35 Burst results for "Clement"

Who Would Make a Great Supreme Court Advocate?

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

05:22 min | 2 months ago

Who Would Make a Great Supreme Court Advocate?

"Just because you've watched so many Supreme Court arguments, you know, so many of the justices, you know, so many of the legal people. If you had to recommend a Supreme Court advocate today, someone called you up and their company is on the line, they have to argue before the Supreme Court, who would it be? I guess it would probably be Paul Clement. You and I said the same thing. I got asked that question a couple of years ago. And I've never met Paul Clement or spoken to him, but I hit Paul Clement. Tell people why. Well, because he's just if he weren't such a nice and intelligent and good guy, I would say that he was an idiot savant of an advocate. I mean by that, I don't mean that he's an idiot. I mean that even when he was a baby advocate, he came to the Justice Department with John ashcroft for whom he had worked on the Senate Judiciary Committee, I think. And he was in his young 30s and Ted Olson was the solicitor general and had just won Bush versus gore for president Bush by then president Bush and ashcroft, I think, actually wanted Paul to be solicitor general and the compromise was that he would be deputy, which he was for four years, and then he became solicitor general on his own. But as Ted also would say, Paul is just an amazing advocate. And he is not a, you know, when he worked for the government, he represented the government. When he worked for the Catholic Church, he represents the Catholic Church. Do I think that is closer to an approximation of his views? Yes, I do. But he was a just a bang up advocate for the government. And so was Ted Olson. They both represented they both defended the McCain feingold law. And one in the Supreme Court, and it fell apart years later, and they represent different interests now that they're in private practice, but that didn't stop them from being the best advocates possible for their client at the time and their client at the time was the United States government. You just named two of the four of the greatest Supreme Court advocates of my generation, the other two being the now chief justice John Roberts, and the fourth being an it'll come to me. I just forgot his name. And there are four. And they were always, I get calls, and when the chief justice was in private practice at Hogan, I would say go get him. And now when I get calls, I say go get Paul Clement because Ken Starr judge Starr is no longer practicing. They work great Supreme Court advocates because they just are at ease and I bring that up because of your Walter dellinger story on page one 30 and God bless the late Walter dellinger, who is a great man in the law, with whom I disagreed often. But he mixed up the names of justices, O'Connor and Ginsburg in his first argument. That's over practicing. Nina, that's don't you think that's what it was. He was overprepared he had thought about it so much. I'm not going to mix them up. I'm not going to mix them up. I'm not going to mix them up, and he mixed them up, and they were not happy. I don't even know if it was that. First his first argument, it just was maybe the first time he faced the two of them on the court. You're right. You're right. And he said, I mean, I've done this. I've said North Carolina when my script says South Carolina, I don't know what happens. In a less than ladylike expression, it's a brain fart. Yeah. Happens to me like on a daily basis. Nina totenberg. I mean, on a daily basis, three hours of radio you're going to do it, your buddy Steve never makes a mistake inscape. And I really hate that. But I make mistakes every day. Let me go on now to what the essence of dinners with Ruth is. And I remind you of the Frank luntz role, we've got to say the title of dinners with rouge 7 times for people to remember dinners with Ruth and order dinners with Ruth. And I want to tell my Friends on the center right in the right, this book will charm you and inform you and you'll be better for having read it. I said that most recently about Evan Thomas's one, Evan is a friend, one is about justice O'Connor and as dinners with Ruth does for justice Ginsburg one did for justice O'Connor and together they do what is only very infrequently done they give you a glimpse of the real world of the Supreme Court. And you know what? So much better than I do. I know some of the justices, but not as friends. I mean, colleague, John Roberts, an old colleague, chief just a justice Thomas and Stephen Breyer sat for interviews. And justice Gorsuch had been spent time with, but I don't know them like you know them. And you are a great storyteller. And you humanize them, but especially judge justice Ginsburg. Did you intend that when you began?

Paul Clement Supreme Court Ted Olson Walter Dellinger Senate Judiciary Committee President Bush Mccain Feingold Catholic Church John Ashcroft Paul Ashcroft Justice Department John Roberts Gore Ken Starr Connor Ruth United States Government TED Nina Totenberg
Clement scores from 2nd on wild pitch, Guardians top Twins

AP News Radio

00:31 sec | 2 months ago

Clement scores from 2nd on wild pitch, Guardians top Twins

"The guardians won for the 7th time in 8 games by turning a three zero deficit into a four three decision over the twins Pinch runner Ernie Clement scored the go ahead run from second on a wild pitch in the 8th inning pushing Minnesota 5 games behind Cleveland for the AL central lead The guardians tied it with a three run 7th capped by Ahmed Rosario's two run single The twins didn't score after Jack caves two run Homer in the fourth off Tristan McKenzie Minnesota starter Bailey obery came off the 60 day disabled list and held the guardians to one hit over 5 innings I'm Dave ferry

Ernie Clement Al Central Lead The Guardians Ahmed Rosario Minnesota Tristan Mckenzie Cleveland Bailey Obery Homer Jack Dave Ferry
Guardians rally in 9th for 5-3 victory over Dodgers

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 5 months ago

Guardians rally in 9th for 5-3 victory over Dodgers

"The Guardian scored two in the 9th inning to beat the Dodgers 5 to three manager Terry Francona loves this team We're asking a lot of these guys I mean we're asking them to play the game at a with energy every day And I know they get tired but they bring it Andre Jimenez broke the tie with the bases loaded single and Ernie Clement followed with a sac fly all the damage of Craig kimbrell Eli Morgan got the women relief of Shane Bieber Morgan is three and two kimbrell now zero and three Cleveland's Oscar Gonzalez hit his first big league Homer Mark Myers Los Angeles

Terry Francona Andre Jimenez The Guardian Ernie Clement Dodgers Craig Kimbrell Eli Morgan Shane Bieber Morgan Kimbrell Oscar Gonzalez Cleveland Homer Mark Myers Los Angeles
"clement" Discussed on Build A Life After Loss Podcast

Build A Life After Loss Podcast

03:45 min | 5 months ago

"clement" Discussed on Build A Life After Loss Podcast

"Stage four colon cancer in January of 2021. When Blaine passed away in October just a day shy of his 55th birthday, Angela was devastated. She went on a journey and I was so blessed to meet her and to be able to work with her. Angela has studied several modalities of energy healing is now thrilled to be successfully helping others to heal. She is holding a free online summit entitled awakened your soul's journey how to overcome grief through healing, starting June 16th. Of this year to bring more awareness and hope to those suffering from loss, she is passionate about helping others find their hope and live a life of joy and excitement. Here's the interview. I am so thrilled to have Angela Clement with me today. She's amazing. She's a client and a friend. And she's doing amazing things in the world. So Angela, share with us a little bit about yourself. Well, I'm so happy to be here. Thank you. And yeah, I was a former school principal. So I taught for just over 30 years. And my husband and I had a ranch in southwestern Saskatchewan. And yeah, and we have two children, a boy and a girl. And the boy is expecting a baby any day. And his wife and the girl is doing what she loves. She's working with cows. We sold the ranch, but she's busy doing that. So yeah, so that's kind of my life, school has been my life, really. And so after last year, now things have changed an awful lot. They really have. So tell us a little bit about your loss and your grief and happen there. For sure. So last, January, my husband was diagnosed with stage four colon cancer. And he had a difficult time with chemotherapy and so the year was rough. I was grieving before by even lost him. He passed away in October. And along the same time, my son in law was diagnosed with lymphoma. Luckily, he's in recession, but that whole experience was out of this world. And so I ended up taking a lead from my position and retiring. And we also moved. So we moved to be closer to a hospital and moved to the closer to our sun and daughter. So it's been a tough tough journey, a long road, but I was lucky enough to find a little quote. I found a little quote on Facebook and it said people will tell you that you will grieve for a lifetime. I choose otherwise. I choose the path from hurt to hope to healing every day. And that was Julie's quote. If I hadn't found that, you know, I was on Facebook looking for support groups..

Angela Angela Clement colon cancer Blaine Saskatchewan lymphoma Facebook Julie
"clement" Discussed on Build A Life After Loss Podcast

Build A Life After Loss Podcast

04:42 min | 5 months ago

"clement" Discussed on Build A Life After Loss Podcast

"Welcome to episode one 60 healing through growth with Angela Clement. I'm so excited to introduce you to Angela. But before we go into that, I just want to give you a quick moving update. We went looking for a house in the new area that we're moving to, which is south of Nashville. And I'm happy to report we found something that we love. And so this week, in fact, in two days, I signed the papers on our House. We will sign the papers on our house that we're currently living in. In Lehigh, Utah, and then we'll be on our way to Tennessee into our new home, which is in a small community just outside of Nashville, east of Brentwood, if you're familiar with the area. It's a little town called Nolan's ville. So that's my update. I actually leave town in 5 days, I'll be gone for a few days to a family reunion, which I'm excited about to go. Join it with my family at the beach in Florida where we have gathered for 30 something years. It's crazy to think about. When we first started going to these condos, they were two years old and we still go to the same ones and now they're like 35 years old or something like that. So it's kind of crazy to look back and if you're as old as me, you've probably had similar experiences where you're going, where did the time go and how did that happen? Anyway, yeah, so that's what's happening. But I also want to let you know that as soon as I get settled in my next house, which should be about the middle of July, I have a couple of really cool things that are going to be happening..

Angela Clement Nashville Angela Lehigh Brentwood Utah Nolan Tennessee Florida
Biden pardons former Secret Service agent and 2 others

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 7 months ago

Biden pardons former Secret Service agent and 2 others

"President president president president Joe Joe Joe Joe Biden Biden Biden Biden grants grants grants grants the the the the first first first first pardons pardons pardons pardons of of of of his his his his term term term term just just just just three three three three people people people people and and and and commutes commutes commutes commutes the the the the sentences sentences sentences sentences of of of of seventy seventy seventy seventy five five five five others others others others convicted convicted convicted convicted of of of of nonviolent nonviolent nonviolent nonviolent drug drug drug drug related related related related charges charges charges charges but but but it it it is is is pardoning pardoning pardoning Abraham Abraham Abraham Bolden Bolden Bolden the the the first first first black black black secret secret secret service service service agent agent agent to to to serve serve serve on on on a a a presidential presidential presidential detail detail detail he he he worked worked worked with with with Kennedy Kennedy Kennedy and and and was was was convicted convicted convicted of of of bribery bribery bribery but but but always always always maintained maintained maintained his his his innocence innocence innocence the the the other other other part part part is is is go go go to to to Betty Betty Betty Jo Jo Jo bogans bogans bogans and and and dexter dexter dexter Jackson Jackson Jackson both both both had had had served served served prison prison prison time time time for for for drug drug drug charges charges charges the the the White White White House House House says says says they they they went went went on on on to to to become become become pillars pillars pillars in in in their their their communities communities communities the the the three three three pardons pardons pardons and and and seventy seventy seventy five five five Clement Clement Clement sees sees sees come come come as as as the the the White White White House House House introduces introduces introduces a a a series series series of of of job job job training training training in in in re re re entry entry entry programs programs programs for for for those those those in in in prison prison prison or or or recently recently recently released released released I'm I'm I'm Julie Julie Julie Walker Walker Walker

President President President Abraham Abraham Abraham Bolden Bolden Bolden Kennedy Kennedy Kennedy White White White House House Betty Betty Betty Jo Jo Jo Bog Bogans Bogans Dexter Dexter Jackson Jackson Dexter Jackson Clement Clement Clement Julie Julie Julie Walker Walke
Clemons' scoop-and-score seals Texas A&M's win over Auburn

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

Clemons' scoop-and-score seals Texas A&M's win over Auburn

"Michael Clements scored the game's only touchdown on a twenty four yard fumble return early in the fourth quarter of C. F. P. number fourteen Texas a and M. S. twenty to three victory against number thirteen Auburn Clement scoop and score came after defensive tackle Jayden Peavey poked the ball away from scrambling Auburn quarterback Bo Nix both he's a great quarterback a let's grow a lot I just took my settlement and Tozer Zach Calzada finished fifteen of twenty nine for one hundred ninety two yards for the seventy two Aggies shaking off an apparent injury to his non throwing shoulder in the third quarter Auburn had just seventy three yards rushing in ending a four game winning streak I'm Dave very

Michael Clements C. F. P. M. S. Twenty Auburn Clement Jayden Peavey Bo Nix Tozer Zach Calzada Texas Auburn Aggies Dave
China Restricts Kids’ Online Gaming to Three Hours a Week

Noon Report with Rick Van Cise

00:52 sec | 1 year ago

China Restricts Kids’ Online Gaming to Three Hours a Week

"Addiction within the youngest among their population. ABC is Brit, Clement explains. It appears that playtime is over for China's young gamers. China has forbidden people under 18 from playing video games for more than three hours a week, a social policy that it said was required to curb growing addiction to gaming. China's National Press and Publication Administration confirmed that it would only allow gaming from 8 to 9 P.m. three days a week Friday through to Sunday, regulators said gaming companies must ensure they're using real name verification to enforce the rules. It's part of a huge regulatory crackdown by the Chinese government on Tech and entertainment as part of President Xi Jinping has new common prosperity, push to redistribute wealth and kneecap the influence of private Chinese enterprises. Brooklyn. It ABC News. The speed limit in

China National Press And Publication Clement ABC Chinese Government On Tech President Xi Jinping Brooklyn Abc News
Hot Prospects: A Sobering IPCC Report

The Economist: The Intelligence

02:04 min | 1 year ago

Hot Prospects: A Sobering IPCC Report

"The intergovernmental panel on climate change as a long history of choosing its words carefully but in the latest report from the un's global climate authority released this morning. The tone is shifting for years. There was a whisper of uncertainty of unwillingness to make definitive and damning statements. It's clear from the words of ipc chairman wholesomely. That reluctance is going. I it has. It is indisputable that human activity is causing climate change and making extreme weather events more frequent as severe second is shows that climate change is affecting every region on our planet and lastly explains that strong rapid sustained reductions in carbon dioxide and other greenhouse gas emissions will be required to limit global warming. These are sobering assessments the last trench of research. The ipc will publish ahead of a mammoth clement meeting in glasgow later. This year is the most comprehensive assessment of the science behind climate. Change that the has released in is rachel. Dobbs writes about climate change for the economist represents a huge commitment by scientists. There are two hundred thirty four. Paul authors going over thousands and thousands of papers. It's has with much more certainty than we've ever had. What is driving climate change. How human actions impact on it. What the effects of it will be and the ways that we can avoid some the west consequences and its conclusions make pretty grim reading because what are of those conclusions. What's the report saying. So this report finds that. Even if countries to drastically reduce their greenhouse gas emissions now none of them currently show consistent downward trend of any sort the world would likely breach one point five degrees celsius of temperature rise above preindustrial levels within the next twenty years

Global Climate Authority IPC Intergovernmental Panel On Cli UN Clement Dobbs Glasgow Rachel Paul
"clement" Discussed on Overthrowing Education

Overthrowing Education

04:39 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on Overthrowing Education

"Your students to learn and reflect on their learning. Is that true. Actually most of the teachers have seen the great results. I'm getting and have asked me to guide them in integrating media arts into their subjects. I want my say and sir. You are matt mason. I've been teaching math here for twenty five years. I have had to change a thing until miss farrell all the problems by making her classes relevant and meaningful now. The students expect all the teachers do that. She's a real troublemaker. You heard it here and now back to you jet ritual. We now continue our regularly scheduled broadcast and all of your troubles will magically vanish. Try it today. Hey it's much of a and welcome to another episode of overthrowing education. Thank you for joining me in trying to make education better for oliver students and for all students everywhere to that end. My guest today is clement townsend..

matt mason farrell oliver clement townsend
Trusting in Change With Clement Njoku of ‘the Mentors Square’

Podcast Movement 2021

01:21 min | 1 year ago

Trusting in Change With Clement Njoku of ‘the Mentors Square’

"In nature experiences change so there is always the subtlety of change so when you podcasting and you having going for some changes. It's normal it's normal. That's the false initial stage people men or listen to you is no matter at the initial time. You may not have enough audience but keep moving. Keep picking kit touching lives decor should be to add value to people the cushion to make people better decossa. Beat so nick. People beautiful nature is not in a hurry. My friends there are times when you may few discouraged. Seems as the results are nora. Wisconsin in never being the hori. The results keeps turning out with time and aris why in nature nature always wings may take a time nature always wings to what i will always find. Its costs yes. The widow will always prove this always happening in nature. Just follow the process. Trust the process and follow

Nick Nora Wisconsin
‘The Mentors Square’ Founder Clement Njoku on Podcasting as Leadership

Podcast Movement 2021

01:22 min | 1 year ago

‘The Mentors Square’ Founder Clement Njoku on Podcasting as Leadership

"So podcasting is the future of communication in the next few years. Podcast will take over from the likes of youtube underrates because people are clothing to podcast in just because of the convenience of the ability for them to listen to it. Even why did do other things so you have the hearts of people with you every day. You have the hearts of people with you every second so think of it my friend. What kind of attention. What kind of value. What kind of influence would you want to add to people. Let me give you my friends. There is a saying that if you want to make your life better do your bursts to make the world better so your podcast and should be a medium through which you make the lives of people better you butte society or community. You build a tribe with your program yousaf you influence and you make the world a better place.

Youtube
"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

This Is Why You're Single

05:56 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

"My cannon i actually i actually have a video i'll send you a link about yourself so much of what goes into to sleep trading which sounds sort of like dog training which sounds terrible but it's really like sleep teaching. We're helping babies learn how to fall asleep and how to stay asleep and a big part of that is teaching the parents. Like what do they need like. Lauren mentioned they should only be awake for x window of time. You know they need. You know the room to be pretty dark. They might need different like space. Like i've i've gone to sleep train. Six month olds. That are still sleeping in these like tiny bassinet. And i'm like no they wanna crib. They won't room like move around and like spread out or roller or do whatever so So much of it is just getting good at falling asleep on your own without anybody else. Anybody else's intervention needed. So you know. I say all the time if like we don't sleep through the night like i roll over. I flip my pillow over sometimes. Check the time. Take a sip of water. Like look at my bed in the morning. And i've woken up a dozen times throughout the night and i don't even remember the majority of them but when i do i don't have to call my mom and have her come over and like pat my back until i fall back i can just fall asleep on my own. And it's great so that's such a big part of it. I think just culturally. We don't value sleep enough for adults. So i'm also on a crusade to get people sleeping more sleeping better because we love to tell people to exercise and to eat healthy and nobody tells you to get more sleep like i would rather see somebody get eight hours a night. Then get up at five. Am to go to the gym and health benefits will show. It's so so important. Rather have people sleep and go to the gym. Yes i think that a lot of people are gonna like bat. Yeah i mean if the choices to sleep but then you work out for two hours. No i've been doing that. I've been like so tired. I was like i physically. Can't work out. I just need to sleep. But yeah and i think you're right because i think if i was making the decision to be like i got to do it. I gotta do my like little weights. Like i would get sick. I would get. I would actually get my immune system would be so low so yeah i guess when it comes down to it you gotta everything it's your immune system it's your brain. It's your just your overall health all. That's i talk about this all day. This could be a whole other interview is my say. Get people to sleep mark as we do not. So how does one sleep train baby. Oh gosh well. That is a pretty complicated question. But i would say what it boils down to is helping them learn how to fall asleep on their own and then once they can do that then when they wake up during the night and different things happen or they get disturbed. They're able to put themselves back to sleep instead of waking up a little bit and then having to be like mom come in here and rama back you know in baby crying language coming here and rub my back until i fall back asleep or i can only fall asleep with nipple in my mouth so come put in my mouth so i can fall back to sleep. Do you follow. Sorry go ahead. i just wanted to use the buzzword. Is that self soothing. Is that exactly self. Soothing is being able to calm yourself down when you're like worked up. Ideally once we get through the difficult part of the transition. The baby is not needing to self soothe. They're just calm and happy in the crib until they do their thing they need to do to fall asleep and then they fall asleep. Do you follow any particular method. I was just listening to a whole new yorker piece about sleep training. And there's like the ferber the that's the only one i can remember. So yeah there's there's a lot of different methods and i've done them all in my career like so many different things and what. I've really come to learn in doing this as long as i have over twelve years that babies are really smart and sometimes when we're trying to do something to help them we end up getting in their way and making things more difficult for them so i really want to set the stage for them. So you know people say like the cried out method which sounds terrible. It sounds like we're poking with sticks to make them cry so they have like a terrible time. I call mine the figure. It out method where i'm helping them figure out what they need to do to fall asleep. And i'm not getting in their way. And i'm not letting my emotions about their emotions affect what i'm doing so you know. Sometimes they're upset and that's okay. And i wanna really listen for. When is this just. I'm pissed that this is different. And when this i'm truly in distress and that's really hard to do as parents. I'm not saying it's like an easy thing but when you are like oh my gosh. I just need you to be happy. I just needed to become like it's gonna be really hard to have any success and you end up doing what i call the dragged out method where you confuse the baby and they cry forever and it takes forever because you're not Actually helping them learn. You're just solving their problems for them So it's really about observing them setting the stage observing things like the the wake windows making sure they're fad that kind of stuff but really at the end of the day. It comes down to behaviors like all the different sleep suits. People like i tried. This eye tried that. I tried to teddy bear for an older kid. Obviously you're not putting and teddy bear in a of the baby. You tried all these things and none of it worked. And i'm like yes because they don't know how to fall asleep on their own but once they can fall asleep on their own they won't you won't need all these tools and crutches and different things and that and it's really. It's really a gift to give your baby to help them. Were not because it's a skill and if you don't have that skill then you're not gonna you know be able to be able to do it on your own and it's gonna suck absolutely well. Great advice good luck all you parents listening which. I'm sure i'm sure you're wondering about everything we've talked about and sleep.

Lauren
"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

This Is Why You're Single

07:34 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

"Talk about what's in the news. What have you been meeting this week angela. So i was reading forbes actually and they reported that there is a new study that has predicted a summer baby. Boom this is by grayson dangoor. So when the pandemic i started there was a lot of chatter about like. Oh everybody's like home and with their partner with nothing else to do. There's going to be a baby. Boom and then that initially was proven to not be true. People were just too anxious to be thinking about that but so they're saying now after months of declining births linked to early on certain days of cove. Ed a new study is predicting a baby. Boom starting this summer and then lasting into the fall Probably worth noting that This study only looked at birth at the university of michigan michigan hospital and was not set up to be nationally representative. So can i just interject anecdotally that everyone in my industry is losing their minds right now. With how many babies are being born. And how many people need help. Yes there is absolutely a baby boom going on right now and it is insane. You're in the summer. They're saying summer into fall. Things are not going to let out. So that's good to know. Because i think that was one of the things was it was like this was only in michigan and they didn't dig into demographic details so like maybe it's just a michigan thing but sounding like everybody all over having babies Researchers expect tant fifteen percent more births to take place in the hospital system this summer and early fall compared to a normal year That's interesting that you said that your industries just going bananas. Why do you think that is like do you. Is it just like the pandemic baby happened. I mean i. I had a pandemic babies but i'm jay. I'm only myself. I'm curious to know like who's reaching out like. Why did these. Well one thing. I've noticed very distinctly. Is that a lot of people are having their second much. Sooner after their first than i'm used to seeing like we're having clients we worked with a year ago. 'cause back say having another one like you know eighteen months like the. The older one is eighteen months which is like a pretty small gap sometimes even less And we don't typically see quite that close together like we definitely get people calling us back but it's usually like two three plus years later so people are definitely having them closer together You know a lot of people are saying that they didn't weren't going anywhere and once like angeline mentioned like that initial panic was over. People are like you know what we're stuck at home. Why not like get this done. You know have baby. We're not making any travel plans or anything so let's just do it So i think that is part of it. Another a point that somebody brought up that i thought was interesting. Is that during the quarantine in the shutdown. A lot of fertility clinics were closed in stopped a lot of procedures. That people were doing yes so then. When that kicked back up a lot of people that would have gotten pregnant. In march april may june whatever or then like all china do it at the end of the summer and into the fall and things like that so there was like a there was a pause in some of the births. I think it'll be interesting to look back in a few years and to see that the trend over wave the couple of years following. I also think like once things got a little more stable. Everybody's sort of panicked at this perceived lost year of their life so anybody that had any kind of plan they're like behind my plan. Even if you weren't necessarily but i think yeah people just like snapped into action quicker than they would have. Yeah yeah it is. It's been interesting. I mean all i know. My mom crew is rolling deep. Yes you want to know what i've been reading. I've been reading usa today about meet the new gerber baby He's so gerber. Does a big photo contest every year and the winners new gerber baby so this is a florida. Infant names. zane kahin This is an article by sue. Decaf shock coachee. So gruber's twenty-one baby. A florida infant with an infectious laugh and a quote inspiring story so. His mother is a breast cancer survivor. Who was once unsure if she'd be able to conceive naturally after she had undergone a double mastectomy chemotherapy and radiation but to her doctor surprise she conceived her beautiful now for month old boy and he won the gerber photo cert- search so not only. Is he a little miracle baby beautiful story. They've given him a fancy title of chief growing officer very cute and also chief taste tester. So zan's job is to taste review new baby food product. So that's very fun because if anybody's seen a new baby try food. A lot of it is like spitting it out. So i wonder if there's going to be any gerber food at all this year if he's in charge of all the food just getting so he's also going to be featured in the social media channels marketing campaigns They want to twenty five thousand dollar cash prize. That's very nice and a few other things. Some gerber products a wardrobe valued at one thousand dollars by gerber children's wear didn't even know that gerber was making clothing but apparently apparently they are So the very first gerber baby a little history for y'all was content. They won a contest. Nineteen twenty eight and that baby's name was anne turner cook who is now ninety. Four years old Which is amazing and the identity was kept secret for forty years until nineteen seventy eight and now she is a mystery. Novelist retired english teacher. So some fun gerber baby baby fax for you interesting yeah. I wonder if that's the baby. That's in the little circle on the today updated now just like little zane. Is he going to be on the packaging. Now is same. Baby yeah baby. I think he's just they just say like social media channels and marketing campaigns. So i don't think they're actually changing the packaging. I think that's sticking sticking with and turner cook little ninety four year old classic class. I bet shouldn't didn't get a wardrobe lake zane now the gerber clothes are not bad the sleepers for a long time. We're like the only ones that zipper now. A lot of the companies have have made them with zippers which is so much better than like eight hundred little snaps that you have to match up in the dark in the middle of the night. So i literally don't even like put the baby in the ones who snaps. I know there's no point it's like are you nuts. And now they come with a magnetic onesies and like oh and there's the ones that are What do you like the gowns. The gowns of the ones. That don't have the footsie's they're just like gowns. Which are those. I recommend when like real newborn stage because like when they're really are newborn you're like literally changing the diaper like every ten minutes and so you really want the gown to just pull up devon knows all right we're gonna pick devon's brain a little more because it is time for.

grayson dangoor university of michigan michiga michigan zane kahin angela angeline gerber Ed jay gerber children florida anne turner gruber zan china breast cancer usa
"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

This Is Why You're Single

05:08 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

"Answer all right. We have two great questions this week. for swan is from an anonymous listener. And they right. I have two girls and have always wanted to have a boy but my husband says he does not want more kids. Should i try to convince him to get on to get on my page or am i not respecting how he feels by wanting to convince him. Is it a recipe for disaster to go into having another baby when one partner isn't sure or is this normal debit. Yeah you you have you like so the parents have not been on the same page about this. And like i mean i guess you're either coming into their life before they make this decision or or after. Well i actually do have a lot to say about this I think it's interesting when you already have some children and you're thinking about another one. I've known quite a few couples who go into parenting from to start with one person. Usually the you know if it's a heterosexual couple usually the moms saying. I want baby. You don't have to do anything. All take all the responsibility and then the baby comes and it's so much more responsibility than expected and they want help and the other parents no. You said i didn't have to do anything to be like. I'm bringing a child into our lives like you are going to be the you don't have to do anything like that's insane. It's probably a bad sign if your partner is like okay okay cool. That's yeah so you know. But i don't blame people for being hesitant especially if you've already had children so i think it needs to be a real heart to heart conversation. I don't think it's a good idea to say. I'll take care of things on my own or you. You know you don't have to be part of this like it definitely has to be mutual decision and actually the place. I've come to for myself about having children is. I am not going to convince anyone to do it. And if i end up with someone who wants kids they can convince me that they're going to be the partner that i need them to be I date both men and women. So we'll see what happens but i. That's that's my that's my stance like if someone can convince me that they're ready to have kids then i'll do it but i'm not interested in being the hundred percent or even seventy percent responsible person i know. We've moved on from the interview portion but with somebody who doesn't want to have kids be a deal breaker for you know i. I would be perfectly fine to not have kids I really want my sister to have kids. I think that would be the best situation for me. Being on. yes that would be the best I just see see how much your life changes and how much work it is. And i'm you know i'm almost forty. I'm kind of set in my ways. I like to travel You know so. I would absolutely do it and i would do it happily but not alone and not with someone who's not going to be fully invested The guy i'm dating said one time that. I really want to be a dad and i said i really want to be a dad too. I love that. Dad too. And i also think advice works for like this question because they need to be invested. Either way whether it's the first major third babies so even if it takes a little convincing and i would want to know what his concerns are you know maybe there was something that could be resolved by for instance hiring someone to hallberg getting your family in or whatever like maybe you know. She doesn't even know why he doesn't want to. So you know. I think that that's something we really have to dig into what the reasons are not just say well i want it will i. Don't so we're just gonna flip a coin What else do we have in the mailbox right next another anonymous listener and they right. I know i want kids. I'm in my late thirties. And i don't want to waste time talking to any guy who knows he doesn't want kids relevant to what we're talking about. At what point is it not weird to bring up the kids talk with a new guy. Honestly i don't even want to waste going on a date with somebody who doesn't want kids because i don't wanna fall for somebody who has different life goals than me but i'm worried i'd scare them away mentioning this unlike date to what do i do. I mean i think by the time you're in your thirties. Like people know what they want and people expect. People are dating to know what they want. I mean if you're like twenty two and you're going on a date and you're like i definitely want kids. I definitely want this in that. Like that's a little much but for somebody at that age like they're going to know if they wanted or not an honestly anybody's that's gonna be scared off by you talking about your wants and needs and future without it being like a pressure thing but anybody who's going to be scared off by that is not worth spending your time with anyway so i say bring it up day to day one like why not. Do you think that there's a preferred way to do it. Like is there an organic way. Or are you in support of just being like.

swan hallberg
"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

This Is Why You're Single

05:55 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

"Or parents With feeding in this different stuff more than one person has thought that i was like a wet nurse and i like also breastfed the baby. I was like no no. I just help them do it. Which was pretty funny. But i know you're like yes. I'm just like i just lack paid. My career is as as lack tater. Yeah you're like do you know you usually have to have a baby to lactate. I mean not always actually. It is possible. Like you know if you right there. certain If you're like adopting a child there's a. I learned about this in my like what to expect. When you're expecting book they like you can like stimulate the breasts and shelly lacking and potentially lactate even if you have not had a baby but anyways that's not what we're talking about google so something that's been interesting to me when it comes to dating. Is that a big part of being. A dula is being whoever your client needs you to be. So if she wants me to be someone who just listens to everything. she says. shares her feelings. I'm the best listener. She wants me to you. Know make her t- and bring her snacks. Do these things like all do those things. I'm really good at going into a situation and sussing out what people what will be most helpful in that situation and also leaving my own stuff at the door. You know. Like if i'm dealing with a personal problem and i show up to a client like that goes away like that is compartmentalized. It's put in the box. It's closed up. I am all about you. And what i realized was that i was doing that a lot of might dating life as well and i was being this great support person to everyone. I was eating and then not expecting that in return or like sharing anything about myself so everybody loved dating me and i've found aiding completely exhausting because i was basically doing my job and then our clare taker exactly and then i was like no. These people are not paying you. There is like a you know an energy exchange. You're allowed to expect things in return. So i really had to like recalibrate partners and what i was willing to do in return and sometimes i'll have to check myself like you are not this person's tula like stop it like. Sometimes they can rub your feet like that's nice. Do sometimes they can get you a snack like that's nice to. I mean that makes total sense. I think about like when i go to therapy. And i always you know she'll be like how are you and i'll be like good. How're you and you know. They never elaborate. Because it's like about you in that moment and they're not allowed to share which always really annoyed me right so i never know how much to ask about like. How is your week you'd boundary. I feel dot rude if i do. Yeah right well in some clients they wanna know about my life and they want us to have like a you know friendship. But i'm not gonna show up crying and say like oh. I'm so upset because this thing that happened with a client. Or i'm going to tell them what they you know the amount that they want to hear and not really put responsibility on them for my stuff but yeah i also try not to keep it totally like. There's some people in the industry her like. I never take anything my clients offer like. I don't let them feed me. I don't let them like give me water. I should take care of that all myself. That sometimes makes people really uncomfortable when you're Clean my food. Like you gotta try this like new gem almond butter that i got like. Please have some like of my own like i wish. I wish like they took more like it would make me feel like it. Just like a little more like mutual. Or whatever i mean not major. You're paying someone but yes sarah's like my paid bff because but she's like cool like she recommends me bucks and like brings me books and like goes to all the cool restaurants and like exhibits and then tells me about them and then we'll go afterwards and she'll have tipped me off on my. Yeah when you go to the botanical garden like you know this is where you eat. Whatever she's just like the frigging So actually my business. I changed the name of it. Used to be called mama's best friends. And then i she has to be more inclusive to like genders but in all types of parents but i miss it because i liked having best friend in the name of it. He's a really told like what we did. Yeah i know. Yeah sometimes. I feel like i'm like a talker hat off too much and i'm like maybe she wants to go lay down with the bay but i just wanna talk. Also you know. A mike post pandemic. I'm like there's a human in my house talked me all right. We are going to talk a lot more later on in the show about more of this. Talk about babies. We're gonna talk about baby sleep but first we're gonna take a quick break and we're going to jump into our mailbox. We'd like to thank our sponsor care of all care of products are formulated with good for you clean. Ingredients that are backed by science caravans super transparent about the research and sourcing behind each of their products. And we've been big fans of of because they make it really really easy to take the vitamins that you need. They come in daily individualize wrapped packets. And i love that. When i'm traveling. What shannon do for the first time. Very soon Going to california to see the am gonna going to grab my little packets of vitamins. And i love it at home. I don't need to open a bunch of different bottles. They make it simple. Yeah i feel like when you're traveling it's really easy to just be like I'm going to take a week off from take vitamins because it's just too much sure member but with care of you. Just throw a little packets near suitcase. And you don't think about it at all. What gary i mean otherwise. You have to like what. Get one of those. Like little tablet thing thingies in like your carry like a giant canister of pills which no no.

google mike post sarah mama shannon california gary
"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

This Is Why You're Single

08:23 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

"Worst experience. You've observed as dula being in people's homes are you don't have to name any names. Oh gosh that's That's interesting so okay. So i'll tell you one of my one of my favorite clients. Were still friends. I love them The dad the mom was breastfeeding Her name is. Kelly had to name her name because this is part of the story she the dad his his whole line is whole mantra was i. Don't eat until kelly's so he wouldn't like sit there and eat if she was feeding the baby and it became such a thing that he actually had a t shirt made with a picture of kelly. Eating that said. I don't eat until kelly. And you know him like not choosing to like eat his food while she was nursing. The baby made it easier for him to say okay. Like you're done. Let me take the baby or let me like feed you or let me make you a sandwich or something you can eat while you're nursing because i'm not gonna eat until you've eaten. And that just helped him really remind himself to be helpful and it was. Just they're just like the sweetest couple. I love ads q. So that was really cute. And then oh i mean the worst. There's there's some there's some bad stuff out there that i've seen but One you know. Sometimes the dads aren't there a lot and then they come in and try to tell the moms like what to do or how to do things that makes me crazy. I'm like she's here around the clock. Twenty four seven and you're gonna come in and micromanage instead of being helpful like that's not that's not great And then i see a fair amount of especially with sleep training clients who tend to be like older babies. They've been doing the parenting thing for a while They'll you know just bite in front of me like see. I told you we were supposed to do this or that. And it's freaked me out in the beginning. But i've gotten pretty good at shutting it down So getting on their side. Yeah when you're there like twelve hour year. They're like an overnight like it's hard to go and stay with them for a while. So then i'm really seeing like the nitty gritty. Like day out but there are some really great partners out there that really step up and and i love to see that i want to talk about the importance of of dulas because it can. I remember the first time. I've kind of brought it up before we Well like a dula. We hadn't pretty easy like the difference between like a night nurse and a postpartum dula and the training. And like if you're new to this all it's like hard to navigate. Like what do i need. And what's the different certifications. And like and so i wanna talk a little bit about the the differences between all of them and then also the importance because some of this can feel like kind of a classes issue. Where like not everybody can afford this. But studies have showed that dulas can potentially reduce maternal mortality. And a lot of a lot of. There's been a lot of articles recently. About how a lot of like black mothers are turning to do less to help fight the maternal mortality rate that particularly affects certain communities. And so can you talk a little bit about how that helps and why it helps and and yeah kind of all of that just a little background so that particular aspect has a lot more to do with like labor dulas and people who work with clients during the birth process which we don't do but there's plenty of people who do postpartum support. I think is so critical in a reducing risk of maternal mental health issues like postpartum depression anxiety. A lot of people don't even know that a postpartum mental health issue can manifest anxiety. They're like well. I'm not sad. So obviously i'm fine. I'm just worried. Because i'm a new mom you know and there's so much that can happen in there. Such a gap in care for that. So you know we are really trained to spot signs and you know it's ironic because we're really good at working with moms for dealing with that parents who are dealing with that but at the same time like the amount of sleep and support. They have when they're working with us. Also really reduces the likelihood that they're going to have those issues so We will sometimes come in when people are really struggling. But you know a lot of the time people just don't end up in that pit of despair and sleep deprivation and nightmare because they have that that helps. Oh getting sleep is so critical. Just having someone to listen to you and tell you that the things you're thinking and feeling are normal and not judging you like not. Everybody is totally bonded to their baby and loves their baby. The minute they're born. And i think you feel like a terrible person. If you're like wait a minute what did i do. Is this the right decision like but it's not. It's totally normal. Feel that way when you have someone. Validating that who's not your sister judging you or your mother-in-law telling you what it was like. When she had a baby it can just make such a difference in your success. So i think even having someone just for a little while in the beginning can be super super helpful. Like you don't need somebody to live in with you for three months in order to get the benefits. There's no such thing as too much. Of course i mean i've never had anybody like say you know. Actually we want less than we initially thought. I've already we're like we've gone for broke here. We you're never leaving. Yeah so So even you know having some support in the beginning but it's interesting that you mention it being a closest issue. Because in the beginning when i started doing this work i felt really guilty that i was mostly working with like successful professionals. Who could afford to pay me what i needed to get paid in order to feed myself and pay my rent And i was like oh. There's all these like parents out there who you know young and single. And they need support. And i'm not saying that. That's not true but i actually did. Some work with medicaid in philadelphia working with like inner city. You know young single moms and pay did not need me like they had their stuff together so much more than my lawyers and doctors and ceos and executives. Why do you think that is unique. And do you think it's that like these little like you. I can't i'm trying to get like. Why do you think that is. I think it's a combination of factors so first of all they a lot of them had a lot of family and community support around them. That people who you know you move from your hometown in iowa to new york city to get a job and your parents aren't here you know your family members aren't here the way they were for These women in philly. So that's definitely part of it but then another part of it is that you know a lot of what makes you a person who's driven to be educated and successful. Is that lake drive to do well. And you have like a stress level in anxiety level about everything so that you know you're you're nineteen years old and you're having a baby in philly and you're like cool. I'm just going to have his baby and take care of it and like other people in my life. I've had babies and they've been fine but when you're somebody who's achieved so much in your life you're like okay. Let me research what formula is going to get my baby into harvard and like every single thing seems like such a huge decision and really a lot of things and laura. I'm sure you can. You can relate to this So many things that you stress about so much with babies are like not the things that are important for things that really mattered. It's a privilege to be able to say then. Time thinking about those things. Those things and i think i could see its societal. It's like what society tells one group of people to worry about versus what they tell another group of people to worry about. You know for sure. Priority is whether i think both groups could probably benefit from the help but one group has told pick yourself up by your bootstraps. You don't need the help. So yeah i. I have a question so you we. We talked about this a little bit early but you are currently. You're dating you're out there. You're dating right now. How do men respond when you tell them what you do for a living. Do they assume you one babies the next day or and do they know what it is right away. Yeah no nobody really knows what it is. So i've i've come up with different ways to describe it that sort of helps explain it to people And it's easier. When i say like i have my own business and i run a team of people who go and help new parents. One thing. that's funny to me. Is when i used to describe what i do. I would say like i helped moms..

dulas kelly dula postpartum depression anxiety Kelly medicaid philadelphia philly iowa new york city harvard laura
"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

This Is Why You're Single

05:55 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

"You aren't biased by your own personal experience like in a way you kind of Are able to be completely like like or. I'm curious to know how you think that the yeah people are often really surprised when they find out. I don't have kids. Because i think a lot of people who come to this work. Come to it from this. Because i used to train to and a lot of people were like. Oh my god. My first experience with a baby was so terrible. Like i didn't know anything. And i really just want to help other people like avoid that and that wasn't you know my how i came to this And yeah i am. I am really unbiased. I don't have like this. Is what my one kid did. I mean some of the that. I've trained don't even know how to make a bottle of formula because they only ever breastfed their kids. So i'm like. How are you going to teach parents how to do this. If you've never done it before so he got learned that you know you gotta practice all these different things you know if you have one parenting philosophy. It's going to be really hard for you to meet a client. Who wants to do things a different way than you did So yeah so. Definitely that unbiased. Also just for like my schedule. I mean not having kids makes it so much easier i love. I love all of the women that work for me but the ones who don't have childcare issues or definitely the easiest to schedule with clients and things like that so definitely gives me a lot more flexibility as well but yeah it's it's almost the reverse. It's like sort of made it harder for me to imagine having my own kids because i know how hard it is can you had wasn't saying i'm curious if it has influenced your decision to want kids in the future which offered hauer well. I you know for a long time when i was in my twenties. This was part of my whole quitting my job thing like looking to get married and have kids because i just wanted to be around babies and that was what i wanted and it didn't happen and then i started doing this work and i started really seeing those like early days like how difficult it is and how intensive and how you really need i mean i have a lot of clients who've done it on their own like god bless them i couldn't like no way And just really makes you see how much you you have to be. Ready and You know your partner has to really step up and be present for you if you have one or your support system whatever that looks like so it has really made me much more aware of how much goes into it so if i do decide to do it. It's definitely going to be with the right person in there. Right like mindset going in hand. Sarah sorry sorry. Which is angela. Oh i was gonna say have have you found yourself. I'm sure it's very difficult when you're in a situation in somebody's home where you can see. Their partner is not stepping up What are how. how do you deal with like the personal boundaries there. S like how. Do you ever communicate that like when you see. A mom really struggling. Yeah i have. I mean a lot of time. They're bringing us in. They're paying us to be that second person so you know especially if we're there a lot it's like great like we don't need you to do a lot because we're here but definitely the times i've had clients who do just like some daytime support and then they tell me that the baby was up all night and dad didn't help. I'm like let's get him you know. Let's let's get him in here. Let's doctor let's see what we can do. You know sometimes all. I'll show the dad's like how to sued the baby or some different things. Honestly like we we really in the industry. We just have this joke that like. We really dislike of know the dodge. The dad like dynamic out there like just come on. Could you like maybe be a little better and like step up a little more. But i think in a lot of ways the just the way the whole and system is set up it makes it so much harder for them like if the mom is breastfeeding than you know. There's not a lot they can do in those early days. And they've you know a lot of moms have never been around a baby before. Forget dad's having ever held a baby so then they feel uncomfortable and then the mom kind of has to learn and she has all this pressure on her so then she's kind of you know doesn't want help because she is afraid somebody else is gonna do it wrong and not the way she would do it. And so this whole dynamic. So i really like to help. Both parents find their way to working together and making it work And giving some suggestions and advice and coaching around that for sure just to make it easier for the whole family. When thing that my doctor de i loved so much was she said like was with me at my at my postpartum visit and she goes. You're recovering she said it's like in front of neck which is like pushy. Because you're recovering from surgery. Okay and you're breastfeeding so nobody else can feed your baby. You got to feed your baby but everybody else can do everything else. Besides that she said like in front of she's like so you you have to feed your baby. You're feeding may cut you. You're recovering from surgery. So let everybody else do everything else okay. They can change the diapers they can do the laundry they can bring. You feel like they can do and i was like. Are you listening to this. Like that was a good way to not make it like pointed at neck but to basically to be like you can change every day per you know like like she's recovering from surgery and has to feed the baby so that was good. I mean i'm lucky. Nick is like very involved. But i do know like he said you know it can feel really helpless for a husband. Who's like the baby just wants the they want to be. You know you like they can do skin-to-skin. I got one of those big exercise. Balls in that really like soothes the baby and so we call it like. I don't even go on the ball. And if the baby needs to be on the ball to be soothed. That's that's the pop cuts you. It's papa ball so like in that he's felt like ownership over that and now that the baby's taking bottles now we like we'll switch off and like he'll do like a bottle sometimes and stuff I'm curious to know.

hauer angela Sarah Nick
"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

This Is Why You're Single

08:27 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on This Is Why You're Single

"To the show. Devon clement hi. I'm so excited to be here. I love the podcast. Thank you we are so excited to have you on. So you i i mean i just love talking about postpartum. It's like become a huge passion of mine now having two kids. I wanna help as many moms future mama's to be. Because i feel like you spend so much time when you're pregnant talking about like. Oh my god like cord clamping in like i the my make my playlist for the birth and like you focus so much on the birth and not so much on the post-partum and the healing which is so important. So you are not my dula. But i used your agency to find my dula. Who is a goddess angel from the heaven's name sarah. She's pretty amazing. she's so amazing. You told me she was going to be amazing. I was like yeah i am. I'm sure she's. I'm sure she'll be fine like you know like i had i you know i didn't know what to expect. It's like it's so hard like the like to trust a new person coming into your your home after you have a baby you're vulnerable you're raw and like you're handing over your newborn and it was like instantly within five minutes. I was like take my baby. I trust you with my life like she just had the aura. So congrats to you on picking amazing people so we free for the uninitiated like myself with no children. Can you guys explain to people what i think. A lot of people know what to do is but what does it postpartum dula. Oh gosh oh yes explain it. That's a good start from there. Yeah and a lot of people think that postpartum only means depression or whatever. It doesn't postpartum means just the period after you have a baby so you postpartum depression. It's depression after you have a baby. Postpartum dula is the duly. You have after you have a baby so a dula a birth love someone who supports you during the labor and the delivery and it's just there for you. It's like your best friend that you never knew you needed. Who doesn't have our own problems so when we come in to a family that's just had a baby. Were there to help take care of the baby. If their first time parents were like teaching them a lot answering their questions if their second time parents were mostly just taking care of babies so they can take care of their bigger ones. Been time with them get sleep. We do a lot of overnight care And pretty much. You know helping you. You can talk about your feelings with us. Whatever you want will make you. He will do your laundry and we're and we're experts in baby care so kind of all of those things. I think you know it's the cliche it takes a village. We are a big part of that village. Yeah as as somebody who's never had a baby not sure i could handle it The thought of somebody just like giving me a baby and letting go home with it. Like i feel like it would be terrifying so i love the idea of having support person that comes and stays with you. It's funny because so my birth dula for my for my first son she did like a couple post-partum like visits and it was like. Oh my god. He's got so much gas he's trying to shut me. Like you know like bicycles and like this kind of stuff but it was like a couple of hours here and there and then i did have a separate postpartum dula. That would like calm and like help out with the baby and then you know everything was so different. This time with covid. My dula couldn't be there for the c-section and i knew how awful the c section was. I was like. I need a postpartum dula and like i wanted to baby nurse and but like a postpartum dula which i that can also help with the overnight and the baby is like all in one and it was so amazing to have somebody that was not only helping the baby but also helping me and it was something kinda like you said like. You don't know you need it until you are. You have a baby in your like helpless and you're trying to heal. You're also trying to take care of a person that needs you twenty four seven and it's you need somebody that like gets it all and yeah the one i've sarah. It was just. She taught like. I'm a second time. Mom you would think. I wouldn't have as many questions but i had so many questions and i still learn so much. I'm sure moms that. Have you know three or four kids. Probably feel like they're still learning stuff after every kid but yeah it's the like bring me snacks. Make sure i had water because you're breastfeeding you. Need and like this is stuff. I didn't know of my first. But with like the second. I was like nick. I need water everywhere all around the house. I need water. Because you're just so dehydrated when you're when you're breastfeeding so devon going back a little bit i could talk about this forever but tell me how you found your calling to becoming a dula and a parenting guide. What was what was your journey because the interesting part is your single. You don't have kids. And i'm so curious like how you realize that this was your passion. Yeah so it was actually a really organic journey and the thing i say all the time. Is that if you ask me like. When i was in college. What's your plan. what's your career. What do you want to be. What are you majoring in. I never would have said this. But if you ask me when i was twelve if i this was something i'd wanna do i'd be like yes so i've just always loved babies. I started babysitting when i was super young Remember when people used to leave babies alone with like twelve and thirteen year olds. Isn't that crazy. Yeah like baby baby sitting at babysitter clubs so So i started doing that. And i just kind of never stopped so all through high school college. Like in the summers. I would nanny. And i didn't really know what i wanted to do for a job except that i wanted to be around kids so i became a teacher which is pretty typical like path for that. And i didn't like you know working for the school system It really wasn't my passion to teach. And i was still like you know like i said in the summer working as a nanny and stuff like that so i quit my job and just kind of went back to nannying while i like found myself i had that quarter life crisis of. What am i doing with my life. What is this. I'm still living in the town. I grew up in. Like i need to do something different so i was doing that. I was like traveling. I was living in different places like picking up jobs and One of my clients actually said to me. She had baby twins and she had me helping her overnight because they weren't sleeping. Well now's kinda telling her about my experience and everything she said. You should become a postpartum dula. Which i'd heard of but never really knew what it was and i looked into it and i was like. Oh my gosh. This is like the perfect job for me. I get to be around babies all the time you get to be like a source of knowledge because at that point eight so much experience and i had done a ton of research actually majored in on like developmental psychology so he knew a lot about like infant learning and development. All these different things And as a postpartum dula laura mentioned. You're really advising the parents your helping them figure out what works best for them like you're not just telling them what to do and so I it was so funny. Because i this was two thousand nine so like almost what twelve years ago. I looked it up online and there was a training like the coming weekend. And there's not like now there's a lot more but back then they were not that frequent. Like oh my gosh back then designed from the universe that it's the right thing for me to do so i was at the training like five days later and then i was purdham tula and i never had any intention of starting a business by you know the field really grew and i got really popular which i was glad for. It was like more work than i can handle. So i started bringing people onto work with me and now here we are. We're all over the tristate area and Growing all the time. It is amazing that in two thousand and nine you someone said like you should be dula. Because i probably didn't hear about what dula was until like long after i'd like move to brooklyn and i think the first time i'd heard about it was it was like domino kirk like it was like interview magazine things like. She's a doolan. Everyone's like what's dula like. That's so crazy or you know like who needs a dude like you have your doctor and your husband like what do you or your partner your wife like. You don't need a a dula but you need to do that My mom didn't understand it for a long time and then one day she was just like oh you did what you do a grandma it for me..

Devon clement dula depression sarah postpartum depression dula laura nick purdham tula domino kirk brooklyn
Miami Dade police department director gives update on spring breakers

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:49 sec | 1 year ago

Miami Dade police department director gives update on spring breakers

"To talk about law enforcement. A crime with the director of Mom in a police department. Freddy Ramirez. You can follow the department on Twitter at Miami Dade, P D. You, Marty, Freddy, Good to talk to him. Morning, Jimmy, How are you? I'm doing Well, thanks. I know the Miami Dade Police department is helping, Of course, the folks of Miami Beach with all the issues they have with the spring breakers, But I wonder if anything you spilled out, you know, into the mainland and whether or not you had any issue with spring breakers outside of South Beach. No, Jimmy. Fortunately here in corporate Miami Day, we haven't really had any significant issues. But a zoo stated we have been supporting Chief Clement and Miami Beach We sending we're sending resource is up there this weekend as well. And we're working together to provide it the best we can a safe environment, But and I'm so we we're okay.

Freddy Ramirez Miami Dade Miami Dade Police Department Jimmy Miami Beach Freddy Marty Twitter Chief Clement South Beach Miami
"clement" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

03:23 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

"Has been overtaxed so now when you take any form of sugar that's twenty five thirty five forty five times more than the original fruit would add. Basically your pancreas can handle so turns out your blood now. Yes we have. A disease called diabetes blood sugar disease but by the way when it's in the blood feeds fungus at dvd's feeds viruses seeds. Bacteria feeds cancer. Not because we say so. This is one. Oh one biological science but let me add to that because i talked to let anthropology. Anthropologist are now showing us through teeth observation. All these hundreds of years anthropolgy. They're finally doing their work. They looked at the teeth and they said we were frugal. Risks and eating herbs. We didn't even eat nuts seeds grains and beans to be honest with you. The only time we did that was when we had droughts so they brought the geologist. And wire these indentations in the teeth for this fide. Your period and the geologist was stunned when they said that was the time. Where there was major droughts so all the plants withered up. The seeds were left so our bodies were eating very very fluids. Highly nutritious foods. Low sugar content's but remember sugars. Import you need glucose for energy in the cell but a two hundred pound man who get all the glucose you need from two green salads today moderate sized greens out. You don't need anything more than that. So when you get more than that it. It actually begins the evil process of setting up the environment for every disease known. A man in the book side ride for the academic community is serious. Food is medicine. I talk about the best way to age zied a lot of sugar. Forget the fact you worried about getting a disease. You wanna look better. Don't eat sugar. And i'm seventy now. I feel like. I'm a twenty year old kit. You look really fit. Well i'm not gonna brag about it just among the plan that we were intended to be you know. I have a question about People that are overeaters that cannot that have cravings and cannot stop and and you know in studied some of this stuff that they see. The cravings are so great. I know a lot of people like this. That are really. They can't seem to. Sometimes it's triggered by an emotional moment where you know. I feel scared or insecure. I eat food is the solution to you. Know not dealing with the feelings but is is there a biological thing that's going on where somebody can mitigate those cravings and stay on you know is there a period of adjustment that can be done to change that or is this a little bit of a psychological disorder to let. Let's talk about the majority being psychological. It's it's what i call the fill factor when you're not loved when you have a job you hate your marriage. That's broken your child's on drugs. What whatever these traumatic things are that are going on the world today. You're sitting in the house for the last nine months and these things are enough to make people try to suppress their emotions in their gut..

seventy two hundred pound twenty five thirty five forty today two green salads twenty year old hundreds of years one last nine months
"clement" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

04:38 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

"Day every day. Seven days a week and the fact of the matter is this guy broke at forty five as glasses and does debates. I met the ten minutes a day. So all of you anywhere in the world. You're listening to this wonderful guy. As is this program you can buy. Bates dr bates book. It's a very small inexpensive but it's thirty languages around the world and do what he was incapable of doing. That's time we're gonna do that again. Robinson next time i see you're not gonna have glasses on. You're going to have a full head blonde hair and he told me to i. No it's it's i. It blew me away. I mean just to all the sudden i would you know would just it would just come into perfect clarity with these exercises and You know. I think one of the things that he said was All poor eyesight is based on mental strain. Yes it's not a physical You know disease from the outside. I mean i guess if you ask an ophthalmologist or you know what. Why do people have poor eyesight. I don't know if they actually have a real answer for that. Like worst causes send more money will research it whereas cancer. We don't know where cancer comes from. Nutmeg maybe not radiation that we give you for cancer. We don't know where heart disease comes from. Get off your lazy s and stop eating all the garbage. That's where it comes from. I you know. I say to people if you want to know why The country is has a lot of ill. Health go to disneyland and just look at the people listening lab and that's the happiest place on earth and it is it is a swirling mass of obesity and ill health and horrible horrible foods place. I don't even go anymore because it was so depressing. Plus the guy screws. Americans is I've never stopped there never. I'm proud of it. You think disneyland has four specimens walmart must add in the back room. Ninety percent of them have to drive on cards because they're so big they can't walk. Wow that's a whole business of the rascal drive through fast. Food restaurants are fat asses. Can't get out of the car anymore. So we have to drive through then by the way nowhere in the world has ever seen where alcohol consumption when you drive is legal but now you feel so bad now you go to the drive through alcohol store and then basically when you get sick from alcohol in the bad fast food then you go to the drive through pharmacy. I'm saying this years ago ton cheek and a woman from arizona. Got up when i said next can have dry through mortuaries. She said we do have one. And i said what do you mean. She said in a low income area and people who can't afford the ambulance or funeral home. You actually drop off your loved one. I said that's to door from vast place to the alcohol place to the pharmacy to them. Work i guess you could. I can't even imagine driving grandma over.

arizona walmart Ninety percent thirty languages Robinson disneyland Seven days a week forty five earth ten minutes a day four specimens Bates dr bates Americans Day one one of things years
"clement" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

04:47 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

"Don't you talk about how you got started. And i have seen some of your talks. I did a little dylan me to come onto your here masochist granted. I don't know. I haven't regretted any any of my interviews. I've i've always gotten a lot out of it. So i you know i it. Somebody who's dedicated their life to something and has a passion particularly in the field of health. How can i. How can i go wrong with that. Well i think you're right any whatever fields a person's endeavor is when you have a purposeful passion for what you do. You are genuine your authentic in there too few people out there today. That were guided correctly to do what they love. And so people are under pain and suffering so because of that statement will go back to nineteen fifty two. I was begley born of just a little one at that. Point knew nothing about health. Grew up in it. Typical american family with mike as loving parents. But they were the first drug pushers. I met when i was good. They gave me sugar when i was bad. They took the sugar away. Let's the training we all had. And then of course they listen to the golden roles from the pharmaceutical industries. And the food industry that you know eating copious amounts of meat and milk shakes and an ice cream. Were just good so i became obese. I was in my twenty year old period and Couldn't walk upstairs. Smoking three packs of cigarettes a day being stoned on grass for ten years didn't help either but there was a mentor. Who's wonderful little. Jewish gal from new york who seventy five saw me and took a liking to me. The only to keep a lid like me at that point wasn't was my mother and lillian goals. It golden grabbed me and cursed admins. In what the hell's wrong with dot and you know when you're a kid you don't ever think that mortalities part of this part of the story but it provoked me on this little lady didn't know me and she went on to tell me a story that i didn't believe it because i was irish catholic and we giant family support was very influential both in jewish population and the catholic population..

new york ten years twenty year Jewish jewish both lillian goals seventy five irish today first drug pushers mike three packs of cigarettes nineteen fifty two american one amounts catholic
"clement" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

01:50 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman

"When you see the brilliance of the immune system and how the organs work and how you can actually propel this into a monstrously effective way to stay young and to prevent everything from cancers to heart disease diabetes you start to realize help. Convoluted our ideologies. Philosophies in education have been on health they are completely the.

"clement" Discussed on The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

05:08 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

"Chris album thanks. Buddy will ask rainn dregs anything. I don't know why i say it. That way. james will hit hill. Open up a segment on. Leave games with you ray. Words what's bugging rate and he'll wants bug in ray and it annoys me. I'm sitting on the panel on the desk. I'm looking at him going. This isn't a boat you duffy. This is about what's bugging ray. Why are you singing the intro. But i because he knows it aggravates stats. Why don't you just did your common duffy cheese. While i apologize never singing aspirin drag anything intro. Which again fire your questions to us on twitter and instagram brain drugs or on our website rains dot com. Here's a good question from chuck. Because it's in the moment right. It's kind of low hanging fruit. Click bait but we. We subscribe to that here on the ranger. Chalk wants to know who wins a seven game series between the leafs in the haves rate now and he says i think goes the distance but in the end you got give the odd because of their goaltending carey price to jake cal. Prices better on a bad day than anti leave. Goalie brady anderson on his best day. I don't know if you agree with that. Assessment but invested seven right now who wins between the leaf snaps while first of all. I'll disagree with the segment if you look at the goaltending statistics Jake allen has been by far the better goaltender era almost a full gold per game lower than carry price his save percentages. I think point one seven better than price at this moment like a significant difference and anderson's been pretty good so i can't even begin to to buy to comment. I think montreal wins because i This'll be crazy. Toronto's got a better top end right. They got better top end than most teams. But the bottom. Three quarters of montreal's roster is better than toronto and in a seven game series. I think that the the grind the cumulative effect a i would i would pick montreal. But honestly if you're going to seven games drake's you're almost in a coin flip by the time you get there. Are i rob gray submitted. This and it's it's a combination of fans. Multiple fans rob says asking is the roughing especially poor. This season. sure seems that way and the difference from period to period game to game and calls of what is what is penalty. Seems to be all over the map. Why can't it be more consistent. And how would.

Jake allen Chris twitter instagram anderson jake cal Toronto james seven Three quarters seven game toronto seven games drake rob rainn dregs montreal brady anderson Chalk point one seven
"clement" Discussed on The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

05:53 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

"A takeaway highlight. Because i think i probably know more of your highlight work in five olympics as a broadcaster. You work stanley cup championships. But as a player. Like what like i have a couple of takeaways from mine. What what would be for you. I think one of the greatest team take away. And i only missed the playoffs. Once in my eleven years nanna jovan. That was the very first year that i got called up in philadelphia but boy in atlanta. We have good teams and we couldn't even win a game in those best of threes. You know the first round was a best of three and we lost twice to los angeles wants to. Detroit wants to toronto roger. Neilson was coaching the leafs. So we couldn't get any attraction. But when we went to calgary we had a good team when we got there. We only lost our first year. In calgary was eighty eighty one. We lost five home. Games is all playing the old corral and we had a big strong tough team as well. Willie platt herald philip off there. We had some tough guys. And i think my my greatest thrill as a player was going into philadelphia's. A member of the calgary flames and having to play a game seven after we lost game six in the playoffs on home ice. We had We had them three games to one. Go to philly and we lost game five. We go back to calgary and we lose game. Six now is three street and nobody wins a game seven in the spectrum. Right you you knew that i. I knew that it was the quietest i've ever heard any locker room. We just sat there and we were prepared and we went out and we just played hard and we won four to one could have been nine one and the look on the faces of guys like ken lensman who i couldn't stand a as a player. The rat good. Who could yeah. His look on his face was a look of disorientation lake. He was in this. He was trapped and he didn't know how to get out of it. 'cause they they couldn't find their game man. I heard later from players that we knew saw like paul along on our flight back guys were partying shooting hollering like. It's going to the sticks on the ice but going into philadelphia nineteen eighty-one propelled us to the conference finals win. They're of losing the minnesota. Minnesota was bound to lose to the new york islanders because that was in the islanders of you know dominant days the winning game seven on spectrum. I says a team was a was a huge thrill for me. Because i knew how hard it was.

ken lensman nanna jovan five nine philadelphia twice eighty eleven years Detroit Willie Neilson four calgary first round atlanta first year Minnesota three three games game seven
"clement" Discussed on The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

04:48 min | 1 year ago

"clement" Discussed on The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast

"Eggs hockey podcast episode nine. We begin with heavy hearts. And we record the podcast in tribute to the many terrific broadcasting's colleagues are good friends. Who have lost their jobs in the past week. Plus our industry like so many others facing challenges because of global pandemic but truly truly. This has been heart-wrenching for all those who've lost their livelihood but those of us who call these people friends and work closely with so many of them over the years yesterday while really the last couple of weeks have been pretty tough in our industry and in particular for for tsn. The people that that of course we know best and On on tuesday there was a massive adjustment or layoff. Whatever you wanna call it a across the radio network in in particular for you know on a personal note that the station in vancouver the team ten forty which was which was shuttered I've worked some of these people almost on a daily basis for nineteen years and adjust as you say just We feel terrible. It's disheartening and and Just wanted to acknowledge so so many great people that that terrible news yesterday now and not. Everybody's going to find employment in our industry but there's so much talent now on the sidelines that i'm confident in saying a lot of those men and women most definitely are going to find. Their way may not feel like this week because it's so raw but talent always find a way to come back into play. We've speaking of talent. We've got bill coleman who in our sport. Nhl is one of the great talents. Both on an on off the ice coming up on on the podcast and you'll i had a lot of time for built especially now later stages of his life is he'll talk about in the interview which we prerecorded lives with his wife. Cissy in the blue ridge mountains right. Here's a guy who spent the majority of his adult life in philadelphia and had this freedom his vision he'll discuss with us. You know but moving to the mountains. He wanted to have that great view. I mean you'll before we started rolling. He's talking about you. Know messing with black bears and cutting trees and doing all of these things. That.

philadelphia bill coleman nineteen years tuesday Eggs hockey Cissy Both past week one yesterday ten forty this week last couple of weeks Nhl episode nine
2021 AI Market Predictions

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

05:17 min | 2 years ago

2021 AI Market Predictions

"So if you've been listening to a today podcast for awhile. welcome back. We really appreciate all of our fantastic listeners. But if you're a new to the podcast. This is your first episode. We like you to know that. There's hundreds of episodes that we've been producing over the last four years on with the have everything from great interviews with a i thought leaders and insights into the market trends and adoption in public and private sectors. And actually will be doing one of those insights into the mayor market trends on this podcast episode but also conversations on key topics on what's happening with a today and in the future so over our past for years almost two hundred episodes we've interviewed some incredible influencers. So we encourage you to go back and listen to a lot of these episodes. We have episodes interviewing folks. Ben kurzweil of singularity net and the sofia robot colin angle from founder viral anthony griffin. Yano from dun and bradstreet eager. Perry switch from lincoln. Suzanne can't the former us federal cio. The hose arrietta ceo former cio of the us department of health and human services. Lord tim clement. Jones keep people at organizations large and small and lots more so Definitely subscribe to the today podcast so that you can basically here are insights on the technology markets and how different industries are applying emerging concepts machine learning. And just in general long story short if you want to understand how. Ai is being put into practice today. Which is why this is called a today and where it's heading. Make sure to subscribe day today. On your favorite podcast provider and listen to our hundreds of episodes. Yes so as ron mentioned today we wanted to spend some time talking about our twenty twenty. One a. i. Market predictions and forecasts at the beginning of every year. We always you know. Take a step back and look at what happens over the past year and where we things going moving forward so acog melinda in case this is your podcast or you're just starting to listen to us. We're an ai. Focused research education and advisory firm and we really focus on market intelligence. We cover all over twenty thousand vendors in the space so we have a great pulse of what's going on and we work with both public and private sector companies so we really have a holistic view of the space so we wanted to spend some time today reflecting back on what we're seeing in the market and then making some predictions and forecasts about where the market will go in twenty twenty one so one of the first predictions that we have. These are not in any sort of ranking order. They're just how he laid out this podcast. So we have that worldwide adoption of artificial intelligence and machine learning. We've seen it growing at a very high rate and were predicting that this is not going to stop anytime soon. I mean so. There's a lot of indications that show that we are moving towards much more use of what we call the seven patterns of ai and we will link to them in the show notes but one of the things about is that it is a fairly generic term general term which corresponds to making machines intelligent and doing the things that humans would otherwise. Do you ask people as to what they're specifically doing. It's usually gonna be one or more of these seven pattern so it might be a recognition system or it could be a conversational system or could be something doing predictive analytics or trying to find patterns or anomalies or it could be trying to develop the hyper personal profile. The hyper personalization profile of you. So that it can no to tailor things better for your needs or it could be an autonomous system systems that are meant to operate with little or no human interaction. Or perhaps we're doing something we're trying to have. Machines find the solution to something you goal driven systems and when you talk about it from that perspective it's like yeah chat bots are growing recognition. Systems are growing the use of machine learning for patterns and anomaly detection as well as predictive analytics. that's growing. You know maybe hyper personalization. Maybe that that's been a little bit slower to grow. We are definitely seeing a lot. More autonomous stuff whether or not. They're all entirely successful a whole other story. But we are and we're seeing of course a lot more use of even goal driven systems and part of the reason why we say this is that there is some fud in the market Other analyst firms in particular are saying that they're seeing some large number of data science projects that are failing. You know gardner. Says eighty seven percent of data. Science projects failed to deliver on their for their executive sponsors and seventy percent of machine. Learning models lose relevancy overtime. Well these are. There is some truth to that. Yes models do have what's called drift and then later what we're going to talk about in this. Podcast is the growth of technology area technology market with an ai called l. Ops that specifically addresses this area of models overtime lose their relevancy. But that's just like the thing let's like saying well. I built an app in one thousand nine hundred ninety six therefore i need to update it in the year. Two thousand three two thousand eighteen thousand thirteen two thousand eighteen. Yeah yes. that's what. Technology and technology doesn't standstill. Say all the fact that you have to update it means. It's not like the fact that you have to up it means you're actually using it and the needs for that. Continue to grow. If you didn't care you just throw it away so

Ben Kurzweil Anthony Griffin Us Department Of Health And Hu Lord Tim Clement Acog Melinda Yano Bradstreet DUN Suzanne Perry Lincoln Jones RON United States Gardner
No $550M Powerball jackpot winners pushes prize to at least $640M

Todd and Don

00:35 sec | 2 years ago

No $550M Powerball jackpot winners pushes prize to at least $640M

"Big winners from Tuesday's mega millions drawing, meaning that jackpot could Wrote about $750 Million, which is, which is more than end Clement's Beato and Jason Gig ERN combined. I have no idea. Yeah, the new prize marks that it's just a joke. It's just a joke. That's all you gotta do is laugh. Okay? Yeah, The news prize marks the fifth largest jackpot and mega millions. History. Yeah, the Powerball jackpot isn't far behind the 5 $50 amount, which is up for grabs. Ah, Wednesday next Wednesday, Will you play Yeah, absolutely. All right. I wish you all the luck in the world.

Beato Jason Gig Clement
MK Yifat Shasha-Biton, first Likud lawmaker to defect to New Hope

The Promised Podcast

06:03 min | 2 years ago

MK Yifat Shasha-Biton, first Likud lawmaker to defect to New Hope

"First we have a matter that we're following with alert interest. Great concern is part of an occasional series. We call the premise. Podcast ponders the politics of pentameter and the use of the bard to advance a canard last week. The chair of the knesset corona virus committee. He fought shasha beaten announced that she was leaving the likud to join the new right-wing. Hope party where she would become. Don't sars number to an announcement that right away added five seats to the tally. New hope was showing in early polls. Shasha beaten is a popular politician. Mostly because as the head of the corona committee she overturned government decisions to close pools and gyms and stores in schools and even though her decisions were themselves overturned right back again by the government people came to see her as a straight shooter and someone fighting for the people trying to get to work and pay their bills and maybe grab a little exercise if they can. And who doesn't like a truth to power rebel. Also most everything about josh abi tone is wonderful. She grew up in the development town of kiryat shmona the daughter of a nurse from morocco and moshe feed a guy born in iraq who built up a bus company. She had a phd before she was thirty was deputy mayor of kyoto before he was thirty five and was a college vice president forty. It's partly because shasha tone has so much going on that folks and the likud were furious mad when she announced that she was switching parties and they insisted that she resigned right away. Shasha beaten refused on the grounds that she had been elected in this term and she would serve out. There are practical issues in play each sitting. Mk gets government allocated campaign funds when they run for the successive knesset. So if on stays and she'll have one point seven million shekels to use for new hopes campaign but if she quits now she'll be replaced and some other likud member. We'll get that cash lee cooed transportation minister miri regev tweeted quote. You've thought shasha beaten if you have a drop of integrity left resign. Immediately from connecticut and return the mandate to the national camp which you took for a ride for your own benefit a disgrace and when shasha baton refused the likud petitions something called the knesset house committee basically a rules and procedures committee to declare shasha beaten a quote unquote deserter which status would allow them to strip her of her likud campaign funding at the very least anyway. The committee met a few days ago. And because by then blue and was on the outs with the likud they supported chechen tone and she remains in the knesset with her one point seven million shekels in election funding which is when this happened. Uzi they on a likud. Backbencher angry by the outcome of the committee meeting convinced that chechen beaten had not gotten the come up and she deserves asked to be recognized by the chair leaned into the microphone and said quote. I would like to give some free literary advice to get on the of shasha zones new party that it was for matters such as these that shakespeare wrote in fellow i believe and then diane went onto quote not on alternate translation. I think of rabbani ios warning at the end of act one in fellow look to her more if thou has is to see. She has deceived her father. And may the shot a mile invoked up via gumbo which couplet was met by pandemonium in the committee with shasha be tone saying the volume clement. Actually came on the la. I have heard low things. But i must say that. I have never heard things as low as this. At this point mikhail cutler launch a religious blue and white. Mk screened uzi. Why are you referring to shakespeare. Why not refer to the woman who strays and you'll at least be using our own sources. The woman who strays as a reference to the book of numbers by bar chapter five verses twelve through sixteen about what to do with a wife who acts on faithfully to which topic an entire track date of the tomlin. My second sota is devoted later. Uzi dayan said quote. Someone wrote me and said on your life man. What a sexist remark. if that's how it was perceived. I really apologize and quote. And i know what you're thinking. That's a lousy apology. If that's how it was perceived blah blah blah blah blah. But i'd like to think the best of who was married to my favorite zoologist environmentalists tamar. Diane i adore her and she's lately been. The person who by force of character and charm willed into existence. The amazing new natural history museum at tel aviv university which is among other things. A brilliant polemic for sustainability and there ain't no one more feminists then tomorrow diane uzi on also mostly diane's nephew and yours on geffen's cousin so there's that he thought shasha zone for her part. Classically accepted the apology. And the matter seem to be over but all week. I've been thinking that there was an opportunity. Missed here and i can't get it out of my mind. Would it have hurt chubby tone to respond rather than with. I have never heard things as low as this. By saying with catherine from the taming of the shrew my tongue will tell the anger of my heart or else my heart concealing it will break. Would it have hurt. Shasha beaten to insist with don john and much ado about nothing. Let me be that. I am and seek not to alter me. Would it have hurt. Shasha be tone to say with polonius in hamlet this above all to be true and it must follow as the night the day thou cancer not be false to any man. Am i asking too much from shasha tone. I think not because truly. Now is the winter of our discontent. Elections are nine but a week and a day after the ides of march. But i'll stop. I'll stop because who knows better than me. That truly brevity is the soul of wit and that this is a tale told by an idiot full of sound and fury signifying nothing. This is how safe. Because i am that idiot today.

Shasha Knesset Corona Virus Committee Hope Party Corona Committee Josh Abi Shmona Moshe Feed Lee Cooed Miri Regev National Camp Shasha Baton Knesset House Committee Kiryat Mikhail Cutler Kyoto Morocco Shakespeare Uzi Dayan UZI
Howie Winter, longtime leader of Somerville’s Winter Hill Gang outside of Boston, dies at 91

WBZ Morning News

00:42 sec | 2 years ago

Howie Winter, longtime leader of Somerville’s Winter Hill Gang outside of Boston, dies at 91

"Of a leader free of and Somerville's open notorious Indo Pacific Winter Hill gang that and a former can crime counter partner China's of James growing Whitey influence. Bulger. In the Died region, Thursday of a heart with attack the pandemic at his home in Millbury surging at the age of 91, across the country. best known Are as one we of New England's nearing most the need powerful for a nationwide underworld lockdown? figures But in the would sixties that be the and right move? seventies ABC during testimony medical at expert Whitey Bulger's Dr John trial Brownstein. back in 2013. Health experts agree Winter that was a lockdown implicated is an extreme strategy in a number don't of murders want to from go there. the Irish gang We want wars to keep of our the schools sixties open and seventies, and trying to keep the economy never charged going and with the issue any is of how them, do you sort although of tweak he did serve and create six a years more in nuanced prison for physics approach fixing for interventions? horse races. Hot spots should At see six more closures East Coast like, racetracks for instance, and indoor also dining drug and it trafficking Really going to be about of funeral for how we you know went these to will larger be held Tuesday efforts like national at testing Saint Clement a Church national mass in Somerville. mending, You know, the Biden

James Growing Whitey Millbury Winter Hill Whitey Bulger Bulger Brownstein Dr John New England China ABC East Coast Saint Clement Church National Mass Somerville Biden
Sybil Attacks on Federated Learning

Data Skeptic

05:22 min | 2 years ago

Sybil Attacks on Federated Learning

"Hi. My name is clement. phone. I'm a phd student at carnegie mellon university. Welcome to the show thanks. I'm here so tell me a little bit about your specific areas of study. Yeah so at carnegie mellon. I'm a phd student in the school of computer science. And more specifically. I do research in. Let's say the broad category of computer security and if you wanna drill down even further i mostly work in security when applied to machine learning systems and the security of machine learning systems. I would guess the audience has at least some familiarity with security is being like denial of service attacks and very like rule based kind of system looking at traffic. Maybe not as much machine learning. How does security play into machine learning operations. Yeah absolutely there are many different levels. I think that you can approach the problem. There's the initial idea of just taking traditional security problems. Such as denial service intrusion detection and applying machine learning to those domains just gathering insights from data and learning about them. and then there's the more meta area of making the actual process of machine. Learning more secure has so there's been a wide array of work in the community that has shown how at test time you can perform different tastes of attacks during training time you can perform a tax on the model and pretty much anything in between. I'm sure you're familiar with this phrase that if you're not paying for the product you are the product and i guess. There's some wisdom in that i don't know if it's universally true but people are certainly becoming more aware of that and maybe the off the cuff reaction is. I don't want people having my data because its privacy. But in some sense i would like people to have some of my data. I don't mind having good recommendations on amazon for example. Because i can just ignore them. Where do you yourself. Draw the lines about data sharing yet. So i agree with you that this is a pretty personal choice when it comes to just the type of experience you wanna have with the products. I think i would be similar to you in that respect where nothing comes for free. As you've said you've got to give some data to system to use it and to use it effectively. I think it's a really big area of research in general about ways in which maybe you could provide assistance but do things in a more privacy preserving way so that's a very big area research these days i guess i am a user of most day things. So that's where i would slide. Hundred spectrum makes sense. yeah. I think that's most of us. Perhaps we'll the specific paper. I invade you on to discuss. Today is titled delimitations of federated learning in civil settings so some definitions questions to kick us off. What is federated learning. This is great because it kind of plays into the idea of privacy. A little more federated learning is this new idea in distributing machine. Learning came out in around twenty seventeen developed by google. And it's the idea that you can train machine. Learning models across distributed data sets over the network without actually transferring data into google domain. So previously you'd have the idea that i'm using a service and some server. Let's say that's owned by. Google would be collecting all the information in storing it somewhere on a database and then writing machine learning on that collected data federated. Learning is a different idea. Where instead of storing data on a database owned by google. They actually just do the model training kind of live as it's occurring and there's no transfer of data is just machine learning occurs over the network and that might sound like it's kind of the same thing but when it comes to the problem of data ownership and privacy there's a bit of nuance there in terms of both the privacy and security implications federated learning which is one of the big topics of our paper and when the models being trained. Where does that training actually take place in the situation of federated learning. I guess you could think of the machine. Learning process is kind of just an iterative summation of values. So the training still takes place at work in the sense that you're taking updates to a model like you're learning it by adding values but the values are passed over the network directly so it's still lives in the service domain. Just the data used to supply those updates does not it still stays on the client devices. Gotcha so maybe we take a simple case of something like the logistic regression which can be nicely summarized as just it's beta values just the parameters that were calculated machine learning. Would it be corrected to saying like my phone or my local or whatever looks at my private data calculates that model and instead of sending my data just sends those parameters off to google. Yeah that's exactly right. That's like a really good way. Just gotcha okay. So we're seeing that then. Don't i still have some sort of privacy risks though because someone could kind of invert that and say well. If you're sending us these parameters what's the data that would have arrived at this answer exactly. So there's a whole field of research on privacy attacks on federated learning. We discussed this a little bit in our paper. But it's not really. The focus of our paper ends the idea behind. All these attacks is very much what you just said which is maybe. I can't observe the data used to train the model directly and that provides some sort of privacy but if i can observe the model updates or the beta values as you're saying and observed multiple instances of them i get a pretty good idea of what your data looks like there's some you know mathematical theoretical bounds on how much you can do but in practice. That might already be too much for certain context.

Federated Carnegie Mellon University Google Clement Amazon
Why Rent Your Marketing When You Should Own It?

Duct Tape Marketing

04:57 min | 2 years ago

Why Rent Your Marketing When You Should Own It?

"Hello and welcome to another episode or the duct tape marketing podcast. This is John. Jansen my guest today actually have two guests today, Clem Huffman, and Alexa are Sierra with south. Print in Charlotte North Carolina. So clemen Alexa thanks for joining me. I. Start with do you founded this business in Nineteen Eighty Eight Let's change in the printing business hasn't. John Absolutely. You're making you're making plates and slap an on and everything weren't you? Won't of copies a of plates you're right lot of masking but yeah, it's changed the time. Yeah. So so we're GONNA talk about some of those changes because some of that came about from you. Probably in some ways the reason you brought Alexa on his you guys are doing more than just print. So Alexei your. Did I get this right. You are recent very recent Grad of UNC wars I. Am I graduated from Chapel Hill's media and journalism school this past may yeah. So I get to ask you how is the real word different than what teach you about marketing in school? Is actually kind of funny. I didn't fully study marketing and. Advertising and PR. which as you know is Large branches of marketing. So. It's definitely interesting. It's it's been a great experience working. Here at socity Prenton getting to implement marketing and. Utilize advertising and pr just of those things outside of a school setting. Impact as you say, I think the thing that's so hard to replicate a course in an in an academic setting is that you know that customer that walks in the door You know you're you're you're not just studying. What they care about I mean you're talking in your, you're feeling what they're. You know needing and wanting and and I think that that that's the part that you. You know it's like trying to replicate stuff in a laboratory. You just really again, it's a lot more enjoyable for sure. So. So printing is a very visual business obviously. The. It's amazing how you know ink on paper looks different than on a screen. Looks different than on camera on the phone and whatnot. Has Has. All of the shift to the virtual world made. The case for a printing business harder and I, answer either one of you. Think it's harder. certainly. In the last recession we were. There was a lot of migration to the -Ture. Techniques Communicating I think now there are a lot of there's a lot of data that suggests that tangible. documents a postcard to use. The simplest example. Has a lot more power than it did. It's it does get delivered the post office pretty good at delivering and it it it if it's good, it'll be retained. If it's good, it'll be used. We've kind of connected the tangible direct mail with some some Ma digital advertising. Through a partnership we've joined and we feel pretty good about the ability to multi touch. Selects authority on my chest adore. I'll just let's just savable I walked in the door and I said, you know I'll just text you this stuff I, mean, why would I need I mean what's how do you make the case for? Just what Clem talked about the multi touch the multi. Mediums I mean, how do you make the case for direct mail or for a print brochure these days? Yeah. Little something that Clement I talk about a lot is how I think some people might misunderstand the impact that direct mail and More traditional forms of marketing actually have on business effort. So for example, millennials. Actually are one of the. Biggest I guess demographics that benefit from enjoy receiving direct mail so I think it's the data is behind A. Direct mail and more traditional forms of print marketing. Where it's the data speaks for itself and also I think because more digital were straightforward forms of marketing are popular. Right now is a great way for businesses to stand out by using Prenton.

Alexa Clem Huffman John Socity Prenton Charlotte North Carolina A. Direct Chapel Hill Jansen Alexei Clement
Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if reelected

Morning Edition

04:00 min | 2 years ago

Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if reelected

"All right. Amid the uproar over the president's pandemic response, A new item appeared on the White House schedule yesterday, and it was very clearly a change of subject. I am announcing 20 additions to my original list. Of candidates for the United States Supreme Court That list served him well and energizing conservatives. Back in 2016, NPR legal affairs correspondent Nina Totenberg reports on what he is offering in 2020. Administration insiders, Khun See that this list of 20 names is a validly more political. While the previous three lists included just one elected politician and no administration officials, this one includes three U. S. Senators all fire breathing conservative Republicans, Arkansas's Tom Cotton. Ted Cruz of Texas and Missouri's Josh Holly. All three have directly or indirectly criticized Chief Justice John Roberts for not being conservative enough, and all three have presidential ambitions. Indeed, Holly tweeted that he's not really interested in a seat on the court. Also on the list are a top White House lawyer and to top officials from the Trump Justice Department, including former solicitor General Noel Francisco who've carried Trump's legal banner in the courts. Perhaps the most interesting name on the list is Paul Clement, who served as solicitor general in the George W. Bush administration and is considered perhaps the best legal advocate among the very able lawyers who practice regularly before the Supreme Court. Clement has an added value. He's represented a variety of conservative interests before the court from gun rights advocates to religious groups to groups opposed to Obama care. As for federal judges on the list, they're all trump appointees with records hostel through abortion, voting rights legislation, LGBT rights and regulation of business and the environment. According to sources involved in compiling the list. The White House counsel, as is usual, presided over the process. But White House chief of staff Mark Meadows was aggressively involved and even the president's son in law. Jared Kushner, got into the act, as did some conservative senators like Holly, who pushed back against including Federal appeals court judge Naomi Row because of some of her writings prior to becoming a judge, But as a judge, she's written some of the lower court decisions most supportive of Trump. With the latest list of 20 new names now added to the 45 names on his previous lists. Trump on Wednesday blasted Democrat Joe Biden for failing to release a comparable list and the president issued a dark warning about the future. If Biden is elected and has an opportunity to pick one or more justices, radical justices will erase the Second Amendment. Silence political speech and require taxpayers to fund extremely term abortion. In fact, the courts five conservative justices are all in good health and two of them. Trump appointees Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh are the youngest members of the court at 53 55, respectively. The only ailing justices 87 year old Ruth Bader Ginsburg, leader of the court's liberal wing, who's being treated for 1/5 bout with cancer, her second cancer in less than two years. Should she leave the court. Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell has said that the GOP would fill the sea even though McConnell four years ago refused for nearly a year. To allow hearings on President Obama's nominee to fill the seat of Justice Antonin Scalia, who died unexpectedly in February of 2016. McConnell's justification for blocking the nomination of Judge Merrick Garland was that the voters have a right to make their views known in the presidential election. A rationale that GOP leader is not embracing this year. Nina Totenberg NPR NEWS Washington

Supreme Court President Trump White House Josh Holly Donald Trump Paul Clement Nina Totenberg Trump Justice Department Joe Biden Chief Justice John Roberts Barack Obama Mitch Mcconnell Judge Merrick Garland GOP Justice Antonin Scalia NPR Khun See Ruth Bader Ginsburg Tom Cotton
Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if reelected

All Of It

00:55 sec | 2 years ago

Trump unveils list of possible Supreme Court picks if reelected

"President Trump has issued another list of potential Supreme Court nominees, his fourth since his 2016 presidential campaign. But as NPR's Nina Totenberg reports, this list is a bit different. Today's list of 20 is avowedly more political. While the previous three lists included just one elected politician. Today's includes three senators all fire breathing conservative Republicans. Missouri's Josh Holly, Arkansas's Tom Cotton and Texas Senator Ted Cruz. All have been highly critical of Chief Justice John Roberts for not being conservative enough. Also on the list are to current or former Trump Administration Justice Department officials who have been carrying Trump's legal banner in the courts. And Paul Clement, who served as solicitor general in the George W. Bush administration and is considered perhaps the best legal advocate among the very able lawyers who practice regularly before the Supreme Court.

President Trump Trump Administration Justice D Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts Senator Ted Cruz Nina Totenberg Paul Clement NPR Josh Holly George W. Bush Tom Cotton Missouri Arkansas Texas