35 Burst results for "Clarke"

"clarke" Discussed on American Outdoor News Magazine

American Outdoor News Magazine

05:54 min | Last month

"clarke" Discussed on American Outdoor News Magazine

"Okay chris and welcome to another episode american outdoor news podcast today. We're going to be speaking to sheriff david clarke and we're going to be coming into this interview already in session a criminal offenders ward streets and we can get them off the streets so that civil action return now. The day are looking to Approve lawsuits for gun manufacturers.

sheriff david clarke chris
The Life and Work of Mamie Phipps Clark

Encyclopedia Womannica

02:12 min | Last month

The Life and Work of Mamie Phipps Clark

"Me was born on april eighteenth. Nineteen seventeen in hot springs arkansas. Her father was a well to do physician. His position gave the family comfort. Rarely afforded to black people at the time especially in the jim crow south while mamie attributed her later career successes to growing up the she did. She was not shielded from the stark racial realities outside her home. When she was six years old she witnessed a lynching in an interview in nineteen seventy six. She described knowing she was black at a young age. She said i became acutely aware of that in childhood. Because you had to have a certain kind of protective armor about you all the time. After graduating from high school. Mimi received a scholarship to attend howard university. A historically black college in washington. Dc she intended to study math which she loved but the professors proved uninspiring. Then she met a student. Named kenneth clarke who encouraged her to try out psychology. Kenneth suggestion led to me means lifelong career and to their forty six year. Long marriage the summer after mamie graduated. She worked in the law office of the prominent. Acp lawyer charles hamilton. Houston it was there that she witnessed preparation for racial segregation cases. When she went back to howard in the fall for her master's degree in psychology she planned to address racial disparities in her work. Mimi's thesis surveyed one hundred fifty black preschool age children and set out to understand at which age black children became aware that they were black for the study. She and kenneth presented the children with different photographs including of white boys black boys and images of animals and other objects. They asked the boys to pick which picture looked like them and then asked the girls to pick which picture look like their brother or other male relative mamie and kenneth concluded that the boys showed a racial awareness at three or four years old which kenneth described as disturbing mamie and kenneth were on the forefront of a shift in the field

Mamie Jim Crow Mimi Arkansas Kenneth Clarke Howard University Charles Hamilton Kenneth Washington Houston Howard
Emilia Clarke Says Jason Momoa 'Can Still Bench Press a Khaleesi'

Daily Pop

00:17 sec | 2 months ago

Emilia Clarke Says Jason Momoa 'Can Still Bench Press a Khaleesi'

"Even if you didn't love the way game of thrones ended you're going to dig this reunion. A million clark posted this picture of her and jason momoa on instagram writing. When your son and stars rolls into town you check that he can still bench. Press a collegiate. Jason responded with a bunch of hearts and says he loves her forever

Jason Momoa Clark Jason
"clarke" Discussed on ART GAB

ART GAB

04:05 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on ART GAB

"Why on your websites tell me more. Tell me more does impact your photography or overlap there. It definitely helps my photography. I did a lot of photo manipulation and stuff in my work when i was working either in advertising or doing it for Graphic clients. And so i think that kind of helped me kind of get to the next level with the with my photography lake have benefited from Learning photo editing for those other purposes. So it definitely helps. And like i try to sometimes bring the graphic element in i can't always but It's definitely at least the skills that i have help with stuff and it definitely helps with making props in prep because it's like. Oh i could make a box or it could make a team that needs to have text on it. Because i can set it up yourself. Yeah totally yeah so it sounds like you are good at transforming yourself. It also good at wearing a lot of different hats all right. What does knicks for you. And what are you excited about. So i'm working on a new project that i can do with just myself. That's where i'm at right now. You're available because my other plans are still like on hold because they stole involve other people. Unfortunately that it's actually inspired by allison wonderland a little more heavily so that it's going to be a really fun project. But it's it's kind of using allison wonderland. I imagery to kind of explore adult head a little more And the pitfalls and weirdness of becoming an adult being an adult. So i'm excited to shoot that cool. Where are you going to shoot it in my garage in house. Okay cool ninety a little bit outside. But yeah i'm like i need something that can mostly do inside just in case. Now yeah totally. I guess we have like the biggest wildfire on the country right now. Let's like out that. just keep getting. I'm like i can't assume anything. not right. you can only plan so far ahead. Yeah and you have our work up right now right. Yeah and that's through august. Yes i think. No maybe july thirtieth i think i'll july thirtieth okay. Yes why thirtieth at the cultural center in newburgh cool any other shows on the horizon There were a few there push back. I think there's i think the one. I have the was the portland art museum now with portland museum with the portland. State's art museum that one. I think we've pushed out a year so that is coming up but in a year because it was supposed to be i think last year or the year before last year and then we had to move. Everything has galleries i. We moved it because galleries just weren't open Their galley was an open and then We adjusted to new dates. They had so. I think it's going to be in another year. So i totally get it. I had one show that push back like four times now filed but what. What does that what. I'm going to be called portland state. I don't know but it will probably be some of the stuff. I'm working on right now. Most likely just given the timing of everything so yeah now the things are opening up. What are you excited to get back into. Besides making your work. Oh go see a movie in the theater. It's so basic. But i still haven't been in a movie theater. I yeah i did that the other day for the first time and it was crazy. It was like still spaced out really well but it was really good. Who is The sparks brothers. Oh there banned It was a documentary about them but it was so good..

allison wonderland knicks portland museum portland art museum newburgh portland
"clarke" Discussed on ART GAB

ART GAB

03:58 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on ART GAB

"Vermont in los angeles center for digital art in los angeles jamilla clark welcomed art gab. How are you doing. I'm doing pretty good what you've been to kendra. nothing much. We went to the beach last week. Actually went to the in china forest with you. Yes the last week. That was cool. Have you ever been there. Yeah it's been a while. But yeah i remember it and i love that place. It's pretty awesome is in say you could probably get like get inspiration from characters very fun. Do you want to describe who you are and what you do. So i may fine. Art photographer And i mostly shoot Images that kind of have a story inspiration or inspired by stories like literature in books that i love And i shoot Primarily digitally And i do some post production work some set building Or stuff that's done before it's actually shot I like to kind of create these semi surreal Hyper realist- kind of images that play with fantasy in psychological and Kind of crepe these needs expirations of characters awesome Where where do you think you find the inspiration for a lot of your characters. It's like. I heard folktales. Is it like any like to agreed. Allies there is that kind of where you get your inspiration. It's kind of a little bit of everything like Folktales are huge. Like one of my favorite things as well as mythology in general. I'm a huge movie. Buff I don't read as much as i as i used to. But i read a lot as a kid. So books and stories definitely inspire may work And then cinema does as well especially the look and style of some of it I like to kind of look at that visual environment and kind of apply it to house. Narratives can be told. So it's a little combo volvos. Those things l. Cool that yeah. That reminds me of like I heard once that david lynch went to school for painting and it's totally like make sense. There's a lot of like overlapped with you. Know like just like how you think about narrative and Are there specific movies. You've seen recently that you think might kind of inspire your work I actually which is it's actually funny because if it's a literature movie movie based on a book so i recently watched The the new david copperfield movie which was absolutely stunning And i'm a sucker for things that kind of play with How you visually tell a story but also combining the of someone telling it so. Some might not necessarily unreliable. But how people telling story can kind of add fantastical element to it And one of things. I absolutely loved in that movie. Because it's about this person telling their life story in a movie so it's like multiple storytelling aspects to it. I guess They really take advantage of the fact that it's from an author standpoint so at some point they break the fourth wall at some point. He's in the same space as a young version of him They have really neat ways where they use like image projection in the scene which is like not period appropriate but it works because it's like being story being told in like walls that were solid walls will suddenly become like the side of a tent and then you transition to an outside scene and i absolutely love that kind of thing There's times where it's.

los angeles center for digital jamilla clark kendra Vermont los angeles china david lynch david copperfield
"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

Mentors for Military Podcast

02:39 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

"And everything else and then you found a program within the army that maybe not too many people out of Learn about and everything and then you found a foundation through your experiences that maybe no one's heard about as well you know it. This is great. Yeah there's i hope everyone you know i started by getting four years of college. Paid for and ended by getting permissive. Tdy for you multiple months go work at abry. The army just like it gives as long as you know how to like ask and find we take. You have to advocate for yourself. But i feel like. I have gotten more out of it and i've given to jackson. I mean how ridiculous. I've worked at a berea for twelve weeks. I was probably is paid personnel at that berea. Yeah and that's not a. I don't know if that sounds weird. It's amazing like i didn't have to sacrifice anything. It would have been a super high risk decision to basically get fully out of the army. It'd be like okay now. I'm going to go work. A minimum wage job for a period of time to figure out if i like it instead. I got to do that. Risk kind of humbled yourself to here by going and doing what you did. You went from an oath three down to let me you know sweep deck here. It's true and that was kind of a challenge at first. Because i was not used to. I had no exposure to the decision making and at first. I didn't really have a chance to ask why certain things happen. The way they do instead. I was just but you were willing to put yourself in an uncomfortable situation again. You know i was there. I was out there. Earning my wife. You know watching me come dragon ass conan home like all my feet for thirteen hours doing whatever going to bed and then waking up at five. Am to hit it again. And i was like. I don't love every day or what i told her was. It doesn't have to be fun to be fun. I don't know you can marinade on that. But you're gonna say okay. Remember you can have fun without always having fun or something can be fun without. You always having fun. That says it better doesn't have to fund to be fun. Casey coming on sharing your story and journey and such especially about dropping these big bombs here at the end about those excellent programs. If people haven't heard about you know us it's important. Everyone knows about him I got lucky that a couple people mentioned in them to me offhand. It's changed my trajectory for the better Can't imagine what this process would be like without him. So i appreciate the opportunity to come here and talk about him because i. I'd rather advocate for them than just continue talking about how much i liked wearing a stetson..

abry berea army jackson Casey
"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

Mentors for Military Podcast

06:23 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

"In a long time like bullshit of from the soft community to burry where you're selling point. Maybe civil affairs. It's easier than working brewery opposed. Yeah a lot of things are it is hard work. I mean crawling inside. There's some yeah crawling inside some of those tanks. Scrubbing them from the inside out. Which i guess. If osha showed up they would not be happy about. Cleanliness is extremely important berries inside out. Yeah it's a. It's kind of a thankless job. People don't realize that when they go to those things they just hit the tap room and they don't understand the hard work and not only that but it's an industry that doesn't pay well either right. I can't believe that there's very little money to be made unless you are the owner who then sells your company to one of the larger collectives anheuser busch or something like that it it also kind of hard in a way to make money in georgia. I don't know maybe some of the people in the industry might not like it. When i say this but they have a three tier system where brewers can sell their beer from the tap on location and they can sell six packs location. But if there's a restaurant across the street they cannot sell their beer to that restaurant in got it to a distributor who then marks it up so if you ever want to go to make money Outside of your taproom. The margins are super low. And then so you're you have to increase capacity substantially to fill all your accounts in the market but the margin super thin. So you're doing ten times the work for one tenth of the profit. You're saying all of this now anybody's listening to this linger you just kind of lay down here in. The last sixty seconds are not as good stuff. Because i think what it tells me is that you may have had some of this knowledge about business sense. But it exposed you. It gave you the opportunity. You may have been doing some hard work. That was probably more janitorial and not really maybe even what some people expect it to be but it taught you about running a business being an entrepreneur and that it causes you have to do hard work in order to make it work and so you started talking about margins you start talking about the market space and stealing market and this business is business one on one that if people who are making the transition i highly recommend going to this program especially if you can get involved in even something that you would not think about it like the burry get involved as some type of organization is going to expose you to the broader sense to see that real big picture. Yeah i tell people Do skill bridge but think unconventionally you do not have to say i'm gonna go work for home depot because i want a job at home depot. When i'm done think about the city wanna be in finds something extremely fun Or a good basically good reason to be in that city. That will give you the flexibility to build your network while you're there so you got your your gig. You're doing as part of the internship but You don't need to call your shot at soon. Find a company with no expectations. Internships donahue is like hey graito spent time with you that way. When they in the bere- i brought people into interview all the time. Like if someone add a company. And i was like hey do you wanna get a beer and talk. Bring them to the brewery. And i do like job interviews at the brewery when i was done with work it. It's a whole different way of thinking about utilizing that time. Yeah no i like that because it kind of sounds like transitions in an interesting part of your life. When the best pieces of advice i got was from my brother. Because i was still in the military and i had some things lined up to mike talking to him. I'm like i'm gonna get out immediately. Start doing this kind of work and my brother told me. Don't take at least six months a year if you can and figure it out because things are going to change internally for you and it sounds like this is a great way to allow yourself that kind of grow grow so like if you have an interest and it's kind of an out liar or may maybe it's a longshot professionally perfect opportunity to take some time and go explore that option and you may find that you may have found okay. You know what beer is the way and this is. I'm gonna make a big shift in. This is what i'm gonna do. You found that wasn't the case. But maybe do and if not when else you're going to get this opportunity to go and spend that much time at brewery learning something that you're obviously passionate about so right opportunity. Yeah because you were a home for and then you decided that. Hey this might be fun in the sense of. Hey i do this. You know at a home level but it would be interesting to see the commercial side of this whole thing. But again i i take away the you learn much more than that. It's not just about the hops than that the to row in the either the grain bill and everything else. It's about the business acumen. Yes i learned a lot about the industry while i was there. I mean i'm inquisitive. I mean anyone. I for my background would probably do more than just listened to a podcast and scrub the tank wax on wax off. Every day i was. I was asking questions all the time and they were really nice. And let me do all kinds of different things within the brewery so i got its own form of accent placement where i'm getting passed on to have. Conversations led to some things i won't. I don't have like a offer letter my hand. But there's there's some momentum building behind industry related jobs that came out of this where one i met the right people but to i've spent time there and they know i was like scrubbing floors. I've spent time like at ground level. Some have perspective on I guess the full scope of the community in the industry. It was the same way by the way. I didn't have this program. But i or retired when i walked out the door it already built a network and so somebody who knew somebody that got me a job as an independent consultant working very closely just happened with the ceo of the company that we're doing some really cool things that allowed me be a part of it and helped him do some things that led to my job. Had i not done that twelve months. I thought i was prepared. Listen i you know. I mean i was a pretty confident guide. Just got my mba and stuff in two years to get that and you know pay my dues and stuff at nights and weekends you know with the family doing it and i was walking.

anheuser busch burry graito osha georgia donahue mike
"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

Mentors for Military Podcast

06:47 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

"My last day up there brag but I've been kinda sneaky and found a depending on his listen to this. They may agree that it was kinda sneaky. But i found a data. Spend some extra time here in georgia in the last hundred and ninety day window because you can do the career skills program for anybody out there listening thinking about transitioning out google skill bridge and go from there like s. s. k. i. l. l. b. r. i. d. g. Ge skill bridge was recently looking at that you have to be within like eighteen months. Ats or within six months. What is basically a choose your own adventure internship. Oh that's where. I met you then exactly. So there's a lot of companies that have signed up to basically be a flywheel for people getting out so home depot can say. Gimme your folks. They signed up for that. There's yeah okay. We'll get to where that was. This is interesting okay. So essentially the army and other service components will allow you to do in your last one hundred ninety days up to like twelve weeks or sixteen weeks of an internship somewhere else. The is this around. When i got a yeah right. My wife got out like four years before being was just a couple of weeks of. Ats as you can do it. After the fact that you can do post state but you have to have it all set up. I looked into it too far out. I i hope more people who are listening to this actually take advantage of this keep going. It's awesome and when thomas donor comes in here. We'll talk about a lot to after me. But i was like okay. I get to choose my own adventure. Generally i don't wanna be pick like a corporation or an industry to do an internship in because then that's like me bisque choosing my path and there might be some kind of for me to like continue and take a full time position there if i didn't like it so instead i did a little kind of access emplacement operation as we say in civil fairs where i realized okay. I'll just go get a burry Which is a common love that we have a home in exploring. You know culture through beer and so i picked a local brewery to wear my wife's apartment in atlanta was and let the no but did they have to sign up for. Yes so they can go to them and ask him or they already knew about no. I went to them and talked about. Oh look at you. So i said i'm free labor you nothing. I'm just here in and they're like yeah so And i interviewed with a couple of burris in area. Yeah but i knew that. If i worked with them. There's no expectation of employment or anything afterwards. There was some which i for that reason. I chose not to go to those breweries but this one caught fire maker awesome dudes. We're like yeah come down hang out with us Learn see what you think about the industry cetera and no real expectations afterwards. So i was able to one spend all day having a ton of fun with awesome people making beer drinking beer. Whatever but i was in the city. I needed to be in to set up from where we're living or you're right exactly. Yes i was working right down the street and easy life. So i spent all my free time when i wasn't you know doing my janitorial duties in burry meeting with business leaders from atlanta and setting up informational kind of interviews and starting to build by network down. Here how did not had those twelve weeks and this is all while. I'm on active duty right. If i had not set myself up for this. I still be sitting in a cubicle in the basement or first special forces command waiting to come down to atlanta to start this process of building my network. Now you've gotten out. So after. I got out but instead i got to come down early and build my network ahead of time. And then after the internship i returned to fort bragg for just a quick three weeks to do processing which everyone who listens to the podcast will know what that means and then popped right back down to atlanta. And it's as if i never left i was gonna ask you. What kind of benefits you get with the skill bridge. Do they pay like they pay for you to come down here right. There compare travel. No no Per diem so or just your military salary like what about housing. If you're going to be remote from your on us you're going to you're going to retain they're still your you are on permissive. Tdy so i was still getting my. You know my regular salary My ba to cetera. But you're not getting any additional monetary. There's no additional monetary question. Because let's say i'm from florida and but i don't wanna reside there when i get out so i'm gonna go to atlanta well. Atlanta may be an expensive area. But the army's just saying we're going to give you the time off you at that time For in in during this internship to be able to build your network stuff is on your dime. The only thing we're going to do is not allow you to go to formations and do your day job. Exactly and the whole thing goes our legal review so the brewery had to sign some paperwork doubt saying like. This is the training program that casey will go through the skills. He'll have to push a broom exactly how to handle dangerous chemicals driving forklift but you walk out of there that they berea also basically has to concur. That like this program will not cost casey any money. He's not expected to like pay or contributor by any materials and also The army guarantees does not cost the brewery any money. Like you know. You're not required to give casey anything. I did tout show flow. I wasn't taking any tip share There's no money changing hands. I did get playing a free beer. But that's just the jobs liquid. That's different right. Yeah look what assets. And that's where we met so it just so happened. I went up to fire maker Burry i we. I think we were. We were celebrating a friend of mine's birthday and so we went up there and As one of the many breweries that we head up in atlanta to celebrate his birdies ball about hitting berries. I mean that's probably one hundred fifty or so under his belt from all over the country and so we happen to walk in struck up a conversation. You take us on a tour and at the end of that. That's when you started talking about. Hey this is what. I'm doing blew me away. I'd never even heard about something like dead. Yeah if it was funny you know we had spent like almost a half hour Talking about beer touring the brewery just hanging out and before we even realized that either us had anything to do with the army. Well you didn't look at certainly. I'm too old to look at so anyway where he's talking about. I was perfectly clean-shaven grooming standards. Well within we didn't take any pictures of course you doing. Pt you know what that that working in a brewery.

atlanta army burris georgia burry casey google thomas fort bragg Atlanta florida Burry
"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

Mentors for Military Podcast

04:28 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

"Is different. It's about partnership versus hunting and killing. There you go for those who are listening. Were falling along with me and now understand understood that i don't understand that is thing on me. I should i explain better so well. You understand what great power competition is. Yeah yeah i got that part. I know i get it. I'm just. I'm gonna have to think about it for a little while yet about partners so casey lots over here so just bear with me. That's fine Civil it's it's growing branch. That's still trying to figure cell and the active component i think is some. I don't know i can give my own opinions now. At some point needs to find a way to divorce itself from the reserve component because they have different functions and their used differently and they support different things. So you almost wanna just make up a different name for it. Don't be civil fares. But instead we have one consolidated place that rights doctrine. And i think it just gets funky because as people in sulphur brilliant. But they're smart. People that from civil affairs serves to that are contributing. A lot of brainpower to riding doctrine. And then when you have two different communities trying to like write one doctrine for two that do different things it gets a little weird and then not to mention every civil affairs battalion is regionally aligned just like every sf group so the way you would apply those forces in every theatre becomes completely different. What you're doing in southcom is very different from what we need to be doing in com so every civil affairs officers and sf team leaders. Experiences are different. You know at sf teams that go to afghanistan our training partner military to fight the taliban and do things like that whereas in south end. They're doing like you know five months. Six month deployments whereas a lot of what's going on south america's just jay sets so you just go for thirty days or more to like do a little training exercise with another country and you come home. You're there temporarily so you're everyone's experience various by theater and everyone can interpret. All three are soft branches completely differently because they run into different things. I mean it makes perfect sense to what you're talking about as far as a rebranding in some ways. Because i could see where not all things are created equal if you have if you have a set that's actually supporting it sorta like light infantry mechanized infantry rangers and the reason why you call those things are to define specifically how they support the mission which is always changing. It is but i mean it's. It's i mean. Rangers are basically light infantry. But i mean it's it's you know what i mean. It's it's that brand Part of it. That i think i can hear what you're saying that if it's If you're civil affairs and you say civil affairs is automatically now assumed could be most people probably assume that you're soft whereas you may not be because you reserve in so now if you're doing that it'd be like oh you know now is opens up a whole nother conversation. Okay what's the difference. One of my colleagues Made the point that i. I don't know how you would apply but civil affairs. The soft function of civil fares. Could i dunno potentially somehow be combined with fe or foreign area officers. I've got a ton of colleagues that that's really what they wanted to get at in. The end was become like an expert on a certain region in the country. We all go through language training and stuff like that. But you're so busy doing all the other different pieces of train up. You don't always get to be as smart as the foreign service officer from the department of state you might encounter so if you kind of elevate that education piece to make fail and civil affairs from the special operation side the same. I don't know there's probably a thousand reasons why that can't happen or shouldn't happen. I don't know what they are. And i don't know they're not they're not here to argue with me so other side of that though is like an i. Baton you know you reggie bridgman said he fifth ranger regiment. Now has in my betine. So you're m. I but you just happened to be in bridgman and armagh. So you don't have civil affairs supporting the conventional.

casey sulphur taliban south america afghanistan Rangers department of state reggie bridgman Baton bridgman armagh
"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

Mentors for Military Podcast

05:34 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

"My is just dying a things. We mess right. Yeah so you you get third and life became better for you yeah. It was only five months that i was there before. I turned back around left Deployed again to we went to the sinai peninsula for the multinational force and observer mission. If you're familiar with that it's gosh created in like one Independent the un as a peacekeeping force between egypt and israel. So they're kind of like monitor that strip land but it's fourteen nations a lot of people. You would expect a lot of people you wouldn't so i knew somebody that did that. But they did a lot of scuba diving. Is that because you're right near the. Yeah the red sea's right you could do that I knew somebody did. Yeah so there was all your english speaking commonwealth countries. But then you had like columbia had a battalion over there. Okay which is vacation for them. After fighting the farc fiji maintains the battalion fiji as a huge contributor to un peacekeeping missions. Yeah there there were That were on their fourteenth deployment to this mission or to a un mission. They basically just live abroad. Doing peacekeeping for the un and send remittances back Who else is there. There's excellent assignment. Right nor way in italy and all kinds of interesting groups so i i got to be the units liaison to like the multinational headquarters and stuff at separate camp. That was up north towards the mediterranean closer to the gaza strip. And so i like a separated from the flagpole and spending all my time with other other foreign military partners were you still assigned to three. Ac you're you're you're Attached to basically i was i was still part of like our squadron i was on solo job different camp. How'd you get selected for that. How'd you well sure i guy Pushed his luck with alcohol and was tempted by some of our new zealand and australia. And up. next man up. I've i was working the night shift in the talk. And they're like casey. We're sending you up there and i. I was a little resistant. But it's the best thing ever happened And that was where i realized like. I don't really care about intel at all. I've never really done it because i was maintenance officer now. I'm in egypt working in a talk. And now i'm liaison there's no intel function like. I don't really even know what. I'm doing as intel officer. So how do i find more of what. I'm getting after right now with all these foreign military partners and the answer was ourself. Um so that's when. I put in my paperwork to become a civil affairs officer. It's somebody introduce you to that route. Or how did you find out about it your friend or well. I mean it was. I mentioned to me by there was only one other lieutenant for my unit that was actually on the north camp with me Because we had a military police platoon that was doing security for the north camp. That was part of our squadron so he and his like twenty guys. Were also up there so i was like i had lieutenant buddy from the unit that was there. I was kind of doing my own thing. He was focused on security. Use me for that camp But he wanted to do civil as well. And he mentioned it to me and then out didn't take but like you know a quick read on google. It'd be like well. That sounds pretty interesting. And it fell under the sof umbrella which is something that always interested me because as a cadet i got to spend time with tenth group One summer which was like life changing experience. We did safaa all the shooting and all the school stuff but i realized i really really like the culture where it's certain things are relaxed but more professional community of adults for the most part so i was like okay the this would be a great way to get into soft The kindly gentler side. That works for me what was going to say. What attracted you to civil affairs. But i think you kind of yeah. It was the well one. Like i said i was always interested in trying to get over the soft side but also the opportunity to work with partner nations right other militaries and stuff like that on non connecticut problems. How did the guy that you knew. How did he pitch it. The made you think civil coming. Because there's there's a lot of different i off. Yeah i think he just told me he was looking into it house. Like what's that and he told me about it. I i really don't even remember were you were. You were at a An assignment that s- pretty similar. Yeah and then and then assignment right working with multi nation yeah more than national or civilian component to it it's a peacekeeping thing versus like a i don't know non kinetic type environment. There's still some weirdness going on. Because when i was there. This was right as isis steamrolling. Iraq's so we're all kind of watching from across the water like and then they created an affiliate in the sinai too. So it wasn't it wasn't like there was some element of danger but not really in to an extent. A lot of people were frustrated by that because a lot of the rest of the regiment was on a deployment afghanistan and i. I was kind of disappointed that i didn't get to go do that. But a lot of the people. I knew over there. Were just pushing over buildings and paving you know all the little camps were shutting down whereas are we were over there in egypt basically contributing to the longest sustained.

un multinational force and observ fiji intel sinai peninsula egypt farc north camp gaza strip safaa columbia mediterranean israel italy casey new zealand australia google connecticut sinai
"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

Mentors for Military Podcast

02:11 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

"Doesn't matter no of course not and it's not mandatory either so not every soldier had one and that's fine in that was me. Yeah there you go. Yeah so but to answer your question. That's how i got better. I showed up to a place where everyone was excited. I was like cool now. This is like the army. I was kinda hoping for all along versus the desolate place of misery. Those camp casey. At the time i mean for us i don't you know i honestly looking back I do not remember too many people. Having stutz ins spurs us having those types of events. That must have come out a lot later. I think you know getting a chance to wear a set of spurs in a in a cool looking cowboy hat every once in awhile is great but you know i mean i know. It's i'm not knocking. Ed wrong when i was twenty three and coming back from a really bad time in career very most motivator for me if that's what it is a great you know i'm all about it I'm a general horn. He's all little guy He's up in new york breaking down the comfort and sending it on its way after Phase one for the corona virus thing and he showed up in stats in key came to a it warrior. Anchin look cool. No it looks awesome. Don't get me wrong. i'm gonna get a bunch of hate mail now from my fellow. Cab guys it's going to be what the hell You know you're talking bad about it but that's not the case. It just wasn't me that's all. I mean military uniforms or military uniforms. Man they're kind of. I've always thought it was kind of dorky. Dude like not the hat. Like the whole thing thing. Your boots to be shiny when i first came to me man. I'm just not that into if we had but at school. If we had a fancy you know day and stuff that we got together you know we instead of wearing that kind of stuff everywhere. Yellow scarf and i can remember those stupid things that make you hot as hell. When one hundred degrees outside and the humidity's ninety percent you got stupid scarf around your neck. I remember thinking the same thing. Standing in formation in fort benning. It's one hundred degrees one hundred percent humidity. He netted index is one hundred thirty. And i'm wearing a wool cap from france with nothing covering your covered..

stutz casey army Ed new york fort benning france
"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

Mentors for Military Podcast

07:53 min | 2 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Mentors for Military Podcast

"Armies ever played on me first duty station. Kansas school man. Yeah you are right aspen. You're over there. casey who you with. I was just army garrison. Us army garrison interesting. Yeah it was army garrison over the get that assignment. That's a long story. Do tell. I made somebody angry. Angry person angst so wasn't by your design. Somebody just tried to teach you a hard lesson. Put you back in. I don't know if it was the lesson. I think it was just fuck you. Yeah it's the only place you want him in by the way the only place. You can be p pcs to if you have a year or less than two years one year one year hardship to the right. Yup and i was in a position where i was needed to be. So that's where i but it was awesome. I loved it. It was a gift absolutely crease. Awesome man you crazy. You buy all the coats and everything you know embroidery and but the foods amazing. The people are amazing. Very safe place. Traveling there's easy it's inexpensive. I mean you get into seoul it can be expensive to countryside is beautiful. I was in house at red cloud. So right at the base of the mountains got to do lots of high rolling your rolling. I mean it was a different. I was different role. You know i was a i. Was the headquarters platoon sergeant. So i kind of could do my own thing and my heart was a former one. Seven five guy from the somalia era in big boy culture. My major was a one sixty sergeant major and we go and i don't know are dots. Yeah like what do you wanna do not this bullshit. All right dear thing and beautiful country absolutely beautiful all that is true beautiful country great food safe awesome people one of the challenges When i was there critical shortage of ios because ngos are smart enough to know how not to to get out of an unaccompanied tour. But you know who's not are the eighteen year old private just graduated basic and they showed up by the dozen with. They had no idea. Just do it going. And then cash the that. So many problems like alcohol and discipline issues. And i spent over half my time in korea on some sort of enforced. Unit prohibition from the level all the way up to the peninsula level. There was a time where we had an incident on the peninsula and second id commander major-general carbone send an email every battalion commander saying the party is over. Then use those exact words literally. Because i remember standing in the rain at nine pm in a battalion formation. While our battalion on a saturday on patrick's day while the battalion commander sabermetrics email to all of us. That was that was i was like. Yeah a guy in different come you gotta d- why why. Why why am i here. I'm in my my spanish. Is two thousand twelve to two thousand thirteen. I was there. I mean yeah. No effect on me whatsoever and turn your mic off garrison year. They're like Yeah got in trouble. you'll be your friends out. That was one of the biggest things that i hated. The most was the whole you know mash punishment. Okay you wanna do that in basic training. That's great we're big boys and girls now in somebody messes up single them out. Punish them right. You can go ahead and call a formation and talk about what we should do. We should not do. I get it but that doesn't mean that ninety nine point nine percent of us are going to do the stupid thing that guy did and it never worked it just kept averaging it's worse plus the next guy to get in trouble is the private that wasn't here. The last time in athens right brain know the pain. Ten percent turnover every month in korea. Because it's a one year tour new people every month. Yeah i totally see that. But i used to hate that whole thing Well i'm sorry man you had such a bad time. There is a really great time the exact same time us. You're over go back. See it was one of the best years ever spent. The rb on a percent in there was a timeframe paul I remember at least when. I was a benny in that. How a lot How ranger regiment ended up getting a lot of the lieutenants. Says you couldn't come in as a second. Louis you gotta go to korean. You cut your teeth and korea. I will i to come in. So korea was a was a good assignment for probably the very reasons why you hated it to to learn how to be a commander in a leader in the worst dealing with sometimes maybe even the worst case scenarios in a real live mission because it's a demilitarized demilitarized zone. You know what is a hardship. Mean you got. These young privates have never been away from home. And they're restricted to post for a long period of time when they get in country have to learn a new culture and it's tough a critical lack of leadership at the time we had. Well we just didn't have the slots filled i. I'm not saying. I didn't get anything out of it like i said my year career i i learned how the army works and i think it made me a better officer going forward but it sucked at the time. I remember my company commander who is also a moron. I'll say it out now. He can't come say his name. No use like you're going to look back and remember this as one of your best years in the army. And i looked at him. I said i have nothing to look forward to. Then that sounds like jumping. Paul say totally. Yeah yeah he was wrong. You so fucking wrong. It only got better from there. So how did he get better. Well from korea i went to texas to be in the third cavalry regiment. Which was awesome If you guys probably spent time rock avenue you're in armor where there's this like the hubris like we're awesome because we say we are and we sing songs about it and no one can challenge us because you can't challenge us if you're not in caffeine. You're cav then you're just going to go with it because there were some things that were just a little crazy. I'll be the first one to admit the guys you know they're all about the spurs and the stats ends in in their armor boots. Like come on guys no way man. I loved that yes. And here's why. Because i came from career where everyone was miserable and hated it and couldn't wait to go home. There was no spree core. And then i went to three cr oldest still intact. Kind of brigade size regiments in the army and sprayed corvus sky-high. Everyone was. I loved that part of me wrong. Everyone was stoked to be there. So i said i'm in it like i'm not going to. I'll be excited to and it paid off. I'm just not a big guy on having buckles on my food. Well i don't know. I i liked it after the spur ride and you got to wear them and it was like yes like this cool. It's like every friday. I'll explain a second. Basically every friday with the spurs this. We had a leather bill. One thing they bastardised army uniform every friday. And it's like not like ever written down that it's allowed or anything like that everyone just who's gonna tell him otherwise. I love that i was like. We're all out here doing whatever the gold scarf and everything to or now types carp now now spur ride is like a twenty four to forty eight hour like physical challenge. A lot of units have like an equivalent where you earn like hazing or whatever but include solar skills think of like a really really like short version of eib okay like. It's.

korea general carbone Us army aspen casey somalia Kansas peninsula army patrick athens Louis paul spurs Paul texas
"clarke" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

Happy Sad Confused

07:05 min | 4 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

"That's kind of felt feels like it's a different thing. Now look i get i now. She gets make the things that i want to be in. Will it makes sense. I mean if you you'll get thrones which was one of your very first jobs in the industry like you're probably just thrilled to be there at first hand up the evolutionist fastening over those years. Because you know at the start you couldn't have been thinking okay this and you were by the way like replacing another actor so it's a very unusual circumstance like you're not thinking like i'm gonna make i'm going to create this character that's gonna be up like a feminist icon makita. I know the job. Joe i i was just at an. Hbo was Really like i was just like. Oh my god. I'd go to joe. I'd go to a job and in the first season happens and then i did a press stool and i was like. Oh my god people are gonna watch the job. they're negative. Look at the job that i stand. I don't just go okay And not i mean. I had to learn really quickly the process. Just forget about whether it's Whether it's a successful failure just the prices making something something that was intending to be successful In that kind of way. So so that was. I had no idea and what you'll see with with the jobs that i did. In the time that i was doing damage ryan's was a fitting into my heights. And be a bit of a kidney comedy. Show just going okay. Cool down i one can be grudge. You and i know you've been open about like terminator but like it's a terminator movie your to get to terminator move. You get sarah. Connor uncle schwarzenegger exactly so it was very much that it was owning the final couple. Two seasons of the show that to go. Oh no wait a second i can. I can decide what i do. As opposed to just say yes to whatever is offered to me that because with every season the show they were gonna find me with every job that i did. I was amazed that someone gave me a job post singer reset around for a very long time for a very very rhythms. And it's taken me a huge mental upheaval to go. You know what gave him rot sauce like do you wanna do do the thing in and if that means that you don't want for a minute because you're waiting for the thing that you really want to do then do rats but it's definitely not with any plan in mind. It's just the plan is happiness is my plot planets. You try at all costs to get somewhere close to one of do things that you've got into healthy plan out figured it out. I think what where are you at with. Like the at the ending i hesitate even bring it up like my brother wrote on lost so i've i've experienced this secondhand for years people still you give him crap and give out about the ending of that show. Were you surprised by the interpretations and disappointed by by many of the fans so the ending where you protective of your own character. You didn't write it but but you're still representing it in a way. Yeah it's it's a healthy. Mix all of that. I think a it soup. Incredibly flattering incredibly latching. That people care. That's always good. I would rather someone very strong opinion than give a flying. Whatever like. I don't know if i can swear this and so i'm i would draw the at And then on the other hand. I was completely waiting for it ms like yet because the ending could have been. We'll go install headdresses and be would be ready just like you could you choice. Our visit ended with the thing. That's the thing that people are resting with and people and so whatever you do. It's impossible completely impossible to ever cleans that many people who for all of their different reasons loved the show And then there's the bit ben as the brains than me as denarius who likes will be in my heart till the day i die. I love i'ts as separate individuals grazing. Sla did And fiercely knee protective over my family on the charlotte on of the people who i admire and love and respect and watched More than the moving anything the crew that made up the show like we did well. They were happy so wanting to be the case. Old times was a massive project today with that. But i get it. I get why people were pissed. I totally get it but actor you can't you can't do justice to the character that the food you blood sweat and tears into for decades without getting on the same page. Do you know what i mean so like. I'm not going to be that being like do whatever so pissed. No you have to buy all you have to be. You have to turn up you up and after because why is you doing a new you doing the you're doing the charlotte anything but a story. John exude. i'm an accident. I can't give an a story. I need to tell that story. Yes i have a set amount of. What's what flavor that might take. But the editor decides what looks and the writer decides what i'm saying so you just gotta go in and try and give it as much truth and honesty and an of yourself is simply can seem finding every way to talk about this. No i get it i mean. Do you have a sneaky suspicion as you're doing now you're committing one hundred and ten percent that like. Oh this might. This might rub some people. Work will the first. See when you beat the script. Is you just get that up on shit like whoa okay. You thinking about it. You'll you'll you'll first reaction is not it's okay and then he started to go Maybe people Yeah i wonder. I wonder you know you do wonder also i really for ten years. They'd away from reading anything about it. Aside from what people were saying to me hustle me. I was completely lodging. Unaware of anyone was saying about anything. So when this kicked talk kind of was. I well doing what i've always.

ten percent Joe ten years Two seasons Connor today ryan denarius first season one hundred John joe first jobs sarah one first reaction couple first of the fans every season
"clarke" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

Happy Sad Confused

03:52 min | 4 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

"With tapes wins. It the whole time they are. You just gonna stubbings repressed So you get that you get back part of your brain being taken care of when you're watching it. But the the kind of quivering withholding of feeding little comes out. It's just so satisfied. Track that and then it does and you get a double wedding in its You've worked with emma relatively less couple years on last christmas. Did you have you profess. Did you come. Clean on your. Yeah yeah yeah it's gonna be open you like this all the time immediately. Sorry bucks. I'd say my piece ori- i just think you're incredibly did a very important to me and it's weird because i watched it a which i didn't watch it for awhile after i worked to that. So we it. 'cause and she's like darren zach. Grew my friends now like tax. All we hang out with or is it going to be weird and it isn't wit. It's still fabulous. I still like 'cause it's a different. It's different fantastic. Fantastic okay so a lot to get to let's Let's get your latest project without any further. Do i read the first issue of lom. M o m mother of madness. Yes so the personally talked to me about like does this does. This begin is just an idea like an idea. And then like what am i going to do with it or was there was there the idea to to dip your toe into the comic book world with is it the chicken or the equity. How does this one come about eight with the comic book wealth. Physcial it started. It was kinda middle came at once. It was very much a wouldn't it be funny if you had a comic book heroine who was relatable and believable and war and outfit that she could pm and hungry if she got bull she got unbutton like it was the whole big wanted something that was really relatable and we were laughing and joking about it and and that was the next day woke up and i was like i'm still thinking about saying i'm just gonna explode this little bit further and then it just snowballs and now it's made me being that process. It's it's it's a it's been kind of the idea happened everything just place in a way that you like. I will have to make to no easy. This is things of putting into place in a way that is allowing mr kind of vs fed up. What's the satisfaction level of seeing something like this realized versus like. See your face on a magazine aura. Movie poster. is it different to see your this realized with your name on the cover as the co writer like what's alive yet. It's it's wild. It's so different it's just completely completely different. I very british in my. Don't handle phrase very well don't really like i. I very rarely agree with someone if they're like. That was really cool. Yeah well you know what seven thousand other people with that to make that happen. So i kind of like your recommitting mediocre mincing. The you know the coverage not director or the whatever it is And with this you like bez a team of women. Because i only hired women to create this project as a team of women that are behind this but yeah that's it it's it's it's more than i had an idea and now it's in my huns dots trip me. That's like another level of god and it goes beyond any kind of. Let's i wonder how it's going to be received. Of course it's gonna hurt. If.

seven thousand darren zach next day first issue couple years last christmas double wedding people eight
"clarke" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

Happy Sad Confused

07:51 min | 4 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

"Else are you going to get back triumphant. Then in a chat with a million emilia clarke. Welcome to happy. Second fused even if it happens to be on my weird little box on my computer. I'm happy to have you. It's good to see you. Well thank you so much. I am happy not saddle confused about. Well we'll see about that by the end of this. How you're feeling. I'll check in at the end How's ted doing first of all your dog. Mom as i understand it yet. Cigarette ted right now. Casinos moms in the room neeson allowed in the room. Just keep hearing lights. It's still still. He thinks he might be able to slip onto the door. One day is the real star over there. Well i'm a new dog. Dad might lucy's literally at my feet so we both got people competing for our attention here. So it's okay. None of this august will have. She's she's a rescue. A pit. Picnics gorgeous gorgeous. Sweetest thing i keep saying. Like now i think i have a semblance of a. I know what it's like to be You or any kind of celebrity walking on the street. Because i get so much more attention yet i ever. I mean people do triple takes. They're like oh my god what is beautiful with you and i'm like oh this is it's yet. It's the greatest compensation starts it. Yeah i mean because obviously have had tidal throughout he was a pre look. Dumpy had him the way throughout that time and taking him on his walks. And you just you like. I've been able to interact with human beings as entire time on my one designated yoga day. I get to have. The jets has been a safe distance. I get the you know. I can shot people in. It's kind of perfect yet. I'm generally kind of antisocial person. But i feel like she's bringing me out of my shell after all the mayor's yeah so we were. We were exchanging pleasantries. Because it's always the first conversation started when you see somebody for the first time in a long time in this insanity you know it's all on a sliding scale right howard doing You seem to be doing well but you have been used saying you've essentially been kind of in that loss. I'm seeing you in for most of the last year. Yeah yeah eight. Not eight really. The biggest thing is that. I have not walked in this time. I have a production charity busy. Like i've been. I've i've worked. I haven't done what i do. I haven't done my day job in a year. That which defines you. Who are you when you aren't doing what you do. Tell me about it. I'm interested interesting as well. Because i'm now i get on a few different hots rather than just acting feel. I'm not the only act to that. That that that experiences this but i was a writer friend of mine the other day and i was like i shouldn't be spending so much but it's just so different. How do you get the we're in a profession where we all careers because we loved what we do that so lucky and he was like no. You don't get the this zinni euphoria. He's like i can have the zinni fauria of the good stuff that my job gets me. And he's only if not my computer as sean. That might happen. He's for you to get zingy. Euphoria you need seventy people minimum to make that. They rely on an. It's that's the crux of maybe. You should doesn't wasn't currently acting today. Had a little laugh. Track installed your in your so something every time you walk into the room. Some girl done. When i say it's i mean it's not even it's not even the the like what you're getting from. An audience is doing with this person that being a witness to that beta camera just three other people in a hall fence dancer. That are witnessing you both being different. People on getting the can come miss that. So that's what. I'm really missing missing. Yeah a conversation with even pre pandemic with actors. 'cause like especially talked about like you know you need you need a theater. You need people and it's like why some actors actually as painful as it is almost enjoyed the auditioning process. 'cause like oh you're actually not at least acting thing. It's not just ted. Not just my and i'm not the kind of hyman my hominids like that ain't me it's there's plenty of the whig grades stuff that i spend my time doing way on and i definitely have the loss to try in my head all times. I'm not advanced to. Ted is just a vehicle for me to talk loud just basically. I get hurt at all this. Last year ted's gone some performances. Some perhaps who knows yes. So what has filled the void creatively. I mean as well. We're going to get into the comic in a bit. But it hasn't been all the of different endeavors or have you found like had a lot of actors. I talked to have done podcasts. Or other voiceover work. So i mean po- cost something that i was going to do but that just didn't feel right for me. There was a specific thing that i was going to defer suit creatively reading scripts being. I have a production company. So i'm constantly working on nuts Then what is build a great voids. I mean the author wasteful secretive. Avoid watching reading listening. I have during lockdown a may not have a starter for my solid does but i do have a shitty keyboard a now the ability to so anna which has been really because i sing. That's the other thing that you want it on your own Inconstancy show but But yes. I started learning the piano so i could accompany yourself and now one woman band j. day you go. I just need my little junket at my be busking soon on the corners of london for her yet. Coming to you coming to meet meeting you. But that's been that's been a genuinely genuinely creates a billing experience. Like oh i feel blind. I'm gonna sit at the piano place in this house. I would say. I was listening to earlier. Though it seems like got mis-read sought stuff on social media. Because that's obviously how we find out what people are up to now a days. That's our our new a research tool but did you escape the environs at least two the plane in celebration of your birth. Yes i did. I did so i built. What's what's more frightening than sending betty full jumping out of lane. So let's just get just find somewhere in the middle and do it and then you can be scared of doing bats on that day Yes so i did it. I had a bunch of friends who are gonna com. Oh friend. I mean the whole things outside overseas on a. I had a bunch of z wagon. Come and join me. Every one chickened out from mother ends member. That's sweet that's amazing. My not gonna say how old she is. She'll kill me. Martha he had me as an agent cheese. It was the greatest thing happened as because i was the messenger. The blade as door opens. Because you like doing this radio plane and the massive door opens and my mom is at the front next to the door and she just turns around me goes.

london Last year last year emilia clarke seventy people Ted today Martha first time Second both three other people eight ted anna one woman first conversation one first sean
"clarke" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

Happy Sad Confused

04:35 min | 4 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Happy Sad Confused

"Today on happy. Confuse amelia cork on her new comic book. Game of thrones and joining the marvel universe. Awesome josh horowitz. Welcome to another edition of happy. Sad confused yes. Proud and excited to say emilia clarke first. Time guest on the podcast. Today have one million on for a while certainly talked over the years but never for a lengthy conversation like this and what a great excuse the catch up because she is now a comic book creator. She's the co writer and creator of mom mother of madness a three issue comic book series about a single mom superhero. That is well. We're checking out. I got a chance to watch the first rather read the first issue and it is fantastic and funny and quirky and all the things that amelia is. It is available right now for preorder on amazon. Or wherever you get your comics definitely. Check that out. Get your hands on a copy of mom. Mother madness from the mind of emilia clarke so exciting to see an actor exploring different creative avenues and a million clark is certainly somebody who has been entertaining us for for many years. Most notably of course. On game of thrones. Yes if you know me you know. I was late to the party that i got there. I got there before the end guys. i saw. What all the hubbub was about So we we had a lovely chat. About game of thrones about the ending of game of thrones which of course is still controversial to many. We talk about her her joining the marvel universe very soon. I don't know if you guys are aware but emilia clarke is going to be on. Secret invasion the show. That's gonna be starring samuel jackson and ben mendelsohn and olivia colman and yes. Emilia clarke so some interesting stuff about that in here as well as on so low And her comfort movie of choice which was sense and sensibility starring and written by her illustrious last christmas co-star emma thompson so a great conversation with a million. I know you guys are gonna dig other stuff dimension. A lot is going on. Of course I teased i think. Recently my conversation with. Tom hit allston. By the time you listen to this. I believe it should be up on. Mtv news youtube page fantastic. Catch up with tom about all things. Low key including back to our first meeting way back when in two thousand ten at comic con that was a blast to reminisce with him about that Other things going on. Let's see how vin diesel the other day about f nine the new fast and furious movie. That's going to be up on. Mtv news pretty soon We have a new game night episode up right now with brie larson and jesse. Ns that's over on the happy. Second fused patriarch page. If you guys have checked it out. I encourage you to just to see. See what it's all about and see if you're interested patriot. Dot com slash. Happy confused again. That's patriot dot com slash happy confused and most notably you get. There is on camera versions of the podcast including this amelia car. Chat if you want to view it instead of just listening to it. And the game night episodes including we've done so far with folks like sam hugh colin donahue and jane levy skylar aston larsen and some other very very notable folks coming up on that so really thrilled about how game night is going I think i'm going to leave it there. Because there's there's a lot going on. Oh here's my one other plug seventy. Obviously last week's guest was john m the director of in the heights. The film didn't perform hugely at the box office. At least not in the first weekend. I think hers guys still check it out in theaters if possible You know just because it doesn't do well at the box office doesn't make it any less worth seeing and in fact this is a film that I think and hope should still be a conversation for some of the best films made this year and i don't know anybody that's it that's been disappointed so try and seed into theater if you can at the very least check it out on. Hbo max. because that's one that. I don't wanna see just fall away. People forget about too quickly because in the heights was was a special special work. So that's that's my unsolicited plug for the week. All right let's get onto the main event a fantastic chat with the delightful. Amelia clark again. Check out her new comic book. Mom mother of madness where everyday you're comics and enjoy our chat about. All things thrones comic books. jane austen. Where.

samuel jackson brie larson jane austen emma thompson josh horowitz ben mendelsohn Amelia clark jesse amelia olivia colman Emilia clarke last week amazon one million game of thrones emilia clarke john m youtube tom first issue
Interview With Yusef Salaam and Ethan Herisse

Armchair Expert with Dax Shepard

02:17 min | 5 months ago

Interview With Yusef Salaam and Ethan Herisse

"Now if you experienced at all there seems to be consensus around this like i want to say michelle. Obama even wrote about it in her book. What a black students who are in route to a medical degree get strongly encouraged by counselors and advisors to not do it. Have you heard of this phenomenon has happened to you. I have not heard this. And i also i haven't experienced it either. No one's discouraged me on that. I'm wondering if that's before they get to college. Possibly if students are like exploring the possibilities of what to go into when you said that the immediate thought that came to mind was what malcolm x. was discouraged to become as a child when they asked them. Hey what do you want to be and when you think about systemic racism oppression that stuff. A lot of it has nothing to do with physical fighting but has everything to do with what happens mentally to get you to accept whatever definition. They are trying to put upon you. What did he originally wanna be. I don't remember exactly. But i think it might have been a lawyer or something like that knowing it would have been a good lawyer. But it's one of those things where you say you. So damn you know when i went to college after i came home from prison bumped into master teachers. My most impactful teacher was a student of dr john. Henry clarke and i think dr john henry clogged is taught. You know the fact that he was professor maradas hunter college in. He had people under him who were not so talk ahead to go to school to get educated. They're getting their education in addition to what they had under him so with regards to master teachers. What i found was that in educational environments that are breeding ground for success. They have specific things right it. A student to teacher ratio is a balance that you find in a lot of private schools but in public schools. You don't find a lot of people fall through the cracks but with the master teachers. They didn't get the opportunity to look at the child and see the child's gifts that they're exhibiting

Michelle Henry Clarke Dr John Henry Malcolm Maradas Hunter College Barack Obama Dr John
UK Film Academy Suspends Noel Clarke Over Misconduct Claims

AP News Radio

00:49 sec | 6 months ago

UK Film Academy Suspends Noel Clarke Over Misconduct Claims

"The top British actor and director has been suspended no Clark's career has been put on pause the British motion picture academy is suspended the famed actor and director in the me too case that is starting to heat up and after had snatched back an achievement award it had given him just last month all this comes after newspaper reports that multiple women have accused Clark of sexual harassment or bullying the guardian reported that spoken to twenty women who said Clark has engaged in misconduct ranging from sexual harassment to unwanted touching sexually inappropriate behavior on set and bullying clock is forty five he starred in doctor who and is denying all the me too related claims against him he has apologized if he has made anyone feel uncomfortable or disrespected I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

British Motion Picture Academy Clark Oscar Wells Gabriel
HBO Reveals Photos From Game of Thrones Prequel House of the Dragon

Lori and Julia

01:11 min | 6 months ago

HBO Reveals Photos From Game of Thrones Prequel House of the Dragon

"But, um, you know, House of Dragon House of the Dragon is the prequel to Game of Thrones and Matt Smith, who played young Prince Philip and season one in two of the crown, which we loved. He basically In a blond wig, and he joined this woman who's in a million Clarke lookalike. Emma Darcy on the beach. They're filming in Cornwall, England, and all I can think of is that this Emma Darcy must be She's a tar Jerry in so she's related to You know that anyway? It just It's 300 years before the game of Thrones. Syriza's Oh, okay, He's dressed as Prince Damon to Gary in. Well, then there's gonna be a ton of Reagan's because, remember, there were only three left right. There's 10, and he's got long ice blonde wig and shooting on this windy Holly Well, Bay Beach in Cornwall, confirming that that southwest coast of England will be a key location. And of course they let us let they release these photos. You got them out there because who knows when we're going to see this show, but Definitely and looking at the

Emma Darcy House Of Dragon House Of The D Clarke Lookalike Matt Smith Prince Philip Syriza Prince Damon Cornwall England Bay Beach Jerry Reagan Gary
Emilia Clarke Joins Disney Plus Series 'Secret Invasion'

Lori and Julia

00:30 sec | 6 months ago

Emilia Clarke Joins Disney Plus Series 'Secret Invasion'

"Emilia Clarke has a new job. Former Game of Thrones star. She is joining this project Secret invasion at Disney. Plus, so we're getting a lot of high profile people involved in this. She is. We don't know who's gonna be playing. But this is her first entree into the Marvel Television universe. I guess she's joining Samuel Jackson. Olivia Coleman was announced yesterday. Ben Mendelssohn, so they're trying to do you know everyone is getting there. Toward the Marvel Cinematic universe. So

Emilia Clarke Olivia Coleman Disney Samuel Jackson Ben Mendelssohn
Why Is Self-Compassion So Important In Parenting?

Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

01:55 min | 6 months ago

Why Is Self-Compassion So Important In Parenting?

"Can you talk a little bit about. Why self compassion is so important. Sure yet in mindful parenting like some people are a little surprised that all the first modules are all about how you take care of yourself right about whom us becoming more grounded and and take healing ourselves right and and part of that is that self compassion peaceful. I i should also say in the module break before the self compassion module. Were doing a little digging into our own childhood and trying to understand some of where triggers come from so that can be little challenging for many situations and so then we wanna really dive into this practice of kindness and self compassion and the whole kindness. Thing is so interesting because right like we want. We know we want our kids to be kind and generous right. So how do we teach that we have to. We have to model that. We have to practice that and it's interesting with kindness because sometimes like you know you might assume that like kindness means like if my kid wants to play hide and go seek like i'm gonna jump up and go play hide and go seek with my kid right like and sometimes that's what it what it might mean but other times it might mean like i feeling extraordinarily tired and exhausted. And i'm going to hold a boundary around playing hide and go seek and say i'm only gonna play if i can hide in my covers or i can't play right now right So it's about looking at some of those things in the self compassion piece is so so huge and it's it's almost e you know it's about equally as foundational has the mindfulness piece which builds our awareness because We're hard on

Where's the value in NFTs

Motley Fool Answers

05:13 min | 7 months ago

Where's the value in NFTs

"You first saw the acronym ft show up in your tweets you got as far as not at four. And then you realize you're quickly going down the wrong path and trying to decipher it. Nfc stanford non fungible tokens now from there. If you're like me you thought it had to do with mushrooms. Maybe mario brothers. I don't know so then you read a paragraph of an article got bored or confused and moved on with the knowledge that all of your assumptions were wrong. But then you didn't actually replace it with any real knowledge okay. And so that was fine until you started seeing f. T. everywhere and you realize that maybe you should learn what it means and also you have a podcast taping coming up so here we are. And it's not that ludicrous bro. Stay with me all right. Mitchell mitchell clarke wrote a delightful article on the verge explaining t so i'm largely relying on that also wired new york times and a few other places. Let's go all right. Non fungible tokens are essentially a way that you can claim ownership of a digital thing. So think music art tweets yes. These are all reproducible. But so is a postcard of the mona lisa. So non fungible tokens exists on a blockchain at this point. Mostly a theory but others are getting on board and there are online marketplaces like open sea bull and fifty gateway where you can buy and sell the official ownership of the digital thing again. We're talking music video. Art animated gifts for artists provides a new way to sell your work and you can also set it up. So that you get a little kickback. Every time the nfc changes hands with a new owner. Lots nice so right now. You're like bro. Why would someone pay millions of dollars for an animated gif when you can just download it for free again. Why would someone bhai a monet painting for millions when you can get it on a mug from the gift shop for fifteen dollars so it all comes down to the basic tautology that some things have value just because someone decides it has value now for some people the value might be bragging rights to that end. You get to buy an nf t fred digital drawing of a cat because you are looking for a new way to show people. You are wealthy for others. Value might be about your phantom or support of an artist or musician. Kings of leon grimes dead mouse and many others have released. And fte's for music and art and for others. The value might be purely speculative. You're buying the nf t for digital drawing up a cat because you think it will rise in value as many other people agree. They want that authentic digital drawing a cat. And you're like seriously digital yes. Ten years ago. A guy named chris torres created the animated. Meam niane cat. You know it as the flying cat with a pop tart for a body and it's leaving a rainbow trail behind as soon as you google. It you're going to be like. Oh cat i totally know what you're talking about. So in february torres created an nf t version and put it up for auction and it sold for nearly six hundred thousand dollars following a last minute bidding frenzy other f- tease out there. William shatner is dental x ray digital baseball cards photos of lindsay lohan. And the first tweet. By jack dorsey just sold for two point. Nine million. don't feel too bad because the proceeds argos support a charity. So there's that and if t. Are definitely booming right now with probably more speculators than collectors and fans driving up prices but experts looking beyond the boom. See a great opportunity for a new way to guarantee authenticity. So for example nike already has a patent to create. Nfc's attached to shoes to guarantee their authenticity. Called crypto. kicks so when you consider that. A pair of air jordan twelve flu games are worth more than one hundred thousand dollars. Yeah i think. I want an fte with that purchase. Please and maybe you're still skeptical like a bunch of people in the comments of the articles. I read but seriously. How is this all that new and different. It's not like people buy sneakers art or baseball cards for the value of the materials themselves. They buy them for the aesthetics. The design the rarity as the new york times quoted. Marc andreessen. ben. Horowitz a two hundred dollar pair of sneakers is like five dollars in plastic. You're buying a feeling and right now the feeling that. Fte's is similar to one a stamp collector or baseball card collector or art collector or fashion. Or even a speculator might feel. It's that feeling that you are special because you own something someone else wants.

NFC Mitchell Mitchell Clarke Wired New York Times Leon Grimes Chris Torres Mona Lisa Mario Bhai Jack Dorsey William Shatner Torres Baseball Lindsay Lohan Google Nike FLU
Seattle Weather: Heavy rain with possible storms, drying out by Tuesday afternoon

News and Perspective with Taylor Van Cise

00:34 sec | 7 months ago

Seattle Weather: Heavy rain with possible storms, drying out by Tuesday afternoon

"Zone Banda shower, setting up right over parts of Puget Sound, especially South sound, a location that could see locally heavy rain and maybe an isolated cloud to ground lightning strikes with something to keep an eye out for near Belle Fair. Rafe, you all the way into Olympia and parts of Pierce County. Now the snow, the Cascades has been slowly winding down. We will see locally heavier snow, continuing parts of the far Southern Cascades that could impact White passed throughout the afternoon and evening hours, otherwise drying out and warming up back into the mid fifties Tuesday afternoon, and the Cold Weather Center meteorologist Kristen Clarke in Seattle right now, we're getting

Belle Fair Southern Cascades Rafe Pierce County Olympia Cold Weather Center White Kristen Clarke Seattle
Should You Spend Money Staking Players?

Chasing Poker Greatness

03:40 min | 7 months ago

Should You Spend Money Staking Players?

"Don't spend all your buddies thinking players. I think that's a whole nother conversation. I have some very unpopular opinions about that one. Yeah i've everybody that. I know that his had early success broker that has staked a lot of people have always lost a ton of money stating people. It's like a it's like such a low. It's such an obvious thing where there's opportunity feel like there's opportunity but you know asset on his show multiple times like the folks who need staking um for like any type of game. There's likely a reason why they need backing. There's a very. I used to accept backing. I used to sell action when like the bigger games when it sell action stuff like that. But i don't anymore. And i think if you need to be staked if you feel the need to be staked a mistake has been made your either playing too big or you don't have proper bankroll management or you're doing something you're stepping out of your element which is going to be a mistake in itself and there's nothing wrong shot taking. Don't mix those two but like you know if you need if you need to sell pieces of your action. then you're not a hundred percent confident in your own. Winning ways in there are opportunities. Right like i think there are that we need to speak about as it relates like really big gangs and the exceptional is going to discuss too. Yeah like berkey was just on the show and it's like okay. You're playing a game. Where like you could win a million in a session like you probably ought to have some investors probably ought to treat like like very few people who are actually rolled for black black chip blinds. Very very few. And that's like this is one thing you know if you're irregular you play five ten or you play quarter quarter or even a two five regulars well rolled if you get a chance randomly to plan some huge. Ask game with a bunch of wales. Obviously you're going to sell action. Obviously you should do that on a regular basis like you know. When i had a few times what what kind of markup would you take to sell action of your of your big game. You can't nothing zero like it doesn't work that way like i'm never going to give away pieces of my profit. We're not gonna do that. You know and nobody in their right mind is going to pay like two point three point oh markup in a cash game it's dumb never even heard of people charging markup for gas. That's has not i don. I hope it's not a thing. But i know there's plenty of people that call themselves pros out there that runs scams like that Back in the day. Like i remember very famous stories about like barry for players like selling pieces of themselves like ted gay and the investing getting together as like adding it up. Oh they sold two hundred percents himselves and then they busted. Clarke's do it all the time. I never heard about that until after he had died. But i had heard like apparently he was. He would do that all the time he would sell to. Three hundred pieces of two hundred three hundred percent himself in a bust on purpose. Mike oh my god like is just that. That's the thing that's that that certainly used to happen Back in today. I honestly i really think that. In a general sense not including the outliers of the one random big game you get sent it to. I think if you're selling your making mistakes honestly and tournaments that's a whole nother deal. I'm getting into that. We talk about that for hours. Yeah alike if you're selling pieces of yourself and your regular cash game. You're making mistakes that either. you're not. you're not a big of a winners. You think you are. You're not confident yourself or not bankrolled enough either way. A mistakes made that you are in control.

Berkey Ted Gay Wales Barry Clarke Mike
Lobbyist named in $60M Ohio bribery probe is found dead

Mark Blazor

00:25 sec | 7 months ago

Lobbyist named in $60M Ohio bribery probe is found dead

"Caught up in a bribery investigation was found dead in Florida this week, The body of 67 year old Neil Clarke was discovered. Your home where he lived in Collier County, Florida is cause of death has not yet been released. He had been charged along with former House Speaker Larry Householder, as well as several others in connection with the $60 million FirstEnergy bribery scheme. Clarke has pled not guilty in that case. Ohio

Neil Clarke Florida Collier County House Speaker Larry Householde Firstenergy Clarke Ohio
You can't just walk in and start taking pictures: War photographer on Yemen crisis

UN News

04:48 min | 7 months ago

You can't just walk in and start taking pictures: War photographer on Yemen crisis

"This is daniel. Johnson picture the war in yemen. And chances are you've come across. An image ought to buy war photojournalist. Giles clarke on his latest trip to the country. That's been ravaged by six years of war. He based himself in an abandoned school that time to hundreds of displaced people. The photographs he took and the stories. He heard feature in a campaign to raise awareness about their plight. It's inside yemen portrait of resilience and it wasn't easy as he explained when i spoke to him for this. Un news interview the portraits resilience brother like approach other issues such as malnutrition mothers children victims of war that flee whenever fighting against and living in and around the hugs become impossible so these portraits have resilience are meant to show the side of humanity that we don't often see in these camps. These idee settlements often very difficult to get to of course yemen itself is difficult to get to but to get into some of these more remote camps it was my goal and although this woman is actually on the edge of aden which is slightly more accessible than or lot more accessible than many. That's probably why. I picked this particular place. Because i was able to build up trust with some of the subjects and address the concerns with a little bit more time when usually has in conflict zones. Maybe set the scene for me. What is it that you see when you arrive at this camp outside aden. What has to remember that this over four million people now displaced within yemen itself who have been moved pushed out various regions and many of them fled to the south and a number six seven hundred thousand of those make that way to from the northern regions particularly around data which was the caught that made the news twenty eighteen. Another came down the coast. You'll see in the inside yemen campaign that we created that. We wanted to tell the story about this. Taking the movement is mass movement of people so when you arrive in these places in yemen a lot of these places are very informal. There's no real structure that's usually a local camp to the leader if you like. And the un doing their best to try and provide aid agencies local agencies doing their best to try and provide supplies wfp and all the different groups that are trying to help these people who are now living very much in limbo In very rough crude makeshift shelters in this case. It was abandoned school which made the sort of a sect. That's often what i try and do. When i were trying to tell the stories find somewhere that i can work within and get to know people and sort of get an understanding before i go ahead and start work. So how long did it take you to build up a rapport with these displaced families in this abandoned school before you can press the shutter. How long does that take started. Working on the idea for poor chaser resilience. It really came from wanting to give some dignity to those who i'm working with the story. Hard life up rooted experience of trauma. And you have to remember the trauma. These people have been through and the going through so for traits resilience was to try and show really without doing too much but just putting them in front of my field division. I realize that you're dealing with people who have extraordinary resilience. These people really do have to deal with stuff that we would never have to think about here in comfortable of first world countries and often that takes time i mean i i went to aden in twenty eighteen and i've spent you know really weeks in that school that time And so you'll face becomes noreen and people begin to ignore you. Bet you know you're already sort of all the way to accept it when you start getting ignored. So how does it work. I mean you're in this setting and families are going about their business and you'll de to take photographs. Presumably you have a fix or someone who can speak for you especially in this situation. I don't have much time because you are outside the city security situation. That's really what you have to take into the people who look enough in the case of working with trump. We are very wary of where we were kim. What's going on around us. I mean i have to be in a bubble concentrating on my subjects on my work. But i also have to be very aware of the situation outside my sphere of vision and you stand out so you don't put anybody you're working with at risk or anybody who you're photographing at risk so very delicate process. It's always has been. I suppose trying to get to the heart of the story the key thing but bearing in mind all the outside influences but of course nothing to what these people have been

Yemen Giles Clarke UN Aden Daniel Johnson WFP Noreen KIM
UN Security Council condemns violence in Myanmar

UN News

00:42 sec | 7 months ago

UN Security Council condemns violence in Myanmar

"Finally the united nations security council has strongly condemned the violence against peaceful protesters in myanmar and voiced deep concern movement restrictions amid ongoing protests at military takeover last month in a statement issued on wednesday night. The fifteen member body also reiterated at school for the immediate release of all those detained arbitrarily the council also expressed the need to uphold democratic institutions and processes and also refrain from violence while also urging humanitarian access to all those in need as the situation had the potential to make matters worse in raccoon state and other regions according to the un figures separate from the political strife that has resulted from the first february military takeover. About one million are in need of support and protection across myanmar

United Nations Security Counci Myanmar UN
Finding the Right Leader For Your Org

Nonprofits Are Messy: Lessons in Leadership | Fundraising | Board Development | Communications

07:56 min | 8 months ago

Finding the Right Leader For Your Org

"The managing director equity initiatives for koya partners melissa is responsible for ensuring that quiz commitment to diversity equity and inclusion is infused into every aspect of the firms work with clients candidates staff in leading this work. Melissa applies experience as search leader for numerous organizations as well as for background in social work in staff development prior to this role melissa served as managing director equity executive search with partners primarily focusing on identifying senior leaders for social justice organizations melissa lead or co-lead executive searches for organizations including innocence project diaz community changed foundation for justice society move on southern poverty law center and hentrich martin institute though her earlier nonprofit through her earlier nonprofit work melissa developed a deep understanding of variety of nonprofit roles and organization cultures prior to joining coy in twenty fifteen. She held positions with unicef. Usa safe horizon and cities of service. She also served as a founding core member and program manager with city year. New york melissa serves on the advisory council of equity in the center a national initiative dedicated to creating a more diverse equitable social sector talent pipeline. She actively volunteers time to provide coaching and mentorship to leaders of color and members of the lgbtq plus community. Melissa holds a masters of social work from the school social policy and practice at the university of pennsylvania and she earned her b a human services and theater performance from northeastern university. Well listen thank you very much for joining us and sharing your insights today. Thanks so much for having me john. It's great to be with you. So folks are drew bio and is one of the things. I just love about people in search. There doesn't seem to be. Maybe there's a degree in it but i very infrequently talked to someone who has such a thing my friend. Derek clarke failed. Who from dri who also been a podcast. Guest runs another search firm. She's an ordained. Rabbi every search leader seems to have this kind of wacky wildly diverse backgrounds. So how did your professional path leader to search. Please don't leave out. How cedar performance visit scrape up. Dick place for the start and especially i love. Dr and i agree similar to her and said lord is so many people in search we. You know it's it's things that line us up for this work even though we have no idea and then all of the sudden one day it's the only thing that we can do and so funny thing. It's actually a funny thing. Because i don't i mean maybe there are lots of other professional You know sort of professional career paths. That are like that. But this one seems uniquely wacky in that way definitely definitely and i think it's people think about what their superpowers might superpower. I rarely the smartest person in room. Sometimes the most interesting but what. My superpower is figuring out who the smartest in who are the most interesting people aren't any room and then introducing them to each other and just so you just shared my bio. I've had the chance to be in so many different types of organizations then community based work and national work in global work and in different parts of the organizations mostly in development but also on the program side in operations i. I'm social worker by training as you said i've got this theater background. Which is an interesting and so when it gets down to it. I love talking to people. I loved networking. I love having genuine and authentic relationships and seeing how i can be a resource folks and i was extremely extremely lucky and fortunate when i was at you at nsf usa to have Onondaga as my leader. When i was there and he was a believer. Not you know him. Joan of stu. He believed in creating ten percent of everyone on his team's time to carve out for them to do other work something. That benefited the organization. In some other. Way wow yeah. And and that's unusual. Especially considering he was leading development team and so what we found was that i love recruiting. And i liked going out and talking to people and letting them get to know unicef usa and in so. I was having a great time doing that. But it wasn't. My core job is really a fundraiser. And it was just threw a perfect stroke of fate that i was introduced to katy baton. Who's the founder of partners and she talked to me about what her vision was the work that clay was doing. She talked to me about her values and just as she talked to me about. I had no idea what an enormous sector the search field is and how many variations exist of nonprofit search professionals. But i i just decided that this is what i needed to do

Melissa Koya Partners Melissa Lead Or Co Diaz Community Changed Foundat Hentrich Martin Institute Council Of Equity Derek Clarke Southern Poverty Law Center Unicef Northeastern University USA University Of Pennsylvania DRI Rabbi New York Dick John Onondaga NSF
"clarke" Discussed on Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

03:37 min | 9 months ago

"clarke" Discussed on Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

"Products everywhere on you. Have that license But you know we we really are setting up shop in the states and and then doing it either in conjunction with a really good partner. Who is who is allowing us to do it ourselves or or completely doing it ourselves. So you're gonna see more of that. Because the brand the brands in california for example or big enough organs had had some successful large brands as well that have gone to enough scale that they can start generating the capital. That's required to go expand into these other. Markets are really do the marketing and market development business development That is required to do to to actually brought build a nationwide breath. New branding is about building trust with the consumer and the consumers. Wanna know what you stand for and want to understand as much as they can about your products so you know that takes a significant amount of marketing and brand building. And that's that's starting to happen. We're in the midst of that. You're gonna see a lot more of the next twelve to twenty four months this is. This is the time for the bait for the big brands. Start really taking hold his national brands. You guys had a partnership with hbo matt. Yeah yeah that was. That was a phenomenal experience. We're very excited to to be part of that Hbo was a fantastic partner for us. And i think it really proved that you know. A large traditional media company can can work with a cannabis brand to deliver something that is culturally. Relevant you know cannabis has been very important for culture for for for a long time. But now it's it's it's it's out of the darkness and into the light By the way thunderstorm is a thunderstorm where the sun shines through the rain clouds. And that's why we named the company outweighs week ministry step into the light of the sunshine. But you know we. Hbo took a Took a little bit of a risk and when they launched a new show and they wanted to create a bag gumy's for each of their characters that was really customized for each of them. So we we. We made those products for them and how we worked on packaging designs together and basically they just use. These is gumy's put him out in the world to get consumers excited about this new. Tv show and to be honest went off without a hitch. I mean we were. We were thrilled to be part of it were targeted. Hbo to deliver something. That really works well. And i think they were. They were quite pleased as well. And i think we really prove that that no there can be a relationship between traditional media and the new cannabis brands to deliver something that consumers. What i mean consumers are excited about this industry. We see how fastest growing the adoption curve is is quite rapid You know it's it's culturally Very important these days It's helped a lot of A lot of people through the stress and strain of twenty twenty the craziness the twenty twenty And you know the hbo relationship really just proved that that companies from different worlds can can work well together to To be engaging for the consumer so yeah that was that was a great good opportunity for us smashing stereotypes too..

california twenty twenty each Hbo hbo next twelve lot of people twenty four months
NBA reporter Sekou Smith dies of COVID-19 at age 48

Atlanta's Morning News

00:16 sec | 9 months ago

NBA reporter Sekou Smith dies of COVID-19 at age 48

"Smith worked for Turner Broadcasting after covering the MBA for the Atlanta Journal Constitution Commissioner Adam Silver morn Smith's lost, calling him a beloved member of the MBA family. Buford State Reps booted from the House for refusing to take a covert tests figure. David Ross did not only had representative David Clarke escorted from the

Turner Broadcasting Atlanta Journal Adam Silver Morn Smith Buford State Reps Smith MBA David Ross House David Clarke
Georgia lawmaker booted from chamber for failing to get COVID-19 test

Clark Howard

00:37 sec | 9 months ago

Georgia lawmaker booted from chamber for failing to get COVID-19 test

"Had member finds himself without a place to sit after not following the safety rules when it comes to covert 19, any public safety officer remember the Georgia State Patrol is authorized in the room four of the House to escort a member from the Chamber representative David Clarke, not only was escorted from the floor of the House but lost his office until he agrees to twice weekly Testing, often butting heads with House Speaker David Ralston. He calls it political Nancy Pelosi in D. C. Does he even make mandate of requirements for covert 19 tests? Even the staffers from the state Capitol Center parish 95.5 WSB, I've been asked many

Georgia State Patrol David Clarke House Speaker David Ralston House Nancy Pelosi Capitol Center
Seattle Weather: Cloudy with light rain

Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

00:42 sec | 9 months ago

Seattle Weather: Cloudy with light rain

"Moh meteorologist Kristen Clarity clouds are increasing in. The showers have already begun no longer Pacific Coast beaches, but it's gonna take some time to get that moisture into Puget Sound because we have an easterly wind that's developing descending the Cascades, warming and drying out the air. But eventually we will see some light rain develop across parts of the lowlands and at times maybe some snow or expecting very little of any accumulation. Primarily. It's the hood Canal Region. Highway one, the one that may see a slushy 1 to 2 inches by daybreak Wednesday, and the couple weather center meteorologist Kristen Clarke, Bellevue Temperature 43. Same into coma. Downtown Everett 45. Seattle temperature 43 degrees. You're in the middle of 20 Minutes of nonstop news on coma with 306.

Kristen Clarity Pacific Coast Hood Canal Region Couple Weather Center Kristen Clarke Bellevue Coma Everett Seattle
Inspector general probes if Justice Department officials tried to overturn election results

WBZ Midday News

00:30 sec | 9 months ago

Inspector general probes if Justice Department officials tried to overturn election results

"Being launched by the Justice Department's inspector general to examine whether any former or current department officials engaged in an improper attempt to overturn the results of the 2020 presidential elections. This investigation will look at allegations concerning the conduct of former and current Justice Department officials, but will not extend to other government officials. The probe coming after the New York Times reported that former Assistant Attorney General Jeffrey Clarke had been discussing the plan with then President Trump to house the acting attorney general and try to challenge the results of the presidential race.

Justice Department Jeffrey Clarke President Trump New York Times
"clarke" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"clarke" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Get started Bank of Clarke county is an equal housing lender. Member FDIC. It's a record shutdown now.

Clarke county FDIC
"clarke" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

WHAS 840 AM

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"clarke" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM

"Started Bank of Clarke county is an equal housing lender. Member FDIC. You want it to be a teacher when you were.

Clarke county FDIC