20 Burst results for "Commercial Director"

Fleet Accident and Claims Best Practice With Drew Schnehage

Talking Automotive

02:17 min | Last month

Fleet Accident and Claims Best Practice With Drew Schnehage

"On injury. Welcome to the great too heavy on. We appreciate you speaking to us this morning. Can you maybe just kick things off. Tell us a little bit about self and we fit in the industry. It could morning and thank you. Thank you for the opportunity yellow. A little bit about me. So i am from south africa. Could he to us in in the industry across mainly sort of block the insurance which was thought mockery. A think everybody says you fall into insurance audit so assorted obviously at a young age leaving school. And emma administrated joint almost actually of and as soon after that i became a director they moved onto an join a underwriting agency specializing in insurance product and i approached me to develop a product for them and in two thousand night. I got the opportunity to actually start learning business. It was cool. The crates underwriting. It managers in advance to grow. Needs with charlie. Oh innocent african market in it was the first of its of its kind tweet. We didn't have anything knockback. So i have a very strong focus on on building and strengthening relationships. Both internal and external people as our feet feed people that would be my energy quite an extrovert in terms of act. I think that was probably one of the most powerful in Enriching life experiences for me is to stick into that business. Obviously leading the teams are manning growing that. This is from ground up. That was that was quite hard. Creating the products and one of my passions was was creating new technologies Keen interest in innovating support of me. Is i am a creator and it invites us. So that was one of the i stem underwriting agencies that handwriting model so i was always cold it because it was aquarius underwriting. Advantages always called it. The it's the age of aquarius and stephen years. We we sold the business to to haul art which is obviously in south africa and they moved on to to help them develop some of their products and then it was i was head hunted through innovation group inside africa to to join them spent two years at innovation group in south africa and was a commercial director and we were dealing with. Oem's at mayo on service And warranty business. We had a big fleet try. Orders as government failure and then We have insurance

South Africa Emma Charlie Stephen Africa OEM
SportQuake CEO on Launching EsportQuake, Getting Cristiano Ronaldo into Garena Free Fire

Esports Network Podcast

09:32 min | 8 months ago

SportQuake CEO on Launching EsportQuake, Getting Cristiano Ronaldo into Garena Free Fire

"Fire at freeflyer is actually one of my favorite games to focus out of the Esports gaming world right now due to its massive success primarily in Brazil, which also makes it a natural choice for football partnership home considering Brazil's love of football going back decades and this partnership centered around operation quota, which debuted in December and allowed players of free fire to play em as Cristiano Ronaldo the which is pretty cool deal Matt. How did that deal come about? What was the process like to bring one of the biggest names in the world? It's Sports in other entertainment and so like Liberty into a mobile Battle Royale greater freefire. Yeah, it was it was a really exciting project to work with the guys on Thursday from the whole kind of ideation and blueprint of the idea through to the the integration and Page the final execution both in terms of the in-game integration and and the marketing around the partnership I think life to start at the beginning. I set up sport Quake fifteen years ago, and I had a background in media and Thursdays soccer or football a depending on what we're calling it today, and I'd worked at a number of large advertising agencies and then moved into sport media page. With Sky Sports is the Premier League host broadcaster and then spent four years as commercial director at Tottenham Hotspur, which is one of the big three London football franchises wage. And when I set up sport quake in that time over the. I view is very much that we're in a world where they, you know Sports Media Tech and gaming increasingly are coming more and more together and we're seeing lots of really really interesting collaborations as a result of that and primarily right. It's about bringing these two different audiences together to create more impact and awareness. And so as you and and your listeners, no doubt will be aware or if not, you know free fire, which is owned. No, Karina which is part of the C group. We've worked with the c group to some time and we've worked with an e-commerce business they have which is very strong in Southeast Asia that offers a service similar to Amazon in those markets and see is actually the best performing Chef globally over the last twelve months. I think it's kind of five EXT over the last twelve months and is within that organization as the e-commerce business Sharpie. It has to read free flight and we're done some work with with Sharpie with Ronaldo in the fall of 2018 and it performed extraordinarily well and through that and then relationships with out throughout the group the guys that Greener thoughts. It could be something here to do something with him as well. But with their own sort of twist and that was really where the kind of Genesis of the idea came from to bring his audience and IP together with With Their audience and they obviously are the the number one game. If not, the number one guy one of the the very top games in the world. I mean, I think they have something like two hundred and fifty million downloads and a hundred million daily sneezes and and Ronaldo himself in terms of his social media following putting aside what he delivers through the TV platform around baseball games. He his social media follow me is is the biggest in the world or anyone right? So he's got over for bigger than the cardassians bigger than J Lo and a dog Oh force and he's got something like four hundred and fifty million plus followers. And so the idea was to bring these two giants together in Partnership. Absolutely. I pulled up the list of the most played mobile games by player count and you said four hundred fifty billion. That's exactly what grade at last reported. According wage is article it August 2019, but they were one of the most downloaded mobile games in the world in 2019 to your point and have driven just a pretty insane bout of viewership at my favorite example of just sort of how big Great a free-fire is is the Esports organization loud gave a down in Brazil. They launched in I think mid June 2018 and have crossed their one point seven billion views on their YouTube channel for comparison the FaZe Clan account, which has been running for ten years now and has numerous viral videos is that just over what billion views so two years loud gaming which focuses almost entirely a great a free fire has completely surpassed FaZe Clan's called Dead output. Yeah, really quickly that just kind of gives you an idea of hey, this is how popular this game is. And and I think really where their their their view was listen, and as the market leader, we really want to lead and and and set the agenda and you know clearly we have as you just said large choice, you know of of of of gamers in terms of you know, everything from Hardcore to get real Gamers, but there's something really exciting here that we think we could do to Delight. Both are are cool gaming fans while also bringing in even more mainstream players to the game and also just kind of Setting the agenda for the industry in terms of you know, this is how you do these collaborations. Absolutely, that's really crucial to and let's talk a little bit about that collaboration. We you mentioned how everything is coming together and free fire it off is actually representation of just how far Tech has advanced recently. What do you think about what mobile games were even four or five years ago to the point that there now seems reals which is the most server intensive Gabe that you could a badge it with 100. I'm not sure how many people actually drop into free-fire but you know, the typical number is 100 people dropping in at the same time as to do that auto mobile photo, but will technology and something that old he became possible in the last few years. And now you also see at the same time the ability to bring Cristiano Ronaldo into the game and that's something that you know, we've seen with games like FIFA in the past where they model people they model real athletes in those situations, but there's something different to bring home. Into a battle royale, I'd have the play a character this case kro. Do what had to happen on the back end to make this a reality. Was there any hesitation for any of the parties about potential free Christian although into a game like free fire? Yeah, so so obviously we've worked with Ronaldo and his people a number of times before the great relationship with them. And as I say, he had worked with us before with their e-commerce business shopping and so there was a relationship with the group home and we obviously talked him through the the opportunity. We Karina and very much felt that the worst some things to be aware of around the table game it was but that if we executed it in in the right way that it could be really amazing. And so, you know and and back to your point about the the quality of of tech and delivery nowadays, you know and and huge shout-out to to Garena, you know, they they they pull together this amazing kind of personality and character both conceptually and also graphically off and it was developed in conjunction with Cristiano and his team as well in terms of the various things that he could do and so forth and so, you know the exit the idea Asian execution that have been phenomenal when as you say that, you know, we wouldn't be able to do that if if take wasn't where it where it is where is today off? But yes, it's it's really it's really amazing and the thing that's so you

Football Brazil Ronaldo Cristiano Ronaldo Tottenham Hotspur Esports Organization Karina Premier League Southeast Asia Matt Soccer Amazon London Giants Baseball Clan Youtube Gabe Fifa Cristiano
DutchChains Odyssey On Its Blockchain and AI Hackathon

The Tech Blog Writer Podcast - Inspired Tech Startup Stories

08:45 min | 2 years ago

DutchChains Odyssey On Its Blockchain and AI Hackathon

"The street has a crypto winter is finally Thorin most importantly, all blockchain projects remember, those that were all built on future promises and lies Leo culture. Well, the future is right here. We're beginning to see the first fruits from those icy hose from Lowe's future promises. So the future is already here. We're not talking about real partnerships real use cases and stories of early adopter businesses leveraging emerging technologies, but this daily tech podcast. It's not about buzzwords or fuelling hype of anything but hearing right from the heart of the tech world and how it's actually transforming multiple industries. So today, we have Rooker van Zuid dam on the show, and he's the founder and CEO of a company called Dutch chain, which is a leading ecosystem development agency for open. Public infrastructure and also odyssey an open innovation program, which provides a unique collaborative infrastructure for governmental corporate, a nonprofit partners to help them. Find breakthrough solutions to complex societal challenges all using blockchain and so many other emerging technologies. Exile installed Freud that Rooker also has more than fifteen years experience funding companies across communications digital media and tech sectors. And was also the co founder and commercial director of pay logic, which is a next generation ticketing and technology company based in Amsterdam. So buckle up and hold on tight. So I can be meal as all the way to the Netherlands. So we can speak with Ruka who's not only going to talk about everything I've just mentioned, but also ought to see hack twenty nine thousand nine which sounds incredibly exciting. So massive warm. Welcome to the show Rutger. Can you tell the listeners about who you are? And what you do. Thank you, Neil. So thanks for having me first of all, and yeah, I'm from from the Netherlands, and I'm the CEO of this chain and reorganized the one of the largest opening ovation programs in Europe called odyssey can can see everything about it on all the orc. And what we focus on is really the how how can all these new types of technologies like blockchain and a I serve our society in the best possible way. And what we found out is that there is a really interesting space to look at and we call it digital public infrastructure, and this is where we have managed to get corporates. Governments startups regulators. Scalable scientific institutes all on board in a in an open ecosystem that is focused on discovering the future by actually building it. And in this innovation program. We have a a highlights, which is the all the hacker Thon, and that one is taking place in in a week time and about fifteen hundred people from all over to will gather to to work with teams and experts on on solutions in the context of twenty complex challenges. So this is in a nutshell what what what we are working on with a with a team of of nine very very driven people from the deadlines. Tacitly so much to unpack this, I suppose we better start we do chain, which like you said you the founder and CEO of mine to stunning off. It's chinese. It's a leading ecosystem development agency for open digital public infrastructure. But can you begin by telling me a little bit more about that? And the kind of problems that you set out to solve a we'll put you on this path. Yeah. What's put me on this bath really is. And that goes way back to when I was a teenager and internet came into my life. So to say, right. The connection with the rest of the world, and all the creativity simply blew everything away in most positive sense of the word, and this was before Napster when there was no MP3. yet. You know, so but still this this new thing was was there. And then, of course, that evolve, and it was shaping our society more and more than a good way. But also in in ways, we we we don't really know how to cope with yet. I think and then off the social media came in mid and late two thousands. I came across a bitcoin and then. For me. Everything else was just kind of boring because all of a sudden, we we have this digital public infrastructure for a global payment network, and it is not owned by anyone, and it is absolutely independent and neutral, and this whole idea, I think we can take much further, and this is also whether it's basically at the core of what we're doing at other see, so that's that's basically how we came to it. Because what I was doing. When when when I came across bitcoin is both doing experiments with it like built all kinds of new chemical apps. Like, I was at a at a bitcoin conference one of the first ones in Europe organized by mode eleven I think it was in two thousand fourteen or so and then I couldn't pay my beers at the bar with bitcoin. And I was like what what is this? All right. So then we'd you Philip this point of sale system for for restaurants in boss where you could easily pay your base with with bitcoin. But we also. It was a time when when when Google gloss came out, and we connected to go glass to to a blockchain dot info wallet and Aucoin baseball, so then you could do hence free payments. So you could you could say okay glass. Make payments, and then scan QR code like RoboCop style, and then you could not wise, and it pays the actual Bill, and we had so much fun doing these things. But also we learned so much about how this. Bitcoin as an infrastructure system works. And it. It gave me the idea that you can actually discover the future by actually building. It's in a very good way. It takes you out of your comfort zone. It's not a fun. And I also have organized a couple of conferences, but it wasn't really satisfying enough for me because it's just talking. Right. So then I merged the two into this innovation program with the hacker Thon, and and turned it into a professional innovation and collaboration infrastructure. I'm so glad you mentioned you'll teenage years then the arrival lived in

Founder And Ceo Blockchain Netherlands Europe Lowe LEO Ruka Napster CEO Neil Co Founder Amsterdam Rooker Freud Google
"commercial director" Discussed on The Watch

The Watch

03:17 min | 2 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on The Watch

"And I think Roma's the best gays example because Koran an established commercial director, and if you're in business with him chances are these next film might be something that could make a lot more money than Roma. This is boom times again for independent film. But not in movie theaters. You know, like all the people who are responsible for the nineties the getting the band back together, you know, and and making churning out content. All of a sudden for Netflix, Amazon and places that will green light it. It's just a different thing that the businesses are. So deeply different like, I'm very happy that people like Tamara Jenkins who made private life this year and the Cole hall of center who made the land of steady habits. There was a moment when great filmmakers like that would have trouble getting I'm sure they still have trouble getting financing, but getting financing because their movies would have to be released in theaters and go through that whole thing, it seems like that middle ground of filmmakers can make movies now because Netflix Amazon we'll pay the pay for them because that is a nice e consort a slide it right into the type of content. They make and they can get stars. Which look good for them. That's a good thing. But I I just don't think it has anything to do. With the way things used to be in terms of what movies are and what they and where we're going to see them. Yeah. Absolutely. So yeah, I think that the answer is it would be great to see them. Even greasy. Netflix create a little bit more of a competitive market for the services of really, great filmmakers and also to create a world in which like, I I'm sure close hours attorneys movie will be cool. But where it's not indeed to superhero movie, and there's something in between that would be that would be ideal. I mean that that would be ideal. But I I don't think that's been figured out yet. I have one I want to ask you, this is from Brandon stone dog ready. This is coming at me hot unprepared. What's the best meal or restaurant? You went to in two thousand eighteen oh my God. I'm not ready. Boy. Okay. I'm going to go off the top of my head remembering very little come to my house for Poile Mohato. So I won't be offended. If you don't say that. No. Because as far as I understand, you're still perfecting the recipe. You know, there's a level of liquid ity. You're still you're still chasing. I had to I I mean, I think I had a lot of great meals this year, but the two that immediately jump into mind, and I'm going to do one for both one for each coast. There's a restaurant that opened in near my old neighborhood in Brooklyn since I left called Claro, and it's in Ghana's, basically just just below park slope, and it is a Oaxacan restaurant. And when I was back in the city, and my wife had a big birthday party there with friends it was truly exceptional. Maybe the best Mexican meal, I've had outside of Mexico rivaling anything I've eaten in Mexico with just an excitement of flavors and preparations and also a truly kind and friendly space and wildly good Mesko it which is a testament to the how good if we'd was that. I remember it despite the almost wet chicken level of. Of seeing that night the other one I just wanna give a shout out to a restaurant that's gotten some love on the rear podcast network, recently, which is a restaurant downtown LA called shoe boomy, which.

Netflix Roma Tamara Jenkins Mexico Amazon Cole hall of center Poile Mohato commercial director Brooklyn LA Brandon stone Claro Ghana
"commercial director" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

The Smoking Tire

02:21 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

"And you lift and use to we'll put you in a fucking ditch. So willing nine eleven who cares. Video on Instagram. I don't wanna pull it up because I want to this person. But they're a pretty big commercial director, and they got a bunch of cars, and they're take they have an S two thousand at attract day and comment was like just can't get this thing to stick the guys in a corner. Does not lift the throttle at all and is just sawing back and forth. Oversteer catch overseer catch catch. But you can hear that. He doesn't ever modulate the thrall. He just stays in it like, yeah. No kidding. This might be hard might be hard to catch. You. Great cars, if I bought one hundred one that's just me. I like, they're gorgeous. I was like this can't drive might really hard top onto you shrink. I should I shush ring. Just get smaller. Yeah. It's easy. I don't need a shrink. I can drive Coon Tosh, my friend. Oh my God. I was there. I want this on the record. I was there when Matt Farah picked up as to how shiny was it this morning so read that's the red as car ever. I love I love. So. So he gets the walk around from Eric, Eric GTE, GTO engineering. Literally, this this Ferrari Shep have been reading about for like twenty years. He gets the walk around. And at one point I stick my head in there sitting in the car with doors up because of course, you do and it's running, and I can't I could not hear you guys over the sound of the engine and I was living at six inches from his face. And you looked at me, and you like your ex, and I put my hand in front of the vent, and it was the tiniest hamster. Because I turned it down because it was really cold. I drove it around all day, so work so go back to the pictures back where you can see the windows because I need to essentially so right there. That's fine. Any of those that was so you can see that window. There is divided in half. Right. Yeah. So the only part of the window that goes down is the lower half and the lower half only goes down half way, like a takeout window. So it's you couldn't even fit a Big Mac through it. I mean, it's it's literally like a mail slot. Okay. So if the air conditioning doesn't work on one of these boy, do you have a problem? Most Californian I saw your car's cranks. Most cranks, they're although they're all cranks the women. Yeah. And so the air conditioning in this car cranks cold as a motherfucker. It get it got chilly. It actually got got chilly in the car. How do you fit that thing? There's no room in it. How do I fit in it? I take my shoes off. Okay. I I had to take the shoes off..

commercial director Matt Farah Eric GTE Coon Tosh twenty years six inches
"commercial director" Discussed on Ctrl Alt Delete

Ctrl Alt Delete

03:20 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on Ctrl Alt Delete

"Thanks to Scotia sponsoring this episode. I think this whole idea flexible working has had such a bad name in the past this idea of of flexible working when you're a bit lazy. I don't know if you really work, and you can't work from home. Now, we've got all the suite of tools that can show people you all work, and you all creating value. But I think in people's heads use need to shift you the busies shift its mindset and individual's needs shift. Their mindsets Bill to say his where I create value. What value means to me his links back into the business? Now, let me go and do it's so true because productivity you'll ri-. It looks looks very different in many different ways. Absolutely. One thing. I also have to talk about is commercial creativity. And and how you can be creative in the most uncreative. Maybe industries offices all you know, not conventionally known as being creative. And I find that really interesting because I still think there's a misconception around creativity that you just love it. And you just do it because you don't want money, you just want to creativity. It's like, it's okay to want to earn money and be creative. Yeah. Do you still talk a lot about that? In your what Lutely I mean loads. And whenever I'm doing whenever I'm doing. What am I toss? My first questions the ordinance hands up in here who feels that you're creative, and and do that with lows of my clients as well and some who you would just not think of traditional creative. And then you see smattering of Hans generally, unless you very creative thing. And but generally thirty percent of the room will put the hands it and say they're outright creative. And then at the end when I'm to my session with them on and asked them. How who now feels creative? And then most people put their hands up. And I think this things firstly we we get so wrapped up in the world of commerciality and business day today that we forget about creativity and the role it plays in all of that. And then I think because we've got these kind of weird job descriptions and rolls and things set for us. We sometimes saying, oh, I can't be created in this field. I'm a commercial director cart really be financial director finest caught me to be creative. And it's like, well, you can actually and a lot of thing is just unlocking the narrative that you use in the office. So to FDA's that'd be like, what deals are you doing at the moment that you could be doing more interesting ways. Why would you mean? Well, look, all you trade deals. What do they look like right now? How could you be created with those? How's your wholesale distribution stress? She how could you be more creative in that? And certainly when you give people have licensed to go. I thought actually now now think about your value back to the business. Your value is looking at spreadsheets, you probably how do I join these dots in new and interesting now be creative. Okay. Right. I've got a great idea. I've I've just just worked worked with. with. On my business, which he thinks been we've just created for for one brand who was very very traditional brand in the way, they can business we've helped them change their commercial going to market from a quite straightforward one too much more of a subscription model. And then just like what we didn't even think we could do that. They said, well, you can you've got licensed to do it. When you look at the dots that you have. And you just think crazy enjoying them up in completely different ways. Amazing output start to happen..

Scotia ri commercial director Hans FDA financial director thirty percent
"commercial director" Discussed on The Weekly Planet

The Weekly Planet

03:12 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on The Weekly Planet

"But the the commercial director keeps yelling at him because he can't read it felt very on. Yeah. Look that watching that. I'm like, well, this is a failure of the director. And the ride is all the producers all of these add. Yeah. Because you just have him stand this stand there and do a voice of getting mad at him. Yeah. Really? No, not known for impeccable speech and rating prowess. Yeah. Exactly. Yeah. So he's out of money. So he takes up manual labor job. And he he's thinking about fighting again. But he's Poppel on one on whether that comes up in other movies in five is pretty much blown. Okay. I haven't seen it. And then he regains his side and six yes, I think he goes blind and five. Okay. I know I think it's head trauma, isn't it? Yeah. Okay. Yeah. Look, I've gone to just just letting you know, I've gone to sly Stallone shop dot com. Nora and I do have the rookie rookie to target jacket, but sold out car on how much was it. Two hundred dollars. It's too much for jacket that I have a positive. Yeah. So you wearing on the straits mentioned wearing some type James little hats on the rookie to target. It'd be doing some spritz so Apollo creed has a Davis plan to bring him out of retirement and the way he wants to do that is to bite him. He's like we're going to harass this on a day-to-day basis. So the big plan is to put an ad in the newspaper of rocky as a chicken yet by a point says on it, the chicken stallion. That's it says shouldn't be the Italian speaking. Yes. That's the first thing. I thought doesn't even make any sense. So it's like the chicken horse. Yeah. Them that she can parmigiana because at least that's an Italian kind of chicken. That's true. Yeah. So what I think was a busy off the back of that was all Rockies might turn on him. They say the ad in the like you are bit of his talian. Footed, right. And they're like, no you you're a loser. Now, he nearly beating the heavyweight champ the world the world faded heavyweight champion of the world, you roll boxes. Yeah. No hell hot. That is loses. It's well because you just hang out of this all boxing gyms rundown. Boxing gym. You'll have one set of work at close ridiculous. So he wants to fly right handed to confuse Apollo and protect his I which apparently was also with thing that they had to do in real life because stolen good injured or something in that design. Remember one they had to William around the ring in a wheel. So I'm for greasy fast spayed. Yep. Very chases. A chicken. He can get one. But he's hot noting it because he's wok doesn't want him to books because he gets hitting the handle lot. It's true. Yeah. I this guy is he's so stupid and a lot of ways world, they manage he goes broke and and money is so often down and they series. But I guess he's just a good night you'd cut up Punchdrunk, but he's going into a Bank, and he's like, I just do your job because you don't you can't count on Ray, blue safari. What are you talking about? I mean, you need you need to learn these skills before you go in and also you bad at interviewing rocky 'cause he goes in..

Poppel commercial director William Boxing Ray Stallone Nora Rockies Davis James Two hundred dollars
"commercial director" Discussed on Comedy Bang Bang

Comedy Bang Bang

03:45 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on Comedy Bang Bang

"Do you know are you familiar with like commercial directors? Yeah. Yeah. By the way, you can stop as familiar with things you're saying Barry thing, you're like a radio guy. So I'm just wondering if you know because like you have watch television. I know about direct. Okay. Okay. So yeah. So because I watch ton of television. I didn't know some oh shoot. I thought they were all just real people pretending that they liked subway, sandwiches and stuff. Really? Okay. I know we did surprise you to know that in every commercial whoever is saying, whatever they're saying is very very nervous. They're about to get fired at all at all times. My god. Yeah. That's that kind of that's kind of hot. A possible. Fucking issue happening. I liked that. If there's ever a couple who were like holding hands or arm around each other. They've just met, and they are probably disgusted by just. That's what about the guy who lost all that waiting subway sandwiches. He is he an actor too. Because forcibly know that's one of the most recent work. I've only seen a few of his most recent things, but they're upsetting. Yeah. They are where you saw them. Yeah. I accidentally was on a weird shared drive on the silk road. Okay. You got to scrub your computer. Oh, yeah. Yeah. I have I gave it the bleach dip. Okay. So you have a white laptop. You've taken the services of a commercial director as this guy. Micheal Gandhari or something like that shell gone, dri dot, yes. I knew it was kind of like a gay pronunciation of it. And he you can say that in that manner because you are bisexual. Yes. And I don't I guess, maybe I can even you know. Yeah. You're probably shouldn't. I shouldn't. So. But I am a bisexual adult sex, man. You are a B S A SF BSA SM. That's what my other tattoo says. Because as I've progressed I crossed off sex child. I didn't have chance to get away. But once you hit I'll be getting what's what's it called after a began some after paychecks and hobby fuck in print money year. Well, I mean, those after checks they dwindle dwindle in this one. I needed to hit hot. What's going on with you? They're trying to shut down the trying to bulldoze my mom's. They're trying to pull does it. How are they trying to it seems like they would with bulldozer and do it or not while my mom is she's currently my mom and my Oakland. uncle? Change yourself to the front of our house because they want they want to pave pave it over and put up a parking lot Ono the Joni Mitchell special. What is that? I'm not familiar. So that what does she she's change herself to the house like a like a bicycle or something? Yeah. I guess like a lot of different things can be chained, but bicycles probably the best example. She's changed herself. Like one arm to one set of bay windows the other arm to right? So no one steals her. Yes. And no one can steal. And it goes all the way around the house, and you have to go through her legs to like a wheel. Oh, no. So people just Papa wheel off a bike. If you still I don't know about you. I've got a garage full of fucking mountain bike wheels. I gotta do Dino wheel. If you're looking for one, oh, I'm not Mongoose wheel. Grimm's stingray. No GT mound. Okay. That's all I got those you only have four, but you have a few car tires to. But I've I've multiple of all those ties coming pass of of course. But the bicycle tires. They come in single come in pairs like that movie. Call me by name. Okay. So. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. The fruit confused because you know, I'm on Kito diet. So I had no idea. So so you don't know fruits because you don't eat them yet. Because I don't have time to learn them once now, I've learned all the vegetables and shit. I'm room for fruit. Did you used to know them and they've just slipped out of your mind? Like, there's I used to well fruits, then I learned prepositions and fruits went out of my mind. How much space is available in your mind? How much memory doctor explained.

Grimm Micheal Gandhari Barry commercial director Oakland. Joni Mitchell Ono
"commercial director" Discussed on Movie Crush

Movie Crush

04:20 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on Movie Crush

"In nineteen ninety nine ninety eight ninety nine sold it in two thousand one had a not not not a great stack of money, but enough to kind of figure out what I wanted to do next and got into advertising became an art director. Yeah, in a love the story. The little Debbie story, which one there are a lot. No, no. I'm not talking about your personal obsession with eating little Debbie. I'm talking about when you were working on onset on a job, and that's when you sort of new get out of there. Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah. So. Yes. So advertising. Advertising gave me was it was the first time I ever saw like a camera shoot something because we like we, we concept it a TV spot which I played it. Cool. Like I had done that a million times, but I've really had not. And and then you know, whatever it was a month later, it was time to shoot it in in the way it works and the ad agency. Businesses, they bring in an outside production company creatives, who developed the spot wrote and art directed the concept. They go out on set and they work with the commercial director in the shot in the spot gets produced. When I saw that world, that was the first time I've ever understood that really. I mean, I'm sure I understood what director was before that, but that was the first time I was like, okay, there's that guy. There's that guy. I wanna be. I wanna be that guy over there. It's really kind of like pulling all the strings. Yeah, I realize that that that was a culmination of everything worked on up to that point because he's composing a frame he stinging. He's working with the art director. In this case, it was a puppet in the show. In the spot. So you know, I had been making puppets my whole life in various ways. And so and then he's like, you know, calling this and that, and he was part business in part art knows like, yeah, man, I don't know how do this, but that's, that's that's my guy right there. So that was a moment when I was like, I'm going to figure out how I do this now or do that. Yeah, starting now, but what but so a couple years went by. We did that made a lot of spots, Bank spots, whatever, whatever, and just came at time when advertising sole objective is to sell product. Yeah, whatever that product is and it is an artful business. I mean, there's a lot rate creativity in that business. Some of the best art and some of the best film directors ever started in that world and and still working. You know, angrily Wes Anderson. You name it? Yeah. Worked on the spot with Tony Scott. Yep. And Michael bay yet did not work with crystal gas, but he was in an office I was in. I mean, those guys are all ripped, oh man. Miller Spike Lee is some so many, you know. So yeah, air Morrison's. I mean for a long time, three makes us money. Remains to be remorse. So. So. However, there came a time when I had more or less three projects on my desk at at the time was too so little Debbie snacks as an on the go snack in the morning. Mom can throw it, throw it at them as they hop in the minivan, right as a breakfast. And in the tagline, I don't know if it is still this, but it used to be for longtime unwrap a smile. So I was being told us, Don Draper, city. The other one of the other three pro two projects on the desk was for Bank, and it was the brief was so home equity lines of credit to people to pull the equity out of their house and put in a pool of going vacation. And then the third was. Health insurance or a major gigantic world's largest health insurance company in which premiums rising.

Debbie director commercial director Michael bay Wes Anderson Don Draper Tony Scott Morrison Spike Lee Miller
"commercial director" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

Mark Bell's Power Project

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on Mark Bell's Power Project

"The journey i mean this is a perfect example this podcast here literally from being gold and training hard and just doing what i love to do opportunities like this come to me and i just try to take advantage of every single one and just explore you know live journey and shit i'm kind of on finding out that some people actually like to hear what i have to say so sure we'll talk more you know but it's just about doing the best you can't every single day that's that's what i think about well people love to hear from people that are just doing stuff yeah i mean i i listen to it all the time when when people are being productive and they're doing shit because we need it you know we we need the motivation there's a lot of things distracting us one way or the other how do you how do you kinda void some of the pitfalls of of social media or or just your phone in general do really get in buckled down with your training 'cause you do have to communicate with a lot of people you have to text back and forth he got any kind of rules of thumb on on some different things that you do at that well i mean i've never really been a big social media guy i mean i like social media and i use it but it's been very easy for me to literally considered a business thing and so that everybody you put like business hours into and this kinda shit when i'm when i'm home with the lady i try pretty hard to put my phone away you know i get up at four am so it's not as though i'm up late so a lot of times people text me at seven thirty and the next morning i'll get it and be like what the hell you do in texting me in the middle of the night then i'm like no it's only seven thirty you know but but as far as you know the you know like when i'm training unlucky enough phil phil phil's my one of my good friends trim filling charles both great dudes but fill his you know his profession is he's a commercial director so he directs you know advertising commercials and he's nice enough to fill most of the stuff that we do in the gym while we're doing it so i don't even really think about it much and then i get him south really beautiful beautiful so at the end of the day you know after we're training i usually get some whatsapp messages with pictures and videos and then i just kind of.

phil phil phil commercial director
"commercial director" Discussed on BBC - Tech Tent

BBC - Tech Tent

04:10 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on BBC - Tech Tent

"To video i put it to the firm's commercial director james mill the simple truth is that most people just don't want to watch video ads 'cause using general have exhibited of years content production is free and advertising is an acceptable way for that to be funded the problem is when technology in this case online video a used robson to make the experience for the consumer better they used to push things harder to becoming true sive and nothing that's where it can she stocks have have rarely seen anybody james not do that skip to the brimming after three seconds that's a real real issue i think that even from a personal point of view on one of the people that that often find myself just waiting to the moment that i can skip i think that type of advertising came along i because he was the easiest inventory to gain availability to the technology was there that demaim was that so so that's the route they they went down there are people who do watch the advertising any any does work in some instances but i think we're saying massive shift away from that push type of marketing in very short form content to what we want to work with with his longer form editorial video that he's user engaged it doesn't who wants to watch any video advertising surely his the basic problem will do anything we can to avoid it hence the rise of ad blockers why just because it's beautifully produced and and so on do we really want to do it stopping as getting to what we want to see advertising doesn't necessarily need to be boring it doesn't need to be feel like something that you just have to get through so what was the different approach that your proposing to to what we've become used to kind of priroda it's and so on i think the biggest difference is that it's ops in advertising so it's it's not require the consumer to find the interesting to click to actually play that and that's the difference between what you will you would call push appetizing which is forcing a piece of advertising towards consumer whether they have asked to see it or not and pull advertising which can be accessed by consumer if they find it interesting enough to to engage with it we're about a month into europe's new data protection regulation gdp hasn't they arrived without gdp are highlighted to consumers the whole issue of personalized appetizing and it isn't it true that a lot of the move kind of rebelling against the idea they don't see the want it yeah i think there are a degree of consumers don't want to have their their personalized data use to to drive episodes know i think that seems highly correct i think the team should be given the choice to make an informed decision about whether they want die to us to personalise not just isn't just rabbis right it affects the functionality of the sites that those consumers are operating on a functionality cross site of logged in platforms it has a has a wider effects i think that the consumers need to be given as much information as possible in order to make a balanced decision about what data they are comfortable with giving fine order for advertising site optimization or whatever it might be that's james mon from out brain jane wakefield by video ads the ever actually watched them well i think of all online appetizing noise from his bit lapel boss that you just want to swat away as quickly as possible and as massively interfering with your attempts to get on with your day but this is a nice refreshing change i like the idea that someone saying hold on what about up ten i think he's being a bit naive and thinking people will often but yeah give it a try why not roger krishna i mean new sites like buzzfeed they've got to earn money somehow and advertising is the answer i mean does the industry that i need to be a bit more creative in how it pushes this stuff at us i think wave how they push in creative with how they make it like pershing it more similar to editorial content and putting that kind of thoughts into it you saw with the nyc advert which went really well a few months ago where they premiered almost like a trailer on twitter and then every pair before videos that it got so much hype about that people wanted to watch it they want to be part of this cultural thing and so maybe that's the way to approach it.

commercial director james mill three seconds mill
"commercial director" Discussed on The Combat Jack Show

The Combat Jack Show

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on The Combat Jack Show

"And i i'm wondering i wonder to myself then because he had a he has he has huge cachet if he could have been like hey man look you know like you using these records you're using my music you want these people to deaths in my music like shouldn't we hire someone that looks like me to call you graph this music the producer everybody who's fucking creating initially like if you look at it i'm wondering in that world is that a possibility like somebody's you'll hold up a second let me just look you just look at you know who you hire for this you know what i mean before we even get there is that something is that even possible lego saying with with the honda joined they gave us a chance to do it because like i time commercial director don't day like if you haven't done a car commercial use is hard to get like if you if it's a liquor whatever whatever whatever brand it is if you haven't done that commercial then you pretty much you got to have a sizzle some with that of course those two mercer directors have spent they do spec commercials talking about from the standpoint like somebody that comes in that has all the artists the thing about it with like say perfect example say would make you right mickey when we came to mickey mickey he already had his buzz going to new york mickey smart so mickey knows how he wants to be presented as a brand so he you know he's very aware of like okay at that time the they're not coming straight to make e we're coming to make you so mickey's kind of entrusting us like okay well these really liked the vetting okay well they wouldn't be doing what i'm saying so it's just based on the fact that.

honda commercial director mickey producer mickey mickey
"commercial director" Discussed on The Axe Files with David Axelrod

The Axe Files with David Axelrod

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on The Axe Files with David Axelrod

"What people believe in you mentioned earlier that you've got your big break with the austin powers movies you you came into that through your relationship with mike myers who was of course the the genius behind the character so you would not have been but for him you would in that been a light hollywood would not have taken a risk with you but for him i think that's right i was working i written a couple of tv shows that got made and i was working my way up i probably would have had some kind of career but it took such a huge leap when he said and how it came about was our wives have gotten to know each other and then i we started talking and we loved monty python movies and old obscure kind of sixties and seventies hop european pop art all these very odd off center films and he said i'm doing this character and so he had me read the script and i gave him some notes and he was so taking it back that i dared to write a bunch of knows nights here's what's great about it but here's some other stuff that you may be could think about and he had told me help me find a director you've seem to have a good i you your shooters i and so i was combing through commercial director reels of people because he thought maybe it would have a style and i picked one four him and he said you know what actually i put you up for the job let's see dick cheney trick.

mike myers hollywood director commercial director dick cheney
"commercial director" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Entrepreneurs

Monocle 24: The Entrepreneurs

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Entrepreneurs

"How we can fit all business to that is so we've done different format products for different retailers it would be quite arrogant go in and think that they're all the same there very different businesses the rule competing on different levels they vogel different strategies of what they're trying to do and what we've really tried to do i guess is as a business and how we've differentiated is we look trends around the world and we trying to to retailers about trends in derry and we try to tool to them about trends in flavors how we can help them innovate think differently because that's how we think can and we we try to look at darren it in a different way until we got i guess a kind of category partnership with them were were trying to help them see how the the categories changing and catch degrees all changing massively within the retail is at the moment when we talk about starting the business seven years ago and we will one of only a handful of cia alain juppe bronze when you look all the cast agree data it's actually the challenge lebron's a driving the growth so this dairy bronze that led to a free bronze liz gluten free bronze bronze renovating and offering consumers something really different of once a growing which means that all categories of changing it and it's no longer dominated by the big bronze of 10 years ago it is changing really quickly and i think to keep up you need to understand that business is that probably a top tip bernie entrepreneurial there who's got a great product z riina whatever sectors in learn about how the retailer sees the industry yeah absolutely and we showed the porta we should all yoga to saints reason wait trades and tesco very early on in fact before we signed the joint venture an unlucky that you know i spent years with the retailers engage us commercial director.

derry lebron commercial director darren cia alain juppe tesco seven years 10 years
"commercial director" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Entrepreneurs

Monocle 24: The Entrepreneurs

02:06 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Entrepreneurs

"Collective now but at the time laurels very innovative business it's very fast paced it's very much gives responsibility and autonomy varia leone so in a way it's a it's a big business but and sets up with structure but you could you have to operate very quickly within that environment lots of competition and it's quite quite ruthless as were very very slick structure that they fully glenn had been very very successful so i could take a lot of these learnings into a small business and i think with goons assimilate the collective it's taking the really good things about the structure that restructure to the business by tryon structure it so that we can be quite flexible within knocked environment we do have a monthly scheduling cycle and we we would fall apart if we didn't have that how did you come across the collective 'cause it was already in new zealand halfway around the world how did you come across them in the team and while they were doing go sold in two thousand ten and i knew i didn't really want to go into something as part of a big business and had this year adding to start something myself was commercial director at the time myself in the md of gay what really really well together and we just had a least different ideas of products from cleaning products to non alcoholic beverages and we were just brainstorming all sorts of different elements and we were walking around supermarkets and thinking where can we add rally walk change and make happen and really it was a very precoup incidents at that time offer angus two very talented chefs had started um the collective in new zealand on had massive success very very quickly wanted to see global expansion and take this great product that they they created around the world on on my can i just saw the packaging tasted the product and for everything that we wanted to do it really to tools iceboxes and we fell in love with it really really want to start the business here in the uk so was a join venture the uk version is is assembling company yeah what did you want to change what were you allowed to change when you brought it over in the branding is is the same with two separate businesses but we'll for a very very.

commercial director angus uk glenn
"commercial director" Discussed on /Film Daily

/Film Daily

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on /Film Daily

"I was actually quite excited for this movie really wants ice or does that you know this would actually make a great comedy i would really enjoy it dini mcbride and chris hemsworth sounds like a great combination i love to see khorasan's ritz a stretch out his copy shops but yes it's not a real thing but the clip you're talking are jake of is hilarious and it's a minute long and just makes me wish we could see the whole movie chris center you changed your sloc avatar profiles to something from this for this fake crocodile dundee movie what did you think of it the the new clip that came out today have the clippers great i i too am upset that it's not real movie i'm hoping uh because you know suvorov commercials they can only be so long and i'm wondering just how much footage they really shot for this 'cause they're they're they didn't just crete fake trailers they created fake clips and i'm wondering if one day all of this footage is going to be just put together some where i hope it will because i will watch it put it release a blu ray or something go ahead i'll buy it it should be noted via the ads are directed by steve rogers knocked the not the avenger but a commercial director who's done ads for nike old spice and audi and the ads are actually really beautifully made the there really will shot in the showcase iasc you'll wilderness quite well so even though the focus is initially on hey look at didn't bribery be very silly as an ad for how very the uv leave landscapes and cultures of australia is i think it could be a pretty effective the lad awesome all right so let's move on we do have a lesson cover so um meryl streep is going to be starring in the second season of big little lies the hbo.

dini mcbride khorasan clippers steve rogers commercial director meryl streep chris hemsworth dundee audi bribery australia one day
"commercial director" Discussed on I Think You're Interesting

I Think You're Interesting

01:56 min | 4 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on I Think You're Interesting

"Well in chicago i learned that you don't have to actually run in slow motion when they're shooting you in slow motion as like one of my most embarrassing moments ever everett like okay we're gonna we're going to get you in slow motion this time and action and i just start taken off running you know like moving where arms really slow right they're cut hey buddy so listen the camera catches you in slow motion a you don't have to run in motion like oh right got it yeah of course i knew that does so but you know nobody teaches you bat in college kansas state in um you know other little things like when i moved la in got shop for the first time nobody teaches you how to get shot and get squibb didn't fall down dead now you know those kinds of things were like really fun to learn on the job in just hope people have patients with ya um but yeah you know in commercials it it you know cuba commercials were really good for me i you know i did a few in in in in chicago and then when i moved here eight is i got tom addition forgetting joe pitcock who is a legendary commercial director and um he's known for hiring a lot of the same people over and over and over again and i and i got in with him and i've told him many times he doesn't like to hear it because he's a career agent but he is responsible for my career in in very very many ways and not in that like he put me on the map but what he did was give me confidence in what he did was give me a tools to deal with you know things coming at me fast her and he gave me uh the ability to walk into a room for a costar on some tv show and not really care if i got it now because i had money in the bank in i wasn't worried like financially but like ping my bills because he kept hiring me for ibm commercials and other you know different commercial so.

chicago kansas squibb joe pitcock commercial director everett cuba tom ibm
"commercial director" Discussed on Rebuild

Rebuild

01:57 min | 4 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on Rebuild

"Mark scott online discu air emitted ordinance gonna toys utah immortal us on wednesay long kouroum dented beyond yamit scooter mommy carter coastal dome of the week on channel one gondama there hello each could it'll teaching gunfight the muslim net tours at noon o'clock it japantaiwan geico also asia gone dusty tony channel you gotta call than within our mortal bunning cup dukanwala early monsoon as an order zhenghua gabon monday puzzle costly suckley segregated yukon chupin glen egypt none too soon hm those i guess on all going euronext him or nato critics at a core anemia mommy did you enough dictated thoughtful approach in order to click minurso they wore psyching anemia knee net the weeks ago chalked it's a tall she stated puttalam kick what day in your youth daybyday anemic sakhalin kite dinner dictate soil to johanna today be horstedt booed adb new state the day this oregon no amazon nutty it the weeks nettie dtb naim dental what a goal saudi media to destroy a time when i know the ones gidel nato could exelon more ogoni auden day was folks it's a egin sectoral unevenness aggression in which acts as a caregiver stay with alqaeda netddle what he clinton cycle quashed it so you conscious i can get key must n not tool khan's in nis nungak yokoi disrupt us on its social mi at dinovite custody bunia tear in the homeward auto on our commercial director colonel the game will listen in oakland where are they got more chief and not through any midair.

Mark scott geico gabon oregon khan oakland bunning nato anemia puttalam clinton dinovite commercial director
"commercial director" Discussed on FT News

FT News

02:15 min | 4 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on FT News

"Much has been made of the possibility of big business as moving their operations to the continent after brexit but it is not large companies but small and medium enterprises companies set up by local enterpreneurs that make up ninety nine point three percent of britain's private sector businesses held it set enterpreneurs react brexit typically in times of high uncertainty in times of economic downturns small businesses actually do a lot worse than big businesses and the reason for that is to be that they find it much harder than to get credit they find it much harder to plan their activities and these sorts of issues are much more important for smaller businesses which had really operating daytoday rather than sort of bigger businesses which have extra cash to get over the bad times so i think we are going to see some element of that happening would reap all soared ready started hearing from people is that in the tech clusters there seems to be less availablity of talent because evil already starting to get scared about what might happen to immigration immigrant's rights after brexit so we're seeing some of those effects and those stories unfold already which i think in the long term within to know exactly what effect that have is girls often jones on the commercial director of coca rose london where women's footwear brand based here in london in would green we design predominantly flats for women and our initial concept was that of a foldable shoe which john on my partner design back in two thousand and seven ideally positioned to tryon help working women on that commute to work it was a single ballet palm that would fold up into a purse and we've now gone onto develop many many styles like sneakers and an espirages etc we manufacture in countries outside of the uk we manufacture a small range in italy we run most of our items with partners that we've built up in asia in china so we import these shoes into the uk we have a warehouses here and then we pick impactful knows warehouses to supply are wholesale customers and all retail customers through a website.

britain commercial director london uk italy asia china retail customers partner three percent
"commercial director" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

01:43 min | 4 years ago

"commercial director" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

"The risk of going over there deadline by setting up for this little shot that michael bay was insistent upon he was a commercial director this is great with small snippets and fast edits commercials music videos nothing longer than five minutes usually ninety seconds and he has to convey a lot of information and do it in an attentiongrabbing way because those are things you have on in the background nobody ever said says i'm gonna pay full attention to these commercials are these music videos and i think those skills he homed in that time serve him well cutting these actions scenes together that he didn't have a lot of money he couldn't blow up everything inside of re seen the way you would and later movies so here the camera work the score that amazing score and the energy these actors are putting forth during the action scenes they leave the comedy behind that they sell me with seriousness or at least will smith does i go with it we're talking about the shoot out at the airport at the exiled funny cottages sloppy i don't find it well done action well i was actually talking about all of the action and general specifically about when julius kidnapped but yeah then they do have to find out that there is an informative side eddie they couldn't get his file the whole movie they're like get as eddie's file and this the secretary francine played by an actress who i only know from the very first scene of two romance do you guys remember her know she was the one clarence was trying to pick up at the very beginning by talking about elvis and he invites you to come through movies and she says no doubt that's her she had the exact same hair the exact same fake voice everything so i immediately no it was francine was from that while she was dating eighty the x cop.

commercial director julius eddie francine clarence elvis smith secretary ninety seconds five minutes