24 Burst results for "Cozma"
David Hume the Philosopher
"Welcome back to another episode of five minutes in Church history. On this episode. We are continuing conversation. We started last week last week. We were talking about David Hume the skeptical Scottish philosopher from the eighteenth century. We're talking about how one of his books. That was very popular in his own day. Eight volume series of books actually history of Great Britain mentions the Westminster standards, and that's an aspect of David Hume that not everybody knows about David, hume the historian well today. We'll talk about that aspect that people do know about David Hume the philosopher as we mentioned, he is known as the father or the founder of skepticism philosophical skepticism. This idea that we really can't know what we know. We can't have certainty. In what we know in one sense were plagued with doubt. Well, one of the reasons hume arrived at this was because of his understanding. Of how we understand experienced in what we can make of experience. Talking about the law of causality here, and how we know that every effect has an equal or greater than costs. This goes back in the history of philosophy back to Aristotle at David Hume question that he said. How can we know we can observe called customary relationships, but how can we know every time in every place that the law of cause and effect works? He concludes you know what we can't. All we can speak of is customary relationships well. David Hume used that to defeat many of the classical arguments for the existence of God namely the cozma logical argument. He also took on the design argument for the existence of God. This comes from one of his books later in his life dialogues, concerning natural religion, and it's set up as a dialogue with various characters in hume uses it to just walk through the arguments in from his perspective. Dismantle them when he gets to the design argument. This is what hume says. The design that we think we see in the world is not really a design. Hume says instead what we see our quote. The chance permutations of particles falling into a temporary or permanent self, sustaining order, which has the appearance of design. And quote well, let's unpack that think about it just for a moment. the human self you as a person, you are ultimately a result of particles falling by chance, and what happens to be a perfect order to allow you to function. That's what hume's argument would demand. It would be like saying. Let's take a five thousand piece puzzle. And let's just throw all of those five thousand pieces into the air. And what will happen by chance? Is that all five? Thousand of those pieces will fall into a perfect place in relationship with each other and form a completed puzzle just like the picture on the box. Well of that all I can say is I think I'm skeptical of what David who is trying to say about this world in which we live the important thing about David Hume is where he falls in the history of ideas he comes. Right in the eighteenth century. As the sciences or maturing and coming into their own in the university. At the same time theology is getting marginalized and religion is getting marginalized. Much of culture, shifting its eyes off of God at the center, and putting their eyes on man at the center, and along comes David. Hume with his epistemology, and his philosophy had a huge influence. In his day, but it had an even greater influence and the centuries to come well. That's David Hume an essayist and historian philosopher. A skeptic.
In situ resource utilization
"I'm Fraser. Cain publisher of University with me as always Dr Pamela Gate a senior scientist for the Planetary Science Institute and the Director. Cozma quest. If you doing I'm doing well. How are you doing fraser good? We sound particularly of cheery for the apocalypse. It's a Friday. I'm going to go in the yard and burn things later today. We've we've definitely moved from the existential crisis. The deep grief phase of this process to the marathon portion where we are settling in for what is probably going to be months if not years of on and off again restrictions lockdown and quarantines and although is still terrible out there and please everybody you know we through this. Collective sacrifice have made a dent in many countries on the spread of this disease. Now we have to lock it up. Yeah Yeah we have to lock this. Have TO LOWER THE RATE. That is transmitting to other people. To below one and and wipe it out of existence and New Zealand's already succeeded so this is possible. It requires a massive combination of testing and Quarantine and tracking down contacks. But that little island nation or two island nation proved. It is possible now. A LOT OF PLACES OUT. There are lifting their shelter in place warnings. Well you're about to be in trouble in three weeks and we're very sorry. Yeah so even. If the shelter in place has been lifted keep an eye on the spread. Remember how it was spreading back in the beginning and just think about that as well in the end. It's sort of like the responsibilities on each one of us to ensure the safety of everybody around us so so take those with a grain of salt. How the key to surviving in space? We'll be learning how to live off the land instead of carrying all your fuel water and other resources from Earth extract them locally at your destination. It's called Institute Resource Utilization. And if we could figure this out it'll change everything our Pamela. Do a bit of a history lesson here when we talk about. How essentially we couldn't have done exploration here on earth without in. Situ resource utilization. It's the key exactly. Yes and it has actually reshaped our world. Nowhere more so than the island of Iceland. It turns out that sailing ships require masts and masts like to break and way back when the great explorers of the northern oceans. The Vikings came across this place with amazing forests and tall strong trees and they settled in and the mast they needed and carried on with their massive trade. We always highlight the pillaging that occurred but it turned out these were also traders hunters gatherers and well. Iceland was once a greatly forced Atlanta and now it has almost no forests and it's leading the vast amounts of erosion. So be careful what you take. Yeah it's interesting when you're there at Iceland. There are no trees right. That's because the vikings yeah mean there's the occasional tree like a person might have a tree in their yard. Apparently there are now some efforts to attempt to reforest the island in theory you know get another couple of hundred years and there will be focused on on Iceland again but clearly. They found what they needed. They were able to survive by cutting down all those trees. Thanks so maybe that's not necessarily the. How want this lesson to workout? But the point being that the only way they were able to survive was the fact that there were resources that they could use traffic. Cut DOWN ANIMALS. They could hunt fish. Eat things places. They could grow things they were able to survive in. What is a very hostile place? And this is how we have systematically explored our world again another amazing example of the past is the Polynesians. They knew exactly were all the little islands dotting the South Pacific were located and had an amazing. Plus you'll navigation skills and new. If they went from here to here there would be freshwater when they got to the next place there would be food. There would be things necessary to carry on their carrying on as they moved throughout massive areas of the ocean. And so when we look at the history of space exploration plans when you look at the Moon missions they carried everything every calorie that the astronauts would need was carried up from the surface of the earth every drop of water every every molecule of oxygen that they were going to breed. Everything had to be carried completely from Earth. And then all the way back from the moon and back in the fifties sixties seventies eighties nineties. People were planning missions to Mars. That would be the same thing. Carry everything the Mars and then carry it to be able to survive on the on the surface of Mars and carry out a mission. It's not feasible. The math just kept breaking. Yeah and this is where it gets really interesting to me. Just what is considered in situ resource utilization? Basically if you don't have to take something with you that means you are utilizing it where you go and if you don't have to carry all of your own energy with you so say you have solar panels. Those solar panels count as an in situ resource utilization. And it's something that doesn't work everywhere in this hour system because we have places the outer solar system for instance we really need to have those radio thermo generators those nuclear fuel cells whereas on Mars. Unless you're curiosity they just solar power away. And that's a form of institute resource utilization. The Sun is in situ you talk about the power. Yeah let's say you don't have to carry your liquid. Hydrogen liquid oxygen. You don't also don't have to carry the fuel to carry the liquid hydrogen liquid oxygen and so there is this huge multiplier for every kilogram. That you're trying to carry to the surface of Mars. Many kilograms of propellant. Get you there and we. I started seeing people. Think hard about. How do we separate the resources we need from the rocks of other worlds in the nineteen sixties and this started crop up in novels like the Moon is a harsh mistress? Which if you haven't read that is absolutely required reading in modern times and in that novel they were shipping grain seeds from Earth up to the moon utilizing human by products and Water. That was found in the regular of the moon to grow vast crops. That were then shipped back to Earth. Which was actually a day shipping the water from the moon down to Earth
DJ Colleen 'Cosmo' Murphy on David Mancuso
"We're joined today by a very special guest asked Colleen Murphy known to nightclubs the world as DJ. COSMO welcome colleen. We'll be talking later about Lydia lunch launch and featured writer Darrell easily. But let's start with the main reason we've asked you'd to enter the world's back pages cover they tell. Tell us a little bit of wells February. This year is the fiftieth. I Love David. Mine cruisers loft passes you playing in New York at the fiftieth anniversary of the music. Yes yeah would it be fed cycling. The you are sort of Dave Matthews representative on. I think that's a few days few people I think one thing. That's very important to say about the Loft and David is is that he didn't think the party was even just about him And it's really about a sense of community. I am one of the caretakers Roy. And that's how he would speak. Speak to me about it and then meet considered himself a caretaker of the loft. I mean it was very much she said like the loft is a given name. I should back up because he I started doing parties in his own. Home at six forty seven Broadway picture phone. Google Street still fibrous building. Think he started throwing informal party in one thousand nine hundred sixty eight years that I was born and he didn't really make them into proper weekly party. He is with a contribution until February fourteenth nineteen seventy and he called it. A love saves the day but then the law was given name because it was a law. People are you're going. Hey going over there to that. Law became the name of the Party. Yeah well let's go. I will go by. When did you first when you start really getting the music? When did you start? DJ -ING Myself. One thousand nine hundred eighty two when I was fourteen. Wow I had A. I was quite lucky. I had a radio station in my high school. Alive is ten watts got basically to the edges of my town. My small suburban New England towns where I was the only one that played music. That wasn't top forty already and that wasn't classic rock. Although we did have one Christian music special not my show and I had a radio show for four years so the first year I was actually playing fifties and sixties speak. Because I was really into that. I was reading my uncle's record collection at the time and I had grown up. My parents didn't listen to a lot of music music at home but when we listen to music in the car and a Sunday drive we listen to people like Wolfman Jack still had a syndicated radio show and another one was already woo Ginsburg art show and she was all like the all those oldies and I just knew them inside and out and then my uncle lived if down the street from me and I used to raid his record collection. Because I I was given A. Ge Trim Line Record Player portable record player. Hand me down when I was about twelve. And that's when I really started getting properly into albums. The first one was Moody Blues Days of Future Past. That was my first obsession. Actually there's a proper album album. That's twelve the following year but my first year in high school freshman year. I had that old show the next year I started to more expensive. Expansive kind of new wave shows GALVEZ Castillo. Lot of Elena lavish fifty. Two's a little bit hard core stuff do that. It was kind of coming out really into black flag and the evanger all sorts of like the T. scene and then the following year. I had a show my friend. Mary crusoe called PUNK FUNK and junk. And that's where the name Cosmo was born because she became remix remix and I came cozma because there was a bound electro bound call nucleus and they had their. Dj was 'cause Moan. It's yell. Cosmo Gimme a beat. We we had sweatshirts that we may with our names on the back. We rock around arguing. Glenn High School you know no one else really was into that music and and then my final year. I had a show called strawberry alarm clock because I was still into sixty stuff. There was the whole kind of Paisley popping that was going on and I was working at a record shop. It was this chain store at that time called strawberries and because I had a show in the morning I worked at strawberries. Strawberry alarm clock and that was very eclectic. Six show pickup from a strawberry alarm clock to Chardonnay to black flag. To I mean it was just whatever my found was so yeah. I think I'll all ten listeners. Left at ease from the to some discussions Our B let's pick trajectory. I mean having said got my first GIG that I went to was the funk. FESTS and Providence Rhode Island's gap one way grandmaster Melle and bark as it was also going to few kind of Electrobi- clubs and Roxbury like my mom knows this mom. If you're listening to before center later I was into of course prince you know and slept out for tickets for the purple rain tour later. The cleaners tonight on Worcester Massachusetts so but luckily in Boston. Because I was outside Boston. We have great radio because we had college. Radio stations actually also brown station to Providence. Had a really good funk show and we had kissed one away with Sunny Joe White and so it was a commercial kind of I hate saying the word black music because I just don't think music has a color but I was going to do it for simplicity's sake right now and I used to listen to his show to. This is quite eclectic. I wouldn't say that wasn't the music. I was collecting and really it was quite a trajectory because I moved to New York Nine hundred eighty six eighty six okay and I went to Nyu and the reason I picked NYU's. I had to get out of Boston. It had the best college radio stations in the country. And I knew that's what I wanted and I knew that's where I wanted to be an somehow. We scrambled together loans and scholarships and got there. Because I was the first kid in my family to go to university. It wasn't expected to make sure and I went in the first week to. WNYC stations that high want to work work here and that they became my it was my family was my home intact and I ended up becoming program director and into the whole bunch of radio shows including the anchor show which was the new the afternoon. Show which is a three and a half hour drive time show where we played everything from like Nick Cave to the Belgian stuff. That was coming out of the cold ways stuff to you know to the four. AD cocteau twins Dunkin downs to everything so that was great. And then after that I produced syndicated radio shows I interviewed a lot of these bounds. Probably hundreds of pounds really that was syndicated to I think. Two hundred radio stations across country college radio stations. It was called Music View. And I even like you know a huge butthole surfers found at that time tall leary fifteen times and I. I mean Nick Cave loads of people I kind of and then all the Brit- British stuff too. Because I had always been an anglophile because growing up I was really into new order. J in addition in the Smith and seeing all these bounds of the cure fats down on stage. You want to dismiss legendary Gigs Boston so I was really and an anglophile as well. I was interviewing lows of bands like the verve and away Sis Anita all these bounds as well but I started going to save his. Party's we'll probably find Jim Sullivan's review of that show where she danced on the stage. And then I looked it up before because it was less. It's amazing one thing that's amazing. What the Internet is you can find? Old Settlers started listening to my first grateful dead show over and over last week. Some army onto a slight like March twenty second nine hundred eighty seven. The opening of the Spring Tour in Virginia Beach started listening to that. And you can find all track lists and I can find a photo the butthole surfers show the channel that I went. I mean it's amazing what you can find so. I did research and the smiths that that Smith's game was quite a big
A mysterious fast radio burst was traced to a galaxy 3.6 billion light-years away
"Z. mysterious burst of radio waves has been traced to a galaxy three point six billion light years from earth the journal science says that they singular bursts was discovered by a radio telescope in western australia though these fast bursts aren't rare it is the first time that a single one has been traced back to its cozma origin the galaxy said to be roughly the size of our own with low star formation suggesting that these bursts can happen in various environments researchers at breakthrough listen say this and other bursts could be evidence of intelligent life in the
"cozma" Discussed on Espionage
"More information. And early nineteen eighty six the leaders of the C I A realized they had a problem. There was a leak with the agency was notoriously loath to consider a human mole. It was an old boys club full of chum's from the Ivy league whose mothers lunch together at the Cozma politics club poking around in their colleagues business was deeply distasteful. And why should they the thought that one of their own would be trade them was almost unthinkable? So they spent the winter of nineteen eighty six testing for a technical leak a-, barg wiretap or broken code. They found nothing come spring. They put their in house investigator on the job after several months, he produced a circuitous inconclusive report their previous mole..
Kendall Jenner splits from longtime beau Ben Simmons
"Kendall Jenner, and Ben Simmons are officially done and not only are we reporting on it, but page six people, Cozma L, and even Fox News. Everybody's. Crosses political boundaries finger on the button. Exactly. And guess what? I look through all of these articles, no one has any damn info, but that they just broke up, which means Kris Jenner leak did. But she is doing some classic like twenty something goes break-up, social media, because she's supposed to Graham stories that are very cryptic Tyler the creator off of his new album has a song titled I don't love you anymore. Who says? And some lyrics. Call me blah, blah. So she's going through it. They've been linked actually since March of last year. So it's been a while other she's in the best way kind of a man eater because she's young, she's beautiful. She's rich like go off guard name also fits with anyone. She's the. Yeah. Hendel bendel. She gives for anyone good best of luck to her.
"cozma" Discussed on The Phinsider
"To Lance zero NFL dot com because the draft network really hype some up a lot, but Lance isn't so high on him, and that's what you get during the NFL draft season bullets here, we go. Donald Greene is a highly promising tackle prospects, you can fit into either gap or zone systems with some more attentive technique green is naturally fluid and redirects well in space. Plus he has tremendous upper body power will overwhelm smaller defenders at the point of attack. Green has devastating hand strength when he's able to sink in a grip. It's just a matter of getting those hand, it was consistency. That lies is true barrier to a high ceiling draft network projects to be a third round pick. Zor line the on the other hand Cozma mountain of a man who manned left tackle spot for the gophers over the past three seasons. Cozma wide-body tackle prospect to get looks as a backup swing tackle. But would likely benefit from a fulltime move inside to guard talks about his weaknesses in pass protection. And does mention that obviously it can be improved. But it's not as fixed as he lacks the athlete traits and technique to handle life on an island. So Lance Zor line believes that he will be a better fit. If he moves insights guard the draft network said that he is versatile and can move to guard as well. And again, we know the dolphins Dow you guys who can play different spots. So if the dolphins go with the guy like green or a guy like green is available. If that's the selection that has to be the idea that's being taken into mind. And of course. They left tackle uncowed. Will the doll Laremy Tunsil? There's no way. This guy's unseating him. So amid round pick guard late third probably not early third around with the dolphins are picking, but if they trade down a bit or if they get him in the top of the fourth round as they pick. I think it makes sense for them to pick up a guy like that. As a network said he has a devastating punch. Lance line believes has ready made frame for a move inside to guard, and he grinds defender out of the gap on doubles, Don blocks again important for the run game and good field. To scoop defensive end up the field outside zone, again focusing on the run game, which I believe is going to be a big part of the dolphins offense this year as you have a quarterback. Ryan Fitzpatrick is a thrower. But if you wanna try to tame him as much as you can need to control the clock and try to win some football games so weaknesses there. Will shrug one pass protection? If you remains tackle as early notes and another. Just one of the weakness that I will mention is that as leverage has run blocker gets away from him. So that said as I mentioned. Left tackle in college could play right tackle, the NFL more than likely several Chaffetz. Analysts say move inside to guard would be most beneficial. So the dolphins do pick up a guy like green in the middle rounds. Top of the fourth round. Let's say it could be a solid pick. Where again he can jump in right in their next tonsil. And if you get offense lineman earlier, let's say a guy like Joon Taylor Joanna Williams or Chris Lindstrom who would play the other guard spot you can go a long way to shoring up your offensive line. And I know at the beginning of the show, I was not very high on picking offense lineman. But as we talk through it now and see the possibilities. Just gets me a little excited for that house. How about you? Yeah. And I'm absolutely cited to see what the dolphins zone the offense of line. I'm excited about some of these early prospects. Some these guys in day one day two I mean after that it's pretty much a crap shoot. But you mentioned your guy. I'm gonna say here running down the list. You know, you got Michael dealer from Wisconsin. You got been power smoke la- Homa, the guy that I'm looking at as versatile as all hell you played right?.
A deadly fungus outbreak is spreading in Chicago-area health facilities
"This sort of strong Makassar is sponsored by Magellan TV dot com. Check out this new streaming service with your exclusive to month free trial by clicking over to Magellan, TV dot com slash astronomy cast now, this isn't a normal part of the ad, but I have to say the landing paid. They made for strong me. Cast is amazing. Once you get to Magellan, TV dot com slash astronomy cast, you can dive into a collection of documentary movies series and exclusive playlists designed by documentary filmmakers, this growing platform is adding new content weekly, and is already home to a who's who of the best productions from the overview of fact to the NSF funded seeing the beginning of time. There is an amazing selection of space astronomy related content watching four K from Roucou or on your computer or stream on. Any I o s or Android device? I lost track of a bunch of hours on Saturday afternoon diving through history, and you can explore the solar system traveled to distant stars and experienced the universe. Like never before. Once again, you can check out. This new streaming service with your exclusive to month free trial by clicking over to Magellan, TV dot com slash astronomy cast. Hi, everyone producer Susie here. We apologize for the lower quality audio this week, Pamela, experienced power outage that affected the saved audio files. So this show is being created from the audio from our YouTube street. Trying to cast episode five twenty five one hundred years international astronomically. Caster weekly facts based journey the cosmos help you understand not only what we know how we know what we know I presume came publisher of university with me as always Dr Pamela, gays senior scientists for the planetary scientists end the director Cozma quest penalty doing I'm doing. Well. How are you? I am doing. Well, also, did you survive all the excitement yesterday? It was a great day for people who are not don't know. We're talking about literally everything happened yesterday. Rockets. Relaunched lunar orbits were arrived at. Asteroid was hit tank weapon, which was great. What a great use for anti tank weaponry. Take more of that plea. Yeah. Exactly. So. Solar system more of that coming. So you just stay in line. So yeah, no. It was a great day. And and now other stuff too. I just saw that the put down a date for the Knicks falcon heavy launched. It's going to be soon like within the week. So it's gonna be it's gonna be a crazy week. Actually. I'm utterly overwhelmed. Right now, people may have noticed haven't got simply newsletter out yet because I just have so busy. But it's it's it's almost ready. It'll go another like couple of hours. I was at my keyboard for sixteen hours yesterday as annuals that I took turns live streaming all of the events line on twins Catholic. Absolutely amazing, and I I have to brag a little bit. So I love so much working once again, a like rock solid. We do science organization. I I haven't done that since I worked at Harvard. I've been at places that focused and communications education and undergraduate education, and I'm back. And so there was a quiet little does anyone know how to do this thing and stuff at the command line to fix the formatting of a whole bunch of files. And I was like, yeah. You just need to write software to footy foodie FU and the person who was working on high a booster, and they needed to convert a whole bunch of files was like help. And so last night in real time while everything was happening. I got to help by just reading a stupid little snippet of of code, but people at high. Yeah, that's amazing. Yeah. Yeah. To make a science people. I got to make us lions. So so you saying like, thanks to the planetary sciences toot for giving you a home that you get to do science on on an occasional basis. Yeah. That's amazing. And more to the point. I get to science with a whole bunch of other people instead of being like the person over here making science while everyone else is doing other things it was it's awesome. Here we go even though they might be scattered around our planet. Astronomers have a way to come together to work the issues that face their entire field of study, it's called the international astronomical union. And they're the ones who work out the new names for stars. And sometimes depleted beloved Kuyper built objects. Oh, man, people have that love hate blade ship with the I eight you which is the international stra nominal union.
"cozma" Discussed on Stacey's Pop Culture Parlour
"Strangers. Empower. These famous call while. Fags? I'm just gonna carry on dipping. Venkat for folks. Roy their folks. Welcome to episode eleven of stay spoke on the deeds this show, we joy to watch terrible shows from the past what am I eat on OEM you teach in stays afloat the spoil. Maybe it was just a news head. Through a loop of mouthful. Telling you need to show nickname. Introducing to molest to molest it's tweet member on my husband didn't already in grumpy gills rich would. For mild of signs. People. No people. I'm tomorrow the left. It's the other deep deep number two. To you. Don't come. No you've completely throw off with that compared to sheep. No just point in life in your own shit. Joe? Three one having a by. No, it's. At the site on a sexy way. A six ways not just using guts. What it is co. I'm glad rule on the same page. Off Mike you making all these are so wrong. Hold on Mike something else in her warm. Does. It's big my our might yet more be sticking, whatever it is screaming talking grip. Anyway, we didn't refer to one. This trough. Don't can MC two. Call. Polled cast Detroit. Of you. Of the open if so of watch largest full, you the podcast in Justice. Just don't can rock lobster spout. How? Well, what cartoon from the past that their past? Did you might may do jump to completely Cozma Trone by all toads? Al-rozi? Sorry Kuzma ramp. Got that. It was a lot of Cozma related. That we watched every episode. Yeah. Order choose ole see about Colin C volley. This didn't go beyond the. All it was just. Is it didn't get cancelled. It's pretty dreadful. I'll give. Penny dreadful. That's the thing is. Sheet the bed recall, most it the thing is stall sof. We've always thought was kind of a fun intro song slash scene where there's Hoya jinx choices beach boys among members. Oranje intro theme. Beach boys Repub song. Call it. The word t boot is use that after all I don't know what you've American joke. Affi east Oxnard even on a coast in California. Okay. So it could be surf related is off not surfing out reduce in the surf in video game play. Your body told not serve space here. But one of them has like totally surfer, dude axiom..
"cozma" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"Zero three one WG y. Jason Giral is an author and public speaker whose interests include archaeology anthropology psychology, philosophy native, American cosmetology, comparative mythology geopolitics and the impact of consciousness altering plants on human history and development, his research spans thousands of years of human history and covers ancient North America. Mesopotamia and old Europe his articles of appeared in ancient American magazine as well as on the ancient origins and AP magazine websites. His first full book ages of giants was published in two thousand seventeen it relies on professionally documented evidence, including actual archaeological reports and textbooks to recreate a cultural history of roughly four thousand years during which powerfully built an exceptionally tall people existed. Among the indigenous populations of North America Jason is currently working on a new book with co researcher. Sarah farmer, which will explore the fascinating, cosmology ritual practices of the Adena and Hopewell mound builders of eastern North America. And also definitely reveal the true identity of the tall ones. Jason giral. Welcome back to coast to coast AM. How are you? I'm doing great. Thank you for having me, and for giving me this opportunity to share ideas. I believe since that via was posted a ages of the giants a cultural history of the tall ones in prehistoric America has has come out. And now, you're working on. Is it your third book? Correct. Well, this is the second book and the new book will trace the heritage of the mound builders across time to their living descendants, and then use the traditions of these people to interpret the older cultures and recreate the cosmos. As these people saw it. When we talk about native American, cosmology. I mean, it's not it's not monolithic. I mean because there are so many. Different aboriginal nations or native American nations that that exists on this continent. But there are some commonalities having said that right? What are some of the common threads that that that exist in native American cosmetology throughout the continent? Native Americans of the eastern woodlands the Great Lakes and the planes. As well as elsewhere have have preserved a Cozma logical model, which is tens of thousands of years old. This is the same cosmology that we see reflected in the symbolism and earthworks of the ancient mound building cultures. It must go back to the original founding population of North America to be so widespread the ancient and historic native Americans viewed the costs no SIS consisting of three interconnected world, the above or sky world, the earth disk, and an underworld these realms are not considered separate, but rather is three connected layers of a single cosmos. The sky world and the underworld are not to be considered alternate, dimensions, or spiritual realms. But rather as parts of the same. Cosmo says the natural realm, which is directly perceptible by our senses. In other words, they're considered concrete realities and each of the three worlds is inhabited by beings of great power who are both spiritual and physical as mankind is both spiritual and physical the Algonquin speaking peoples of the Great Lakes region referred to these beings as the Manitou. And that's now gophers have come to understand that this term refers to intelligences who are other than human who interact with mankind. And of course, it would be a mistake to define these beings as near myths or symbols. As the great dog refer Alfred how will once put it the spiritual entities of the cosmos represent a continuum with the ordinary world of sense perception. So the three worlds in the beings who inhabit them are to the native Americans ancient and in historic times, very important present reality the earth. This is the world of living humans plants and animals,.
"cozma" Discussed on The News & Why It Matters
"So the media. Speaking of the media, you go to the grocery store, and you look at the checkout line, there's magazines there, and sometimes the magazines there are a little bit too risque. I know I was sharing schmo is always been, but society, his moved society move to where Cozma was like nineteen eighty now we're living in the Cosmo world of nineteen eighty and Cosmo is living in Penn Towse. Eight and with even with the headlines on the cover. I can't get over it. Because first of all, I'm embarrassed by reading them. Second of all I have my six year old son whose learning to read and he's like. And I'm like, stop raiding. Just nothing. This is why apparently took the bird box. Just blindfolded everywhere. You go were driving to that. My thirteen year old son. We were driving downtown to Dallas to see my sister. My daughter in the hospital, and there's this board for for sexy. Adult toys. Oh, yeah. And my son thirteen years old with his mom and dad, he were just joking, and we're reading stuff and just we jokes family. And so he starts reading this. Because it's about toys, and he's like, we got the best toys for okay? Never. But anyway, Victoria Hearst. She is a member of the Hearst family who also owns Cozma politics magazine. So it's a little bit awkward, but she is with us that Cozma should not be allowed to be sold without the harmful to minors laws applied to them. And we can all agree that that's fair. She's not trying to censor their free speech. So if you want to learn more about this campaign what you should because our children are reading this. This affects our children you can go to Cosmo hurts kids dot com. That is 'cause mo- hurts kids dot com. Stu gives us the names..
"cozma" Discussed on The News & Why It Matters
"According to reports was this response was like an hour or two before she was ready to go. Felony shimmy shit our bags packed got the letter. Like, no, you know. Nope. Going planes, not leave the tarmac heads. I love it. And this back and forth isn't very entertaining. But it really does highlight like big other issues like, for example, this trip Nessie pulls you shouldn't do this trip. It's dumb. You shouldn't be going on a trip to these three countries right now, especially in the middle of shut shutdown, but it was dumb. Anyway. She would get nothing done. It was pointless. We do this stuff. All the time. We waste millions of dollars every year these little trips that raise profiles overseas, and all that other nonsense. And in addition to that the biggest thing I think is how dependent our country is on this. I think look as this goes on and on and on it will become more problematic. More things start falling through the cracks. And this is what the Democrats are waiting for because something will happen. There's a terrorist attack or anything like that? We're in. We're in deep deep trouble. You know, he will lose that that PR battle. You think? So I'm not so sure he he keeps coming out and saying I'm waiting for you to come to the table. I'm waiting for you to. Oh, she it with me. And they're refusing to go. Isn't paying attention? And they see the clip where he says. Yeah. Go ahead blame it on me. Now, I I think that that's where their heads went longer. This goes on the the Democrats have been positioned by every media for the average person Democrats are positioned as the reasonable ones who just want some reasons wanna do they want commonsense. Border reform. I hate that we offered to open the open up the government and then talk the border, but he wouldn't do wouldn't do it. I will say forget about Donald Trump who has obviously we'll stick through the stuff, and he doesn't care. I think this the the main part of the job he actually likes this back and forth. He loves this stuff. But this is what the American people, and they love the people that voted for him. That's what I heard when I walked down the line of people who were voting, and I talked to Trump supporters of they said the same thing to be over and over again, Glenn we've done it. The other way, I want somebody. Who will burn the house down? Now. This isn't burning the house down. This is just saying I'm not playing by your rules. I don't care. I'm not afraid of you. That's what people want. Sure, it's just a question is that something over long-term switched because right now people are blaming him. They're saying they don't want the emergency thing was minus thirty five when they pulled it, which may be a reason why we haven't heard much about in the last couple of days, you know, every every part of this every out for him looks rough. And so maybe the dynamics change after a couple of weeks. I disagree. You had the right idea a week ago with Ted Cruz that's his out. I like that his out is. I mean, I would do if she doesn't let him go to congress. The Republicans should open up the doors. The Republicans should be seated they should have very different state of the union. Not all that pump and circumstance he should walk down and go guys. No, clapping and all that stuff guys. We're here to do work. Are the other party has decided not to show up that's shameful? Because here's the state of the union problem solution problem solution problem solution, we can get things done. But when they won't even come to the table because it's an election year. That's the problem. Okay. Fell President Trump whenever you're going back at the end of your day. And watching the news, and why it matters. You're welcome for the attack in a minute. We did. We all the time about morals declining. Right. And what we're allowing our kids to do and to watch and to see and one of our sponsors. It is Cozma hurts kids dot com. And so big toria Hearst who is actually a member of the Hearst family who owns Cozma politics magazine. She has decided to take a stand against what they're doing right now. Which is Jeffey correct me if I'm wrong, but right now Cozma Poyton magazine with all of their risk gay, pictures and articles and all of oracle yet..
"cozma" Discussed on The A24 Podcast
"From under the skin like that one that one track love right kinda the banger. Right. 'cause there's a lot of stuff on that score. That's like atmosphere, and to me love becomes somehow like the template that you built you create this whole world of love like music on Jackie to me in a sense that sort of like beautiful taffy as like this beautiful like kind of mellow trance that I've just dripping and falling apart everywhere, just stretching and it's such like specific world. And I think by tethering to like really specific thing that you created don't you feel like once you've determined that? You're good like you've confined all of these variations on her new things, maybe melodic or maybe in terms of sort of added texture, the dynamism, but the the your voice is really in place in you music think. Well, I'm going to say the same thing. May not I think the same thing will meet I'm what you've done in films. I mean, I guess what I'm trying to say is my experience so far of films is like, I guess as some areas are more familiar with in which can't like mall, textures and instruments and things like that things are changing every time a little bit. So nothing's that soda filled up really the I have. So it anything out quite yet. But I guess I guess it's led by the films of that. But to try and have that kind of salted to try and think of the sound for the film helps me to them be able to express myself within that otherwise. Yes, having you're not. I mean feel like electric music is kind of like the best game of a the psych of million levels. Like, exactly beyond. We'll cross anything. Not not. You'd literally you will plant for the rest of your life in. It's very kind of Cozma. Stratospheric just keeps on kind of relentlessly going. So I you know, it's important out front for me to kind of dislike reduce owe. That to the point where she now might have just been stuck on whenever for bent. Not maybe on to. I dunno some clean winner level. Yeah. You have some certain resin evil for at shea available cubes to fill with a bazooka. You definitely do in. You can do that. But it is absolutely like gift as just a fan a music when you hear something that's so clear clear. And it's so decides it it's so. Decisive? It's like, you're Juve crafted something that just sounds like you in that world. And of course, it it will, of course, it will change. And of course, you won't want to do. What you already have done, whatever. But there is something really special about this. Watching you go from under the skin to Jackie and those two films being, you know, being like a body of work so far that to me is impeccable. I'm telling me sweat. It's it's good. It's really it's really good. And it was very very interesting. Very interesting to listen to have you found the now, you'll make more first of all have you in any music for have you ever, just speaking. Again, if you have a written full competes game would you make your own computer game in fit? I like you would have to bail on the game side of his well, it's funny because all of my sort of that all that Mike gaming came in in handy with good time because action on screen requires you to think about the scale of intensity from one moment to the next more than quieter film yet. Right. And so. It's like an amazing. It's an amazing challenge and games are so relevant. Right. Because they literally have an engine that triggers. These dynamic musical bits bits like so the somebody composed some things with three of intensity somebody made a mellow version. Like a oh almost in emergency in the nyc full on emergency..
"cozma" Discussed on FiveThirtyEight Politics
"GOP turnout was high in two thousand eighteen but I mean, I think it's one of these things that galvanizes or contributes to the divides we see which is increasingly urban rural divide in a cosmopolitan, non Cozma politics divide. I mean, I I do think it's somewhat significant that you do see also rise in antisemitic rhetoric because there is kind of like who are you allowed to blame for your problems? If you're not satisfied with your with your situation, and which things are you allowed to say kind of out loud versus having to to dog whistle. And it seems like illegal immigrants are one of the. Groups that you can you don't have to dog whistle about right. You can say we should all agree. They should apply except for a few Democrats on the far left that we all agree that they should apply through some orderly process. We can all agree that people who have paid their dues or hardworking Americans and part of our community, but illegals, blah, blah, right now, the fact that places where you actually have a lot of illegal or unauthorized migration tend to be fairly democratic as an interesting, you know, counter to this and the fact that border states like, Texas and Arizona, and certainly California where some of Democrats best results at least on a relative basis in this midterm. You know, that's that's pretty interesting, by the way, I just wanna drop in your because we're floating between we started this conversation talking about migrants at the border, many of whom are Silom seekers. And I do think we wanna just clarify that we we understand that like that is an element of all of this. And we were talking earlier about the disgust changes of keeping asylum seekers in Mexico rather than holding them in the US where they would be released, and this is the a quote from someone who's the nasc-, Al attorney Lee. Gal aren't in the Washington Post. He's as we have not seen a specific proposal, but any policy that would leave individuals stranded in Mexico when evidently put people in danger the administration, the they're saying that they're going to consider triggering legal challenges because I think there's some potential violation to asylum-seeker rights which have been enshrined. So I'm not aware. I'm not an immigration specialist. But I just want to clarify what we're talking about. When we talk about the hoops that people are talking about and whether it's asylum seekers or immigration more. Generally. I just think like this is a catchall issue and an proxy issue. And I'd like to be really blunt about it. It's a way for you know, in the nineteen nineties the way that politicians said to white people. Hey, we're looking out for you was by talking about crime or by talking about the welfare like even eighties. Reagan. I think the. Way. You do it now is immigration and Trump has done a lot of that. And to me, the real question is, okay. So let's say for the next two years. This is what we have, you know, whether this is the Trump made crisis at the border or crisis inorganic organic crisis. It certainly going to be at the center of the conversation because Trump is going to make it at the center of the conversation. So like what a fact that has on the body politic. I think is is the question, and I don't know judging by two thousand eighteen I sort of think it's not it's not enough for Republicans yet is it worth just taking him beat and talking a bit about.
How to Like Bitter Flavors, Airplane Ticket Price Factors,
"The universe is expanding. But how fast it's expanding is a hot topic for scientists almost one hundred years ago, astronomer Edwin Hubble discovered that the universe is expanding at a predictable rate, which has been called the Hubble constant some recent more precise measurements have sharpened his accuracy. But they may also put our current understanding of physics in limbo. And the reason you picked this story today. Ashley is because this podcast is being released would be Hubble's one hundred twenty nine th birthday, happy birthday Hubble happy birthday. So before we talk about the new calculations. Here's how Hubble came up with the Hubble constant in the first place. It all started with. Giant clouds of dust and gas and space called nebula when astronomers founded nebula, they didn't know how far away it was if you've ever wondered whether a light in the night sky is a satellite or a star. You know, how hard it is to tell the distance of things in space well in the early nineteen hundreds Hubble found a way to calculate their distance. That's when he realized that nebula weren't located in our own galaxy, but way beyond it they existed as galaxies in their own right, then Hubble compared distance measurements with each galaxies velocity and found that the further away the galaxy was the faster it was moving away from us that led to the bombshell of the century the universe was expanding Hubble came up with a formula to determine the speed of the galaxy. And it uses the Hubble constant astronomers have used that ever since to judge. How fast the universe is expanding? But the constant has been updated as we've gotten better technology, like the Hubble space telescope, the Wilkinson microwave and Assad chirpy probe and. The Planck satellite. The original estimate was somewhere between fifty and one hundred kilometers per second per mega par sec in two thousand thirteen the number came out to sixty seven kilometers per second per mega park, but in December twenty sixteen a group called h zero lenses in Cozma grails wellspring calculated. The number was seventy two not sixty-seven. The thing is the fact that the Hubble constant is constantly changing. Could mean that there are elementary particles in play that we haven't discovered yet. It could mean the dark energy doesn't exist. But instead, there's a theoretical form called phantom energy that could exist. This all would mean new physics and addressed a change in our understanding of the universe. But for now, it's too soon to tell if you're looking for bitter flavors than you might look for a coffee dark chocolate or an India pale ale or IP, but have you ever wondered why some people love those flavor notes while other people can't stand them? We'll research shows that the reason might not be in your head. It might be in your saliva. I'm not. I'm not Knipe guy. But I am a coffee guy. I am a both person. I like I like coffee. I like pretty much anything better. I'm not a big dark chocolate person. But he neither do it. Yeah. I would like to learn more research into the subtle differences of these things, but overall there was some really cool findings in this study to start out saliva isn't just the thing that keeps your tongue moist. It's the biochemical medium of the mouth. That means that every chemical reaction that happens between your tongue and teeth is carried out against a backdrop of saliva. There's so much happening. That Purdue University has an entire institute called spit which stands for saliva perception ingestion tongs and the head of that lab is Dr cordelia running who wanted to figure out why people develop the ability to enjoy bitter food more as they get older. I mean, little kids aren't usually crazy about the taste of coffee after all Dr running in her team had a suspect in this. Tasty mystery bitter foods like dark chocolate get there. Biting taste from chemicals called polyphenyls in a new study. Participants alternated diets for six weeks every other week they drank polyphenyls rich chocolate almond milk a few times a day and during the chocolate consuming part of their diet cycle. Participants began to naturally produce a new kind of protein in their saliva one that easily binds and captures those polyphenyls at the same time. The protein started to show up the participants reported that they enjoyed the drink more and experienced it as less bitter or astringent in a nutshell. That's why you quote unquote, get used to better flavors, and here's a practical application for beer drinkers. According to a new report for produce spit lab, even those of us who prefer crisp pills nurse and rich Stoute's might benefit from trying more as in time. The bitter flavors can actually change the way we experienced taste anyway long story. Short flavor, influences diet, but diet may also influence saliva. Which in turn may influence flavor. Cheers today's episode is sponsored by purple mattress sleep is important it affects the quality of your daily life. And here's a not so fun fact, a lack of sleep makes you eat more. It's tough to stick to a diet. When your body is just screaming at you for more calories. So try a purple mattress, the purple mattress will probably feel different than anything you've ever experienced because it uses this brand new material that was developed by an actual rocket scientist. It's not like the memory foam. You're probably used to the purple material feels unique because it's both firm and soft at the same time. So it keeps everything supported, but it still feels really comfortable. It's also breathable. So it sleeps cool, and you'll get used to it without meeting your body to change your saliva, either with purple mattress, you can get one hundred nine risk free trial. And if you're not fully satisfied, you can return your mattress for a full refund. You'll also get free shipping and returns, and it's backed by a ten year warranty. So you have one more reason to sleep easy. Gonna love purple and right now curiosity daily listeners will get a free purple pillow with the purchase of a mattress. That's an addition to the great free gifts. They're offering site-wide just text curious to forty seven forty seven forty seven. The only way to get this free pillow is to texts curious to forty seven forty seven forty seven. That's C U R. I O US two four seven four seven four seven. Message and data rates may apply. Lots of people travel around the holidays. So here's a pro travel tip. Tuesday is no longer the best data book a flight. In fact, the day you buy your ticket is definitely not the biggest factor in how much you pay. So what is the best? Well, we're going to talk about it. Okay. Fine. A million excited flying. Don't wanna give it away at hush. So the best day to book your flight varies depending on who you ask and 2017 study by cheap air dot com. Founded on average no day of the week is better than any other to book a flight. The prices vary by less than one percent. There used to be more human. Invention where managers could create flash sales and a lot of the time. They were on Tuesdays and Wednesdays, but that changed thanks to computers humans are predictable. But algorithms can react to the market in real time. But there are decisions you can make to leave an impact on your wallet. One huge factor is how far ahead of time you book, cheap air found that a single flights lowest fare changes and average of seventy one times going up and down by an average of thirty three dollars about every four and a half days. That study also found that the best time to book a flight is between three weeks and three and a half months in advance of travel since fares tend to be within five percent of their lowest. You should book a little further in advance for spring and summer travel. When demand is high a study from Expedia and the airlines reporting corporation found something similar for most routes. The lowest prices are found thirty days or more ahead of the departure date and rise sharply after that all of the studies found that there's no benefit to waiting until the last minute by and large you'll end up paying hundreds more. Than you need to the other big factor is when you actually travel according to the cheap air study the cheapest days to fly are Tuesday and Wednesday when you'll save an average of seventy three dollars per ticket Sunday is the most expensive the Expedia study found that the cheapest day to travel domestically depends on the airport, but internationally Thursday and Friday our best. The results are clear if you're looking to save money on air travel. It's best to plan ahead and be flexible in your travel
"cozma" Discussed on Truth & Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast
"That was for Mandy new film by panel Cozma toss. It starts nNcholas cage. Andrea rice per in luminous. Roach is the directors follow up to maybe could under the black rainbow, which I've never seen is reportedly is ominous. It sounds like rain. Oh, not just under beyond my apologies. So Mandy set in one thousand nine hundred three in the Pacific northwest couple living bliss in their woodland cabin. He works some kind of lumberjack. I think she works as shop assistant. They spend their evenings cooing over each other watching nice TV shows. And so spooning I would say it would you say spooning the right the right term for it? I mean, it's this loving huddle. Yeah. And then gosh, Don it many bus full of religious maniacs hippies, religious maniacs, who love drugging people and doing horrible things to them, not dissimilar to the Manson family. I didn't know the Mets. Family, but I assume they were like, is what I'm saying? These people were like, they rolled by and I guess, all hell breaks loose. So Hannah. Let's call it special film. I think it's a special one Neak film in many ways, I think. And I think the director himself is of he's described it as a pre basic revenge movie. Yeah, he's not so over over flowery when he describes it. So it's revenge movie, but it's over two hours. What? Why is that. I mean, I can't speak for Panos. I've seen it twice now and I think it's really nice. That's two hours not just because I enjoyed it, but because you spend the first hour of this movie or the first forty minutes and the kind of with red Monday, I nNcholas cage is character. So yes should have explained this red is Nick cage and Mandy is Andrea iceberg. You become quite invested in the little with relationship and the, you know, she tells him a story about a childhood. She's quite traumatic and we see that during and she's very good at that. And we get some footage of her reading this. This great sounding pope paperback in. I think with revenge movies, usually any gas. So of course we go on that. It's like, okay, I've got to invest in this story and these characters without knowing the bed minimum. Whereas Mandy, I think he do kind of you get a real sense that they love each other so much and. It to be seen quite reasonable after all this traumatic stuff happens. Nicosia's care. I'm just gonna kill. Everyone like fatty is man. I'm in is more of an exploitation thing to actually like make you fall in love with some people and then horrible things to them oversee what they do to Mandy is like pretty horrible, but intensive exploitation vs like it could have been way was she see that much really, which is quite pleased about it. Didn't atole fail sexual violence despite the fact that the cult leader is kind of. This is obviously like he's like, I want I need hone very like, okay, this, he's got to like concubines one who she's very creepy. And the other is kind of this young woman who seems off a clue what was going on. And yeah, I was quite impressed at how known exploits of it felt to me. I did. Maybe I was just waiting. I won't it into it Antonio. So I've this as something of of a horror expert. How does Mandy fit into the horror genre? Does it tool well into the hawk zone in the it seems to evoke demon -nology and demons recovered as in the film that have presented his demons and have a whole kind of mythology behind them. Tell us about those because that quite interesting. Those PVC clad bikers, they've clearly been styled to resemble the Santa bites from hell. Raison bikers who win. Yes. What you called nailed navy fetish I guess. And they summoned by an implement. That's an cult device called the horn of Abraxas, which is in fact a kind of flute. And they always are. And one of the things that the film don's is established as the cult members and that and that kind of peripheral hangs on as at having sort of supernatural powers..
"cozma" Discussed on The Right Time with Bomani Jones
"Those are the Russian space craft that the astronauts take to get tuned from the station at first rose Cosmo's thought it might have been caused by a small meteorite that hits the Soyuz, but after looking at it more closely now suspect it was made by a drill of some kind and the head of risk Cozma said they were considering all scenarios for how it got there. Perhaps it was made by some worker on the ground or maybe it was made in space. Well, since then that theory of astronaut sabotage has spread like wildfire in Russian media. One. Paper cited sources from roscosmos that claim. They're considering the possibility that NASA astronaut drilled a hole to force an evacuation earth for sick crew member. And then NASA basically had to put out a statement to squash. All of those rumors Russia continues investigate though, and we still don't know where the whole came from. All I'm saying is this on sandwich coming from on that, but visit league in space station, wake me up. Let's fix this right now. Right? I'll know what I need to electrical tape around nowhere. No duct Tate. We still don't know where the leak came from. Yeah. What how does that work? No, no, we need air buddy. We need air. I do love the, maybe it was NASA. How what somebody just get out of this space out of space ship, come over, drill hole, Joe Becky in a away like dry by sorts. Someone leave the window open and I get a warm inside the space station. Notice that I am not interested in going to space. All all go into space is best case scenario. I've make it back. So when you learn musk offers you.
"cozma" Discussed on We're No Doctors
"It's gotten a lot of love from the editors at Cozma when people in their thousands of five star reviews on camparis website from people who are now coconut converts as true, go check out their website or literally the housands and thousands of reviews, and they're all amazing. And this is camparis number one selling product. They can barely keep it in stock camparis. The outer in doesn't leave behind a sticky white residue, which I love just the sweet subtle scent of fresh coconut milk. That's right. Coconut milk. I don't know if you've gone to. To. Drug store in gotten your deodorant and like walk down the aisle, and they're just does what makes me most miserable is walking down the aisle trying to find a new DO at, and it's just full of sense that are not actual sense like ocean thoughts or spring days, and then you take a cab v. smell and you're like, this is like chemicals not Campari. And it's also free of silicone sulfates parabens GIO GMO's and baking soda. So it's great for sensitive skin like mine. I'm a ginger and I have tried many the odorants that give me rashes and it's the chemicals. So that's horrible. But not co pari..
"cozma" Discussed on The Church of What's Happening Now
"And it becomes very difficult to find those friends that are not gonna talk during a movie that are not going to be honest with you between you name i rather go to the movies by myself i'm not gonna let anybody i've always been a movie because i don't like drum i don't wanna get to you if i tell you get ready eleven o'clock because we gotta go chinese by twenty 'cause the movie start to the call the twelve i really told the chinese guy yesterday i was going to be be ready for me like it was an event like i was you know i never got to see this but when i heard this i always dwelled on a marketing class in college at the university of colorado some intro whatever class and they were talking about how in the sixties and fifties when a new car would get out would be released they say the new chevrolet comes out september first yeah that cozma showroom august i with a blanket thumb and everyday people woke up just to take a peek under the blanket z look on the sheet whatever the fuck you wanna call it that was over the car you know it created a sense it created a different feeling in you yeah that's what i still remember peeing a little boy watching the trailer for the french connection at like i can wait for that fucking movie to come out you know i could judge a movie now today my trail yeah i it doesn't take a genius you could you could see that this is the goal of this movie you could tell yeah so like i said to you i felt beat by the movies when i went that time my wife it was like two or three times i went to the movies i went home and said that was a great movie but why did i do this amount i had to pay the park walk a mile yeah i did all this shit to go to this fucking movie that was so fucking expensive for that i.
"cozma" Discussed on Elvis Duran and the Morning Show
"She's bam all right it's not there yet nope not yet not yet her i don't know if you call us in the news walmart is taking cosmo out of the checkout line so the magazines that they have well they think that it's just it's not a family friendly cover typically in cosmo does cover things that are a little more provocative than they would like to you know merge into their image walmart sex quizzes right there like take the sex quiz exactly yeah by the way that i love taking the cosmo quiz it's not always about sex but typically is alan we have sleepovers that was the one thing you did at the pajama party do the cosmo quiz while you were there the cozma quiz i'll ask it to a total strangers on airplanes hey you don't know me but you're sitting in to a right next to me to be may i give you may i administer the cosmo quiz in nine times out of ten they say no go f yourself look you know i know that cozma isn't for the their image at walmart just like like our show isn't for everyone i mean we do cover some topic sometimes that are little more racy than some people would like with their kids around them so anyway so walmart's doing that to have a lot of stuff in the news today did you ever read the catcher in the rye of course in one school you had to read that jd salinger's catcher in the rye it's one of those angsty highschool books that we all had to read they're saying that if all books you should bring back and read again as an adult the catcher in the rye is the one.
"cozma" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast
"Seasons as they entered their rebuild but i don't know if there's more tolerance for losing at the the ownership level in baseball now they're probably is but how would you describe the state of the relationship between the the people in charge of the padres and the person in charge of the piedras roster given not only the the lack of success but also of course the ah the disciplinary concerns that prowler has faced because of his own actions after the collective burden for what happened in 2015 uh yes uh that was the uh the roster asia probably put together and vow was up bring fee ownership on added our big mistake it turned up but you know they they also got hooked up and after you honour who found without refugee amna i think they all learned big lessons from that so yeah i mean after after that faith moved onto him really blowing up as farm system than yeah it's it's still question whether you can build a functioning majorleague roster that can make the playoffs on why five with fiery since that'll happen resources and other quotes they will have access to needles certain players in the top tier the market or do they just can't afford to make the stakes like the the cubs can so it's uh it's a slim margin the very ones are going after person like carrie cozma refereeing 100 plus million um but you know probably has built farm system and he's been given the resources to do it to uh to the point where it's uh you feel you feel like you know some of these guys just half it because of the sheer numbers of it so they they also you wanna see that through let him see that through so that's why they gave him a contract extension then i think right now things are pretty good ownership in asia caller you out he wandered butte or them is going to be right and uh if not now and they both stop before but uh you know look at the farm system right now that's kind of weird they're giving in watch kudos dc that there's any sort of opportunity here said the padres with the with the chargers no longer in town padres are now the show they're they're the ones showing town in is there an opportunity for them to emerge and tried to.
"cozma" Discussed on GSMA Basketball Podcast
"I'm on we need you to sit on a for a while because i have a fillon that you are gonna you're gonna like it a little late us just enjoy it just think about a little process lauck's are ten in twenty seven the lakers are eleven and 26 so that you don't want to be the worst him the league though you don't you don't want to do that but anyway what up happening was are they end and let me just give you this two bit though they're not taking again lie they don't want a tank this isn't this isn't like a tank situation because their first round draft pick is gonna go to the sixers or the celtics so they don't want a tank that's not something they wanted to actually want to have a pretty good pixel at the pick they do give away won't like help another team get pretty good but anyway after the game call cozma said we gave up you could see they got bath after basket we had no resistance on him on the defensive in and often seven when these are tough which are the do it individually you can't do that in a sling i took a low lead and we just wanna be selfish on the floor we don't compete on defense they killed us tools by nearly forty it's pretty embarrassing to be out there so i have a fillon that like this i'm not going to say this is a this is passive aggressive i'm going to say this probably they added the version of what he said my emma locker room because i feel like he was livid because the thing is as carl cozma is um the best player on the lakers in case you haven't been watching on though i go onto balls like the hype like that's that's the hype inmates who be probably hear about it for in our watch law the ball but key like calls me he's the guy so i feel like he's only gonna be able to handle so much mike so much lonzo ball hoopla while he scoring seventeen point five and averaging six rebounds a game he's gonna be handles and he put the mic thirty point games he's had some some really stellar gains you'll get he's going to handle so much of that.
"cozma" Discussed on Marketplace All-in-One
"Reflect on that in both magazines you took cosmo uh to a very high profile pollution in the election cycles of of twelve and fourteen and then and then uh heading into two thousand sixteen clearly intentional well it wasn't just me there's an entire team of people and i would be wrong site was just me but what i was interested in was a moment of empowerment and women and i think cozma was the my understood that before any other woman's media because we started doing in two thousand twelve and it come inside it really with the advent of lean in which was a very important book by show samba which really pointed out she collided all the evidence and really showed the renault women in leadership in america and that's a problem and it's a problem for business and it's a problem for the coach how important was it for a cosmos specifically and it's business proposition for you to have a point of view well i didn't know what would have happened if you'd appointed someone who had a different point of view but i think for cosmo it turned out to be very very helpful when you took over marieclaire in two thousand six or so run did you know what you're doing i had no idea what i was doing when i took maryclaire over in two thousand six but i was surrounded by a very bright bunch of young women who had very clear ideas and i will say knew that i believe there was a magazine that could exist where women who are interested in the middle east and must kara could find things to enjoy what is it about magazines for you.
"cozma" Discussed on Effectively Wild: A FanGraphs Baseball Podcast
"Let up relax agreed to find better than air cozma i don't care yes okay well uh i i thought this should be it convenient opportunity i don't know why said that i thought this would be an opportunity did need najib given there to pick up a conversation that we sorta touched on months ago i think a navigator they're almost unexpectedly and i thought it'd be worth talking a little bit more about how it seems like baseball writing his changed over the past ten or fifteen years now that's going to be too broad of a topic and when i say baseball reading i really mean analytical reading or at least the ah the writing that we encounter in analytical spheres i went back and forth on whether or not we should have some very historically experienced a guest on the segment but ultimately procrastination won out over preparation so that's where we are maybe we'll have a guest for our third revisit of this subject down the road but with belt i guess that would be a nice little entry into how i think it's unusual especially now to have a player who seems to get criticised some much even though the numbers any number that's worth it solves demonstrates that brenna belt is a a very good base butler and it is up it is odd that he received so much criticism because it's just not something that were used to do so one i guess to start things off it i it is cleared without question that analytical reading is more widespread more people are doing it even jon heyman is using war in his articles you for god's sake like the battle is over the nearly said were.