39 Burst results for "Claire"
A highlight from What You Need to Know This Week (August 24th)
"Hello, everyone, I'm Randi Zuckerberg, host of Crypto Cafe with Randi Zuckerberg, where we embrace newcomers and experts alike to all things art, innovation and technology. Our new recurring theme of this weekly podcast is what you need to know this week in the conversation. I'm joined each week by my amazing teammates from Hug to break it all down for you. And if you're not familiar with Hug, our mission is to democratize access to art through technology and education. So if you're interested, you can check out tons of free resources we have available to help you become the best creative entrepreneur possible. Check out thehug .xyz. Alright, each week on Crypto Cafe, we provide what you need to know this week in all things AI, blockchain, tech disruption, basically anything that's changing the landscape and all of it in roughly 10 quick minutes. So let's jump in. I am joined this week in the Crypto Cafe by Hug contributors Debbie Soon, chief growth officer of Hug and Michael Littig, director of creator programming at Hug. Hi, Debbie. Hi, how are you doing Randi? Wonderful. Even better now that I get to talk to both of you and Debbie's all the way on the west coast. Michael, you're a little closer. You're just like across some water from me. How are you doing? I'm good. I'm feeling some back to school vibes as it's getting a little cooler here in New York and always like to break through the Slack channel and spend some time in a virtual room with you. So I'm excited to be here. Yes, I I'm wearing long sleeves today, which is crazy. Alright, well, let's get into what's on both of your minds. So let's start. Debbie, you I want to hear some highlights about Beeple, a leading artist this week, because I know that's what's on your mind. Yeah, I mean, I think most people should probably have heard of Beeple. You know, he definitely made headlines when he landed that record breaking sale. Like I think it's sixty nine million dollars, you know, a couple of years ago. That's probably honestly what set off the entire fascination of NFTs, because I think all of a sudden everyone was what is this NFT thing? Like how did this piece of art sell for sixty nine million dollars and wait is just a JPEG. So, you know, I think I've definitely credited people for kind of raising mainstream awareness amongst everyone about what digital art is, what digital art can be. But I think a lot of people forget that he's been around for a long time. Like I know actually one of the favorite things that I always hear you say is that people always mistake overnight successes for being an overnight success. But it is actually years in the making. So, you know, people is definitely someone to to watch. I think, you know, he's showing his work in Korea in the next couple of weeks. He's got his own studio. So definitely a lot to pay attention to. It's incredible. I actually had the opportunity to interview people on this show, I think about two years ago. And you're right. I mean, I was asking, I was like, OK, so what what was it about this piece that sold for all this money? And I mean, he worked on it every day for years. I mean, imagine if you worked on something every day for a decade or more of your life. You'd certainly want, you know, hope that that would be extremely valued also. And so you're right. This certainly isn't just a, you know, throw something on a computer and then sell it instantly. Michael, any any thoughts or your thoughts on people? Yeah, two things. One, this is something I've been thinking a lot about. I think any creator, entrepreneur, artist can really take away, which is I would call a vertical timeline. Like you just mentioned, people was working on this for five years. He was experimenting with these skills of making digital art as a daily practice and just so happened to meet the moment when technology caught up. And so I just got off a call with Christie's. We hosted a conversation with Christie's at Hug kind of around the art of curation. And Sebastian, who's the digital manager of sales there was saying something similar about stacking skills. This is something you've also taught me, Randy, is like, how important it is for individuals to continue stacking skills throughout their life. Because there comes a time when those skills become needed, when the culture catches up or technology catches up, and you actually meet the moment. So what I loved about people in this article that was posted was how people is really trying to capture the zeitgeist of the internet, which is like, how do you capture lightning in a bottle? And I think part of doing that is simply showing up daily to it and responding. So I think that's the thing I listeners should take away from this. Yeah, and I always feel like Michael is the one that reminds me about how important it is to have a daily practice, because sometimes I realize I have a daily practice to even without, you know, realizing it like having coffee, for example. But you know, I think even some of the most incredible artists like Picasso has created 100, close to 150 ,000 works throughout his entire lifetime. And there really is something about just showing up committing to something and really getting better over time. And you know, people does that in a really, really interesting way, too, because he sometimes really chronicles the day to day or is almost like a political commentary and social commentary and all the different things that we're seeing and on the internet. I completely agree. And speaking of crazy things on the internet, Michael, you brought a topic to the table this week about how Pink Floyd is using artificial intelligence in just a ridiculously cool way. So maybe you can dive into that a little more. 100%. So I'm really inspired. So Claire Silver was on this program about a few weeks ago. And Claire Silver is what she would like to call an AI artist collaborator. She uses AI as a collaborator. And I think this is interesting. So this study came out where this scientist trained AI on these individuals listening to Pink Floyd's album, right, but they trained it on brain scans. And what happened is the brain scans were actually able to reproduce the melody, the pitch, the tone of the music at a 43 % success rate, which is like that kind of blows my mind when it comes to the possibilities of AI as a collaborator, right? I think of this and another amazing scientist that I got to interview a few years ago named Lawrence Doyle, who's doing something similar with whale songs. And I think there will be a time when I think we're going to be able to understand a whole depth of language and communication in ways we never thought possible. And so I'm like, this is like blowing my mind of like, how can AI be a collaborator to me? And what else can I illuminate going back to that kind of vertical access? And it's it's just really, really, really amazing. Absolutely. Debbie, I'd love some of your thoughts here. Well, I mean, I think the whole thing about brainwaves, like I would, I wish there was a way for AI to kind of read, interpret my dreams, like if there was any kind of patterns that it would pick up on, like, I have this very strange recurring dream of losing my teeth or my teeth falling out. And I feel like my brain is trying to tell me something that that AI could eliminate for me. Are you an entrepreneur, Debbie? Is that why you're having anxious dreams? I hope not.
Fresh update on "claire" discussed on Thom Hartmann Program
"Are veterans or have veteran family members and friends so they're prepared to address your challenges. After calling, you'll be connected to the next available crisis line responder. That person may ask, are you thinking of suicide or what plan can we put in place to keep you safe today? If you choose, the responder will share your name and personal information with your local VA suicide prevention coordinator who will connect you to local VA assistance and services. Don't wait. Down the line. I'm Shinola Hampton Every day millions of people face hunger. Today, I will share with you some of their experiences. I'm stuck between paying for paying for food. John for Maine. After paying my bills, I can buy groceries. It's sad to say food comes last. Alice from Oregon. I thought countries were for less fortunate people, but anybody could be less fortunate in a day or even a second. Claire from Virginia.
A highlight from YSAs and Church History Questions
"Hey everyone, this is Kurt Frank. I'm the host of the leading Saints podcast and I'm excited to help premiere a new podcast That is actually produced by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter -day Saints This podcast is called at the table creating space for single members of the church I actually had the pleasure of partnering with the church to help produce this podcast And so I wanted to make sure the leading Saints audience is aware of it This is the final episode that we are publishing on the leading Saints podcast feed We encourage you to listen to the other episodes by subscribing to the at the table podcast on whatever platform You are listening to leading Saints to help the church improve the podcast content There is a link in the show notes for this specific episode after listening We encourage you to take the time to fill out that short feedback survey now Let's jump into this week's episode where we'll hear young single adults and church history topics Welcome to the at the table podcast a production of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter -day Saints on this podcast We aim to explore how church leaders can more effectively understand and utilize the voices of young single adults In their words and stakes you'll hear from experienced church leaders and young single adults about best practices Inspiring stories and encouraging methods to help us all follow Jesus Christ together. My name is Kami Castrijon I'm originally from Colombia. I was born and raised there and I moved to the United States when I was 16 I moved to the big city of New York and that's where I joined the church and then soon after I served my mission in Riverside California then after my mission I moved to Utah and I've been here ever since I love dancing Especially salsa hiking baking and I am thrilled to be part of this Amazing podcast at the table. I'm Jared Pearson. I have the pleasure to be a co -host on the at table podcast I am currently in Provo Utah, but I was born and raised in Livermore, California right outside San Francisco, California I ended up serving my mission in New Hampshire the New Hampshire Manchester mission and some of my favorite things are playing pickleball Tennis or staying inside playing some board games or reading books as well, and I'm just really excited to be part of this Welcome back to the at the table podcast. I'm here with Jared. Hey, how's it going? Great, and we're here with Claire and Matt. Welcome Claire and Matt. Hi happy to be here. Thank you. Thank you we're gonna start with just getting to know you if you can tell us about who you are and What you do we're talking to church historians here and we're excited to learn more about what you do Well, I'm Claire Haney, I'm an associate historian with the church history department I've been there for a little over four years My background is in history from BYU and a master's degree in history from Oxford University I've been with the church history department ever since I graduated Cool. What about you Matt? My Matt McBride and I'm the director of publications for church history. I'm a historian I was trying I went to graduate school up at the University of Utah and I've worked at the church history department for about 12 years and love it. We work on the Joseph Smith papers. We work on Saints, which is the church's official history the four volume history and It's just a really great place to be So we're here today and we're talking in the context of YSAs and YSA leaders and we kind of just wanted to outline What are you hoping to accomplish here today and talking about churches for your other topics as well? Well as a As a member of this demographic as a YSA myself I would say I have a lot of close friends and family members who have struggled with church history questions and have not always known how to find the right resources and have not always been met with with empathy and with understanding as they've brought those questions to leaders in the church So what we're hoping to do today is is provide some some helpful tips and guidance of how to help leaders and and Those they lead to feel like they have access to the resources that they need to find answers to their questions maybe add that All of us may be in one way or another experience that something traumatic in our in our lives And it certainly can be traumatic sometimes to discover something about church history that that maybe troubles you or something You didn't know about and it's new but one of the most important Things that somebody who's had that kind of an experience needs is a nurturing relationship to help them through it and so so I think that's maybe the most important thing we could focus on is how We can as people in a position to counsel and help and support those who have questions about church history How can we how can we provide that kind of a nurturing relationship that will help them land in a in a good place? Thank you for that Being a YSA too.
Fresh update on "claire" discussed on Stephanie Miller
"Keeps incriminating himself every time he goes on tv is like okay he usable it how is that cuz he does do it he did it in the Megyn Kelly interview he did it in the Kristen Welker view on meet the press he does generally incriminate himself but again how usable is that legally is my question it because he's going to lie again oh that's not what I meant by that and blah blah blah no no stay tuned for legal nugget okay 100 % because under the rules of evidence you can you anything that a defendant says is not here say you can admit it and by the way what you just said how's he going to try to prepare cater get out of of it well the way you do it is you go on the stand and sale I didn't mean that I didn't mean day I meant and night that's gonna be hard on the fax but guess what it won't happen axiom number one or I leave town and and and move which I may have to do if he wins anyway he will not testify it's a really important facts for for non lawyers to keep in mind I'm how's he going to even say I didn't mean that he's gotta say it himself he won't say it so himself that's time one and .2 is every single thing like that to megan kelly or ever admissible is against Donald Trump so you know he's playing these two games is the big you know he wants to win is is the political one but at every it's totally true that in that bigger game he prejudices himself day in and day out in the arena that could slowly be his undoing so I see a couple stories Georgia fake electors tell judge they had federal authority to for push Trump victory this is obviously trying to get trials moved to federal court funny Willis argues differently saying they had no basis for claiming to be electors at all and we're fraudulently claiming that title is part of the scheme to block people's votes so talk to us about all that these moves to try to you know move things to federal so this one really ought to prompt guffaws they're gonna be six of these guys meadows has who a shot Clark I think no shot and Trump will come in on the 30th his last possible day but the Georgia electors what they're calling themselves is contingent electors that means not really yeah they are funny was a great line it's like you know having a you you know marshall's badge from a cracker jack or something and saying us marshall here they are not it would would be a legal question if somebody that the state says you go be a federal elector now do they become a federal official but guess what they didn't say that to them they made it up and they're trying to say contingent but it was past that point there was like a lie we're not real electors so that that makes them pretend federal officials and they can only get pretending on will act in no it's like i used to call jennifer garnet my future wife it's aspirational i'm not they're not actual that old if you're old enough to know to tell the truth i feel like we should do it take electors you don't know how to now that i'm an electric from georgia i'm gonna know you're really about as you know uh satirical as this whole thing gets and that's saying a lot so here's another one i say for you trump's lawyers gambling on sneaky strategy in battle with judge chutkin legal experts raising red flags about a motion trump's legal teammate calling it part of a nefarious plot to manipulate judge chutkin into allowing their client to continue to incite his followers i guess this question is what is she going to do you know like it just is like he's daring her right to to either order put them in jail like you know i was saying claire mccaskill said the other day on tv right about she should move the trial up one week every time he does this you know like right i mean what i hear that a lot by the way but you you know and i don't quite see that because i mean that seems like a due process problem first right yeah it definitely gets jip loro his his lawyer even more crosswise second they're not trying to recuse her what they're trying to do is have a issue a legal issue for appeal they know she won't down third what will she do she by all accounts is a seasoned cool customer and show and she has the whole bench there it's clear is kind of you know in it together and really thinking it through they've all tried these cases of the marauders yeah she's going to stay cool i do think she'll do some kind of gag order because yeah the emotion from smith is when you see it all laid out what he does day in day out it's harrowing and you know it does pollute the jury pool and it does endanger people potentially so i think she'll enter something but she won't he he will not get her goat she's you know been doing this a long time including in state court and he you know they're gambling that she'll she may hate them but they hope to have some issue on appeal and let me just put in a marker here he could get convicted if she doesn't it give him uh... issues and in put him jail pending appeal and i don't think she will that be pretty harsh to a president even a totally guilty one it could be another year two three and tell that the appeals process runs its course they're looking already down the line at that. I just picture her as like a mom in the um... crawl ball with chucky cheese just being pelted with colored balls and just not going to react. Not going to react. That is all it puts. Real quick because we're long here, Harry, but you retweeted Alison Gill said who the federal prosecutor who resigned from the Durham probe confirmed she quit because of the politicization of that investigation by Barr and Durham which is exactly the bogus charges Republicans are making that you know politicizing the DOJ. When I was just saying nobody politicized the DOJ like the Trump administration, right? 100 % and nor then he old -style honors. She resigns and doesn't say anything we wished that she had at the time she didn't but but did what what um Where did that come from? Appreciate what she was trying to stave off and she did it Successfully, they were gonna drop a report Oh in your potty mouth, I don't yeah, we're Do gonna like that almost the whole way with all kinds of incriminating details totally improper. It's like Jim Comey On steroids and yeah said I'm out of here. Yeah, and I think that's what made them stay their hand. So she's a great integrity and now she hopefully will be on the Supreme Court and can only we Love you Harry Lippmann. We've gone way long and we don't want to risk you in your potty mouth a minute longer Wow minutes 51 after the hour this portion of the show brought to you by cozy earth. Oh, I'm gonna be a little sweat in my FCC license tonight cuz of Harry Lippmann. Thank God I have cozier seats and Pajamas hmm and a delay. Oh, yes and a delay. Thank you. Thank you cozy earth Helping me sleep cooler more comfortable. They have these softest most luxurious feeling fabric guaranteed if you don't love cozy Earth bamboo sheets you have a hundred days to get your money back. They aren't worried about refunds though once you try cozy Earth you are hooked for life. I can't I can't other sheets are like sandpaper now compared to my cozier sheets And jammies my the softest jammies in the world my new bath towels. Love it. Love it. Love it such a Luxury, it's such an amazing price experience the brand that made Oprah's favorite things five years in a row go to cozy earth calm And of the code Miller for up to 40 % off cozy earth .com promo code is Miller a major Yeah moment. It's the Stephanie Moon show you You At
A highlight from 1377: This Will Send Bitcoin to $10,000,000 - Binance CEO CZ
"In today's show, I'll be breaking down the latest technical analysis, as well as Gemini files a brief in the lawsuit against the SEC requesting to keep it simple. We'll also be discussing Bitcoin mining stocks up 200%, year to date, and one has soared literally almost 400%. We'll also be discussing when the Bitcoin price is likely to bottom after this crypto market downturn, according to crypto analytics firm Glassnode. We'll also be discussing the analyst Dave the Wave who called the 2021 crypto meltdown forecast a new Bitcoin all -time high. I'll be sharing his timeline. We'll also be discussing the Binance CEO CZ predicts the Bitcoin price will reach $10 million. We'll also be taking a look at the overall crypto market, all this plus so much more in today's show. Yo, what's good crypto fam? This is first and foremost a video show. So you want the full premium experience with video visit my rumble channel at crypto news alerts dotnet. Again, that's crypto news alerts dotnet. Welcome again to everyone just joining us. And today is August 20th, 2023. So happy Sunday. I'm your host JV, and this is pod episode number 1377. So let's fricking go. Let's start with our market watch as we do each and every day. You should be able to see this popping up on your screen right now. For those watching the broadcast, you can see Bitcoin still in the red, unfortunately, but the good news we're maintaining that $26 ,000 support, which I love to see. We have ether also in the red trading at $1 ,682 and checking out coinmarketcap .com. The current crypto market cap sits barely above that $1 trillion milestone. We got about 21 billion in volume in the past 24 hours with Bitcoin dominance at 48 % even and the ether dominance at 19 % even and checking out the top 100 crypto gainers in the past 24 hours. As you can see here, we got Stellar Lumens leading the pack up 7 % trading at $0 .13, followed by XDC up 6 % trading just under $0 .06, followed by ThorChain up almost 6 % trading at $1 .85 and checking out the top 100 crypto gainers for the past week. You can see a mixture between red and green with some of the top gainers, including Roon XLM and XDC and checking out the crypto greed and fear index as of a few days ago with that epic crash where we saw over a billion dollars in the crypto market liquidated. We're currently in fear, currently rated a 37. Last week was a 54 and last month a 50, which is neutral. So there you have it. How many of you have been taking advantage of this recent dip? Put BTFD in that live chat. Now let's break down today's Bitcoin technical analysis. Check out the charts and what is popping with that king crypto. Bitcoin hovered around 26 ,000 into the 20th weekly close as doomsday Bitcoin price targets kept coming. And here you're looking at the Bitcoin one hour candle chart. Now data from Cointelegraph and TradingView showed an eerie calm covering Bitcoin over the weekend with the market down 11 % in the past week. Yikes. And quoting Keith Allen and Material Indicators, I think 25 ,000 will eventually break down and clear a path to retest support at the 2017 bull market top, which was just under 20 ,000. But I don't know if we can get the retest for 25 ,000 support to potentially print a double bottom and provide a good foundation for another exit rally. If that setup presents itself, we're talking 28 to 29 ,000 range is realistic. And Allen continued that such a rebound may even hit the 100 week simple moving average currently sitting just above 31 ,300 dollars. Quitting him here, if and when we get the retest at 25 ,000, my eyes are looking at the next series of the lower lows. And he continued first would be 24 ,749 on Coinbase and the next is 19 ,567, which is not so coincidentally located just below the RS flip zone at the 2017 bull market top. Losing that level paves the way for a paradise and a potential generational buying opportunity. Now, if you'd actually look forward to the generational buy opportunity with a Bitcoin price that low, let me know your honest thoughts in the comments right down below. And he also shares this chart. Others shared the consensus that 20 ,000 will be back on the radar only should 25 ,000 fail to act as support. Quoting Sku Analytics here, a break below 25 .3 will probably target 24 to 23 for a stronger buyback reaction else continuation towards 20 ,000. But a deep sweep below 20 ,000 is the extreme end in which would look like a swing long there. How many of you think that Bitcoin can have that probability of dropping sub 20 ,000? Let me know your thoughts. Keep it in mind that was like the price action six years ago is insane right at the height of the market in 2017. Now, Sku nonetheless suggests that the intraday Bitcoin price action might see a bounce around the weekly close with 28 ,500 as a potential target should the buy side pressure step up, which is outlined in this chart. Now, some less extreme support levels below 20 ,000 also came in from analytics platform Whale Map, quoting them here. In case we go even lower, it commented on a print of his data uploaded to X, adding that 19 ,200 and 16 ,600 were the other points of interest. Now previous, keep in mind the whale support at 28 ,250 and 26 ,950 nonetheless failed to hold the market on the way down. And check this out as Rizzo shared on X. This is a quote from Dan Morehead. Bitcoin is like buying gold in 1000 BC before Christ. And he actually shared this quote all the way back in August of 2013. And as Rizzo points out, true at $100 and true today Bitcoin. That's right, because one Bitcoin will always be equivalent to one Bitcoin. So keep stacking them stats fam. And now let's discuss the latest developments between Gemini and the SEC. As you know, Gemini won the top exchanges in the United States headed over by the Winklevoss twins. In fact, they were the very first to actually submit an application for a spot Bitcoin ETF in the United States over a decade ago, but no Claire Gere and the rest of the regulators that preceded him, the Jay Clayton's of the world have been denying it ever since. But let's see what's popping recently with this back and forth crypto exchange. Gemini filed a reply brief as a part of its efforts to dismiss the lawsuit it faces against the US SEC. The lawsuit alleges Gemini earned which is a service enabling customers to lend crypto assets like Bitcoin to Genesis breach security regulations by offering unregistered securities. How many of you were impacted by that Genesis earned program? Let me know. And according to August 18, court documents filed by the US District Court from the Southern District in New York, Gemini argued the SEC has failed to make a clear claim. Quoting them here, section five of the Securities Act is not hard to understand. The filings stated while arguing that the SEC has not clearly pointed out the requirements for claiming a violation of the act. The fact that the SEC cannot decide that what is a security is an issue which only underscores the weakness of its position. I think they make a great point right there. It further argued that the court shouldn't tackle the convoluted analysis presented by the SEC. And the agency should pose straightforward questions to determine whether it qualifies as a security. That's right, because ultimately, in Gary Gensler and the SEC's eyes, every single cryptocurrency is a unregistered security minus Bitcoin. That's just the way it is. Now it prompted questions including when was the alleged security sold? Who was the buyer? Who was the seller? And what was the price offered or changed? And it's all outlined right here from court filing. I'll include this in the show notes below the video in the description. Gemini also contended that the SEC must highlight the unregistered security first, in which they haven't done, then identify the sale or offer to sell that security. It claimed the SEC had not fulfilled this. However, the SEC has not met that burden and its opposition avoids the question before the court. The filing stated. Now, another person pointed out that the SEC is floundering. They can't even decide what the security is. And also shared on one hand, they claim that the loan agreement was a security, but on the other hand, they claim the entire Gemini earned program was itself a security, which really makes no sense, right? An argument absurd on its face. Here's my thoughts on why they're going after all of the Gemini earned programs or anything where you can earn yield, because it outperforms any standard bank and they don't want competition because the central bankers rule this planet, unfortunately. So for example, if you can earn hypothetically, say a 5 % reward by staking a cryptocurrency, what has the bank given you in a high savings yielding account? What do you get? 0 .01 % nowadays, virtually nothing. And you're really losing money due to inflation as Michael Saylor once described it as a melting ice cube. So not shocking, but I truly do hope that the Winklevoss twins and Gemini wins this lawsuit against the SEC, that the SEC can't continue their crypto crackdown. But how do you think this is likely to play out? Let me know your honest thoughts in the comments. Write us down below. Now let's dive into Bitcoin mining stocks, which have been popping this year. Bitcoin may be down for the week, but it's still up 50 % year to date. So take that Peter Schiff. Meanwhile, Bitcoin mining stocks jumped over 200 % year to date with one minor stock, which is cipher mining up a whopping almost 400 % thus far this year. The Bitcoin price fell 10 % against the US dollar on Thursday amid speculations that SpaceX might have sold its remaining holdings, something like 375 million a Bitcoin, but it may just be nothing more than FUD. We have to also keep that in mind. Now, crypto stocks are up quite a bit more this far into 2023 than the broad stock market. The S &P 500 as well as the top 500 US companies have increased by a very healthy 14 % thus far this year. And the tech -focused NASDAQ is up a whopping 28 % for the year.
Fresh update on "claire" discussed on Stephanie Miller
"For food. John from Maine. After paying my bills, I can buy groceries. It's sad to say food comes last. Alice from Oregon. I thought entries were for less fortunate people, but anybody could be less fortunate in a day or even a second. Claire from Virginia. The Feeding America Network of Food Banks helps provide over 6 meals billion to people in need each year. No one should have to worry where their next meal will come from. Together, we can end hunger. Learn more at feedingamerica .org Learn at more feedingamerica .org Hey
Why do those who trust in God suffer? Building a Kingdom of Love w/ Msgr. John Esseff Discerning Hearts Podcast - burst 3
"God didn't just simply ask us to be good. He asked us to be faithful, to have faith so that we have the power that he had. Nothing is impossible for you. And so I find an awful lot saying, Claire, this woman who abandoned everything like St. Francis, and these two establishing a civilization of love that endures to today. When you go to Assisi, you experience the spirit of Claire. It's in the whole place. You experience the spirit of Francis, the power of St. Claire to transform her whole world around her
Fresh update on "claire" discussed on Masters in Business
"30th from 11 a .m. to 5 p .m. at Potomac River Park Upper Marlboro Maryland with live performances by national R &B recording artist Lloyd let it flow serious company in the Rancor all -stars band hosted by Joe Claire experience the best wines beers and food from across the region purchase your VIP ticket today for an exclusive experience tickets on sale now at PG parts direct calm just type in unwind in the search bar you don't want to miss this together we have the opportunity to build a more sustainable and inclusive future at the Bloomberg New Economy forum we help make this possibility a reality by cultivating new connections among global leaders that transcend geographies industries and ideologies because when global leaders work together outcomes all of us learn more at bloombergneweconomy .com the nearly one in two US have adults high blood pressure that's why it's important to self monitor your blood pressure and for easy to remember steps it starts with a monitor be next to talk to your doctor about your blood pressure numbers get down with your blood self -monitoring is power visit manager BP org brought to you by the Ad Council the American Heart Association and the American Medical Association in partnership with the Office of Minority Health and Health Resources and Services Administration the Bloomberg talks podcast today's top interviews from around Bloomberg News joining us now former Carolina South governor and UN ambassador Nikki Haley Stefan Bansal CEO of Moderna wide -ranging conversations with Fortune 500 CEO investors and business leaders around the world Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau with our Eric Shatzka Bloomberg talks subscribe today on Apple Spotify and anywhere you get your podcasts Bloomberg context changes every day what is dedication the thing
Claire McCaskill: Biden Would Be Indicted for 'Loving His Son'
"Republican and Democrat administrations have consistently said over the last half century that you cannot indict a sitting president it was first looked into with Richard Nixon and then subsequent presidents that's number one so they're trying to indict a father for his loving son do these people know how stupid they sound I understand Jeffrey Dahmer's mother loved the hell out of him I do I want you to think about how they have treated the the Trump children and how they would have laughed and mocked such a ridiculous comment and how and how do we know Joe Biden loves his son how is how is he demonstrated it to anybody does anybody know how does he demonstrated his love for his son when he can't even demonstrate his love for his granddaughter in his Arkansas love for his son how so is there any evidence that he intervened in his drug activities are any evidence that he intervened when he was you know dating his deceased son's wife and then dated oh it's so gross I don't even know all the things this guy did did he intervene then no he said actually he thought it was pretty nice when he started dating his deceased son's wife he was asked about he approved of it and of course there's Tara Reid. Tara Reid fled to Russia for God's sakes. That poor girl fled to Russia you could see she was stressed she gained enormous amount of weight nobody would listen to her nobody believed her she was humiliated she went public she fled the country for God's sakes
A highlight from Are The Bidens Compromised?
"This is your source for breaking news and what to make of it all. This is The Mike Gallagher Show. The judge just raised the one charge that the White House most fears, which is the chance that Hunter was a foreign agent. They are going to try to indict a father for loving his son who has been addicted to drugs and or alcohol. And the only plea deal that should be offered to him is this, tell us every single thing your father did or go to jail. Now from the ReliefFactor .com studios, here's Mike Gallagher. I like to be the guy to give you a cold, brutal, honest assessment of things that are going on in this country. The mainstream media won't. You're not going to see this in the New York Times. You're not going to hear this on CNN. But the fact of the matter is the Biden family in general and Joe Biden in particular are facing a real, real world of hurt over what's happening in this Hunter Biden case. Hunter Biden, after thinking he was going to get a sweetheart deal in court yesterday, wound up having to plead not guilty to gun and tax charges. And frankly, I didn't think anybody was really disputing his guilt or innocence. I mean, the excuse has been he was under the influence of drugs. He was at a low point in his life, you know, the whole father's love for his son stuff. And I'm not trying to pile on a family turmoil of a drug addicted son. But let's get real here. We're talking about the plea completely deal fell apart yesterday, shocking everybody. This new arrangement leaves open the chance that there will be, indeed, future arrests, indictments, money laundering, all kinds of stuff that this guy may have done. And it gets back to again, what did Joe Biden know? They're clearly lying about Biden's knowledge of his son's business dealings. Now, Corrine Jean -Pierre is pathetically pivoting. I mean, you know, she's just given marching orders. What's she going to do? She's just saying what she's just a mouthpiece for the administration. She has been saying all along and Joe Biden has been saying all along that that Joe Biden knew nothing of his son's business dealings. Now they've changed the language to say he wasn't in business with his son. And that is hardly a distinction without a difference. I actually almost feel sorry for Corrine Jean -Pierre. This is her desperately trying to get out of the hole that she dug for herself when she kept insisting that Joe Biden knew nothing of his son's shady business dealings with countries like China and Ukraine. You said that nothing has changed when you were asked about the president's previous remarks on his son's business dealings, but the language has in fact changed. So I just want to clear this up once and for all. The president has previously said that he has never discussed overseas business dealings with his son, but the White House now says that the president has never been in business with his son. So why the updated language? Which statement is true or is the semantics and they're both true? As I stated on Monday, when I was asked this question multiple times, nothing has changed. Nothing has changed on this. Nothing has changed on this. And so get asked me a million different ways on this question. Nothing has changed. Nothing has changed. Everything has changed. Why are you now saying that Joe Biden wasn't in business with his son, Hunter? Oh my gosh. And of course there's the father's love of a son defense. Here was her saying that Hunter Biden is just a private citizen. Leave him alone. Hunter Biden is a private citizen and this was a personal matter for him. As we have said, the president, the first lady, they love their son and they support him as he continues to rebuild his life. This case was handled independently, as all of you know, by the Justice Department under the leadership of a prosecutor appointed by the former president, President Trump. He's just a private citizen. Did you see the motorcade that Hunter Biden pulled up into court with yesterday? We tweeted that out yesterday. If you follow me on Twitter, and I hope you do, more and more people are, I still got a long way to go to get to some of the stratospheric numbers of my colleagues. I'm at Radio Talker Mike and I've been engaged in Twitter now that Elon Musk is running things more than ever. The left hates Elon Musk, so that's a good reason for me to start playing in that sandbox again. So follow me on Twitter at Radio Talker Mike or look for the Mike Gallagher show. You'll find it at Radio Talker Mike. And I retweeted a video of the Hunter Biden motorcade yesterday. Oh yeah, he's got a full fledged motorcade. Oh, doesn't every private citizen get a private motorcade as I tweeted? Yeah, sure. Oh yeah, this is the old, a father loves his son defense. When they're playing that card, when they're pulling that card out of the deck, you know they're in trouble. Check out Claire McCaskill. She's a former Democrat Senator. Now she's a pundit. She's circled back, Psaki talking about a father's love of a son and how we Republicans are just being mean about it all. They are going to try to indict a father for loving his son who has been addicted to drugs and or alcohol and without evidence of the father doing anything other than up. We're trying to indict a president over his love of his son. They're trying to indict a father for loving his son who has been addicted to drugs and or alcohol. That's the talking point that the Democrats are desperately clinging to. They sure didn't invoke that defense when they were going after Donald Trump Jr. or Ivanka or Eric. They sure didn't care about a father's love of a son when they were going through Barron Trump's underwear drawer after they burst into Trump's home. Funny how that father's love of a son defense only works for a Democrat like Joe Biden. Bottom line is they're in a lot of trouble. And the fact that the media, oh yeah, they're putting up a token defense for Joe Biden because they instinctively have to. Claire McCaskill is going to Claire McCaskill. MSNBC is going to MSNBC. But ultimately, Joe Biden's in a lot of trouble. And Joe Biden is not going to be the presidential nominee in 2024. He is not going to be on the ticket. He can't withstand all of this. He can barely stand, much less withstand the scrutiny that he's getting over his dealings with his son, Hunter. 1 -800 -655 -MIKE. Welcome aboard Thursday, July 27th in the Relief Factor studios. 800 -655 -6453. Hope you join us. Subscribe to the Mike Gallagher No Interruptions podcast. Important issues, vigorous debate and just one rule. No interruptions. Find it at mikeonline .com, salempodcastnetwork .com or wherever you get your podcasts. New episodes every Wednesday. The Mike Gallagher Show No Interruptions podcast. Subscribe MyPillow today. is having their biggest sheet sale of the year. You've helped MyPillow become one of the most extraordinary success stories in America today. Well, now, Mike Lindell wants to give back exclusively to you, a Mike Gallagher listener. The Percale and Giza Dream Bed Sheets sets are available in a variety of colors and sizes and they're on sale now for as low as $29 .98 with our listener promo code MIKEG. Order today because when they're gone, they're gone. The Percale and Giza Dream Sheets are breathable. They have a cool, crisp feel made from the finest cotton on earth. Comes with a 10 -year warranty, a 60 -day money -back guarantee. Don't miss out on this amazing offer. There's a limited supply, so be sure to order today. Get them while they're hot. Call 800 -928 -6034, 800 -928 -6034, use the promo code MIKEG or call 800 -928 -6034, 800 -928 -6034 or go to MyPillow .com, look for the Mike Gallagher Radio Special Square, click on that box and with anything you order, be sure to enter the promo code MIKEG. MyPillow .com, promo code MIKEG. MyPillow .com, MIKEG or call 800 -928 -6034 like we love to sing.
The Government Is Getting More Involved in Suppressing Free Speech
"Talking about that, you should know about this. That there was going to be more and more suppression of none left wing media. Washington examiner has a big piece. Well funded disinformation tracking groups are part of a stealth operation blacklisting and trying to defund conservative media. Likely costing the news company's large sums in advertising dollars. A Washington examiner investigation found. Major ad companies are increasingly seeking guidance from purportedly non partisan groups. Claiming to be detecting and fighting online disinformation. These same disinformation monitors are compiling secret website blacklists and feeding them to add companies with the aim of defunding and shutting down disfavored speech. According to sources familiar with the situation, public memos and emails obtained by the Washington examiner. The global disinformation index, GBI, a British group with two affiliated U.S. nonprofit groups, sharing similar board members, is one entity shaping the ad world behind the scenes. GDI CEO is Claire melford. A tech advisory board member for human rights first. A left leaning nonprofit group that says this information fuels violent extremism and public health crises.
"claire" Discussed on Breaking the Glass Slipper: Women in science fiction, fantasy, and horror
"I'm Charlotte Bond and I'm Megan Lee. Many of us grew up reading the myths and legends from ancient Greece and Rome. We followed Heracles as he succeeded at one impossible task after another. We cringed when Orpheus turn around at the last moment, so eurydice fled back into the underworld. And we grinned when Odysseus outsmarted the cyclops polyphemus. But behind all these heroes were the women. Silent players in the stories of their husbands, fathers and brothers. Often rescued or cursed. Frequently seduced or raped, these women acted only as accessories to the gods and heroes of the ancient world. Today we have with us Claire north, whose recent novel Ithaca has taken readers on a brand new journey of that fabled land, focusing on Penelope, the wife of Odysseus, who managed to hold at bay a 108 suitors while her husband was away for two decades. Claire, thank you for joining us. Can you tell our listeners a little bit about yourself and your work please? Thank you for having me. I am Claire north. I am also sometimes Kate Griffin, although not for a while, and in the deep dark past, I was my real self, which is Catherine Webb. I used to write YA, then I wrote urban fantasy, and now I write pretentious science fiction and fantasy. Hence the name switches. And the joy of the potential science fiction and fantasy is I kind of get to do what I want and therefore have recently been doing a run of kicking the Iliad and the Odyssey while they're down. So it must be confusing when people come up to you convention and go, hi, Catherine. No, Claire, no wait. I kind of got used to it. There was an embarrassing phase when I didn't spell Claire north correctly. I didn't think it had an eye in it, and I was signing books when nausea, the amazing purposes store, but kind of turned around and went, have you noticed that you're spelling your name wrong? I was like, oh. Oh, oh, that's a bit embarrassing. But I've gone over that. That was a while ago. And now I know how to spell my own name. I think that makes it kind of special though, because those people who have misspelled names. That's like going to be the ultimate unique thing because you're not going to have signed it that way. Since then, so, you know, hold on to those copies. It is the anti Bob Dylan auto pen. I like there's some honor in that at least. Speaking today, as Claire north with an eye, I wanted to ask you about Greek myths which are still being told and retold today. So what do you think is their enduring power for readers and listeners? That is a big question. Not to wax two macro about it, but I think it's probably fair to say that the Greek myths and then indeed the Roman myths and their retellings. Probably shaped the western literary canon for millennia and continues to do so.
School District Orders Teachers Not to Share Kids' Gender Identities
"I don't understand how parents in the Eau Claire school district in Wisconsin. Continue to send their children to the public schools there. This is from the daily mail. Yesterday, it was constant school district as instructed its teaching staff not to reveal pupils gender identities. If students reveal it to their teachers while in class, the instructions were explained to educators and included as part of staff development training with the Eau Claire school district. Staff was specifically told that if a student told a staff member they were gay or transgender, they should not reveal such information to the child's parents.
"claire" Discussed on Keep It!
"About june i did. It wore me out because With blade runner twenty forty nine. It was the same thing. Jackets coats our wear collars. And don't how it was. Just like how i never desired anything timothy. Shout mandible has worn or become but bitch coats in this movie. Everyone win often. This say often. This movie reminded me of project. Runway's avant-garde challenges that they had what comes out on the runway. Like somebody gray like disheveled trash and then nina's like i get it. That's the future when he walked out in that first coat. I leaned over to hi friend. And i said i want it. I want the coat. I actually follow this. Instagram account called and ready to me. Where that that plots everything that he wears prices and where you can get a lotta. Selene was a lot of Stella mccartney Hire a few gucci sneakers that he wears. But you know a lot of shit is too expensive for my taste. they're all these like collaborations and that might give me some. Give me some june ex-valencia or guilt some white people to get me one of those coats. More jimothy shallow may what he does. I mentioned this on twitter recently. He doesn't wear clothes and it's not fashion. It's little outfits. Everything he wears is a little bit you know. Do you like like when he ties his bow tie it goes. You know sue touches. His temple walks on out. Anyway we just chat with claire for about her latest bio pic. Electrical life of louis wayne was got me thinking about bio pics in general You know we may have not been able to solve you know Cinemas science fiction blockbuster problem but from tackling another genre of varying quality the bio-pic with at least seven major ones coming to screen over the next year. We have to ask any of them. Actually be good and Can we figure out the art of a bio-pic because are a lot of bad ones baby lot about ones. I saying both are driven. And in fact i argue that. Like people wanna talk about superhero movies or side by the or franchises. Being like a problem with hollywood. And i'm like. I don't know i feel like it's easier to think of an example of site five movies that have moved conversations cultural forward than it is sitting of bio pics. That did anything for us. That's a good points. I really cannot think of very many bio pics that i would say have moved culture and cinema forward right as first of all i think a lot of them have the problem of being wikipedia which is to say you move from life event to life event and that's not enough of a narrative thread and also the most compelling to learn about people like that generally speaking is to read the wikipedia just like learn their life story. And you know you don't need to see it realized on the slivers book that said lewis I don't.
"claire" Discussed on Keep It!
"How it functions of what is so today's day lights thing. It's not so much that she is the institution is but it's it. We had kings and queens since the beginning of the this nation. State like forever So basically when all that fuss is the onset and also. I think there's something about how much more is know how much wars is free. Mind and interesting. I think what the crown did they. You know the series series. The i was in speak about was was show. You a some human beings basically And am put value in no categorizing people. As privileged food that they don't have a life and the yukon investigate that and be interested in on But yeah so i so. I can't speak to the whole of the british public. But i definitely approaching going come on. What is that today now. That millennials are starting to take power. I'm pretty sure every story. We'll just be about data. Yeah i mean. I'm not sure that can be any more than that's it. I don't know what angle there is left. Honestly what you just reminded me of. There's a show here right now about the impeachment of bill clinton and i still remember when that was the story every day in the news and for that reason i still watch the show just like i can't be brought back to one thousand nine hundred eighty when i heard about every time and you feel that will be extraordinarily say to be seen in it but i know what you mean that. That's the thing is if you're overexposed something like know. It's like the question about pandemic. You know about kobe. Drama like i remember took seventy even about no one's gonna wanna watch a drama about what we've just lift through because we won't forget it we wanna move on or you know. I think it's like ten years. Time probably will be able to finally do that. No one wants to watch she. Name the armageddon of contagion but about the pandemic away. No shame to diane. Warren who gave us wonderful soundtrack to armageddon so shadow tie or always shut diane warren on this podcast time oscar nominee. You are gonna get don't work Thank you so much for being here claire. It's it's really lovely. A having may lovely things with my up name keep it as brought to you by keeps keeps offers a simple stress free way to keep your hair because you keep pulling it out when you're angry about everything that's going on in the world. I know it but keeps has convenient. Virtual doctor consultations and medications that dr delivered straight to your door every three months. You don't even have to leave your home so you can be the woman in the window. I was just picturing you literally pulling your hair out. Dr scratch and sniff from maniacs. And it's a strong.
"claire" Discussed on Sounds Profitable
"Podcast aztec matter for independent podcasters. I think it matters the most because the tools that wonder uses for example art nineteen or the same tools that you can use by signing up today spotify owns megaphone anchor and you can be a podcast on either of those hosting platforms so the tools that you use today can very easily transfer into skills that you learn as you become a much bigger company yourself or you go to work at a bigger company in the space. Why does podcast at tech matter for brands and larger companies aztec in. General is very confusing. You're seeing a lot of that. Get unraveled in the brand. Safety and brent suitability space in the greater ad tech industry but in podcasting. It's very straightforward. A lot of technology was built really to bring you from point. Eight a. point b. not point a point z in the like it is in the greater ad tech faced so i believe it's valuable because those brands and large companies the people in their can bring that expertise in house and speak to their clients or their partners and knowledgeably navigate around these things that are gonna make their lives easier. Their performance better and elevate themselves wise to any other jargon that i'm missing that you feel like we should define for folks. I'm sure we're gonna come. Yeah yeah there's so many little things that i just take for granted because i've been saying it so long and even hearing. This list was really exciting to make sure that i actually explain each of these points. Yeah yeah absolutely. I think the reason. I'm bringing it up is because when i was listening to your interview that we're about to play. I was like they are throwing these terms around like everybody knows them and a lot of people who are listening might but i wanna make sure it's accessible to everybody because like you said podcasts ad tech help every single podcast or whether you're new to the game only getting one hundred downloads with hopes of eventually growing and growing and growing and then of course the big big companies so yeah defining terms is something that i am very passionate about making sure that everybody has equal access so now that we are up to speed. Let's talk about today's interview. So now you're chatting with clare fanning who is the vp of ad innovation at sm media. So tell me about the panel that led you to asking her to join you on the show so this is actually really funny. Because i didn't actually get to listen to this panel live when it happened so i caught up on a like. I think it was digitally an inside radio review of the panel and all they did was focus on the negative. And it reminded me so much why i started sounds profitable. There are so many other publications out there. That just don't get podcasting or podcast ad tech and go out of their way to highlight the negative negative cells. Like how. I believe me. If i write a bad like a oppressing article it's gonna get way more attention than just teaching people how it works. And i was mad going into it. And that i listened to the panel and clare in nineteen minutes. And i keep highlighting it. Because it wasn't twenty minutes. There was no filler on either side of it in nineteen minutes. Claire navigated this conversation with four experts in programmatic. It felt like the most minimal sow for sm media about what they offer but it talked about the strengths of programmatic. Why people want to get into it. In podcasting specifically and the roadblocks that we need to come together to fix not that they were insurmountable not that preventing people from spending..
"claire" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner
"I'm khalil gibran muhammad and. I'm ben austin two best friends one black one white. I'm a historian. And i'm a journalist and now we have a new podcast is called. Some of my best friends are like. I'm not a racist. Some of my best friends are dot dot dot so we grew up on the south side of chicago together. And healy. i look all grown up. I mean look at you then. You are this incredible writer and journalist you've written for the new york times wired magazine hugh your youth somehow made it the harbor from from from ten with harbor and and in this show we're going to wrestle with the challenges and absurdities of a deeply divided and unequal country. Listened to some of my best friends are on the iheartradio app apple podcasts forever you get your podcast. Hey everybody it's time for today's stem. Tiff wanna know how to make yourself e even better okay. Let's use science. The best time for photos is golden hour. That's the moment right before the sunsets when the atmosphere scatters blue and violet wavelengths perfect soft and golden selfie. Light to show off that beautiful face of yours click checkout. She can stem for more inspiration. A message from the ad council audience. Do you love trivia. do you love the hit. Podcast stuff you should know. Then you'll love the new trivial pursuit game stuff. You should know addition with six hundred questions from the hugely popular stuff. You should know podcast. This game is packed with weird and unbelievable trivia inspired by topics on the joe you'll be challenged by brain busting questions in six fascinating categories including myths legends and conspiracy and s y s. Que selects a mix of topics by podcast hosts. Josh and chuck. It's perfect three to six players and adults from ages. Sixteen to one hundred sixteen. If you love the stuff you should know pot cadged. You're just curious about the world. Grab your copy of the trivial pursuit game stuff. You should know addition today wherever you get your favorite. Board.
"claire" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner
"Act because that was something that was new right. Did you feel that as well. One hundred percent. I remember ken. Cobb has given me some great advice. He said everyone there has a job to do. So guys gotta do sound. Make sure it sounds good. Actors have to be to their characters. Writers have to make sure the jokes are told correctly in the story is told. Gps make sure everyone is on camera. That should be in. Its balked correctly along with the director. But he said the directors most important job is to represent the audience and if the director doesn't get it. The dark dresser raised their hand and be the pain in the ass and say. This isn't working and that nobody wants to do that. Nobody wants everyone is gonna look at you and be like i wanna go home to my family. I don't wanna do. The we were just and i. I've had to like be you have to be unpopular sometimes to do that and i. It was helpful advice. You know and i remember. I was i was setting up. A scene in here comes trouble in the conference room. It was a party and Rain came in and he was like. Oh no no no. I don't think i'd be here. And we'd already we've rehearsed it and he's like this isn't working so he's like i should use it. This isn't a. He gave his opinion. And i was like okay. Let's do that and we started. And it didn't work at all and we had to go back to the handed down and and it was like. Oh i had done my homework. I had a reason for. I really worked like i. I take prep very seriously. And i understand why rain came out me. Because he didn't. I didn't he didn't have confidence in me like watch. It was my second episode of dragged on tv ever and so just learning that dance of like when to speak up when to stand back and then slowly gained trust. I mean that's everything is gaining trust and then proving may salt lake. So i remember there was a scene with john and he was walking out with jenna and i think we should you know john. A lot of the times had really good ideas. I wish he came with them before we lit roy he'd always come up with such he he would dial in when it was actually cameras up an equity. Jim would never do this and we always. You're absolutely right brown university. Why didn't you come bring that with round university education to the rehearsal. Your head in the mersal. So he's like. I think we've worked better this way. Any so let. Let's try that. And let's do john's way and then he did it. A couple of like your way was better so it was just like finding that like dance of like working with people gaining trust and then after that i felt like okay could you this but i remember the first day was like starting with talking heads. It was very gentle. Entree into directing and paul would come for every rehearsal and there are lots of safety nets for me that first week but i remember halfway through the day of my first day ever directing already two hundred questions or lobbed your way that morning and say i can do this. I can do this. It was. I was like collecting myself. And why would anyone want to do. It's like i was living. And then by the end of the day. I turned the corner and i was like i wanna to do this like but it was that halfway mark was like brutal kind of like okay. Can i can do this. I can do this and then coming around and be like oh not only can i want to and that's what you do now. That's what i i mean. I never stopped loving editing. I love directing. But i really. There's something there's you're building a world in annetta pay and Writers create out of the blue sky. But i feel like editors are like sculptors that work with negative space and they shave it away and it's a different kind of writing and i think there's something wonderful about seeing what something can be an realizing it like. I felt that way so strongly. Oh so proud of the finale of the series. There's this one pam talking head that like. I can't wait to show my daughter when she's older where she says you know. This has been such an amazing experience in the documentaries. Been so valuable. If i could talk to my younger self. I wish i could have told her to seize the moment sooner and just stand up for yourself and go for it like it was so powerful it just even thinking about it makes me like misty because it's just like as a woman you were just not seeing that on you know and it was such a powerful message so it was a really. That was a really special just the whole ending sad and special and it's all blurred because we also pulling all nighters when we were doing it but it was so worth it and i think we all knew when it came to an end that one. It was the right time and to that. We all been part of something extraordinary. You're proud of how we end. Oh my god yeah are you. Yeah i mean the last two. I mean arm could have been. Am could have been the finale. As well i feel both episodes are so strong but like having steve comeback was great. That was such a special day to you know when he came for the wedding. And you guys didn't know you know some some some people knew. Obviously the studio didn't know networking were. We had the dailies we went to another. We outsource thumb. They never knew until it aired. They sought the morning aired best. They were were so pissed really. They were pissed. Well what we don't want them to promo it would. Have you know he would have been in. The promo and greg had such a guilty conscience. And he's like all these people are asking if coming back and and we have to lie and say no and he's like can you feel like an awful person for lying to everybody and cuts like not at all. I feel i feel nothing. Don't care he didn't want them to ruin it so what we did was but so mad. Yeah it was great and you won. You want an emmy for that episode. Yeah me so. I was came in the first half and davis cutting the second half and then greg swapped us halfway through and he's a clear you finish and dave you start with the beginning and it was like a mind. Fuck because that's the air you don't use. I'd seen all the dailies. I'd seen every inch of it and then you're just swapping it out and it was crushing but then at it was great. You know like fresh eyes and everything. So i think that was a really great and dave and i hit that point. We're just like union yang. We were very very new very much. What each other's strengths were. And he just he'd been there since season one so i mean he just was such a. He's an encyclopedia. he's so much better at me. Like people will throw it a certain episode. Okay what he's like. He just knows that. Said i also haven't gone back and watched them in a long time like for me. Some would bring up some serious emotions like niagara or something like that was such a great episode to edit. It was wonderful because there was music. Like i also cut the scene in arm even though given i would share like so if i was ahead i would just take some scenes from him and i was. I was good at doing. I'd done on these leg documentaries where you had to do these opening montages. So for the jim and pam the video that jim gives pam. I cut that to snow patrol In dave's episode. Because i i. I like doing those things. And he hates doing those things and And i got to do the niagara. The dancing thing to the chris brown song and that was really fun and i remember getting to use rambles footage. That he shot. I feel like on super eight. They went to niagara falls. And i think he i know he shot film. Don't think it was super sixteen but it could have been super. Sixty yum was probably super sixteen. It was not enough to be. And i remember seeing So this was very much like cutting a documentary. 'cause they didn't speak so There's the last scene of niagara where jim and pam are on the bow of the vote and he puts his arm around her and he looks right into the camera and he just like. It's not even like cocky. It's just like sweet. Like i got her. You know and jim John and jenna came into my to see it. They were like we need to see this. Show need to sign off on this big one. And after that. I'd like turned around and they're bawling and i was like yes you want to do is make people cry but like for the poignant moments all you want is to make people cry. It was awesome. It was awesome coming in there and seeing we kind of shared this and no one else will know that you know but he was really a sweet moment.
"claire" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner
"Hey everybody. I'm d king kavala. Mikey hosts of nfl explained. It's the podcast football fanatics come to learn everything they always wanted to know about football but didn't know who to ask they can ask us now and of course we're going through all of these topics adidi and i know you and i are so excited to start. Disseminating nothing but football nuggets. Well it makes. I've got questions of my own like. Do you know why the packers are named the packer. Juno that it has nothing to do with pacman and it has everything to do with cheese. Pack not cheese with meets meat-packing a meat packing company. That put five hundred dollars up for the uniform or about this now but like what constitutes an actual catch in football which i would imagine all my years of covering college. Football is a different answer now covering the nfl and unfortunately make. I don't think that we will possibly have enough time to figure that one out but the point is you're going to be able to join us every thursday to talk about every interesting detail about the game we love. It's nfl explained. Listen on the iheartradio app on apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts. Don't miss out of the top stories from the best insiders around the nfl. I'm your host rhett lewis and on the nfl inside report podcast. I'll go around the league so you can hear much more of the story. The nfl insider report. Podcast will offer thorough in-depth analysis in storytelling with a multitude of exclusive. Nfl insiders getting unmatched access. Nfl inside report will provide you with comprehensive coverage including game recaps. The biggest news in indepth reports had take you beyond the headlines multiple times per week all on the nfl inside report podcast. Our exclusive nfl insiders. Get the opportunity to share the full extensive story so you can stop wondering what's really going on. You'll know what's happening behind the scenes in the nfl listened to nfl inside. Report on the iheartradio app on apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts. Nine eleven two decades later is limited. Podcast that looks back. Twenty years since the attacks of eleven and features those who were in the inner sanctum of our country's government. I didn't know if i was gonna have a job. I didn't know it just seemed like the world is coming to an end. It was dot horrific nine eleven. Two decades later explores the state of our security and ask the question. Are we safer today than twenty years ago. I don't think so. I wish i could answer differently. But i don't think so. I think knows in charge. These days need to spend more time. Communicating exclusive content with insight from security experts and aviation specialists ferris throw. He's gonna hit the weakest link aviation at the time with the weakest link and no one no imagination. Think that can be done like that. And of course the screening was a big part of.
"claire" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner
"But that said i will speak to the writer's room. The writer's room was conspicuously. Lack of diversity homogeneous white guys from harvard. That's just a and when i got there. Ellie said hey. My sister's a writer. I feel weird. Would you give her worked paul. Who's the governor then. And i said paul your male to female ratio in the writer's room is abysmal. And this is really. I read this a one. it's about a doug committing suicide in a pool. It was really funny. And i was like. This is carrie kemper. It's sister but it's good like don't let that you know. Don't let that nepotism scare off and he hired her is on our show so bad. Come on now. I know that said he interviewed her. It was good because that would have been a hard thing if she hadn't been able to right right but he got better got and i do think that it was just like. I don't think there was malice. I think that's the way it happens. In every writer's room and every and it's like hey. I gotta show the play. Trust came out of school with me. Oh i just had to go to harvard. And right for lampoon. I don't think it's militias like conan o'brien like hey greg come out. We're going to call the simpsons should really check it out thinking of the hill then. I don't think it's an agenda. I'm just glad that It got better over the course of the years. What we talked about this a little bit. But i don't wanna miss it if there's something. What specifically made editing the office harder than a traditional show. I think it was the volume stateless start with the volume. The scripts were long. So i think you are. I think you'd have like seven days to complete your cut. So you figure if it's a forty page script which more and more often they were. You're cutting a forty minute assembly or editors guide and then from that there were just so many steps to get it to time and cutting twenty minutes out of a forty minute show is it's kinda bonkers i mean that's why i think. Nbc dot com came up the accountants and all of those great spinoffs which at the time websites were great. I mean we do websites and deleted scene right community was you could use the word overshooting. I mean i liked it. Because i remember ed was one saying like this is crazy. This is crazy this. What we're doing this is not fair. We're working as to the bone. It's not it's not normal but it. It made the show better because we had so many different. Like i remember. There was a story line. It was jim and pam had a silent fight and it was established. You track it throughout the day. It was really well done well. Directed well acted and at the end of the day. Jim or pam. I can't even remember at this point. Says i'm really sorry. And they hold hands in the parking lot walk to their car. And it's resolved or i don't even know that anyone apologizes. I think it just looks and no one ever know about storyline. You know like all these now in that one didn't even make it to deleted scenes that now it was really good like there were so many good. Cd heff storyline never got to see right. Yeah they're somewhere buried in avid Archives so you did an interview on the ringer and you said when you documentaries. You have to be comprehensive and watch everything that the subject is ever done and you said subliminally sublime new my god. It's michael scott so blooming alea through osmosis. I was getting my comedy doctorate watching the best of the best comprehensively seeing everything they've ever done. As a result i kept working towards comedy Was there anything in terms of comedy that you learned from the office. I remember i had a quote board. You can find it on. My quote board was like a white board I had one question. I never put. Who said what. But i'll tell you who is there was one i heard as i do have it. I'll say it directly. I can pull some of that air out. And then it says there's a lot of comedy in that air and it was me trying to get a showtime. And i said i could you know rather than cut stuff i can pull samir out and it was paul iverson. Who's like there's a lot of comedy in that air. And i think it's letting things breeds. It's just such a pacing issue. It's dance it's rhythm they save you know if if you're a good dancer you'll be a good editor or you can't be good editor unless you can dance. 'cause it's all pacing and rhythm and that's so true and that's why those reaction passes was like kind of gold for us you know just when a scene wasn't working just anyone i mean there's the famous a gym every two seconds is like commenting for you and you're seeing but i also liked it when it was coming from someone else's point jim was the great entree in the first few seasons. But i feel like everyone had their own particular. Take on the comedy which would make that reaction that much. More powerful. Like going to create oblivious. That's just as funny like non like everyone what's going on in there and he's just like not even paying attention like that survivor to just found another picture of you me. This and i like this picture so much because this picture is us eating lunch together it was like high school or just sitting and we all like you just sat down and ate with people. You know that's not the norm on other shows. It just isn't and you know we were there long enough. That people went through big life stuff. Like not to get into too much until i got divorced on the office and i can tell you. There's no other job. I would have wanted to have been on drain that hard time. You know. I remember going to a table. Read one something like pie to go to my therapist and he was like. Oh you know the like just a given like such a warm welcoming. Just a really really. I think from the top down. You had ken compass. Greg daniels steve carell so which one of those guys is a jackass. It's gonna make your life a living. Hell just yeah. Sure i mean. I barely worked with ken and after the office he kind of took me under his wing. When i was starting to direct more and was just like okay. You can do this you know. And he would just like i remember the first show. When the show's i got was a show called Oh my gosh. i can't remember what it was called. Something men in the title anyway. It was canceled but he was helping me up. He was just like okay. What's your biggest seen. Let's talk through like just really just kind kind kind and like same with greg daniels. I did a movie called set. It up he came in the i. I i wanted to show it to greg daniels like come into post. What's good what's bad. There's this moment where these two are having this conversation. And it's like she. The girl is holding the guy to to task for his bad acts. And greg's like you need to be in close up here. You need to see the moment where she changes her mind and she's letting him back in he so good like he's just so he's like you need to see her opening the door and he was dead right. No one touched that scene after cranking.
"claire" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner
"So you learn to edit scripted shows on the office but really coming from. You know documentaries specifically comedy documentaries. This felt comfortable. And also by the way like that's same camaraderie. That lead to such a strong ensemble it extended through. I remember talking to john about this one time. We just sitting. I think he directed an episode. You know i. I was ahead so i would come to scientific john. I think you need to get this shot. You know like you need to get this. Because otherwise how do we. it was. the bulldozer. Rain was taking a bulldozer in the warehouse and smashing it a wall and you needed the reverse and as i think you need that rivers and we were in there and he's like. Oh yeah you no ego like. It was fine for me to tell john that he needed the like. I would come to settle out. David come to set a lot and there was like. That's not normal like that. You always are inviting that. By the way i always ask the editor to come to set. Why wouldn't want an extra pair of is. That might be catching something. Because i'm in the thick of it with five hundred other questions. Like why would i want someone having my back. Which is so lovely thing to have. It's not about ego. Were power being an toured. No such thing. First of all but with john we were cutting his episode. And i remember just being lake. This is such a cool place to work. Like being just truly grateful and i was like i am happy to come in here every day and i was like. He's like yeah. There's not one person like that. You want to like. Put your head down when you see them walking down the hallway. He's like. There's not one person that i like. Avoid like where you're like in high school or your first job or something or like off person sucks. He's like there's no one there were over one hundred people there and he couldn't and we by the way we were totally gossiping. He could've told me that there was no. There's no i may. I wouldn't tell this story if he actually named somebody honestly felt like we were like. Come on there's gotta be. Somebody like everyone had their charm. You know like every had the cork circuit delos greg. Drive me crazy. And i would talk to him about it but like that's crazy right. There like the show runner could drive me crazy. And then because they greg. You're driving me crazy. I remember on the finale. There was this whole tangent. I'm sure you'll remember this about planting a tree. Andy sees a tree in the office and says that tree planting plenty. Yes exactly planty has been in here all its life. We've got set planty free and you guys go out to the parking lot you plant plant and then you go all the way back up to the office and then the ending and you hug and then you go to the parking lot and you go to your respective cars. And that's truly the end of leaving mifflin and I was writing notes down and we were overtime for the finale. And we were all. Greg was incredibly emotional. But doing that guy thing where you don't let on that your emotional so you're just weird like heraldic and sometimes irrational but like what you really want to say is. I'm really sad but you're not going to say those words because your guy so i was just taking notes. We are too long. And i'd already pitched to cut plenty and i truly believed he said okay why we try cutting and i wrote it down and i did it and it was better because not because that wholesaling was wasn't interesting but it was just almost just the physicality of being in the office having creed play the song and then taking plant down to the parking lot. And it was like a hiccup to something wonderful. You didn't need that hiccup it just. It was just an unnecessary extra. Beat as sweet and pointing it as was the rory like ten sweet and poignant moments that were happening with creed song too much. Poignancy diluted what was there so i cut plenty and howard happened to be walking by. And i i showed it. To howard and greg's assistant eliza was also walking by and i showed it to her and they both separately went to greg. Oh my god. It's so much better now. Plenty and he came storming into my bay and he said you you put that back in. How dare you. I never your sabotage me. You're trying to get as will. He was at one hundred as bring it down. As first of all. I would never intentionally do something to sabotage you. That like know that about me right. Now i just. I'm not that person i've just. I don't even think it could sabotage somebody like. That was my goal. I said you created this show. I am here to service what you created and help you realize what you want and he come down like he offers. Let's get this paranoia out as they happen to be walking by which was true on both counts. They have that would happen all the time. We would just be wide by with their doors open because it would get insufferably hot and interesting things. I would walk by people's bays and poked my head and it was just a very inclusive environment when people are waiting for their next scene and they were boarding in their trailer. They'd come in show something and it wasn't shown me myself it was like. Hey you got this funny. Show me a funny scene. Like i just wanna see what's going on on the show like actors would come in all the time so he said okay while show me and then i showed it to him and he's like okay. Leave it out. I had to talk him off. A ledge i think that's what makes him so interesting is he does clearly have an. I think it was for the better ultimately for the show. This i want to say inferiority complex but this like someone's always gonna try to get one over on me kind of thing going on like who and you're you almost have to like like with every co worker and or boss. I think you kind of have to just to really get to know their psychology. And you're working with this. Eight hundred pound gorilla greg daniels who so so so smart and so funny that like to stand up to him requires some hot spine your own kind of empowering and i always did it. I didn't always. I had confidence in what he had created. So i wanted to make sure it was the best version of what was written and acted and i'd make good arguments. And then he'd make great counter argument. We have really good discourse to get to lock. And i think that was also unique and special. You know. I always have greg in my head when i'm directing 'cause i heard his opinion on everybody else's you as an editor. I heard what he thought of every director and he thought the world of many and then like sometimes he'd be like how could they have gotten that like and i always in my mind like let's just do one more like thinking. What did i get. What would greg be like how come they couldn't god and that you know i always wanted to have that show runner in the back of my head saying and that show runners voice. Because greg was my. I always greg right. Did you feel anything i mean. You're the only woman editor. Was that a thing for you. Did you feel no if anything like i remember like so much personal stuff going now for me jenna coming into my office shutting the door and be like this is what you need to like. Just giving it to me no nonsense. I mean if anything. I feel like Gender was just not even an issue and you know when people saw that there was a problem. It was such a close knit group. That people actually did something about it like they didn't just sit and let you like kind of fester and corner and they're like hey let me poke you let me help you I think in any. I wish more women directors had been there. I wish it wasn't just me mindy. And then there were three women directors and we were all in house right denny came. There was one woman director. There were a few more debt. Before before your time i will say i mean this is not to besmirch anybody and i'm not trying to be controversial and you've heard how wonderful of course i will say i just don't think in two thousand and four people were thinking like this. I just don't think it was. It was like here's your here's your stable. Here's.
"claire" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner
"claire" Discussed on The Office Deep Dive with Brian Baumgartner
"Couldn't have done what we did with the b roll and the talking. I mean you could take an a show. That was way too long. If it was too much exposition you just had someone talking head. And then you could delve right into the scene mid scene you could just get rid of so much of the shula either so it was just such an unusual show that way. I think obviously that mockumentary style worked because it worked for parkson reagan. Modern family quite well. You know other shows really able to take that on and move forward with it. Yes i mean. I don't know that. I would say better than the office but it was clearly a form out that worked in comedy and other comedy stemmed from that right. I think that for me. What's interesting is that we had rules in terms of how the camera worked things that we were not allowed to break. Randall talked about like no. I'm not gonna do a shot. If i can't physically get it if we have two cameras and one cameras shooting from right behind steve than we can't shoot steve fronton or we would see the camera and he talked about one of greg's sort of adages early on was everything that makes it harder. Makes it better. You know if the angle wasn't perfect and you didn't have everybody's face perfect frame led to the voyeurism and the realness of it. And i think the shows after the office that emulated no parks didn't quite do it the same. We're just falling. It's no no. They didn't do it and i think modern family. I didn't modern family. I directed when i remember going in and you know it's essentially a construct that very heavily borrowed some from the office. I think they would be very comfortable saying force. And i remember being like well. Let's get an over of cam doing this minutes. No we don't do overs. It's basically a proscenium. It's a multi cam just with no audience and that you have to cameras only just shooting a semicircle it. It was a very different way of shooting very presenting like being on stage. You know they also don't acknowledge that the cameras except the talk in the talking heads i'd feel like full. Dunphy sometimes just stares in the camera but not like guilty. I feel like he's done that a couple of times. But i'm no expert on modern family. I did one. But i do think that well. I think there were so many special things about the office that are unlike other ones. That have used that you know. I think there was a willingness to be ugly. I think that's why the camera operators in the dp's never got acknowledged it. Nobody was going out of their way to be not under fluorescent lights. I mean it was not a pretty set and if it was it would've been weird. So do you think they didn't get appreciated because they know i feel like so. I work with director. Photography's all the time and you always want them on your side yet at the same time. It's a constant battle with comedy. When i come onto a project my goals my objectives are almost diametrically opposed to what the job is the d. job especially if there's a woman in the scene is to make her beautiful nothing else matters the nothing whereas when you said you had randall in here and you were talking about zone. They understood and accepted. The world of the office and the goal was comedy. Whereas i find myself having to say i need the scene cross covered at got to comedy giants fill in the blank on on the office was everybody was coming and so i have to comedy john and i need. I can't anticipate what they're gonna do in say like. I need that coverage. What if one does something. And there's an electricity in the take and you cannot recreate that. I don't care when cutting the mindy project pilot. It was ed and mindy and a scene and they did all this beautiful studio style but eddin mindy were riffing and doing great fun runs and i was screwed. You know i was screwed. So i'm always pushing especially when they're such strong comedy people to cross cover and a dp will always fight a typical dp. That doesn't buy into the comedy and the joy of what it is to shoot comedy will always fight. But she's got a look beautiful. She's got to be this way and it's always she for the most part it's like i don't know where it's taught in cinematography cool but all women must be beautiful always at all times like it's evil like carol burnett never adhered to that and she was the number one person on television throughout the seventies like think about eunice eunice was hideous like she was the first to make fun of her aesthetics and yet she could come out every evening and do her. Qna and be gorgeous in job. Bob macky gown. You know so like you knew. She could bring it if she wanted to be beautiful. But where's the fun in that. I don't know it's a struggle. It's twenty twenty and it's truly a conversation. I have to have every time you know. So i just. You caught me on a tehran. Something i feel very passionately about. And i think coming up through the office where it was a given. Oh this doesn't look that great who cares. They're hilarious like where i don't care. Well that's something that i think. Well quite obviously. The face of television in a way began to change with our show announcer. Think they galateri. Nature of the office was something wonderful and desperately needed. And i think what was so wonderful as how all the characters just very sly slyly and almost it just seemed like sore ganic leg. It just seem that you sort of just started to fall in love with the regular guy and the regular girl you know so like an office. The regular guy of the regular girl could be stanley and it could be oscar. And i think this was a time when you weren't seeing that much diversity in primetime television especially in comedy but see. It's interesting what you're saying right now. It never felt intentional new. That's what i'm saying. I think it was like well. I said slyly. But i don't know that it was greg or you're intentions. The raiders intention to be like. Let's make america loved the every man. It wasn't like willy loman time that that was their agenda. I do know am sure. Greg talked about the differences between season. One and season two in the mandate. Because i think that was huge humanizing michael in a way that you needed to from season one and i think even though the mandate was specifically directed at michael this humanitarianism kind of slipped down to all of the characters that is true when yours with holly of course is a famous one but like even someone has arch as angela once in a while. Just seeing that glimpse of vulnerability and you show me vulnerability on board with that character for life. And i think the opposite that would every single person practically on the show like i remember. I remember when l. e. came on. She came on just a little after me and so we were kind of like the new girls. And i didn't know how you guys introduced new characters. I didn't know like the writers. Just let them flounder her and they waited for the actor to show them who they were and either worked or didn't obviously with ellie kemper worked. But i remember cutting secretary's day and she had a scene where michael took her like. Michael was very resistant but was told you guys. Take your secretary our toll on charts. Secretary's day it's the rule and then she has a meltdown. And i remember thinking like. Oh she's gonna make it. Because i didn't know i didn't see much of her work before that she was given high american. You know it was a great scene and she was definitely driving it and he was the reactor to everything that she was doing and she gave him great stuff to work with. And in this i was like she's got the chops she can play with. Michael she can play with steve carell. So she's gonna make it so. I think that it was a very intimidate. I remember when kathy bates came on she was an. i hope. this is okay disabling. We were cutting her first. Few takes and her voice was a little.
"claire" Discussed on By The Book
"We are back with one last question for emigre and claire fallon of the love to see it. Podcast and that question is what reality show. Would you wanna be on there. So many options is so difficult. But i think i would have to stay fixer. Upper i was gonna say. Hdtv into one hundred percent. Hgtv for may and fixer upper. Like me hang out with the gains. I'm so you wanna be with chip and joanna gaines. They ship left your kitchen. I yeah i need some ship lab slash. just what like just got farmhouse she was going to save reclaim. Some would and i always talk about. How incredibly bad we would be on a show like the bachelor in hollywood ruin our lives because we have just prior all the time and everyone hate us. So i definitely don't think i could handle a celebrity gear like a celebrity manufacturing type reality show so i think you know at best. I'm going to go. Great british bake off. You know. i think i'd be willing for the for the honor. The distinction of having made a really bad like apple. Love cake for paul hollywood. I'd be willing to embarrass myself for a single episode on matt. Wow oh these are. These are actually a single episode. What would you guys do answer. I i already mentioned it. But i would love to be on the amazing race. Just the sad part is you. Don't really get to appreciate those countries you travel to. But you do. Maybe get to spend a couple of hours when you're not shooting. You know eating a meal. Walking around. Or i hope you do but i feel like i have to confess something to everybody here. I did once auditioned for a reality show. No way which i did. I auditioned for colonial house. So i don't know if you remember with these history reality shows the respond tear hundreds house. I had the video sat in middle school. I love reality. Tv for so long. And i got a call back. And then i oh video were. I'm not sure if you know about the disaster of what happened on that show on colonial house but people got sick got taken to the hospital because there is no heat or hot water. You're in new england in the winter. You're slaughtering animals and they had either Well to do or servants. And i would have been cast as a servant was also sort of..
Rich Lowry Comments on Texas' Anti-Abortion Law
"The texas law has gone into effect. And we'll go through it a little bit more specifically with a little more specifically with With heather but let's hear rich lowry on msnbc with chuck todd and claire mccaskill opine. About this i mean. This is the big thing that they're doing now. They're saying there's no big deal. Because i think there is in heather and i will talk more about this. And we'll talk more about this too but the if democrats are smart they're going to leverage this at least from electoral stamp point on top of everything else that needs to be done but here is. Here's rich lowry hunt. Msnbc we're in in wisey on msnbc. Well i people are acting as a row has been overturned. I would welcome that outcome. And it may eventually be in stops case but it hasn't been overturned yet at all this is a procedural ruling that clearly was the correct one. There was no harm here yet. The eight defendants had done nothing even joining them. If if that's what happened wouldn't have stopped this law. Because they had their government officials have for second positive law positive. One second first off roe v. Wade and casey which is Another case which basically says you cannot abridge this right in a meaningful way had certainly roe. V wade says that you may not that. An abortion is a constitutional right up to twenty two to twenty four weeks of pregnancy.
Biden Administration Extends Student Loan Repayment Pause
"Today. It is extending once again the pause on federal student loan payments this time through the end of January. As NPR's Claire Lombardo reports. The payments were set to resume on October 1st federal student loan payments, interests and collections have all been on hold since the start of the pandemic first, thanks to the cares act. Then due to extensions from former President Trump and President Biden. Democrats, including Senator Elizabeth Warren and Congresswoman Ayanna Presley had urged the Biden administration to extend the moratorium through at least march of next year. The Education Department's announcement caused this latest extension through January. 31st the final one. Claire Lombardo. NPR
"claire" Discussed on Parenting Great Kids with Dr. Meg Meeker
"An and let them off the hook in their minds because they do they feel. I see this all the time you know. Kids don't want to let their feel their parents know how they feel because they're just they're protecting you talk about something to you. Talk about holding our kids accountable. But relieve pressure for them. What do you mean by that weight. So what i mean. Is you know we do want to have a framework in structure of consequence for their behavior for their actions. You know we don't want to indulge our children to the point that really sets them up for failure when they are in school or a school setting our work environment. You know so. We won a link an expectation with their contributions. So for example your mom and dad go to work or moms at home and take care of the home and in things for the for the kids your work your contribution is going to school but we also have a couple of things. Everyone has to kind of work as a team and we're going to chip in with chores. So let's say an in some of the research shows that you know you don't want to overload kids with chores. You wanna give about three to four If you give too much then it can be distressful but you want to say you know you're gonna clean your room. Make your bed. Take out the trash unload the dishwasher. whatever it may be. Walk the dog those chores. So you always wanna bring those be clear about the expectation about that and then you know when there's behavior you're concerned about you know right now. We're not able to do this. The consequence for you not doing your homework not doing your chores is we're gonna have to wait to go do this activity so you're not punishing. But you're just giving them an opportunity to be responsible and when a child is hurtful to a sibling. Disrespectful you know harming with words harming with their body language being intimidated destroying something that has to be identified to but you as a parent. You can't look away and say there's no repercussion for that the that there's a consequence for that in your child's likely dealing with something you want to figure out what's going on with your child so If that answers your question. Because i'm thinking back to what i said earlier when your child looks ingo. Shut up mom now i. I didn't allow that kind of talk in our home. Because i i believe that training kids to speak well and not be disrespectful. Route particularly to parents in each other is very important so when you said Which was a great point. If your child says shut up to you you need to be curious and you need to go in and say whoa you know. Why are you angry or are you angry. How are you feeling Wouldn't be appropriate then to resolve. And i know you're feeling that way but you know you can't say shut up to me absolutely. You can say as absolutely you know that was not okay. You want to bring your voice down. You do not want meert your child's level of anger right you want to say. Oh that's not okay. Not okay to say. Shut up to mom that's very hurtful. And so you say that also as a parent you wanna make sure that. All family members are speaking kindly. So if there's an older sibling apparent themselves using that kind of language. You really wanna make sure that. You're all in alignment with with the value of not name calling or hurt being hurtful with words. So i think that's important too. I i love that. Because i think what parents could hear through our conversation. You know. it's really important empathize with your child to understand what's going on to watch their moves and so forth. So i just need to give them a lot of grace grayson act however they want no. It's not about that. It's sort of maintaining order and boundaries in your home but within those allowing your child to just sort of process something very very different. That's going on here. And so i love that. We only have a couple of minutes left. Claire boy your book is packed with so much. It's just packed with so much. Everybody has to read it because this really is a stressful time. We're worried about what's going to happen to our kids. And i think if anything people could get.
The Importance of Your Personal Brand
"I guess today is clear bonn whether we recognize it or not. We already have a personal brand. And it's either making or losing us money. Clarice spent over a decade empowering entrepreneurs executives and startup investors in founders to become leading authorities in their space boosting revenue by showcasing their subject expertise and leveraging their authority. Clair's passionate about sharing must have tips on how to get the next level and stay there. Thanks so much for joining me today. Claire you so much for having me on dan. I'm really excited to be here absolutely so there seems to be a lot of thought about what a brand is so i would like to get your take on. What is a personal brand. And why does it matter Basically i really you know. I always think about personal branding. I'm a very analytical person. So i always really think about it from an ankle analytical standpoint and kind of lake use cases so really think personal rand as whatever i can dig up about you by doing a google search or looking on social media etc. So that is essentially. What your personal brand is it can also be how people feel about you when you walk into a room. How people perceive you but it's essentially what we will think about you so whether that's online or whether you're in person event it's all of those things kinda come together to be your personal brand okay and so you can't really hide from it. Right was of social media. Like what's the what's the landscape. Well basically because it can. Do you know do a google search on you and you either have content out there. There's either information about you or there isn't information about you. And if there's no information about you mark. And i think that's a big thing they're gonna say why what's wrong with. What are they hiding. So that's kind of what why you can't really hide from it
A History of Women and the Olympics
"So a lot of the story has to do with french. Feminist alice milia and her women's world games which took place from nineteen twenty two to nineteen thirty four and led the olympics leading women compete in events on a much wider scale. Yeah there's a lot of acronyms in this one so bear with us. The women's world games were yaas response to the international olympic committee's or the international association of athletics. Ias disdain and vera. I wave feminists gaining ground and a lot of women wanting to compete in certain events. Like the eight hundred batur track event events that did not recognize women or have been deemed unfit for women. Yes this eight hundred meter track of it. We're going to get into it. But it caused a lot of controversy when it came to women competing so at this time people and particularly in this context europeans or already talking about gender equality the term. Feminism is thought to have been coined in the eighteen eighties by a french activist by the name of coubertin claire around the same time. Baron pierre do cooper thanh who was also. French founded the modern iteration of the olympics. And the i o dagobert on outright opposed women's participation in sports and this bled over into what events he believed women could and should compete in when it came to the olympics. Day cooper ten allegedly said that the olympics were created for quote the solemn and periodic exaltation of male athleticism with quote female applause as reward. Wow he went on to say quote it is. Indecent spectators should be exposed to the risk of seeing the body of a woman being smashed before there is besides no matter how tough sportswoman may be. Her organism is not cut out to sustain certain shocks her nerves rule. Her muscles nature wanted it that way again day. Cooperstown reason that grow as no women participated in the ancient games. There obviously was to be no place for them in the modern ones. Which just as a brief aside isn't the whole truth sat really the point. But he's wrong. In general yes so the nineteen hundred games or the first allowed women to compete though not officially sanctioned twenty two out of nine hundred ninety seven of the competitors or women and they competed in tennis golf sailing. Equestrian and croquet only golf and tennis. Had all women
The Missing 96 Percent of the Universe
"Have you ever taken us three d. glasses of the cinema. The picture looks blurry and it can be difficult to see exactly what is happening. This is because three d. Glasses treat our brain into forming three d. image by controlling the color of the light that each high-seas using different filter. In each lens. You could say sometimes seeing things from a different perspective can make them look clearer and easier to understand. This is exactly the approach that has helped me with my research looking to answer some of the most fundamental questions. We have about al universe to put this in a different context. I could see some people finding my voice difficult to understand due to my cerebral palsy as an insurmountable barrier to giving a tedtalk even if i saw that there are alternative ways for people who have difficulties with communication to speak to an audience. I could be put off from using them thinking that this dry computerized voice has no life in it and would put you all to sleep. Within five minutes alternatively i could see the dodgy female british synthesized voice as something to be embraced pepper. This talk with jokes and gags sometimes at the poll communication aids expense and hopefully make you laugh and keep you engaged with what i want to tell you about. Luckily for you. I have chosen the second option. And what do i want to tell you about. I'm here to tell you that we have completely misplaced ninety six percent of the entire universe. Everything in existence dotson awful lot of missing socks. I am a particle physicist analyzing data. From the large hadron collider at sir in switzerland to on the most fundamental questions about al universe
"claire" Discussed on Call Your Girlfriend
"You spent a summer abroad. And a quarter abroad in barcelona. Yeah and we would send the most epic emails back and forth. And i can't actually remember if you sent the most epic emails. But i know that i would just oh i definitely did. I would just emotionally dump on you about this guy. That was breaking my heart at the time. All the time and you would write back really thoughtful responses and at the time it was like of course. She's my friend. She would do this. But now i look back and i'm like the like accountability that that you felt to me like address my boy problems over long emails while you were abroad like doing. Your own thing was so generous. Claire that's like such a kind framing of it. I definitely was dumping emails back. And i had a blackberry remember. I had like an early early blackberry. Which like why. But i did. And i would just lay there in bed study abroad and like with my thumbs type out just these like long misses it and to this day you will do more communicating on like on an actual phone with your thumbs than i ever would and i always attributed tear early adoption of the because i never write a full. I rarely write emails on a phone period unless they have to. And you'll just like buying them out. Well i mean. I think yeah we would have to otherwise go to a school that was like twenty blocks away or go to the internet cafe which was four blocks away so it felt. It was a huge privilege obvious blackberry. What a nonsense device support for claire girlfriend comes from. Okay keep it and you might be surprised to know that more people are virtually dating now than they were before cova did. It is a surprisingly fun way to pass this time where we're alone a lot and looking to connect and okay. Cupid in particular is famous for matching people on what matters most to them from the food you might like the type of relationship you want your political inclinations okay. Cupid asks thoughtful and provoking questions to get to the heart of who you are and what type of person you're looking for. And that's really at the core of dating right now much more thorough conversations. Much more time before you might ever meet someone in person and finding a kind of connection that you're looking for when so much has to be done from.
"claire" Discussed on Call Your Girlfriend
"You had a strict role Pink black and white. Yeah yeah yeah. Yeah yeah yeah colors. Between black and white we're fine So you know. A pale grey charcoal. Totally fine and pink Yeah and that was definitely one of the first things i mean. In general i was attracted to the fact that you were interested in fashion. You liked fashion. And you i think. Beyond that had like a general curiosity in a knowingness about things like we had similar references. That felt really specific and not comment. And i think this was pre like this version of the internet and in this version of the internet. Everybody has the same references but then it was like the fact that you knew fashion brands. That weren't just sold at you. Know wherever everybody was. Shut them all. Yeah yeah felt like. Oh we have this thing in common and nobody else does and i was super interested in this in the fact that you had made this role for yourself about the pink black and white like i wanted to ask a million questions about it and was just like an and respected it for sure one of one of the early stories that you told me that i remember just feeling like oh wow this is like okay i i like this i am into this into the like just like exuberantly throwing your stuff yourself at things was telling me that on road trips you and your brother in the back of the car would play a game a game where you would go through fashion magazines and light cover the the credits and identify who the models were who the designers were this. Excuse me identify who the designers where i haven't been. Your brother was good enough at this to compete. Because i mean. I need to bring this up with my brother and see how much remembers about it because my mom would drag a shopping everywhere. My mom was really into fashion to which was where i got the references from but yet he he would be really good at it. And so we'd be like i think. That's armani calvin klein. It's insane now. That i think about it and it's insane to me that my brother who was not like deeply interested in the same way like he he he was exposed. Yeah he was exposed and he has a really good memory. Yeah he is a historian so he it's true I also think. I recognized very early on that. You like the these fashion references. Yes you were also just like very cosmopolitan but in a different way than our other. Mutual friend was And as someone who was not at all. I was very attracted to that. And it's it's funny. Because i didn't i thought of you as someone who was like and you still are this way. Who was like very proactive. About seeking it out. Like i felt like we were the same. I mean i'd grown up in wilmington delaware granted. It was like on a coast. And i spent a lot of time in new york but i felt like we had both had the same experience of like just really loving magazines and being early to the internet. And just seeking this stuff out because it wasn't just automatically around us that's right that's right. We both lived in small towns that were like two or three hours from a big city and knew that we wanted to be in the big city more than we wanted to be in the small town. Yep for sure and then we also both loved sanrio and and knew knew that there was something like fashion about it. You know what i mean like. It wasn't just being ironic or like it was not ironic at all right. My affection for sanrio has never been ironic..
"claire" Discussed on Call Your Girlfriend
"Man. I'm so sick of talking about us. And i never tire of hearing Other people tell their friendship story. So you know selfishly. It's checking all the boxes for me but Everyone that we have on these on. The series are total pros and are also the loveliest humans. Amazing kuri hearing from today while you're in for a treat because today's episode is a very special Claire and erica of a thing or two are here and One we love them a lot and they have been such. Inspirations for us in both like friends who do business but also like boss ladies who do business and it's even though i know this story. I never get tired of hearing them saying because it has such good flourishes so good clean eric also wrote this book work wife about working with friends and so i'm really interested in hearing them talk about the contours of friendship versus collaboration and Yeah here they are hi. I'm clare measor. Hi i'm eric rouleau. And we are the hosts of the a thing or two podcast. Oh my gosh we. So are we really are. We've been doing this. Podcast in some incarnation. Since like twenty four team does that sound rating. That's right. I think that's right and its companion newsletter since like twenty twelve. Yeah that's right anyway. Anyway we talk about a lot of stuff. We talk about shopping. We talk about friendship for sure. Life stuff discoveries were excited about all sorts of nonsense. And i think the timelines and we didn't get into that was obviously incredibly relevant to what we're doing right now. Which is we've been friends since two thousand six no two thousand and two. Oh god wow yeah two thousand six's when you graduate. I don't know why relevant number that stuck out in my head. Two thousand two is when i graduated from high school and started and that you on the campus of university of chicago. Which i don't i. I don't remember like the very very first meeting..
Deep Unsupervised Learning for Climate Informatics With Claire Monteleoni
"Claire welcome to the podcast thanks. I'm excited to be here Super excited to have you on a show and looking forward to our conversation we are. Of course gonna dig into all the amazing work you've been doing in the client mitts informatics field but to get us started. Wanna you share a little bit about your background and how you came to work at this confluence of data science machine learning and climate change. Yeah so actually. I grew up in new york city and was involved in environmental activism in high school. We organized the first environmental awareness day at our high school. You know this is in the late nineties. Mayor dinkins act came and spoke. This was in new york city. And i remember. We served lunch on frisbees. You know so that they would be reusable so some fun images there and then i came to college with science interests. There were major such as environmental science and public policy which i dabbled in but then i did earth and planetary sciences and i really wanted to understand climate change you know their issues of acid rain ozone hole and certainly a global warming even back then but i got more fascinated by the math of computer science. I had to take computer science to understand how these climate models worked but really got hooked in by things like logic and recurs and all the theoretical topics that fascinated me. So i studied. Ai machine learning for my phd and really environmentalism was on the back burner as more of an activist area and not an area of research for many years. But then when. I was finishing my post doc and applying for jobs i wrote about this idea of climate informatics. Because during grad school i had seen bioinformatics emerge as really revolutionizing various areas of biology by bringing in machine learning
As Brazil Tops 500,000 COVID-19 Deaths, Protesters Blame President
"Today to demand the impeachment of the president. A BCS Claire Bauer reports from Rio de Janeiro as Brazil marked half a million lives lost to Covid 19. Thousands of protesters marched in cities across the country Saturday, blaming President Bolsonaro is handling of the pandemic for the devastating death toll. By demonstrators held signs with the names of loved ones lost. One sign reading. Who do you call when the president kills your dad? Others demanded more vaccines to date only 11% of Brazilian fully vaccinated, and health officials warn the country could be on the cusp of a third wave. Player Power. ABC NEWS Ready JANEIRO,
Growing Gently: Honeysuckle and Hilda, the Floral Work of Claire Bowen
"Welcome claire what a pleasure to speak with you jennifer. Thank you so much. I'm so pleased to be talking to you as i said to you. I know off the record already. I'm so flattered to be asked. So thank you for taking the time to talk to me today. I would love to have you describe for listeners. Your own current personal medicine for your flower and gardening practice. What would that be clear. So my my real mission. One one that i think that i said hopefully i'm relatively new to the world of flowers. It was something. I've always wanted to be involved in. But i think i knew from the outset that i think what i would describe it as going gently before i began this. I had done quite a lot of environmental campaigning. And that was something. That was very important to me. And i came to flowers. Maybe five years ago six years ago when it wasn't quite as mainstream Ideas as it is now. And also i think to do it with kindness. I think it's really important to encourage and teach other innoventions. And so i think going gently as a as an Is probably where. I am
Interview With Claire Hough, CTO of Carbon Health
"Welcome everyone to another episode of it visionaries and today we have a special guests. Claire huff the cto of carbon health. Welcome to the show and kill. Well we keep reading about. How tech is disrupting the healthcare industry as we know it so we always want our guest to explain what's unique about their company. What is unique about carbon health. And how is it approaching healthcare so carbon hell race say take knowledge company and there are many who call themselves healthcare technology company but we're company with a big mission and we have actually starting to prove out some of that mission through really offering Healthcare through different channels in the past year or past few years actually and carbon health mission is to provide quality healthcare for all and that sounds like yeah is in everybody's to provide hell quality healthcare for all but it's actually an Pretty a day. Shis mission. And i don't think i really understood that are passed city until i you know educated myself more about how health care is being provided in the united states today so there are a lot of biases in healthcare as as like accessibility is not even as we have seen. How underserved communities were disproportionately affected during covid. So that's kind of a prove that we have not been providing healthcare to You know under served marginalized communities and when kofi hit. They were obviously hit very hard. So our mission is to really make sure that we can provide the quality care for all through our technology platform by providing access to healthcare.
How Our Minds Make Lasting Memories out of a Pandemic Haze
"The my memory of the beginning of covert involves someone. You've heard from on this podcast a lot this year. An epidemiologist named dr david festival back in late february of twenty twenty before this was an official pandemic. We had dr fiszman on the podcast to talk about what we should be doing to prepare for one. All you really need to know about that episode is that we were still in the studio back. Then so david came in to do. The interview impersonal. Our producer staff met him in the lobby and brought him upstairs to the studio and i shook his hand then he stepped out to get some water or use. The restroom and steph said to me. He's sanitized his hands like four times on the way up here it's a little strange and something clicked for me. The people who know about this stuff were already prepared for it to get bad. And i will have that memory for the rest of my life but i actually don't know how accurate it is. But that's what we're going to discuss today. I also asked our producers staff and claire and ryan to record their own memories of when the pandemic became real for them. I'm going to play those quickly. I'd also ask you to picture your own. It was a saturday night. I think march fourteenth. And i was supposed to be heading to a friend's house to celebrate her birthday at the time. Bars and restaurants were still open in toronto but health officials were warning everyone of safety concerns and the world just seemed to be shutting down all around us so i texted her name confessing. That i didn't feel comfortable going out that night with everything going on and that i didn't even feel comfortable going over to our house. I was sitting at my desk working on the big story with a bunch of my colleagues and sitting close to me was the national format director. Scott metcalfe. he's been in the news business for decades and decades and he seen everything under the sun and there's a tv close to us which we were. All kind of looking at as many countries began restricting flights from asia and he looked at me and he said that in all his years of working in the news business. He's never seen anything like this
"claire" Discussed on Cineflek
"Parting thoughts I think that this movie holds very well. I think that it is a time capsule of maybe imaginary but lovely time in history for sure. Everyone i know talks like i mean not like her specific like way of talking about like our you abedi. Are you a baldwin like her vocabulary. But saying like all the time saying whatever all the time like. I really think that that came from this movie or at least this new being obsolete like the best totally totally huge impact to generation. Kind of to find the lingo par. While i mean going back to the soundtrack i do think i. I was noticing this time. I was really. It was really good. But i think they could have leaned into it more. I think they could like played. The songs louder like made a more like more music montages throughout like they could have just like lean more into the soundtrack to kind of you know like kind of playing in the background at a party or whatever like the music was also quiet. Fill like yeah. It's gonna sound like your lake on the it's like you're in the her life and like it's on the radio and or under something but exact. That's why the. I wanna be a supermodel makeover. Seen sticks out so much totally. That's like one of the scenes where it's like music. This is what they're doing. Totally you get that like. You took it that moment where like kinda it it. It finally like the music has has front and center but Yeah no it's it's a soup. It's a super iconic movie and It was it was a really fun. Rewatch i i probably haven't seen this since high school. And so. I'm i'm glad i got. I'm glad i got the chance to revisit. An think you so much for Coming on the podcast so so fun to have you happy to anytime for sure i usually. I usually have my gas wrap up by saying a quote from a movie that they love in character. It can be this movie. It doesn't have to be going. Have a second to think too if you wanna think about it. Yeah we can quote any other movies when we're talking off louis. Yeah what's your what. What what quote would you want to do in character then.