic clay. I was playing basketball blow and my back at the age of seventeen. I think and that was that was my first experience themselves a chiropractor at this point. It was very mechanical pain based approach in late to ron and started studying sports science halfway through degrade house thinking what to do with my life. Decided to apply for chiropractic got into chiropractic in two thousand and eight graduated in twenty twelve on then. It wasn't really until after graduating. I started to really appreciate and understand. What chiropractic is and why would offer to people and it was more of a vied to the stick but wellness approach rather than mechanical symptom approach. So that's how go into chiropractic. And and i'm no back casually been a blessing truly grateful for didn't really say his work which apply lookie lookie and nonsense but it's changed my life but is because of the power and how it changes people's lives basically unease abou the philosophy of chiropractic is. The buddy is able to heal itself. If is in the right environment and the nervous system is the system processes the environment whether it be into entity externally so working with a person with the spine to create ease in the system is balancing not stress. Response the synthetics responds in the parsing responds on. Then when the body's in state it can do wonderful things. So yeah that's how i go into it and that's why. I'm extremely passionate about about the subject about chiropractic. Going back to what you said you know when you thought when you were a teenager and you got injured that it was just you know physical manipulation and stuff like that. I think a lot of people assume that. That's what chiropractic is so talk a little bit more about how let's actually let's start with like what are the biggest misconceptions about the chiropractic. Practice a good way Talk to patients about so car isn't just about and treating pain or treating condition. Yes we can help with. Simpson such babies headaches. Sciatic care and shoulder pain elbow pain. But we all going from the approach of putting the buddy in a state of ease to a healthy function nervous system when your body is more power sympathetic dominant is able to relax digest. Hill undo a supposed to because as a human human beings. We designed to heal in self-regulate designed to accumulate almonds in pain and problems route life and never get better for example. Could you finger hairs on own is no What you need stitches but instead it will halonen starting after the stitches. Aided your you a native to cook. So that's how i explain it. Yes we treat. We help conditions. We don't treat them is the buddy that does the halen when it's in a state of easing and that's why i'm really passionate property. Last two years is the effect of stress and five flyers funds because it's so linked to the function of the spine on a dysfunctional spine can create predominantly sympathetic patterns within the spine whether it be from physical stress emotional stress chemicals stresses they will have a stress on the nervous system. Yes so we talk about stress and the

Simpson today eight two thousand twenty twelve seventeen first experience
Nervous system survival mode and how to get back to thriving with Nathan Chilton

Real Talk with Dana | Nutrition, Health

04:23 min | 8 months ago

Nervous system survival mode and how to get back to thriving with Nathan Chilton

"Thank you so much for coming on the show today. I'm really excited to chat. So i would love you to tell us more about yourself. And what's your story. So how did you come to be where you are today as a chiropractor and wellness coach specializing. In what you do now thinking about me so much pleasure. Well i've always been interested in the human body and a group with mammalian. Sports are always had books around the house and spines nazi books. So i've always had an interest in the human body and chiropractic clay. I was playing basketball blow and my back at the age of seventeen. I think and that was that was my first experience themselves a chiropractor at this point. It was very mechanical pain based approach in late to ron and started studying sports science halfway through degrade house thinking what to do with my life. Decided to apply for chiropractic got into chiropractic in two thousand and eight graduated in twenty twelve on then. It wasn't really until after graduating. I started to really appreciate and understand. What chiropractic is and why would offer to people and it was more of a vied to the stick but wellness approach rather than mechanical symptom approach. So that's how go into chiropractic. And and i'm no back casually been a blessing truly grateful for didn't really say his work which apply lookie lookie and nonsense but it's changed my life but is because of the power and how it changes people's lives basically unease abou the philosophy of chiropractic is. The buddy is able to heal itself. If is in the right environment and the nervous system is the system processes the environment whether it be into entity externally so working with a person with the spine to create ease in the system is balancing not stress. Response the synthetics responds in the parsing responds on. Then when the body's in state it can do wonderful things. So yeah that's how i go into it and that's why. I'm extremely passionate about about the subject about chiropractic. Going back to what you said you know when you thought when you were a teenager and you got injured that it was just you know physical manipulation and stuff like that. I think a lot of people assume that. That's what chiropractic is so talk a little bit more about how let's actually let's start with like what are the biggest misconceptions about the chiropractic. Practice a good way Talk to patients about so car isn't just about and treating pain or treating condition. Yes we can help with. Simpson such babies headaches. Sciatic care and shoulder pain elbow pain. But we all going from the approach of putting the buddy in a state of ease to a healthy function nervous system when your body is more power sympathetic dominant is able to relax digest. Hill undo a supposed to because as a human human beings. We designed to heal in self-regulate designed to accumulate almonds in pain and problems route life and never get better for example. Could you finger hairs on own is no What you need stitches but instead it will halonen starting after the stitches. Aided your you a native to cook. So that's how i explain it. Yes we treat. We help conditions. We don't treat them is the buddy that does the halen when it's in a state of easing and that's why i'm really passionate property. Last two years is the effect of stress and five flyers funds because it's so linked to the function of the spine on a dysfunctional spine can create predominantly sympathetic patterns within the spine whether it be from physical stress emotional stress chemicals stresses they will have a stress on the nervous system. Yes so we talk about stress and the

Basketball RON Halonen Simpson Headaches
"chilton" Discussed on Capital Allocators

Capital Allocators

06:48 min | 8 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on Capital Allocators

"Looking for something. I have the perfect job for you. There's this company the spinning out of. At and t. called lucent. And i'm like where is that and he said it's in new jersey. Tom new jersey is not san francisco and so he kinda reeled me in goldman had done. The ipo loosened spun out of at and t. and he was very close to the treasurer and it was just an amazing opportunity. Despite not being in the bay area had seventy five billion dollars in a m and it was like the last piece of the spin out from a and t and the treasurer was a forty year old woman so in the. at and t. world that's unheard of and she was amazing and she convinced me to take this job and like literally. Nobody knew anything. About what i was doing. They're like here's a phone. And a qb and seventy five billion dollars go at it. It just felt like the opportunity of a lifetime. And how could i pass it up. What are the portfolio. Look like with your phone and seventy five billion dollars while it was hard to figure that out because at and t. Was still managing the money for lucent south. It took a while for us to make that transfer an at and t. Was one of the first corporate pension funds to invest in venture capital and private equity. So you know it started off and family offices and endowments and foundations and then there were small group of corporate pension funds like at and t. and gm and ge and they were early to those asset classes so we actually had a great venture and private equity portfolio and so that was the illiquid part which was a nightmare to separate because we had to go through each agreement and negotiate with the gp when we are splitting apart and loosen was bigger than a t and t and so we were also negotiating with our largest client because at and t. Bought more lucent equipment than anybody else. It was just an interesting time but a great a great portfolio. We are incredibly lucky to get started with that. How impact could that have been in size. Relative to seventy billion dollars of assets while part of the seventy five billion was the defined contribution plan which we invested in the separately managed accounts of the defined benefit plan so of the defined benefit plan was probably fifty billion. But i don't remember the numbers. It's been a long time but it was. There was a lot of venture in private equity. The returns on the portfolio had been very good so i started there in nineteen ninety eight. We're getting a lot of distributions of our venture portfolio. I used to make the joke. That lucent was really a pension fund with a little bit of technology on the side. Which is what drove the earnings of the company for that whole time but nobody thought that joke was funny except for me but it was actually pretty close to the truth. How did that influence you. Invested the capital. Well we had liabilities and so despite those liabilities we still had a lot of equity. In our portfolio the pension fund had to underlying groups of employers went occupational one management and they both at different points in time were well over-funded their assets to their liabilities. Which is unusual for corporate pension funds. So we actually suggested to the board of the company that they basically immunize the portfolio and lock and the gains. After i left one of them was in process. When i was leaving and the other one i think got done after i left but it didn't happen before various market correction so have a number that you have to meet. It's different from an endowment or foundation. How long were you listened about. Eight or nine years when i started at lucent there one hundred and fifty thousand employees in when i left there were eight thousand employees. Wow it was quite a ride. So i was working at loosen. It was living in boston. We had moved. We opened an office in boston and was easier to hire people for that kind of work in boston. Then in suburban new jersey and so my family. We all moved back to boston. Rather than being in new jersey and tell had announced a merger with lucent but it hadn't closed yet and somebody from the williams investment committee called me and said. Hey we're going to start up an investment office. And how would you like to talk to us about it. He said would you think about coming in. Starting the investment office at williams you've started an investment operation at loosen. Obviously on a much bigger scale. You know you have the playbook you can do this. And i said no. No no. this is my team. I hired all these people. There are twenty five of us. And you know you don't walk away from your team and back and forth and he finally said you know colleges don't get taken over so this is actually more stable job and i'm like it's not a takeover it's a merger blah blah anyway So then i started meeting. Some of the williams people and i got completely sucked in after having said no to the initial phone. Call the last person who i met in the process was the guy who is the president of the time marty shapiro. Who's now at northwestern. And he's just an amazing guy and salesperson. I expected new england. Liberal arts college bow tie nodded all hilarious cracking jokes wearing funny just wonderful guy and he was the closer. I guess because after that. I i think that's what i said. Yes so yeah. So what did it look like. When you arrived it was like the phone and the cube again. There was like nothing and so part of the plan was to set the office up in boston but there was nothing so i had to go work in williamstown for the first six months which was great except that i had to leave my family every monday morning and come back on thursday night but williams towns mazing and the portfolio was incredible because the way that the college invested the money as they had committees of alumni volunteers all in the investment business there lot of williams people in the investment business and they got williams into funds that they liked and so it started off with joe rice at sea. Dnr and a couple other people of his era and they would sit around the williams club in new york and decide what to invest in so they started off in stocks and bonds. And then one of the guys up here in boston l. kherson. I knew something about venture said you know. Let's let's try a little venture and and so we did a little venture and so this was like i don't know in the seventies or something so we ended up with this incredible.

Tom marty shapiro fifty billion boston thursday night new york Eight eight thousand employees williamstown seventy five billion one hundred seventy five billion dollars williams twenty five williams club seventy billion dollars seventies first six months nine years gm
"chilton" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:51 min | 8 months ago

"chilton" Discussed on KGO 810

"Showroom or they have their mobile showroom Come to you. It's update your drive, especially that effort to clear a crash in San Francisco. Sponsored by Potter, Rosa Holmes. Here's kgs. Mark Nieto from the Chilton Auto Body Traffic Desk. A couple of Highway closures still in place because of either trees down or fires in the area. Highway nine is closed from a boulder Creek up towards highway 35 Highway. 35 is shut down north of 84. Also, you've got eastbound 80 jammed in Auburn. Right at Maple Street. In central offering is an overturned big rig traffic getting by in the center divide, but it is backed up for several miles there If you are in San Francisco Lake and 11th Avenue intersection is closed due to a car into a house highway. 17 north bound near the summit, the right lane closed. Because of a tree down there. It's backed up to Glenwood Drive into San Francisco from the East Bay, just a minor toll plaza delay at the westbound Baber, Donna Rosa home sales offices are open by appointment only at Sycamore in Pleasanton, Elissa Gary Ranch and Tracy and now the reserve and Pleasant Hill. Go to pot Arosa homes. Com California D R E number 01257567. Gusty winds throughout the day, with sunshine and highs topping out in the low seventy's. The cool down begins tomorrow with a chance of showers by Friday, and that weather report sponsored by indeed calm if you need to hire you need indeed get quality candidates delivered from indeed resume database immediately when you upgrade your job post. Learn Maurin indeed dot com slash credit. I'm Brett Burkhardt. This is the Ron Owens report on KGO A. 10 The Voice of reason for 45 years and member of the National Radio Hall of Fame gears, Ronn Owens. The word of the day is pardons. Why is that so awful to some of us? Every president has the right to issue pardons, and most of them are given as the president grabs his coat and.

San Francisco San Francisco Lake president Ronn Owens Ron Owens Rosa Holmes Mark Nieto Chilton Auto Body boulder Creek Brett Burkhardt Auburn Donna Rosa pot Arosa Maple Street Potter National Radio Hall of Fame Elissa Gary Ranch Pleasant Hill Pleasanton
Seattle-based WSU cancels spring break amid COVID-19 outbreak concerns

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:53 sec | 1 year ago

Seattle-based WSU cancels spring break amid COVID-19 outbreak concerns

"College has voted to cut spring break 2021 Como's Brian Calvert reports as news broke that Washington has now surpassed 93,000 code 19 infections, the factually Senate and Washington State University. Voted to amend its 2021 calendar. The reason for eliminating spring break is because of public health concerns proposed, Elizabeth Chilton says W S u student instead will be given extra single days off throughout the spring. Yet why single out spring break the schools Mary Joe Gonzalez majority of the outbreaks, and I'm talking about 99% of them. That happened in the spring. Came back from students who went on spring break, The Senate voted to acts the spring break, meaning the provost. Now it just has to approve it. Gonzaga is considering canceling spring breakers. Well, however, there is still a spring break on the 2021 calendar for the University of Washington. Brian Calvert. Camo

Brian Calvert Senate Washington Washington State University University Of Washington Mary Joe Gonzalez Elizabeth Chilton Provost Gonzaga
It's the Little Things

Your Brain on Facts

06:39 min | 1 year ago

It's the Little Things

"For want of a nail, the shoe was lost for want of a shoe. The horse was lost for want of a horse. The rider was lost for want of a writer the message was lost for want of the message the battle was lost for want of a battle, the kingdom was lost. Small things can have reverberating effects on history both good and bad. In fourteen fifty three, the great walled city of Constantinople fell it had withstood sieges for eleven hundred years. It had held off fire from the then state of the art cannons for weeks. The Byzantine said even Ford soldiers trying to tunnel under the wall autumn Turks were finally able to overrun the great city because someone left the door open. One of the many gates in the fourteen miles of wall had been left open during the night and the Ottomans flooded in. Killing Constantine the eleventh in the battle and bringing an end to the eastern Roman Empire. My Name's Moxy and this is your brain on facts. It was a freezing Christmas night in Trenton. New Jersey during the revolutionary war. The English Colonel Johann Gottlieb Rall. Commander. Of a mercenary infantry regiment of fourteen hundred has seen soldiers from Germany sat down to a good supper and an evening of entertainment. He and his men were celebrating their recent victories over George Washington's volunteer army, and of course, the Christmas holiday. Safe from the bitter cold and the pelting sleet inside a wealthy merchants home that they had commandeered. They relaxed safe in the assumption that no one in their right mind would possibly try to cross the Delaware River at night in a blinding winter storm. Someone challenged role to a game of chess, and before long he was deep in tactics and strategy. There was a knock at the door. And exhausted young. Messenger boy came in bearing a note from loyalist farmer. It's important to remember that about a third of colonists still consider themselves to be British and didn't want the revolution. Raw paid the boy little notice took the note and put it in his coat pocket without opening it. That pocketed piece of paper would cost him and the war effort nearly. Two hours earlier and ten miles away. Washington's men had begun being ferried across the icy Delaware. River. It took over ten hours to get all twenty four hundred men over to the New Jersey side. The conditions were so adverse five men froze to death. Then began the arduous march to Trenton in the dark. The plan had been to attack the town from all sides before dawn, but the troops didn't arrive until eight am. During the attack which lasted only an hour forty of the German. Henson's were killed and the remaining thousand surrendered. Colonel was mortally wounded. When his body was found the unopened note warning of Washington's crossing was still in his pocket. If role had read it, he would surely have had his gross of professional soldiers prepared. He allowed his pride and the weather to lull him into thinking his enemy was not a threat. Had he won the battle he may well have killed George Washington James Madison James Monroe John Marshall Aaron Burr and Andrew. Hamilton The. Second, most common premise in alternate history circles behind what if Germany won World War Two is what if the south one the American civil war? Two pieces of paper dropped in a farmer's field almost brought that about. Confederate General Robert E. Lee. Whose statue in the middle of my hometown of Richmond, Virginia has recently been given the historical context. It's so sorely needed. In the form of tons of. Graffiti. Issued Special Order one ninety one during the Maryland campaign before the Battle of Antietam. In the order lead divided his army, delineating the routes and roads to be taken and the timing for the units to reconvene. Adjutant Robert H Chilton penned copies of the letter endorsed them in Lee's name. Staff. Officers distributed the copies to various confederate generals. General Thomas Stonewall Jackson in turn copied the document for one of his subordinates, major general, D H Hill who was to exercise independent command as the rearguard. A Union soldier Corporal Barton W Mitchell of the twenty seven. Th Indiana volunteers found two pieces of paper bundled with three cigars as he marched across a farm in Maryland an area recently vacated by Hill and his men after they had camped there. The order provided the Union army with valuable information, concerning the army of Northern Virginia's movements and campaign plans. Upon receiving lease lost order. Major General George McClellan leading the Union army of the Potomac proclaimed. Here is a piece of paper with which if I cannot whip Bob Ely, I will be willing to go home. He immediately moved his army in hopes of foiling lease battle plans. When Lee heard a copy of special order one, ninety, one was missing he. He knew his scattered army was vulnerable and rushed to reunite his units Antietam Creek near Sharp's Berg. Lee's troops arrived tired hungry and many were sick. The Battle of Antietam, would go down as the bloodiest battle of the American civil war with casualties recorded as twenty, three, thousand dead wounded, which was usually as good as dead or unaccounted for over the course of the half day battle. That's nearly two thousand soldiers in our one every two seconds. When night fell both sides ceased fire together, their dead and wounded. The next day Lee began the painstaking job of moving his ravage troops back Virginia. Here, some scholars argue another solitary decision had far reaching consequences. Despite having the advantage. McClellan. Allowed Lee to retreat without resistance. From his point of view, he'd accomplished his mission by forcing Lee's troops from Maryland and preventing confederate win on union soil. President, Lincoln however thought McClellan missed a great opportunity to potentially end the war three years earlier than it ultimately would.

Robert E. Lee Army Major General George Mcclellan Maryland Union Army New Jersey Trenton Virginia Antietam Constantinople Colonel Johann Gottlieb Rall George Washington Ford Delaware River Writer Antietam Creek General Thomas Stonewall Jacks Washington
Vicki Wickham on Ready Steady Go

Rock N Roll Archaeology

05:01 min | 1 year ago

Vicki Wickham on Ready Steady Go

"Well, the rocks pages podcast. This is Mark Pringle with me is my colleague Jessica Murison Bowie I'm mark and in third zoom window is very, very special guest Vicki Wickham Hi Vicki Hi both. The keys perched on her. New York, city this is eight o'clock in the evening London Time I've had my first Jones Hannukah Day and we'll be hearing sirens all of that sort of New York City soundscape. So for those who don't know I mean is legendary carrot tourneys business over the years I think as I say, produce on the fantastic pioneering pop TV series, ready steady go subsequently manager of La Belle, and in many ways, a CO create of La Belle was an artist and a friend and manager of Dusty Springfield and subsequently of the likes of Morrissey. Marr and Vicky tell us about how you got into pop music and as a professional activity totally by default. I would inland I was working. I had several jobs and I had one job that I really liked which I was working for radio BBC like entertainment it was cold. And My job was a production assistant and the writer, my producer, my boss Charles Chilton wrote these wonderful one hour specials. Flooding Allen or the moment or the songs from the First World War and so we have. Autism singers, musicians, actors, etc, etc etc and my job is to put all together. And I learned a lot needs to say but I I was thinking that it conciliates should be doing television radio and I don't quite know why but left thinking everybody would want me nobody walked in. One Luckily one of my really good friends Carolina with Carter was seeing somebody at associated rediffussion. Sunday could Elkin Allen. Let detail who set don't have it at the moment but. A secretarial job will come up. No I don't want to be the secretary. So he was great. He's lectured me and said, you want to be anything. You can just get your foot in the door and about a week later called me up and said come in. For you sat me down and said yes, your secretary but I promise you anyways cut a long story short. He had this idea for music show cooled ready steady go and by the time we will put together. The pilots can get at I was producing it. Did I know anything about pop music for? Thing but no did anybody else. So the show was picked up and luckily a couple of other young people we were young came in and we started working on a program could ready steady go at elk was mabus he left us alone. Yeah just great. It's it's amazing I mean ready steady go is so different from anything that come before it. Really I mean I suppose some the Jack Goods shows sort of pointed in direction to some extent but then you had a lot of really stiff stock not much pop music television full stop did you feel that what you're doing with revolutionary from very early point? At all we we just going out to you know as as you would our age going to clubs seeing people listening to Radio Caroline talking to people, and you know suddenly became very obvious that we could have these people on the show that when we went to see the rolling stones when we love Brian Jones who had the best hair in the will We could say come on the show and they did it was on the sleep. It was just gut reaction and knock I. Mean did anything to see any of this? No. Fantastic. I mean also. Undid you love always love music yourself. Personally was was all be something which is always chime to you because ready steady go was fantastic. Inner suspect it really focused free. Key American black music I didn't even know about black music I was. Gilbert and Sullivan. And South Pacific I knew nothing as we started ready steady. Very. Few black axe or autism in England. So inevitably, booking although the white exit cetera and the Springfield we became friends and dusty would play me these great blue soul rb records and that's when I fell in love with them and suddenly when we have these people own and literally would call agents and say other coming over, we could use the. and S Luckily, the show became big enough that it was worth people bringing them over because they knew they would be on the

Elkin Allen Brian Jones Jessica Murison Bowie Secretary La Belle Vicki Wickham Production Assistant Dusty Springfield New York City Morrissey BBC New York Charles Chilton Springfield Carolina Marr England Jack Goods
Prosecutors probe ex-NASA official, Boeing over space contract

Roe Conn

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Prosecutors probe ex-NASA official, Boeing over space contract

"A senior executive at Boeing is reportedly under investigation over a NASA contract. Federal prosecutors are looking into whether a senior NASA official improperly shared information about a Lunar lander project with a high ranking executive at Boeing. That's according to the Wall Street Journal. The allegation is that Jim Chilton, a senior vice president of bowling space and launched division Was told Boeing's bid for the contract was about to be rejected. Boeing quickly re bid on that advice. But in the end, NASA ruled the revised bid came too late to be considered

Boeing Nasa Senior Executive Senior Vice President Wall Street Journal Jim Chilton Executive Bowling Official
"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

Not Guilty

16:31 min | 2 years ago

"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

"VH1 now back to the story in February of eighteen ninety nine sixty two year old Charles Chilton Moor defended himself against federal obscenity charges these were the most serious charges he ever faced and the stakes were high a conviction conviction could mean a large fine jail time or both more opened his defense by attempting to call his accuser James Sukkur back to the stand but the man was gone prosecutor. William Bundy explained that Rucker lived seventy miles away say he had already left for the return journey half an hour before Moore was furious he had been told by Judge Thompson that he could question Chen Rucker again but the court let him leave. The city more demanded that a court officer chase after rucker but the judge denied at his request it was time to proceed with his case. Unfortunately James Rucker was Moore's only witness. He rested his case without calling any witnesses and Judge Thompson recessed court for lunch during the break. A man man named Dr John Wilson Approached the Prosecutor District Attorney William Bundy Dr Wilson was a member of the free thought community and had watched the trial all morning he was also a longtime subscriber to the Blade Wilson explained to Bundy that the newspaper was not a free love paper paper as Bundy told jurors the only two articles that seemed in favor of free love were the two rucker complained about out of fairness Wilson. Listen hoped Bundy would clarify this in court when Bundy began his summation lunch he did just this. He told the jury sorry he had just learned that blue grass blade was not in fact of free love paper. He said that he had not meant to mislead them but then Bundy held up the two copies of the paper for the jury he said even if the paper didn't usually advocate free love those particular issues certainly certainly did he proceeded to read to the jury the most salacious excerpts from those essays then Bundy read other articles in the paper. You purchased jurors ones that had nothing to do with the obscenity charge but railed against religion in one article more called holy the figure King Solomon a damned old son of a bitch bundy believed the combined weight of this collection of articles was enough to make the jury indict more on blasphemy charges however more had not been charged with blasphemy in fact there were no federal blasphemy laws to charge him with these additional articles were brought in Solita prejudice the Christian men on the jury against the defendant but the Judge Thompson didn't shied the district attorney for his tangential claims of blasphemy charges and more didn't know enough about the law to object when prosecutor William Bundy's sat down more finally had his chance to defend himself he he faced the jury to give his summation but in an instant his heart sank few of the men on the jury bothered to hide their disdain their minds were already made up and more knew he wasn't going to win the case on the facts. His only hope was to try to elicit some some sympathy. He tried to make the jury see him as a principled citizen. Maybe then they would find it difficult to send him away to prison he. He told them about his life. His farm his wife his responsibilities he looked them each in the eye trying to connect connect and then he watched as one of their heads bobbed their eyes closed asleep more looked over at the judge but Thompson was no help either his head was resting on his hand and his eyes were closed to when the judge woke up from his nap fifteen minutes later and realized more was still talking. He cleared his throat to interrupt. How much more time would he need more replied. He was just getting started but agreed to stop whenever Thompson told him he had to. Thompson allowed him to continue but asked him to stay on topic. Moore continued his closing this time focusing on the content of of his paper after fifteen minutes thompson cut him off again. He was out of time one trial observer. Dr John Wilson later wrote that he had never before seen a defendant treated so poorly the jury deliberated for just five five minutes they found Charles more guilty of obscenity as they led him to the holding cell in an adjacent room more or yelled. You are not shackling me. You are shackling American liberty the next day a calmer more return to court to hear his sentence he was allowed to make a statement before Judge Thompson ruled on his punishment but to do so he had to be sworn in typically this oath to tell the truth is made with one hand on the Bible but when the court officer took a step towards more holy book in hand the atheist refused to take an oath that required him to swear to God he didn't believe in he wanted to affirm instead giving an affirmation has the same effect as swearing an oath. It's a promise to tell the truth though this right to affirm was granted by the Constitution Russian Judge Thompson referred to Moore's request as trifling he begrudgingly ordered that more be affirmed and let him speak speak more told the judge that the obscenity charge against him was false but as he was found guilty he asked for mercy he wouldn't be able to pay a hefty fine because he refused to raise horses for betting or sell corn to liquor distillers. His farm arm made very little money he also asked that whatever the punishment it would fall on him rather than on his printer. James Hughes who would be tried later on the same charge. Judge Thompson told more that he knew he was breaking the law when he printed his paper more simply replied that he was proud out of everything he had done then the judge sentenced more to two years in the Ohio State Penitentiary the the sentence sent shockwaves through the room but no one was more alarmed then Charles Moore he was always willing to sit in lockup for a few months at a time time to draw attention to his fight for freedom of religion and the press but two years in state prison at the age of sixty two was another matter entirely highly more was taken from the courtroom to aside room where his family and supporters could visit him for a few minutes among them was Moore's twenty eighty five year old son Leland more saw the shock and anger and Leland's is a mirror of his own. He begged his son not not to attempt to retaliate against rucker as he feared he might. He told him to go back to the farm and help take care of the family. One supporter quarter who did not stay to talk to Moore was Dr James Wilson instead he immediately went to the Office of Da William Bundy to ask this cow he could file an appeal on Moore's behalf the prosecutor suggested Wilson find a lawyer to help him but warned they didn't have a chance more had been convicted because he was guilty of the crime. Dr Wilson immediately hurried off to meet with members of the Ohio Liberal Society of Free Thought Organization. They quickly pulled money in the hope that they could get more out on bond pending an appeal. Dr Wilson rushed back to court and our later money in hand but more was gone already on his journey to the prison in Columbus Dumbass over one hundred miles away but if Judge Thompson or da William Bundy thought a prison and sell would put a muzzle on Charles Moore Day. Were sorely mistaken without a farm to run more found. He had even more time to write because his printer James Hughes was led off with a light fine. He continued publishing blue grass blade during Moore's first months in prison awesome in addition to writing essays for the blade. He penned a memoir titled. Behind the bars three one four nine eight the digits indicated his prison identification number.

Judge Thompson Da William Bundy Charles Moore prosecutor Dr James Wilson James Rucker Chen Rucker Dr John Wilson James Hughes Dr Wilson Blade Wilson officer Charles Chilton Moor James Sukkur VH1 Solita Charles Ohio Liberal Society of Free T King Solomon
"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

Not Guilty

14:11 min | 2 years ago

"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

"Up next Charles faces violent threats and his next arrest now back to the story in March of eighteen ninety two fifty five year old Charles Chilton Moor faced his most serious charge to date liable all after airing the scandals of the Paris first Christian church in his paper blue grass blade more face the ire of its congregants this included a group of vigilantes seeking justice for their disgraced pastor J S Sweeney. The brute squad wanted the names of the individuals who had provided more with such defaming information but the men couldn't find more he was out of town visiting a friend however before he returned the men learned. The source of the information was an elderly member of their church. Wt fickling even in their the anger. The men couldn't bring themselves to assault an old and respected member of their congregation. The vigilantes decided to abandon their plans of physical retribution against the informant but they didn't forget about more as soon as he returned to Lexington. The Band of men was there to greet him. They hauled more from the train station to the jail. Demanding justice for Sweeney more was ultimately indicted on two counts of liable for his article during his trial. The prosecution called a number of witnesses mostly members of the Paris Chris First Christian Church. The witnesses testified that the statements published in the blade were untrue and thus hurt their reputations both both parts being necessary to prove a libel claim Moore however refused to participate in the court proceedings and offered no defense he he did not believe a church should be allowed to use the court system to punish a religious critic and though more made this point clear it did little to save him him from the inevitable he was found guilty fined one hundred dollars the equivalent of nearly three thousand dollars today and and sentenced to two months in the Paris jail more viewed himself as a political prisoner rather than a criminal one and there is some indication the jailer saw this way to rather than spending his two months locked up with the other offenders more was housed in the jailer's home and eight meals with his family this imprisonment no matter how comfortable the arrangement garnered more public attention outside side of the bluegrass region for the first time his story was even picked up by the New York world publication with a circulation of more than six six hundred thousand in the coverage of Moore's imprisonment. He and his fellow free thinkers maintained that Moore was imprisoned in violation of his first First Amendment Rights. The media led more readers than ever to blue grass blade many of whom lived outside of Kentucky by March of eighteen ninety four fifty six year old Moore had one of the most read papers in Kentucky prohibitionist Christians even bought the newspaper or to support the Teetotaler 'cause despite the papers usual skewering of religion and those who were not prohibitionists often bought the blade for for the entertaining read if there was a scandal or a hypocritical Christian to be reported on more did so with zeal but being being popular is not the same thing as being liked. Moore's attacks on religious and community leaders were entertaining but crude you'd he often cursed and used slang both considered extremely offensive in the late nineteenth century and he loved name calling more notably referred to King Edward the seventh as a dirty dog in the very same article he called Pope Leo the thirteenth the cowardly cowardly pontiff it was one of these published roasts that led to Moore's next arrest William Breckenridge breckenridge an old neighbor of the more family represented Kentucky in the US House of Representatives. He was a Presbyterian the son of a minister and and gave public speeches about the virtue of chastity. His was a platform of family values. However breckenridge was also having having a long term affair with a woman thirty years his.

Moore J S Sweeney Paris Chris First Christian Ch Paris breckenridge Charles Chilton Moor Charles Kentucky assault Lexington House of Representatives US Pope Leo King Edward New York two months eighteen ninety four fifty six eighteen ninety two fifty five three thousand dollars
"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

Not Guilty

12:13 min | 2 years ago

"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

"Back to the story in eighteen in eighty four forty six year old Charles Chilton Moor began an Anti Religion Prohibition paper he called Blue Grass Blade but before he became Kentucky's most famous infidel more got his start as a minister in the Church of Christ Charles Charles Chilton Moore was born into antebellum luxury in December of eighteen thirty seven as the families only surviving son he never ever had to worry about how he would make money his family's estate would always support him with this freedom more decided to pursue a future in the church. Moore's grandfather Barton W stone founded the Church of Christ in eighteen thirty. Two stone was a biblical literalist and believed the scripture was meant to be taken as unequivocal truth. He passed these beliefs onto Charles Moore in eighteen sixty one one twenty-three-year-old more was ordained as a minister in the Church of Christ. His first assignment was as a missionary in the mountainous area of Richmond Kentucky but his time there was cut short by the outbreak of.

Charles Charles Chilton Moore Charles Moore Church of Christ Charles Chilton Moor Kentucky Richmond Kentucky eighteen sixty one one twenty- eighty four forty six year Two stone
"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

Not Guilty

11:38 min | 2 years ago

"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

"State in the mid eighteen seventy s Charles Chilton Moor was struggling to make ends meet other men in Kentucky found success breeding thoroughbred horses for racing or growing Ri- for whisky distilleries but more now in his late thirties rejected vice entirely he couldn't abide living made from gambling and drunkenness so instead more more turned back to one of his earliest talents journalism like many educated men in the nineteenth century he had dabbled in writing in college. His first major piece had been published in the Lexington Observer and reporter when he was just nineteen years old he was inspired hired by a walkie took across his family's sprawling estate as he crossed a field. He startled some crows. The vast number of crows in the area area was a long standing problem for farmers as the birds were not only noisy but destroyed crops. It occurred to more that young rooks a member number of the Crow family were eaten in England. This made more wonder perhaps eating young crows could be a plausible answer to the issue of of hunger many parts of the world were suffering from famines at the time and more felt crows were an obvious yet overlooked solution he he penned an essay titled. The ability of Crow and his father submitted for publication in the Lexington Observer and reporter the idiom eating crow had recently come into fashion as a phrase akin to your words so when Moore's article was published his proposal was interpreted terported as a piece of political satire rather than a practical solution to world hunger though more insisted he meant his proposal literally he learned an important lesson an article about actually eating crow would have garnered little interest but as satire it caught people's attention almost twenty years later with this lesson in mind the thirty nine year old Moore began writing and selling thinks humorous stories to the local Lexington newspapers. They were so popular that Henry Duncan owner of the Lexington daily. Press offered furthermore position as a staff reporter in the late eighteen seventies. This seemed like the perfect job for more however as an avowed atheist and prohibitionist in the Bluegrass region of Kentucky known for religion and distilleries. Moore's writing was sure to create waves those who drank or were religiously devout were often at the receiving end of his sarcastic wit when Moore wrote a scathing essay say criticizing a popular preacher Thomas Dewitt Talmadge the complaints it received became too much for Henry Duncan he fired Charles rose more immediately undeterred more took his essays over the competing Lexington daily transcript the transcript editor are had seen what Moore's controversy had done to bolster his competitors readership and hoped it would do the same for him but along with more readers more brought the same high number of complaints inevitably the editor of the daily transcript grew tired of the angry angry responses to Moore's acerbic articles no matter the number of readers he lured but by that time Henry Dunkin was ready to hire more back at the daily press. He spent the next four or five years ping-pong between the two papers as he saw it neither either editor wanted to deal with the protests over what he wrote but neither wanted to lose his readers to the competition eventually however both papers has reached their limit over the outpouring of complaints from then on anything more wrote was carefully looked over and heavily edited did Moore's religious essays were stripped of all meaning his teetotalling reports on barroom brawls. Usually featuring prominent citizens citizens went entirely unpublished in the summer of eighteen eighty four forty six year old Charles Moore had had enough he helped grow the readership of both papers and in return day censored him after a blowup regarding an over over edited article more stormed out of the newspaper office furious as he set out for his usual Saturday night walk home from Lexington. He considered considered his options about two miles into his track. It occurred to more that the only way to make sure his essays and articles made it to print was to be his own editor. He could start his own newspaper. The name Blue Grass Blade aide immediately popped into his head. It combined the name of the region with the idea of creating a paper that would cut through the restrictions of more traditional publications applications more could devote his paper to the principles of the free thought movement free thought is is a philosophical stance that reason logic and science should define truth not dogma or tradition many in the free thought movement were Brag mastic or atheist like more but some belonged to more liberal faith traditions they believed in God but did not believe that the Bible all was inherent regardless of religious belief the free thinkers were all active in social reform causes such as women's suffrage civil writes poverty relief and sex education and for many including more prohibition the push to prohibit the sale of alcohol hall in the United States was seen as progressive 'cause at the time prohibitionists saw the abuse of alcohol as a contributing factor for domestic violence and poverty eighty and thus banning booze would further the other social reforms they believed in more knew that his blue grass blade could advocate for these causes causes but Charles Moore wasn't a printer or publisher. He was a writer and handling both jobs simultaneously would leave him with no time to put pen to paper. He found his solution in advertisements. Soon more realized that by cramming the margins of the paper with ads he could afford to outsource the design and printing to a local man named J M Burns with Burns handling the production more was free to focus on the content. The initial run of blue grass blade began in eighteen eighty four more charged one dollar for a year's subscription a little over twenty five dollars today in its first incarnation blue grass grasp blade focused on Moore's views on church hypocrisy and the inconsistencies in the Bible. No copies of the first run of blue grass blade have survived. We can only rely on Moore's later recollections about the contents however he claimed he dedicated the early issues to escaping critique. Take a famed revivalist Samuel Porter Jones Jones traveled throughout the US particularly the south preaching to large urge crowds upwards of three times a day. He never charged admission to any of his services relying instead on donations. It's not not entirely clear what about Sam Jones drew. Moore's Ir anymore than any other Christian revivalist Joan's a recovering alcoholic preached temperance which more agreed with Jones was also known for his saying quit. Your meanness believing a lot of heard in the world would be cured word with more kindness. This too was something more actively promoted but because Jones sermons drew such large crowds what he did earn from donations was considerable more accused him of being in the ministry for the money alone. He called him a hypocrite. Sam Jones was a very popular preacher and Moore's heated commentary offended. Many of his followers Jones's disgruntled congregation held held a meeting at the county courthouse determine what to do about blue grass blade the backlash from the community war on Moore and and his wife one young man even assaulted him on the street as much as he hated how his former editors had censored him more now realized that they had shielded shielded him from the weight of negative public opinion finally he had had enough more decided to stop publishing the blade after for only three issues and refunded the subscribers the balance of their money in early eighteen eighty six forty nine year old moore made eight another attempt but the reprint lasted only a few issues before he halted production again due to the onslaught of criticism after he shuddered the paper more turned his writing talents to books in eighteen ninety he published the rational view in which he he advocated for free thought and attacked the supernatural -ality of religion. The book was a hit confident with the success of the rational view fifty-three-year-old more started blue grass blade one more time in the fall of eighteen ninety. He was determined to keep reprinting regardless of the criticism he knew to expect he had no idea that his commitment to the paper would lead to his arrest five times over up next Charles Moore Becomes Kentucky's most hated man fame money obsession. These things can make athletes athletes seem superhuman but what happens when those in professional sports reveal the darker side of their humanity every week the podcast our cast original sports criminals investigate some of the most significant sports crimes throughout the world. They'll explore the dramatic collision course of our most. I revered athletes and the underbelly of society you'll learn about these athletes rise through competitive sports and how the discipline and motivation that brought brought them to the top served to push them into their downfall. Whether you're a rabid fan or a passive observer their stories carry significance for for us all listen and subscribed to sports criminals for free on spotify and anywhere.

Charles Moore Lexington Kentucky Lexington Observer Sam Jones Crow reporter editor Charles Chilton Moor Henry Duncan Samuel Porter Jones Jones United States spotify Ri Jones Charles rose England Henry Dunkin writer
"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

Not Guilty

02:24 min | 2 years ago

"chilton" Discussed on Not Guilty

"One evening in late eighteen eighty four a young man spotted forty six year old Charles Chilton more. You're walking on the street. More the infamous atheist had printed several biting essays mocking the Christian Bible in his newspaper Blue Grass blade full of righteous indignation. The young man stalked across the road right up two more side more turned startled but before he can react any further the young man drew his arm back and punched interest in the side of his face. Moore's glasses shattered and flew off his head leaving a bleeding wound on his forehead but more or didn't go down instead. He world on the young man enraged. The man started to draw his gun. Then saw Moore was was unarmed so he holstered it. It wouldn't be necessary. The middle-aged Bespectacled newspaper editor was no match for him in a physical physical fight how wrong the young man was two decades of farm labor gave more the build of a prize fighter later he delivered blow after blow until the younger man scrambled down the road seeking safety eventually bruised bruised and bloodied. They were both arrested for disturbing the peace. This was Moore's first arrest related to his scathing being in wildly unpopular blue grass blade but it wouldn't be his last for over a decade he would fight for his freedom of speech freedom of the press and most importantly his freedom from religion. How should we determine a person's guilt. Do we defer to the evidence discovered by police or the verdict addict reached by a jury and what happens when the evidence and the verdict don't line up hi I'm Vanessa Richardson and this is not guilty realty a podcast original each week we look at complicated criminal cases.

Moore Charles Chilton Vanessa Richardson editor forty six year two decades
"chilton" Discussed on Power 106 FM

Power 106 FM

06:42 min | 2 years ago

"chilton" Discussed on Power 106 FM

"This is where we killing up on. The I'm gonna make sure that the real. Event. I just bought something in my. Do something. Stuck? Jim some naked. You. Rep. Got a rep rep. Got a rep. Never chase a mascot mask. Mask, man. Choice cuts. A whole nother. Living. Two million. Over. As the. James? Three. Biz's gang of that's been. Rep rep. No place. Mask. Mask. Gotta represent. Photo maybe over. I'm right. Make them go. Don't you? We was in before business. Focus on fish dinner mission. Switch. How far place? Country. We didn't come back. We go wrong. We. They're not saying. Never. Got. Mascow mask. Mask. Got represents. Master. Master. Masta? The. Six anywhere with the power one of six up twenty seven on your phone. Phones droids. Move back who on the stores, you tell me about the job. Shame on. Can't stop catching my name on. Flint doubles bet laid down the ninety one now. Down the game and do the same. Stay low blow. Life moody Chilton. Cutie? All. Team company valley. Don't play. And bigoted in the city. Though info. Control. Apparent much to me too much. Much. Bingo problem. Please. Pig on the cover of fortune..

chilton
"chilton" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"chilton" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Today. Is Jim Chilton from Arizona. Gyms ranch runs along the us Mexico border the deadly very deadly shinola cartel one of the most vicious drug cartels anywhere in the world runs. A major drug trafficking route right through Jim's ranch. Many of these routes used to run through San Diego until the wall was built by us by me. Sorry about that. Jim. I think Jim just got angry at me just start that. Sorry, jim. Because now what they did. They went the gyms ranch cost him a lot of money. Maybe he won't stand up after. But it's a very sad situation. And the last two years the cameras on Jim's ranch have captured roughly one thousand pictures of major drug Packers. They call them for years. These criminals have damaged gyms property injured, his livestock and started dozens of fires which Jim estimates cost more than two million dollars in two thousand seventeen alone. Last June border patrol agent was checking sensors on the Clintons and Chilton's ranch when he was shot multiple times by these cities, drug traffickers multiple times. And they don't even think about it, by the way, they should that. Like, oh, gee, I committed a terrible. So they don't even think about it. They don't even think they wake up the next morning. They couldn't care less as Jim said every time I leave the ranch, my wife doesn't know whether I'll ever return. I'd like to ask Jim to come up and say a few words, Jim please come up. Thank you..

Jim Chilton Mexico San Diego Arizona Clintons two million dollars two years
China's trade gap with U.S. hits record $323 billion

Murph and Mac

00:47 sec | 2 years ago

China's trade gap with U.S. hits record $323 billion

"That ended up in the US by other countries. I'm Jason Middleton. Sponsored by any mountain amount is northern California's outdoor store before you head to the mountain. This winter had to any amount for the best ski and snowboard gear. Best prices and expert service. Let's check on the roads. From the Chilton auto body traffic

Jason Middleton United States California
Nancy Pelosi on Record Number of Women in Congress

All Things Considered

00:38 sec | 2 years ago

Nancy Pelosi on Record Number of Women in Congress

"Under a partial shutdown. She called on members to respect each other and the truth in dealing with one another Don gonyea, NPR news, Washington. Members of the US. Congress are a largely religious group, or at least claimed to have a faith NPR's. Tom gjelten says about nine and ten say they're Christian with Catholics the most popular denomination. Among the members the religious profile of congress comes from the Pew Research Center based on how members describe themselves across congress, just one member democratic Senator Kirsten cinema Zona reports having no particular faith, among all US adults one in force has that one explanation for that disconnect. Maybe that candidates think voters won't approve of someone who's unchurched. So they're reluctant to describe themselves that way, no matter their actual beliefs. Thirty percent of members say their Catholic of the Protestant members Baptists have. The largest share more than six percent identifies. Jewish three times the share of Jews in the US adult population. Tom Chilton NPR news, Washington, Mexico's foreign affairs ministry says it's calling on the US government through its embassy to investigate a January first incident in which US agents fired tear gas into Mexico agents said they were attempting to disperse a group of rock throwers in the first hours of new year about one hundred and fifty migrants attempted to breach a border fence in Tijuana was financial markets plunged again in the second trading day of the new year all three of the major US stock market indices closing down more than two percent stock market jitters were prompted by Apple's warning showdown in China admitted escalating trade war between the US and China. Arthur Dong is a professor of strategy and economics at Georgetown's McDonough school of business overall, the United States economies far less dependent on exports. We are very heavily diversified service based economy, and so on that respect the United States. You know, is is I think sitting. In a in a better position overall. But it certainly will be some some repercussions felt apple stock dropped almost ten percent today racing more than seventy four billion dollars in market valuation. The Dow was down six hundred and sixty points. This is NPR and you're listening to WNYC. I'm Jamie Floyd. A federal judge is blocking implementation of a New York City law that would have regulated Airbnb home hotel business. The law would require Airbnb and other short term rental platforms to divulge the names of hosts and addresses of rentals. But the court said the amount of information amounts to unreasonable search and seizure. The law was to go into effect early next month will now be put on hold while the lawsuit moves forward, mayor de Blasio had championed the law saying it would it make sure the city's precious housing supply could be devoted to New Yorkers rather than tourists. A special election for New York City. Public advocate is set for February twenty six it's the first citywide especially election since nineteen fifty and WNYC's bridge Bergen reports the rules are unique for this race. You won't see anyone running as a democrat or Republican to actually appear on the ballot candidates must create their own party name. And collect nearly four thousand signatures from registered voters. And there's another quirk, Melissa Mark Viverito. Former city council speaker running on the fixed the MTA party line explains. The other interesting thing is that unlike a primary here whoever files I their petitions is first on the ballot Merck. Marito is vying for that top spot. Among nearly two dozen declared candidates turning in her petitions just one day after candidates were allowed to start collecting them. New Jersey is one of the state's least affected by the partial shutdown of the federal government. That's according to a new study, which says the Garden State will be hard hit by delays in process. Messing federally financed mortgages, but less so in other categories, New Jersey ranked forty four th out of fifty states and the district of Columbia the study by the financial website, wallet hub, ranks state based on the number of federal jobs contracts, real estate activity, national parks, and percentage of families receiving food assistance. New York ranked thirty fifth on the list in part because New York is among the five states, receiving the least money in federal contracts. The district of Columbia, not surprisingly is most affected by the shutdown. Currently forty two degrees. Partly cloudy at six oh, six support for NPR comes from the Walton family foundation where opportunity takes root more information is available at Walton family foundation dot org. It's all things considered from NPR news. I'm Audie Cornish, and Mary Louise Kelley the government shutdown grinds on over funding for President Trump's border wall. But meanwhile, the Trump administration is moving ahead with plans to construct or upgrade border fencing, some one hundred sixty miles along the Arizona and California borders with Mexico, active duty military will take up the task here to tell us more is NPR's Pentagon. Reporter Tom Bowman and Tom what exactly is the task with? What is the Pentagon going to be doing? Well, I'm told this fencing said likely combat engineers for the fencing portion of this effort, but it goes beyond that homeland security's requesting medical units, of course, two children died along the border with in the custody of US officials at the centers they need additional help for the migrants coming through and also told aviation units would be part of this as well. They provide surveillance along the border to help customs and border protection, monitor any movements. And again, this is so. Support for that effort. Active-duty troops can't get involved in any arrest or detention of any migrants, it's against the law and to be clear. This is something new. This is on top of the existing troops already deployed to the border. Right. So this is new this is just coming out. Now this request was made from homeland security. How many more we talking? Well, we don't know at this point. I heard some one official said maybe thousands of troops and other said, well, the existing truce might be able to help. There are now twenty three hundred act of troops there on the border along with twenty one hundred guard forces they could provide some of this effort, but clearly they're going to send additional troops. They could change them out or some could be extended but acting Defense Secretary Patrick Shanahan hinted about more support at a cabinet meeting at the White House yesterday. Let's listen restoration of the fences building out and additional mileage from the law. The army Corp. Engineers is dialed in on doing this cost-effectively quickly on the right amount of urgency as to where we built additional stand up walls quickly get after the threat. The threat is real. And he goes on to say that he'll provide assistance to homeland security secretary Kirsten Nielsen who's making the request to the Pentagon anytime line on how long these duty troops might be there. No idea. I was told it could be months to construct the fencing or shore up existing fencing, you know, we're talking one hundred and sixty miles or so now fencing right act of troops were supposed to end their deployment, by the way at the end of the month. So some could be extended maybe other units could take their place. But what we don't know. Right. Will the Pentagon is working on the specific? So we don't have a lot of detail at this point. Let me insertive skeptical question here, the president has said if he doesn't get money for a wall from congress. He might just order the military to build it is that what is going on here. The president doing something of an end run around the border standoff. That's quite possible. At this point, the talks with congress, the Democrats in particular appear to be going nowhere. The Pentagon the president wants five billion dollars for the wall. The Democrats saying that's far too much. In the standoff continues the government shutdown. But of course, a Pentagon has not shut down. And they're ready to take orders from the commander in chief. Thank you. You're welcome NPR's. Tom Bowman one person. And we'll be looking at the Trump administration's immigration policies is the new chairman of the House Judiciary committee, New York, Democrat Jerrold Nadler, welcome to the program. Thank you. Now. Your committee has oversight over many key areas. Right Justice department, voting rights and an immigration as we mentioned on that last issue. You told CBS that the zero tolerance policy that led to the separation of migrant families on the border was a deliberate creation of the White House that they're trying to make things as miserable as possible. In quote, if kids die there apparently willing to have that. Yes. To investigate the deaths of those two migrant children. Yes, we are. We're going to investigate the deaths of those two migrant children and the entire family separation policy. And there are a lot of questions. How could they for example, deport parents to foreign countries? He's making no provision to give the kids back I or even to figure out identification for the kids. So we have kids now months later that may never find your parents again. State-sanctioned kidnapping. Does it feel like investigative actions and oversight? That's really the only recourse. Democrats have right now. Does it feel like you have no real ability to change Trump administration policies? No doesn't feel that way. At all. And you can't talk about that the first day of democratic control, and the new congress, we have a we have leverage investigation, and, publicity, and and oversight is a major constitutional responsibility. And ability that we have the number to the power of the purse, you can't pass a budget without the house as well as the Senate, and we can put requirements in that budget. We can put limitations on the use of funds we can put requirements for the use of funds and so forth. So even if you cannot pass. Subject matter Bill through both houses of the president would veto it. They can't pass a budget without the house consent. So we have considerable leverage. You've also on another topic. You've sponsored a Bill that would protect the special counsel office. Robert Muller was investigating interference in the two thousand sixteen election introduce that Bill today, and you've also threatened to subpoena acting attorney general Mr. Whittaker what do you hope to learn from him? We are very concerned about a massive fraud. And the American people by the president by his campaign in order to obtain office through fraudulent means hush money payments to women Michael Cohen working with the Russians plus obstruction of Justice in the investigation of that we have to look into all of that. And the special counsel is looking into that or into some of it insofar as they may be crimes, but we have to look into all of that to protect the integrity of our elections and the integrity of our democratic system and to protect the American people from being defrauded by by the Trump campaign Ovalles future campaigns for that matter. So that is the prime thing that we have to do we have to put an end to Republican efforts over the last two years to interfere with an undermine the special counsel's investigation. If the Muller investigation uncovers evidence of high crimes and misdemeanors are you prepared to pursue impeachment? And even if it's politically unpopular it's too early. To talk about impeachment. But what is important at this point is to follow all the facts where they lead to make sure that those facts are public and to make sure that they're not interfered with by the Trump administration. So if a special counsel issues report, we have to make sure that that report is is it becomes public. If necessary we'll subpoena it necessarily will quote Muller to testify in front of the committee about it. We have to make sure that it's not varied by the Trump administration. Bye bye Whitaker or by bar. The President Trump has been implicated and campaign law violations. As part of Michael Collins plea, something like that an impeachable offense. It could be that. I don't wanna get into impeachment now. 'cause it when we're not prepared for that. At this point. The some of what he's been accused of could be impeachable. Offenses. But the real question now is to find out what happened to find out. What frauds were committed but frauds against American democracy. And to make sure the public knows that the public can judge, and we can judge in the judiciary committee instead of where we should go from there whether to be impeachment whether it should be protective legislation for the future. Whatever it may be. And you were earlier you were speaking about William bar, the White House nominee for attorney general. Yes. And and the acting attorney general Mr. Whittaker is it possible that you will overplay your hand.

Trump Administration NPR United States President Trump Congress Pentagon Washington Apple Tom Gjelten Robert Muller New York City Mexico Tom Bowman White House Tom Chilton Don Gonyea New Jersey
Deputies shoot man who opened fire at racetrack before Ice Cube concert

Armstrong and Getty

00:23 sec | 3 years ago

Deputies shoot man who opened fire at racetrack before Ice Cube concert

"Two boats crashed and sunk on the Colorado river throwing more than a dozen people who are on board into the water Mavi county sheriff's office says a recreational boat carrying ten people and another vessel with six people on board collided head on Saturday night on a well, traveled stretch of. The weather river, that marks the border between, California and Arizona The San. Diego Sheriff's department says a man who has told no more tickets were.

Neil Armstrong David Daniel L. Diego Sheriff Hollywood Colorado River Del Mar Fairgrounds Mavi County San Mateo California Ryan Gosling San Jose Arizona Lakeville Disney United States Venice Oakland UK Terry Ross Chilton
Amsterdam Stabbing Victims Identified as US Citizens

Healthline

00:38 sec | 3 years ago

Amsterdam Stabbing Victims Identified as US Citizens

"The ambassador to the Netherlands says the victims attacked in the Dutch capital on Friday. Were US citizens ambassador Pete who says the two people stopped at Amsterdam's main railway station of both Americans Chilton wounded a nineteen year old Afghani man immediately after the attack on a questioning. Him as a suspect Dutch police say the Americans have serious but, not life threatening injuries who has issued, a written statement saying embassy officials have been in touch with the, victims or their families wishing, them a speedy recovery but he say they're still trying to establish a motive for, the attack and say it was. Possibly motivated by

United States Chicago Rhonda Rockstar Rhonda Iraq Hinckley Minnesota Chilton Pete Amsterdam Tim Maguire Charleston Canada Superintendent Eddie Johnson Nineteen Year
Google, Facebook, Microsoft, and Twitter partner for ambitious new data project

Murph and Mac

01:23 min | 3 years ago

Google, Facebook, Microsoft, and Twitter partner for ambitious new data project

"About Jimmy g. do we need to react to the as having the parade they never had they're gonna roll out a parade and the giants face in eighty nine, on, Saturday night had a great. Take on it to about an a. might have different thoughts city national Bank business and technology, Jason Milton what he got two of the three big boards on Wall Street have turned positive and the Dow, is knocking on the door from the didn't know you needed it until you see it desk. Easier, transfer, of, your data from one digital company to another and dig. Who's putting it together Facebook Google Microsoft and, Twitter? Are teaming up with the data transfer project The alternate goal of the data. Transfer project or DTP is to improve data portability meeting users, will not only, be able to download their data but also transfer it directly to any. Other service of course this comes on the heels of several. Data scandals and most of these companies being called, out or opaque marketing of user data Facebook even earned a slang term privacy suckering the only player. We'd like to see on this unlikely team is Amazon for now Facebook Google Microsoft and Twitter are on board though with DTP underway they can all get back to, kneecapping, each other on every other. Front I'm Jason Middleton all right traffic on Friday July twenty how are we looking good morning, from the Chilton auto body traffic desk we'll start with a problem on.

Facebook Twitter Microsoft Jason Milton Jason Middleton Giants Jimmy G. National Bank Google Amazon Milton
Take a trip to another world, Argentina

The World Nomads Podcast

00:39 sec | 3 years ago

Take a trip to another world, Argentina

"From the chilton and he's a great place for trekking is trucking paradise is what they fits remount is and it's amazing for trekking and this is one of the place i really recommend for buddy levin outdoors and also try but he say the southernmost city on the world and it's a it's a really special place in which you actually feel that at the end of the world so so those are really special places but i want it would be my my first choice visiting argentina because when you're in padania you kind of feel that the earning different place i mean everything so huge and so intense so dramatic so it's a kind of beauty that i enjoy very much yeah i was initially swire myself but i haven't been to patagonia yet the area gotta go yes next time so is there any early destinations that are kind of like emerging that where that people may not have ever heard of that you want to we'd like to tell people about yes am container and then our west of argentina was kind of not so much explored and it's becoming much more will no now now that is the size of the area that is a north west of tina in the limited with chile and south and south of bolivia that's maybe the most and then area that we have i mean the the culture there is much more is really really in every single detail so they ended culture is very strong and landscape beautiful great wise people had the best

Founder Argentina Aleisha Chile Three Hours
FCC chairman responds to critics of net neutrality rollback

Gary and Larry

01:21 min | 3 years ago

FCC chairman responds to critics of net neutrality rollback

"The city national bank business and technology report here's jason middleton a man who never blows us off today is the official end of net neutrality the obama era rules prevented throttling digital speeds for internet providers choosing content to favor over others twenty two states are suing over the changes washington and oregon have already passed their own net neutrality laws and california is just about to do the same thing the repeal of net neutrality is highly unpopular in several opinion polls but the fcc chairman believes the repeal will boost isp investment in rural communities i'm jason middleton traffic from the chilton auto body traffic desk again the biggest accident is is one that occurred around nine am and has blocked several lane since then slightly good news another lane has been opened the leaving you the two left lanes to get through the two right still blocked this is northbound six eighty just north of el cerro and why traffic is absolutely crawling out of san ramon from crow canyon road avoid like the plague southbound is heavy too but not as bad as jammed from lavar anna road on down to around el cerro for hayward slow traffic southbound eighty from before two thirty eight to eight street where crashes cleared to the shoulder and westbound eighty rag with an injury accident in lanes near.

Jason Middleton Oregon California Chairman El Cerro San Ramon Barack Obama Washington FCC Chilton Crow Canyon Hayward
"chilton" Discussed on Mickstape: The Barstool Basketball Podcast

Mickstape: The Barstool Basketball Podcast

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"chilton" Discussed on Mickstape: The Barstool Basketball Podcast

"While the tran giving up all this land by the time they get they talking from the chilton that stop build about a million my life really i chapter jeff better awesomeness records.

chilton
Florida teacher accused of drowning raccoons with students

NewsRadio KLBJ Local Updates

02:00 min | 3 years ago

Florida teacher accused of drowning raccoons with students

"By the way that guy in first class was a hero real headline not to the airline of course the way we're trying to control the cost of the alcohol real headline for criminal headline for not the onion today what dot is wrong with this person real headline from action news jacks i don't know why there's such a source for not the headlines but they sure are from florida that's why did you really need an explanation here's the headline florida teacher accused of drowning to raccoons during science class during science class my friend here's a quote from somebody who is there my friend said that the class before that they were putting water in the bucket the raccoons had killed several chickens and they finally took the cage otherwise trapped in this market kids were crying yelling and angry what's wrong with this teacher teaching he's go to jail for a very long time that's horrible evil what's wrong in florida that they would drown raccoons that's what that's their nature don't be like that florida teacher that's the lesson of today and be more like that first class passenger sharon sharon the drinks back and coach i love that all right you guys thank you so much dave caroline always appreciate chris on the board keijo a ten keep it tuned in for the ron owens report i think you're phenomenal host one of the bat you're a clown you wouldn't fight for this country at your life the tend to so nice day message eight central ethic from the chilton auto body traffic desk got two new accidents for the.

Florida Sharon Sharon Chris Dave Caroline Ron Owens Chilton
China's Xi renews vow to open economy, stocks react

Murph and Mac

01:44 min | 3 years ago

China's Xi renews vow to open economy, stocks react

"What is he visits world up to today the markets are loving on china's announcement that it will lower tariffs on automotive imports just one of the measures it will take to lower the rhetoric on a potential trade war with the united states wall street is on major rally today across the board a major x hail on wall street today actually as china announces it will not only lower some tariffs on imports including cars it will create more access for foreign companies to the one billion person strong market that's their chinese president xi jinping also says that china will address a wellworn troublespot between the us and silicon valley in china enforcing the legal intellectual property of foreign firms probably not coincidentally china filed a complaint challenging president donald trump's tariffs on imported steel and aluminum also today president gee went so far as to say that china does not seek a trade surplus have great days everybody i'm jason middleton can't be our traffic check on a tuesday morning cloudy getting coming into gate gonna rain today is it don't start that again fifty fifty i'm here dude i don't need that i'm trying to play ball tonight i'm trying to watch my guy tyler beatty down here any case what are they going to wash it out they're not gonna wash they can't now that the other day roadways on the tuesday what's cooking out there chilton auto body traffic desk we continue to unwind from the tuesday morning commute couple things to watch out for if you are trying to get from oakland into the orinda area eastbound twenty four inside the tunnel looks like there's a stall blocking the right lane in the left hand bores started back up as your approach the tunnel use the right voor also in the south bay eastbound thirty seven near north i crash in the middle lane.

China United States President Trump Donald Trump Jason Middleton Oakland Tyler Beatty