35 Burst results for "Damore"

Here's the new Democratic plan for $1400 stimulus checks

The Economist: The Intelligence

07:11 min | 4 months ago

Here's the new Democratic plan for $1400 stimulus checks

"Over the course of the pandemic america's spent about four trillion dollars supporting its economy. That's pressing nearly twenty percent of gdp before the crisis. Henry curve is our economics editor. The big question is how much adds to that support for the remainder of two hundred twenty one. And so what is in mr biden's plan as it stands now well. The total proposal from the white house is four one point nine trillion dollars of new spending. So almost half as much again is what's been spent already and actually the biggest item in that is for these. Nearly universal checks go to most americans. The biden proposal would send an upper forty nine hundred dollars to most americans and that would top the six hundred dollars they received as a result of the last stimulus bill in december to make a total of two thousand dollars which was a number that was popularized by president trump. Democrats seized on. So that's the biggest item but there's lots of other stuff in there as well as three hundred and fifty billion dollars state and local governments. That has money for vaccines testing. There's somebody to help schools reopened and there's a program in that fight child poverty by increasing america's choice tax credit a near universal hand out for families with children and republicans have have made a counter offer on the order of six hundred billion dollars. What's missing from that while they would tone down the checks as they called universal handouts make them much more means tested. That plan doesn't include any new money for state and local governments. The republicans have always said that democrats just want to use the federal government bailout states who are spending too much so they don't include that money and that's quite a big chunk and they trimmed and some other areas as well they do still have the same amount for vaccines testing and healthcare and all this discussion is going on just a few months after the the most recent round of economic aid i mean. Is it already really necessary. So what i do is i. Divide into two buckets. There's one set of things which is essentially like disaster relief. Spending the unemployment insurance extension for instance is replacing lost incomes of workers who have being turfed out their jobs through no fault of erron and are in need but then sometimes the debate about stimulus is framed as what does the economy need from a top down perspective to sort of get gdp growing again. And that's why. I think the debate is a little bit more confused. Gdp is currently down because the hospitality sector hotels restaurants and entertainment venues and transportation. Just not operating close to capacity because social distancing and it doesn't matter how much you pause that's not going to change immediately so then the question is. How much stimulus does the economy to recover. Once you can reopen and that's quite harder due to because there's a lot of debate about how quickly you're going to see things rebound wants the happens because there's so much stimulus in the economy already. What are the downsides to passing the one point nine trillion dollar bill if that number is as you say too big. So that's the big question of the moment. A lot of people think that the economic era has shifted in a way that makes that freed exploring free interest rates silo and of course to a point that is true. I think the danger is that if you do more and more stimulus that you won't overheat the economy now because so much of a shutdown but when the economy reopens maybe lots of pent-up damore doubt that so the cost is that you might get a burst of inflation later when the stimulus is if you like unleashed fully that said we have undershot our inflation targets for a long time the american economy certainly deal with a one off burst of inflation but perhaps the way to look at. It is the white house. Joe biden. They want to spend on other things as well as this bill. They also want to spend on infrastructure. Which could be bailed running into the trillions of dollars to so you may want to hold some of your firepower back in reserve for infrastructure or other priorities and so if that number is simply too big than than to think of it in that top down way what do you think a good number would be so. I think it's very difficult to come up with a good number from the top down perspective because of the uncertainty so to give you a idea of the scale here the congressional budget office. Which is america's official congressional forecaster just projected that the shortfall in america's gdp from his potential with the end of next year will be about one point three percent. The biden proposal for one point nine trillion is six times that gap. So it's really massively overshooting. So i think the right way determined how much to spend is just to look at it at disaster relief from baltimore perspective. Guard line by line and say what is necessary. I think the unemployment insurance boost is definitely necessary. The vaccine spending was obviously very high return. But when you start getting into the ferry generous checks. I think the case is weak and that also goes for the money for state and local governments at the start of the crisis. There was a lot of concern. The state and local governments in america would lose a lot of tax revenue as a result of the economy shutting down by natural fact. They've done a lot better than expected so their budgets have held up. So i think the right way to look at it would be that you should do is necessary for as long the pandemic assists and you'd probably get some close to a trillion dollars and then later if the economy needs more widespread stimulus because growth is disappointing. Maybe dan that's the time to do more. By the moment. I think is quite difficult to build a case for full nearly two trillion dollars and certainly the democrats are struggling. To make that case. I mean having said what you think woodwork What do you actually think is going to happen. Well that's quite difficult to judge at the moment. So there's this interesting trade off. The democrats will per year more or less. Have the power to override or circumvent the republican filibuster in the senate so they can get through that plans even if there's republican opposition. So they have if you like a free hit and they could use it on getting this one point nine trillion proposal through that said it's not just republicans that the white house got to worry about the moderate democrats in the senate may not support the full bill so it will probably come down a bit anyway. I think one point on trillions quite unlikely. But if they did compromise with the republicans on a small number they could save that free. Hit if you like for some other priority or indeed for passing more stimulus later. Should it prove necessary. So i think it depends on the outcome of that political judgment the white house. I think probably that they are sufficiently far away from the republicans they will use reconciliation. That's the procedure to get around the filibuster. So you will get a large stimulus. But i still think in the end is gonna come down a little bit from the one hundred and

Henry Curve Mr Biden President Trump America Erron White House Biden Damore Federal Government Joe Biden Congressional Budget Office
"damore" Discussed on Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

03:37 min | 5 months ago

"damore" Discussed on Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

"But it was just an contextual. Understanding in volatility can run in both directions now volatility. Bitcoin is skewed to the upside. So the distribution is lopsided great but through still significant downside the other thing. I've spoken a lot on. Twitter about is very. I went back and looked at ethereal and tried to understand it. In terms of how price we have stopped to flow in somewhat of bitcoin. And i realize it's basically just following metcalfe's law which is the have basically the more network connections are are the more people in the network damore goes up in price i it's move valuable and also then compared. Bitcoin now is a killer. One bitcoin to a theorem using when they both had a million addresses actively addresses. What was bizarre. It was exactly mapping the two thousand seventeen cycle. They will exactly at.

Bitcoin damore metcalfe Twitter
5 charts show what the global economy looks like heading into 2021

The Tel Aviv Review

03:07 min | 5 months ago

5 charts show what the global economy looks like heading into 2021

"Our yesterday's professor fluke. She's vice president of research. And the william davidson senior fellow for economic policy at israel democracy institute. She's the former governor of the bank of israel and professor at department of economics at the hebrew university of jerusalem earlier this month Professor flog served as the co chair of the idea is l. e. horovitz conference where the most pressing issues relating to israel's economy and society where discussed professor conflict. Hello and welcome back to the tel aviv review. Good morning. so. When corona virus hit it seemed like we were heading for an economic downturn that would rival the great depression but according to the bank of israel and always estimates israeli economy in terms of gdp per capita on employment growth and other measurements seems to be bouncing back and within a few years to return more or less to the levels prior to the crisis and it seems also that this crisis if everything goes according to plan will even less devastating than the two thousand nine hundred thousand nine downturn. So where the initial estimates and overreaction altogether anything wrong. I think we're still in the middle of a very serious crisis. It's true that recently we've seen some oppo revisions both today. A growth estimates of the global economy and also for the the projections for the israeli economy. But still we're talking about a very deep recession globally. Were talking about according to the most recent projections of the cd. We're talking about a contraction of over four percent this year and hopefully a rebound of about four percent next year. This is just in comparison to the global financial crisis the global economy contracted by only zero point one percent so we're still talking about a very deep recession and that's true also for the israeli economy If we are on the path as described by damore to mystic scenario that was a published by the bank of israel it means to the economy will contract this year by about five percent. And we'll rebound by about six percent next year. If we are on the less optimistic scenario where the corrina is not contained the pandemic is not contain then we will have a somewhat more severe contraction this year but much slower recovery by next year so i would say Were still talking about two very serious crisis. A very severe recession however it's true the israeli economy is doing somewhat better relative to other economists. I

William Davidson Israel Democracy Institute Bank Of Israel Hebrew University Of Jerusalem Department Of Economics Israel Depression Damore
In the Waiting

Chasing Elephants Audio Podcast

03:55 min | 7 months ago

In the Waiting

"I do believe that waiting is a season in of itself because it can be a time period it can be Whether that be a short time period or a longtime period. And i think that we can be an awaiting season even when we're going through a completely different season as well Something can be going on our lives where that's happening fast. But then we're also waiting on something that we've been praying about are looking towards for a long time And i think that. I mean i truly believe that. A lot of people are always in a waiting period of something whether it be Do something applicable to their lives or something that's applicable to society. So i think that we can always learn from what we can do at that time as flavors and as individuals waiting seems to be the theme. Doesn't it this year. Yes hellish year. Called twenty twenty. It seems to be the the were. Were waiting on. Figure out what this thing is. Yep waiting on the curb. Waiting on the second way were waiting on a vaccine corned year waiting until our state meets the requirements and we will gather again. We're waiting on when we can get back. Church were waiting on and everybody keeps on christmas. Were on this week. Just are ready for christmas right. I mean we were just way behind satan. Okay it'll be over by the time this episode airs. But thank goodness then. We're on a fasttrack tickers. Yes my wife actually said down. Chris talked me yesterday about Like her for her. It's a it's a. It's attention in our marriage. Like you can't decorate until november 'til 'til thanksgiving is over. Let's have turkey and she's like. But i'm grateful for christmas so let's is a win win. Yeah let's have the decorations during thanksgiving and slowly over the years. He is a beautifully manipulative. Person comes in this one idea. He so sanctified other ways but this is sinful of her over here he literally moved the day one day earlier will last year we decorated. I think i would like to call that strategic strategic right but she goes last year we decorate on on this day and she moved at one day earlier. Yes said this year this year and so we were having our conversation. This was yesterday and she goes. So i'm gonna decorate on november. Sixth and i went out on like five minutes ago. We were decorating the day after thanksgiving. How did we get here. It is here you agreed to it. That's all senior. Don't think i agree to it. I think you connived and and out strategized me on that one but we will. We'll be decorate eaten so it will be decorating when this airs. Maybe mega damore or something anyways hilarious but the waiting is a is a is a is very strategic thing in the life of a believer. I d i do not think it was an accident that when jesus died on the cross and was resurrected on sunday there was no instructions for saturday. that's good is wait while i want you to wait we do anticipate And really that's a big thing We wander but our in our wandering we're waiting on the day In which we will see the lamb of god face to face in which we will step foot into heaven a place that was formerly something. We could only imagine

Chris Jesus
First Berlin Production Equipment, New Largest Supercharger Location, Daimler Emissions

Tesla Daily: Tesla News & Analysis

05:40 min | 9 months ago

First Berlin Production Equipment, New Largest Supercharger Location, Daimler Emissions

"Our here, and today we have a super charger network update, which is nice. Little throwback for those of you that have listened to the podcast for a long time I used to do those every day at the start of the podcast. We also have some news on Berlin paint a small little updates slash rumor. I would call it on Battery Day and the news on Daimler Nikola Motor as. Well. Tesla stock with another really strong day to day even though it was relatively quiet news wise finishing up seven point two percent to four hundred and forty nine dollars seventy six sense that compared to the Nasdaq up one point two percent we'll start off with these super charger news. This is coming from Brian Mac se on twitter, who is a long-time listener and I believe Patriot supporter of. The podcast who happen to come across a super charger network location under construction near Firebaugh California. As far as I can tell, this location had not yet been noticed. So upon Brian tweeting these out Tesla Motors Club Forum members did some digging on this and they were actually able to find that the permit for the site as well as planning documents for sort of a conglomerate travel center at. This location those documents disclosed that Tessa. We'll have fifty six spots for Tesla charging at this travel center. Assuming each of those spaces has a super charger associated with it. fifty-six chargers would put this as the largest superchargers location in North America and possibly in the world surpassing cattleman city in the United States at forty chargers and believe in China, there are a couple locations that have fifty chargers. So. Pretty exciting this location is between San Francisco and La driven miles. It's about two hundred and thirty miles from La and about one hundred and fifty from San Francisco. It's not clear if these will be all version three superchargers but I'd have to imagine that they would be and as far as other features go. It looks like about two thirds of them thirty eight of the fifty six. will be pull through hopefully accommodating the use of a trailer and making things a bit easier for the cyber truck and potentially also accommodating the semi of course, cincy unveil of the semi. We haven't heard much more about Tesla's mega charger plans. So hopefully, we get a bit of an update on that during battery debt. Right next today is an update on Gigabytes Lynn gigafactory underscore four on twitter. Has Been following. The gigafactory development closely looks like some equipment has started to arrive, and some of that equipment carries branding for Geico Tikey Shah? which is a paintshop solutions provider based in Milan Italy. There's also some signing there that is co branded between that company and desolate GEICO take show describes their approach by saying quote innovation is our weapon of choice were constantly increasing the technological possibilities in. Order to meet the needs of the most demanding customers in a highly competitive sector and quote they also seem to be heavily focused on sustainability and they're their paintshop operations. They have a project called the party's project, and they say quote with the Party's project launched in two thousand, five Geico Kotecki show was the world's first company to offer zero environmental impact paintshop reducing consumption by seventy percent and. So. Without really knowing much more about the company does he pretty good fit for Tesla we know Tesla has pretty big aspirations with the shop and gigabyte Lin Yuan talked about it many times and even setting Matt aside, it's good to start to see some production equipment on the grounds of Giga Berlian and though I haven't seen it yet. Maybe this gives us another milestone to compare the progress with Giga Shanghai from what I can. Tell, it looks like paintshop equipment started being put in place at Giga. Shanghai. In early to mid August of two thousand, nineteen with production of course, then starting about four months later. So if that's the case, if Berlin falls a similar time line that could potentially project out to start production and January probably best to keep expectations for later than that but I do think it's helpful to keep an eye on how those timelines compare all Right next up today is something that could end up being completely nothing but I thought it was at least interesting enough to share earlier today Fred Lammert over at electric tweeted out a couple of images of him holding a pretty significantly sized battery cell and Fred Ask if anyone has seen this battery cell before or you have some information about them, please reach out to him. A says also by the way, this new cell May. Or may not have been made by Tesla I don't really have much speculation to add this. A couple of people on twitter were saying that it does look like a tablets design which we've talked about and past episodes. But really just pointing out to say could be something to keep an eye out for the next couple of days if electric is able to you dig up a little bit more information on whatever this ends up being. Last couple of pieces of news here. Today I on Daimler Daimler has reached a settlement with the US government to pay one and a half billion dollars and settlements and penalties to the US and California State to resolve allegations of Daimler using emissions test cheating software to conceal the actual emissions from vehicles even with the settlement, and despite the fact that engineers at the EPA found software designed to cheat the emissions tests. Damore denies wrongdoing saying quote as stated in the consent degrees the. Class Action Settlement the company denies the authorities allegations as well as the class action plaintiffs claims and does not admit any liability to the United States. California plaintiffs or otherwise and quote. So I don't know kind of disappointing to see a settlement of that nature that doesn't require the admission of fault with such seemingly strong evidence against Daimler right lasting today is a quick update on Nikola Motors. It sounds like from the comments yesterday that most of you preferred that I don't do significantly. Deep dive on this budget stick to the high level updates, which I'm totally fine with if Trevor Milton wanted to come back on the PODCAST, I would probably do that. Otherwise, we'll stick with these updates anyway today the Wall Street Journal and other outlets are reporting that the Justice Department has started to also investigate Nikola Motors due to the allegations that they had misled investors by making exaggerated claims about their technology I know that sounds similar to

Tesla Twitter Geico Daimler Nikola Motor United States Berlin Brian Mac Tesla Motors Club Daimler Daimler Nikola Motors San Francisco California LA Giga Shanghai Firebaugh California Action Settlement North America Fred Lammert Wall Street Journal
Show 32   Comedy Podcast..."It Was Her Idea" - burst 1

Standup Comedy "Your Host and MC"

01:27 min | 9 months ago

Show 32 Comedy Podcast..."It Was Her Idea" - burst 1

"To, be a woman in the nineties but I just think that we're getting advice from all the wrong people. I just finished my copy of speaks. Apparently, he takes to. Here's her advice. You ladies taking a shower open your mouth very well, I let the water rushes strike your deep it acts as a water pick. I get the by leading. My skirt. We must stop hurt. Again. You Got James Damore beautiful British actors from the loser non-commercials. Christmas. Only. WanNa smell like the garden. That moult. Living Romantically. Involved two men WANNA live. Romantically. Women answering for men. Gee How unusual. Why men don't know what they want they've never heard the sound of their own voice. God gave the Ten Commandments to. Choice would have thought. That's what he said. But I really don't.

James Damore
Justin Jacobson - The E-sports Observer

The Business of Esports

09:49 min | 10 months ago

Justin Jacobson - The E-sports Observer

"We have just Jacobsen on the podcast he's an e sports and entertainment attorney in New York City who works with professional athletes, gamers, musicians among other creative talents He was also recently appointed, and this is where we talked about or at least his company the manager of Ford models newly formed E. Sports and gaming. Talent Division. Justin. Welcome to the PODCAST. And the things we said about four miles although I don't think we said anything bad. We just wanted to get signed to Ford models. Yeah. I. I'm still waiting just I hope that's why you came on the podcast is well, you know you're trending in the right direction shirt you're wearing a nice presentation going on. Yeah I brushed my hair for this. I'm not gonNA live like species I. figured I figured it was time to show up in my best so Are you implying that Williams the better looking one between the two of us because I'm about to be wearing. Dressed up for me. now, Justin look I know our listeners actually the question I get from my students actually recently has been all about talent agencies in that part of the business I'd love for you to tell our listeners a bit what you do how you got into East sports what you're doing at Ford models now just some of the background. We as been an entertainment attorney for over a decade working primarily in music and sports and fashion, or than about five years ago I kind of really transitioned working the East sports in gaming world started working with a bunch of different East sports, town agencies, both in house an outhouse the really familiarize myself with the different players in the team's how the deals are structured and how you kind of engage in. That and for the last few years I've kind of just been doing that on my own helping different players and teams and brands as well as other management firms. kind of would their legals, trademarks, copyrights contracts also do some visa and immigration work for players. So really just kind of all the legal and business side of the industry and you know, as you mentioned Ford, they're pretty established town agency. Primarily in kind of the model in high fashion world but in other markets including in Latin America they had a very strong more traditional talent platform representing musicians and professional athletes, and we just kind of good looking people and obviously in light of what's going on in the world, they're kind of more shifting toward Damore global platform they already had an established digital. influencer division where they had you know beauty and fitness and wellness models and really were able to kind of expand that into the sports and gaming world and you know as I said, I worked with many of the top teams I've done deals and overwatch really call do pro-lee fortnight's he has go halo of these big major games all the major teams across. The industry and from there I was really able to kind of have my own connections with different brand representatives and really kind of take this approach that I learned from the more traditional entertainment and sports agents that I've worked with and kind of apply to this bigger sports and gaming world. So now we signed initially ten talent and kind of looking at some other ones and really try to have a bunch of different people across the board who really what we're looking at is people that kind of transcended they weren't just gamers. They'd had other things going on whether they were coach for a team or they were caster or they really like sneakers and fashion or you. Know. They also just had this really his unique history or known hip hop game where he's really being hot ninety seven's world kind of on the red carpet interviewing these celebrities and you know really kind of having all these musicians and athletes actors gaming with him like almost every day of the week. So really kind of look for unique talent that we can kind of takes Ford's existing ecosystem and the brand even decades and really start offering you know unique Colin. That may be you know has his gaming know fortnight stream or are they play warzone there to touquet player, but they also have other things going on and we can start integrating some of their products into what? You know these sports players have been doing. I mean so you basically just described me and William. So I'm doubly doubly offended now and I would put my sneaker collection up against anyone's Now I. Know You maybe on my radar now? Jet. Mentally, Paul has a poppin sneaker collection. But here's the question like maybe you could talk to a couple of the the initial players you signed and what you know truly was sort of the thesis in your mind why you sign them and more importantly. Like what the future how do you develop these guys? How do you know how do you monetize them? How do you look at the next two to five years for them? We you know we kind of have like a really big take top gaming creator and someone who's kind of a coach also has his own podcast and really trying to figure out new ways that are maybe not solely related to streaming or you know like this is what I do extreme all day I'm going to compete in tournaments like how do we build these other avenues? So like we're helping them setup merge and finding unique designers to kind of give them their own kind of brand identity beside think that you know what I Learned from the more music world and some of the athletes it's all about kind of finding what's unique and highlighting it, and we have some talks with some brands that kind of are looking to get into the space. So we're really kind of focused on more than non endemic ones I see there's you know some of them are starting to come in when you have Lori L. Prod or Louis the con- but you know there's just a ton of more from you know more hair care products and face care products and you know. Even the high end luxury brands that are maybe looking at it, but don't really know how to go about it, and maybe they don't. WanNa. Spend a lot of money and do the wrong thing and it come off bed because as we know, that's not what you do. That's how you lose the market instantly. So it's you know hoping a familiar face in Ford that they kind of know the level that they come from and kind of someone like me who's really understand how you activate properly how you kind of find the unique. Stories. Like we sign this female Gamer who you know one of the best go players in the world and we're kind of figuring out ways to maybe develop you know training camps or interactive ways where she can have these how to get better female. She go camps to K. Coaches, kind of teaching than youth in how you kind of the next generation. So we're trying to look at how we can build around what their interests are and bring them some unique opportunities that you know maybe some of the other people in the world. Town Industry. Kinda can get do. You wanted to ask something. Yeah I'm just curious about like. So do you see the Ford Models Niche? Basically as there are a lot of talent agencies that represent Tammy, sports today right and you know I put many of the minute category, which is like Gamer I write basically their job is they represent people who are great gamers get on top pro teams. They got them a good salary on that team, etc right and those tend to historically those have been smaller East sports bespoke agencies have grown up from the community. Now that's changed quite a lot and you have other major talent agencies coming in like a and others that are taking really active role so and I kind of put those other. Than another category as well. Sort of these larger more established players. So given that ecosystem, right? He kind of sports specialists, some of the bigger agencies is it right to say you think Ford's models benefit is to connect with the classic fashion brands. So I'm going to sign with Ford models versus CAA because you can get me Louis Vuitton sponsorship because you can get me the you know what's Mascara Company, L'OREAL or revelry Al f you can get me the revlon like eyeliner deal is that really the value add is in the traditional fa or Did you see it as a broader piece of I. Think kind of is both I think that you know we're able to help some of four traditional models and other high in fashion influencers. Kinda come into the space maybe kind of acted properly, and then we really can be the bridge with some of these high fashion brands. But now also approaching it from the traditional one talking with hyper accessing the G. Fuels and no. As I said, I've been doing these deals with these teams. You know about once a week for the last couple of months. And years. So it's like I'm very familiar with them and it's really kind of being able to find talent who compete at this high level but also have other things that we can build around and you know the the C as in the UTA's in a one thing I've noticed. Yeah. You can have like fifty, one hundred however many players but can you really spend the amount of time servicing them and giving them the proper attention and you know it's great if you have fifty overwatch players but unless you're the top three or four or five. or You really spending your day pushing deals for the number fifty, number forty two and you know. So it's like we're looking at finding people that we can really focus on and develop because ultimately that's how you give them staying power and longevity and much more where it's not just based on how well the game goes I mean like you mentioned someone like cloister who you know champion one day and dropped the next like that's pretty tough and you know if you don't have other avenues and don't have other things going on and you know like. Tabs was about not expansion in the league aren't him anymore teams and everyone's dropping a player if you know supply and demand. We just don't have room for all these kids that compete at this high level and. Going to do now, you go to another game you so don't revalorised. You know you try to do content creations like we're trying to create these other avenues. The way, a traditional age in the other

Ford Talent Division Justin Attorney New York City Jacobsen Latin America Williams Wanna William Town Industry Paul Louis Vuitton Lori L. Prod Tammy Colin CAA G. Fuels Mascara Company Louis
Gitlab Courseware as Code with Ben Allison

Software Engineering Daily

03:00 min | 10 months ago

Gitlab Courseware as Code with Ben Allison

"We haven't done very many shows about military and the software used in the military. Could you explain how software is used in the military and give get as an example of a piece of code that is used in the military? My particular experience I am a signed as a faculty member at the Army Cyber School House. So my experience with using getting. As a software development tool is primarily focused on that environment. Instead of the rest of the army are organizations that use different tool suites get being one get lab, Atlassian different Damore positions across Dod's different toll sweets. But the army cyber school, we use get lab and get primarily as a way to manage our curriculum. into the way that came to be prior to me arriving at the school around two, thousand, fifteen and sixteen timeframe the school I was created until fifteen in. So there are there are kind of the The for students creating tells fourteen excuse me at first students two, thousand, fifteen into. So they're kind of acting like a never meant to start culture. So they had the flexibility because they had such a torch short timeframe to. Build their their courses for the first students, which usually the army gives you three years they had less than a year. So they had the flexibility more or less the political flexibility to do what works and get things done rather than to wait bureaucratic systems of what may be in the past. They had a lot of opportunity to innovate in a way that might not otherwise be possible in a more established institution within the army. So for them they were looking at how can we manage course where the army traditionally has a three year cycle that updates at a very slow pace it's all using binary data formats such as we're documents powerpoint to get stored in a Web interface where the upload the documents in download them when you need to instruct and so for us, we wanted to be able to have more flexibility where we could manage course where in applying agile software development principles, and then also be able update in manage the course, the corser without having to go through the tedious process of using these other outdated systems designed for more a static types of curriculum that don't change very often. was a natural choice for those of US coming into the school house over background experience offered engineering. So I am at your centimeters haven't worked in the army in a development role personally, but many have in that influences the decision to use Gab. So for US instead of using a word documents, we use markup languages to track our curriculum, and then we use the CI pipelines to build that curriculum same. Thing with infrastructure code, use a different four-match for us at t templates an open stack pipe last play. So for us, that's that's the the framework for how we chose to use primarily because it was available and we had the freedom to do so because the organization organizations just being stood up in the leadership was willing to assume risk by allow us to innovate in ways that might not otherwise be possible.

Army Army Cyber School Army Cyber School House United States Faculty Member DOD
Gitlab Courseware as Code with Ben Allison

Software Engineering Daily

07:30 min | 10 months ago

Gitlab Courseware as Code with Ben Allison

"We haven't done very many shows about military and the software used in the military. Could you explain how software is used in the military and give get as an example of a piece of code that is used in the military? My particular experience I am a signed as a faculty member at the Army Cyber Schoolhouse. So my experience with using getting. As a software development tool is primarily focused on that environment. Instead of the rest of the army are organizations that use different tool suites get being one get lab. Atlassian. Different Damore positions across Dod's different toll sweets. But the army cyber school, we use get lab and get primarily as a way to manage our curriculum. into the way that came to be prior to me arriving at the school around two, thousand, fifteen and sixteen timeframe the school I was created until fifteen in. So there are there are kind of the The for students creating tells fourteen excuse me at first students two, thousand, fifteen into. So they're kind of acting like a never to start culture. So they had the flexibility because they had such a torch short timeframe to build. Their their courses for the first students, which usually the army gives you three years they had less than a year. So they had the flexibility more or less the political flexibility to do what works and get things done rather than to wait bureaucratic systems of what may be in the past. They had a lot of opportunity to innovate in a way that might not otherwise be possible in a more established institution within the army. So for them they were looking at how can we manage course where the army traditionally has a three year cycle that updates at a very slow pace it's all using binary data formats such as we're documents powerpoint to get stored in a Web interface where the upload the documents in download them when you need to instruct and so for us, we wanted to be able to have more flexibility where we could manage course where in applying agile software development principles, and then also be able update and manage the course the corser without having to go through the tedious process of using these other outdated systems designed for more a static types of curriculum that don't change very often. was a natural choice for those of US coming into the school house over background experience offered engineering. So I am at your centimeters haven't worked in the army in a development role personally, but many have in that influences the decision to use Gab. So for US instead of using a word documents, we use markup languages to track our curriculum, and then we use the CI pipelines to build that curriculum same. Thing with infrastructure code use a different four-match for us at t templates an open stack pipe last play. So for us, that's that's the the framework for how we chose to use primarily because it was available and we had the freedom to do so because the organization organizations just being stood up in the leadership was willing to assume risk by allow us to innovate in ways that might not otherwise be possible. Core. Swear is a term that this conversation's going to focus on explain what the term course where means and how it applies to this conversation. Suddenly Army when they have curriculum development coursework can be affirmative. This way when you when you joined the army every, there's different specialties for different sexually you have armor would be people drive tanks. You've got infantry that people go and do the very stereotypical army infantry things. You've got field artillery they fire cannons have got aviators to fly helicopters and they've got things like signal or does communique shipment in the Cyber Branch Cyber Branch was created. Ciller Signal Corps signals more it. Cyber is more focused on using P centric art centric computing space to create offensive and defensive effects of. The army in the government department at large, and so what that really means for us at the school is we're developing courses to support soldiers coming into the army in the officers enlisted and warrant officers who need at the Technical Erie that supports all of the operational context. Racial context is all stuff that in the ranch they can't really talk about what they're doing or how they're applying the theory in some cases. But but for us, we are strictly worried about technical theory that underlying. All. Of the operational applications. So for us, it's Windows Fundamentals Lennox Demento is understanding operating systems in how they work. And then understanding networking, TCI than full stack of networking and understanding enough to apply it an insecurity concepts both from offensive and defensive perspective whether you're trying to defend offensive actor or you're on the offensive side, you need to understand all of that theory that goes behind exploitation out of defend attackers hide in so on and so for the school when they talk about course where they're talking about, for example, the cyber common technical core is a module. Every cohort whether the officers enlisted are required to attend ends up for them. This is the overview of operating systems networking insecurity into the course where is the facilitator guides that go to the instructors, the student guides that go to the students and then the. Is. Code that deploys interactive ranges for the students due to work on from the classrooms or in this case during in nineteen up from wherever they're working from a remote location of again. Okay. So you've mentioned course where you've mentioned get and you're talking about curriculum management technologies like powerpoint and Microsoft and PDF. These seem like separate worlds if you're talking about office management tools that's at a higher level than something that you would need to version control on. So what's the relationship between the version control stuff and the traditional office suite? Right so and the traditional army you would this is something if he's ever been to a government scores in the romantic government, you often new to course it's kind of the general stereotype is kind of have a pulse and you sit in class and you sit through powerpoint slides in answer some very canned questions at our checks learning. Then you move onto the next thing and nobody ever fails and it's not hard. You just exist you get through it and then you go to your unit you actually do your job Leonard, job your unit that's the stereotype of of how training is done in the army and that's Not always accurate of course is stereotype. So that's that's health in some cases it's Not, how the OSCE wants to involve improving but that's that's A. Character of of how could be in. So when people talk about office documents in the army, you'll death by powerpoint sometimes there's certain models that are designed such a way that the army says you are not alone about this and you sit in powerpoint and someone flipped through slides and you're done you do it for a certain length of time they briefed the sides you. In you're done to the school severance doesn't want to be slide driven. So instead of being slide driven in powerpoint, we instead are facilitation guides that are stored a markup. We can also do slides using or ask you doctor and revealed a technologies run through ask Dr, which is a tick, the markup language in spits out issue on the backside, and so we do sometimes use slides, but we're not trying to be centered on. powerpoint dead were trying to use this after vine principles to facilitate learning through hands on

Army Army Cyber Schoolhouse Army Cyber School Powerpoint Cyber Branch Cyber Branch United States Faculty Member Atlassian Osce DOD Ciller Signal Corps Leonard TCI Technical Erie Microsoft
Google's challenges

The Economist: The Intelligence

06:58 min | 11 months ago

Google's challenges

"In terms of users Google is the biggest of the giants four billion people worldwide probably at least one of its services from search to g mail to maps. But yesterday despite beating expectations, it reported a drop in revenue for the first time since it listed on the stock market down to a mere thirty, eight, billion dollars for the quarter. Alphabet and its cash cow. Google are facing challenges and not only from Congress they could be heading toward something of a midlife crisis. I can clearly remember in the late nineties when I lived in San, Francisco a small company called Google or service called Google came up a search engine. Of course, LUDWIG IS OUR US technology editor and it was so much better than what we had before really could find what you're looking for. You didn't have to spend a lot of time searching and so that great. That was step one, and then a few years. Later, they found great business model search ads, little ads you find on the search result pages and that turned out to be a gold mine. But. Made them very successful is their culture was bottom up people could spend twenty percent of the time on their personal project. It's more like a campus a university Hogan Ation was very innovative and I think that combination may google success. That was then what what about now, what has Google become in the intervening twenty years? This beautiful economic there developed let's the culture allowed them to be very experimental invest in lots of projects, and so what you have today is basically Google. Alphabet, is companies today called is less one sing accompanied by any ron that. Business, you have all kinds of services with Android, your surge of course, you have youtube and plus dozens of smaller services and around that an ultra belt of other bets as school calls. MOONSHOT companies. So high risk companies investing in in very far our projects like health data self driving cars. So the whole thing is is kind of a Google verse that has sprouts and actually is quite impressive if you look at it. So to your mind, is Google going to continue with this success even though it sort of branched into so many things. Recently, went down to mountain view where Google's headquarters are based and Google building this new kind of very fancy headquarters there when that happens often then kind of the company goes downhill. That's kind of the edifice complex had happened with IBM and sears and a few other companies. But in the case of Google I don't think that's the case I mean you're not gonna go. We'll go into steep. Decline still being there are some developments that I'm were structural, which will make life more difficult. Google is an optimized system with the AD engine, but now the environment is changing. So it's makes it more difficult to grow in their core business. They have to look for other businesses to grow into but I think the main problem they face is cultural one. What is it changed about the culture then? Several levels to that. The idea of this culture was also to keep the the company's small sense field small, keep it agile, avoid that the big company syndrome bureaucracy and all that and that worked for a long time. Now, one hundred and twenty thousand full-time employees. As many on the eve, more a temporary ones, and so the place has become very, very big mix of people become much more heterogeneous and that has led to conflicts. Rightly. So kind of people are worried about certain things, for example, gender politics. So you had this guy young Google James Damore write a memo about why perhaps of female engineers and not as good as male engineers and that cost a huge stir that thing was leak and management had to fire more, and then there were. Other conflicts and so it became an mouths throw him that then culminates in in a walkout of twenty thousand. Kugler in November when it emerged that Google management had paid some managers accused of sexual harassment millions of dollars to leave the company I. Think that was inflection point where we're really became apparent that was old culture was breaking down to. So those are the the issues, the problems that concerns internally but I mean there there are also some externally right as we certainly saw the congressional hearings. Yes. Of course S Guggenheim's bigger. It becomes more talkative. And Address Action Regulation in general though I. Have to say compared to cultural problems or the business problems. I think antitrust problems are not as imminent. I mean nobody's GonNa Break Google tomorrow if tekkers continues and really either. Legislative action or lawsuits it's GONNA. Take Years Willing that's the antitrust question but I mean that's not the only one that's being tackled. There are issues for instance, around data privacy that's correct and that's maybe even more problems or Google has always kind of aura fine line between protecting people's data because collect data at the same time people are getting more. Conscious. About their date I WANNA protect it. There's a movement to get these companies to pay for people stayed. So these things will change right now the default is if you collect personal data, you kind of own it facebook Google and whatever and I think that default is going to change somewhat and and kind of ownership will move back to to users and that will make things more expensive. Thinking more generally tattoo alphabet though the giant umbrella company that includes Google and everything else you mentioned what are the prescriptions what should do to tackle these cultural problems to deal with the concerns that are coming from from inside and outside alphabet to find a new balance between different constituencies, the workers customers, regulators. and has to do all that in a way that awards what the founders of Google segue bringing. Gary Page always wanted to avoid that Google becomes a conventional company. Becomes a boring company, a company with lots of the rookie in innovative so that so that's a challenge. I. Think in a way if you look at what Microsoft is done, of course, different company different problems much older than forty years. Old is such an Adele of their that the CEO is just managed to give this company in you his own data in the sense, let's let's no longer protect windows any prize kind of move into the cloud be more open company be politically responsible and I think that that's the model alphabets replicate. Replicate that one one but you have to give Google at some point or alphabet in the near future he kind of a new inspiration and I think data personal data is maybe one possibility why not offer services that don't collect a lot of data or don't target you with ads. Subscription for that or why don't you try to become a data bank quote unquote like Ben Keeps. Your money. would. Alphabet would manage your data and perhaps sell other people. I know that suggestion may make analysts at Wall Street or even tricks. Google Cringe Westwood the devil being charged data but but I think that's the type of thing Google has to or ultimate has to think about.

Google United States Midlife Congress SAN Microsoft Editor Hogan Ation Youtube Francisco RON CEO BEN S Guggenheim Facebook Kugler IBM
Vancouver Tourism

Travel with Rick Steves

04:18 min | 1 year ago

Vancouver Tourism

"It's often called one of the most beautiful cities in North, America for twenty one years Kenton was the president and CEO the Tourism Authority that promotes Vancouver British Columbia to the rest of the world. During his tenure, the city successfully bid to host the Winter Olympics. City's growing into a top shelf destination that attracts to end residents from around the World Vancouver is prized for its natural beauty and recreational opportunities. recanting joins US now on travel with Rick Steves to share some of the lessons. He learned as an international tourism promoter. Rick thanks for being here. It's nice to be here. Every time I meet a tourism director for a godforsaken depressing city I won't say which ones I think. What a shame and then what I meet a tourism director for a place like. Vancouver I think you got a good Gig well has a nice city to be the tourist and promoter for well. It's terrific to be able to invite the world to come and visit your hometown, and when it's a beautiful place like Vancouver in Canada. It's all the nicer, but it brings with it the complexities because it's you want people to come want them to enjoy things. You want them to extend their length of stay. You want them to feel the things that you feel on your. Want them to meet the locals, but you know that what they wanted to come and see is. That's the mountains and there's the ocean I could touch both of them right now in the next half hour. It's a pretty special place, but you were running the show for twenty years there and Essentially you're hired to ring money out of people who come to town for the economy not to help people have. Experiences I mean. How do you balance that? Did you ever get in trouble because you have some ideals? I was constantly in trouble because. I have to remind the hotel community that people don't leave home to go stay in hotel room. They leave to go and have an experience and too many in the tourism businesses. It's about a cash registering, and that is but one element and we pushed. We had it in our mission statement. That tourism is about the financial. Ecological? Social and cultural benefits that come took community by having visitors from around the world. Spend time with them, so it's four pronged. Only one of them relates to the dollar. If we don't travel, we don't have empathy for the rest of the world here in the United States were four percent of the planet, and they're actually people in our country. That think we're exceptional and you can't think that when you travel. You just can't think that if you travel smartly and tourism can help with. With that empathy or it can actually hurt with that empathy and I'm glad that there are people in tourism that can speak up for the the real transformational value travel, sadly when I go to a tourism convention, and I meet somebody from a developing country like say Egypt. They're all about sending people to a resort and a golf course and you know something where you jet in, and you have this utopia, and conceivably you would never even meet a real person. You'd meet only this. Fancy version right and when you do get the real people and the real food and the real occasions it's uplifting spiritually, uplifting environmentally uplifting and it. It works so I like your tact in that there are challenges around global warming and around the footprint of travelers, but there are solutions that can be brought, so there are offsets that can be used off her convention. Organizers offsets for their delegates that were coming for. For the air air flight damage. You know you talked earlier about conference actually. Lou, Damore, who had more that was him. Yeah, he heads up the International Institute for Peace Through Tourism Yeah and every time, I talk about tourism as a powerful force for peace I attributed to a more, but there is also an Indian cabinet minister. That I heard once at a conference for the Pacific Asia Travel Association when we're in. A New Delhi and he addressed the group, and he said something else that I will never forget, he said. Tourism sits on the right hand of peace. I love that. Yeah, wonderful it powers it is. We've got so much in common, and there's so much fear, and the fear really is strongest with people who don't get out and when you get out, you realize. Hey, we're all in this together.

Vancouver Rick Steves Tourism Authority United States Director Pacific Asia Travel Associatio America Olympics Damore President And Ceo Kenton International Institute For Pe Canada Delhi Egypt LOU
A Second Chance at Life: Getting Sober at Age 24

Let's Talk Addiction & Recovery

09:02 min | 1 year ago

A Second Chance at Life: Getting Sober at Age 24

"Hello and welcome to. Let's talk a series of podcast produced by the Hazel and Betty Ford Foundation on the issues. That matter to us the issues that we no matter to you to substance use prevention research treatment of Addiction Recovery Management Advocacy and education. I'm your host oil moyers and today we have a story of hope brought to us by Holly S. Welcome Holly Thank you. Thanks for being here again. I'm so struck by the fact that as a young person in recovery. You've been so willing to stand up and speak out. You were on the stage at Hazelton BETTY FORD IN CENTER CITY MINNESOTA. When we had the drugs are there yet. You shared your story that they had that feel free to be up on that stage really awesome. I spent fifty six days. He's old and as a patient three times a day. I was sitting. And you know in the seats looking up the stage and so to be on the other side of that And even having the confidence to speak in front of a group of people as astounding. My my teachers would be proud. Come a long way so you tell us just a little bit about your your addiction journey. The first time you used you remember. Yeah I do I was fourteen. Bonfire my brother was four years or is four years older than me And so he had friends in his grade that were siblings of kids in my grade and so We went to von fire a night and drink and it tasted horrible. But it made me feel calm. Addy is and I was like okay. I hear often that this this is what I needed. That's it was. I kept drinking more looking for what you found it right. Exactly and and I never wanted to find that thought. I would have a problem with alcohol because my dad was suffered from substance use disorder. So that wasn't in my plan. So you knew a little bit of history you drank. It felt good even though it tasted lousy and alcohol was the drug that you continue to use correct. Yeah it was Up until I was twenty four years old in college I did use adderall and violence is prescribed that and and abused that after you know few months of having it And then it just any any mind altering substance it was you know zero to one hundred all the time. I didn't have turned off button. And then the day came when new. You couldn't do this anymore. Tell us about that day. Yeah so I actually when I was probably twenty one I knew I mean I had always had a bad gut feeling like my drinking is not normal. It's not that I would drink every single day but it was every single time. Major anchor would block out When someone told me they didn't lack cal. I was genuinely surprised like well it. That's not what you do and you drink And that was scary. Own and the waking up and not remembering But when I started drinking every day and when I started drinking by myself and when I started using it as a coping mechanism fats and I was like okay. This isn't right And that was around. Twenty twenty one to twenty four years old Brit just progressively about so much worse towards totally isolating and just drinking by myself in my room and Stang fire and just before you had your bottom. You had a family tragedy. Yeah so My Dad died from the disease of alcoholism and fat was a long time coming. I mean I grew up watching him drink as a you know as a young kid and and I didn't know what that silver and way read can was but I knew that the more that piled up next to his recliner the more he wasn't going to be my dad. You know he damore beer. He drank or whatever So that was a scary thing as a kid for my brother and I And then after my parents got a divorce when I was in fifth grade just progressively got worse and then it's really hard to ought somebody's slowly and then quickly wither away And a degree the loss of my dad twice The first time when alcoholism totally consumed him where the disease totally consumed to him and then once again when he was actually gone And I honestly think the first time was worse Because the staff that I loved so much wasn't the same and so for me when he passed away. I I was even deeper and might action right like you think that'd be a wake up call And it was to some extent but I did. I had no idea how to cope with and what to do and so I just kept drinking four more months for former months. Yeah said enough. Yeah and then I. I'm GonNa die can get help. And I started really experiencing the physical withdrawals you know not being able to go. X. Amount of hours without the shaking sweating meant I just. I watched my dad for so many years and to be experiencing that myself I was like I don't want to live that way. And My dad dying gave me a second chance at life because that brought me to his old buddy Ford and and that helped me get through sober living and IOP And counseling financially at. That's what money did for me and what that was Was that that you found recovery November for twenty seventeen. So here we come up on. It'll be soon two years in fall. Two Thousand Nineteen Been What's been the toughest part of your last two year journey and recovery? You know. I think it's really figuring out myself and figuring out my feelings and boundaries to to actually sit with discomfort isn't easy you know it takes a while to get to get used to and I would feel a little bit out of control of you know I'm like how am I supposed to handle this and And by just sitting with it I've and reaching out to peers and the sober community and I found that okay this shall pass and I can. I can do it Shortly you will be graduating from college yet. Your degree is in community health education. Where does that come from? What do you want to do with that Yeah so I. At first I wanted to do nursing. I wanted to go on for nursing and actually working IGNATIEVA I. I loved my nurse so much and I was. I WANNA be her but I am really looking forward to exploring the advocacy piece And that's a lot of what community? Health Education is health promotion intervention disease prevention in the arena of addiction. Yeah absolutely yeah So I'm I'm really excited about it. And your internship has been working in a sober for an organization that promotes sober living. Saint Paul's living and it's it's more of a structured sober living. But it's yeah but it's all about finding life in recovery life beyond treatment and and finding meaningful relationships and sober friends. Because that's that's hard. I I believe for me. Had I gone home to South Dakota? It would have been hard because in Saint Paul the twin cities. There's five hundred six hundred meetings a week. I mean recovery. People there are so many young Pe- ray. Yeah and it's I feel normal.

Betty Ford Betty Ford Foundation Moyers Twenty Twenty Holly S. Hazel Hazelton South Dakota Adderall Addy Center City Minnesota Saint Paul Ford
Stalking a Short on Bitcoin

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

09:25 min | 1 year ago

Stalking a Short on Bitcoin

"Today in the markets guess what gave a market a Bush mock. I don't mean the market that I tried and did you try to count the number. Love me for hope. Anyway I'm talking more about the futures in the US. Of course. I'll have been talking a little bit more about that off light because it has been talk of the town has been moving quite extraordinarily. It's not a market that I focus my attention on or take people to try to teach people to try cryptocurrency because this volatility what we get that more frequently and now you understand why not try traditional markets and wiped away a couple years ago. To focus on crypto full time. I'm we're up on the close. We're up a thousand over thousand points on the E. Mini four point five percent. The and the s over spots are the s all the S. and P. Five hundred has resigned above three thousand again that appear at people like the fact the Mr Bloomberg has Bildt on the rice and Mr Bernie Sanders is less likely to to win. I think this seems to be a parent from what's happened to the markets are the things that come through that I've seen is the The the primary it appears the business seems to think in markets for that medicine to think. That's a Baden government a better a better outlook full business than I sanders. One and I forget. The market is a complete replication of capitalism. I it's it's what it is. It's about making money it's about you know. Markets go up if money's being made if things are positive So that Swab. It appears that Baden has been given the thumbs up by the markets as he did creep ahead. That's for sure so talking back across to To Amok at the market that I do try democracy. I do get people to learn about teach people to try his KRYPTONITE. Had A great deal moment a great deal of moving on? I'm market over the last twenty four hours with pretty much flexible there. There are a couple of exceptions in all. I'll speak to those in just a moment. One thing I wanted to talk about is if you're not following me on on facebook. You really should be Craig Cobb. That's a Double Bay for Bravo not day God on the fish when I was called as in kkob cow Hasn't yes I know you're saying on the voice corn on the cob all of that one before jolly you say we have had a stimulus. Packages can obviously Hong Kong suggestive funded. Something point something billion three point two billion. I think it was and we've had a believe. Sean has also come out and said they were going to stimulate put stimulating talk of people that need to state high getting up ten thousand dollars for doing so to rip To sort of I suppose gave the incentive to stay high because a main think about somebody who who doesn't work for office here so what is out there and who does physical labor. What are they doing right now? Steinheim and do what from high while the flora can swipe itself from harm Is it site? There is a lot of paper especially the Guide to saw on. This was what the stimulus packages around the world. There to sort of help with so people actually do take. Hey to the advice and stay home now. What does that mean well? Stimulus is not a bad thing. As long as it doesn't lay damore printing of money now of course the US has been exercising. It's it's Apparent right to print money for a number of as a matter of fact it started in two thousand nine hundred ninety recently stopped on. I think it'd just find out the press guy So far as quantitive easing goes in the printing if further money I think it'll be very very interesting and potentially very dangerous if other countries to sort through the site because you know if other countries go out and so we've got lots of money then it's I don't know how they will react to that Americans have gotten away with it because they're America. Okay that the dollar's seemingly backed by their eyesight that the defence force. Because you know it's not it's not a gold pin currency anymore and oddly enough they feel to Conley battered if other countries would go out there and press now. This is not something. I'm an expert on. I'm just looking at this guy. Well if if you know if the market's wonderful further we interest rates more or less globally the silo. We haven't got that Fatah guy. What will the weapons that we had last global financial crisis? Well let me tell you what those weapons were. Those weapons were number one. We had interest rates to cut interest rates to make it easy for bank. Selanne which was alive all right. Let's go do those opportunity there number three well if all else guys to the bottom of the barrel print more money okay. So they used all three of those to push the most the longest bull. Run that we've had in modern times. Now what are they this time will Jason Tonight? Qa that's bad it stimulant lights. It's it's hard to see what sort of weaponry that they have out there at the moment to continue to stimulate growth Markets Steinke forever. And it's going to be interesting so I said keeping a pretty you type in view. I suppose that everything's going to be okay but also the back of my mind. I am starting to read a little bit more When it comes to government policy Saudi Arabia doing on Titan little notice than I normally would just so that I can be ahead of the curve is more important to me than anything else brought now. Let's go throughout market and have a little little challenge. What's going on Bitcoin? Thousand seven hundred forty four dollars point two percent now. The thing is if you look at the two hour shot here. There's a try that I call the you've heard before the bitcoin rake and there is one way to test was not quite. It's it's better saying on the bit mixed job support. They'RE GONNA have locust one of my strategy's not they're incompletion and you haven't with the rules unless you do and if you do good if you don't stay away you're already but it is building there. We do have a bit of a daily downturn do gacy a short today. I will take good thing is I just did my scan. I've tried but long short Tries TO WIPE APU bucks. Got Pretty much everything that I'd like to have the mind pretty good pretty good watch this today. Their aims down but pretty much flat. It's two twenty three. Seventy six six up pays up point. Three Senate twenty three point five cents. We got bitcoin cash three dollars. Sorry three dollars. Three hundred nineteen dollars. Ninety five cents. It's down two point. Nine percent the biggest fuller across the board has to be said it is Vail. It's just changed. But his two hundred and thirty two dollars and ninety five cents. It's down six point. One four percent. There was a pullback into an all support level and it was a little bearish candle in that cradles on. Potentially that could have been a tribe. Did I take it did I say yes? Why Not Take it? Well a believe you find. It is rule number five in the cradle tried law coin sixty thousand forty nine cents is down a US three dollars and fifty nonsense. It's standpoint non. Barnes is in the grain. It's at one point three five Senate nineteen Dole's at a nonsense not looking at the moment for any longs on Bonnets. Although there is some support styling Resist inside and build also fuxing in the moment on trading with trends trading Focusing on tries in the direction of the daily trend that is my focus at the Mon- that's where my focus will stay because that is with a high probability opportunities live at the mum. I took it tried yesterday against bitcoin lower risk because my bitcoin trying to guidance bitcoin an Ulster Bitcoin. Looking a loss. It's been pretty crap for me this year. It's not it's not been a area of big profit it's actually being a losing area for me The perpetual contracts against doll. That's been very successful this year And that has always been a focus for the tribe simply because he got one stable which is the US. Do pitcher whether whether it's cooled but you've also got one very volatile whereas if you try against Bitcoin you got to be very volatile and this year. It's it's just you know the ones that have taken a little older. But I've had more stop outs profits having one of the one of the other prophets. I'd closed at because I was helping the old man get better than old man. Philo Look after elevate shaking soy just close the trade Before stopping it's been a bit topsy. Turvy FOR MATES. Bitcoin a much more preferring trading against the US perpetual with modum and that's why of reduce my risk Katana at four point eight cents would also point two percent. Therion classic is It is not the biggest movies. The downside anymore it was it is down six point. Six six percent who ominous at seven dollars? Ninety one cents Candle that it's just too big and Tron ran out. The top. Ten is at one point seven cents. He's up point six of either.

United States Senate Mr Bernie Sanders Mr Bloomberg Bush Craig Cobb Facebook Bitcoin Hong Kong Fatah Baden Vail Stimulant Bravo America Steinheim Sean Turvy
Introducing the Movie Director Game with Sam Esmail

The Big Picture

10:08 min | 1 year ago

Introducing the Movie Director Game with Sam Esmail

"We have a special sort of conversation. Here we're joined by Mister Robot. Creator the Creator of the film comet The director of Amazon's homecoming. Yes Sam. Esmail saying what's up. Hello how are you? I'm so excited to be here. I'm such a fan. Oh that's very sam. You wanted to play a game with us. I did now. I want to know why you wanted to play that game with us and I also want you to explain the game. Well explaining it okay. I'll let me start by saying I'm a huge film. Learn as I think anybody who listens to the watch probably already gust. And I've always played this game with all my film nerd fans and so I figured one when I started listening to your podcasts. Which obsessed with a huge fan of I figured especially with Amanda Sort of counterpoint? To talk to your thinking Shawn's like I just thought this'll be a fun game to play the game. Basically and again. This is sorry for listeners. Who are not going to be in on this because it's so inside. It's not even that insight. It's but it's it's really not OK okay. I won't apologize here. We go is a good game in and you deserve it. It's the best director per decade and the best director who die who had their debut. That decade does that make sense. Did I explain this? Should we use an example to help people understand it? What's an example that we won't? Won't you trample on the choices that we've made here? Well we look at this decade. We had we had like a number of actually great film. Directors made their debut Jordan. Peele with get ou- Greta Gerwig with Lady Bird Vince Gilligan Man. This favorite with El Camino until nineteen many wonderful. Thanks well actually. Gertler made no thanks. But it's it's it's it's it's. It's good to bring up Vince. As an example because he actually that was his feature directing debut which is all coming up. Now the thing is it's not necessarily not saying what's the best directorial debut? Just the director that we appreciate. The most made that debut made their debut in that decade so I think that there's a couple of semantic complications around now and you know as well as I do that there are student films. Their short film features so. Let's lay the groundwork. Because Vince directed episodes of Britain. He directed the pilot breaking bug which I think was in the prior decade but we're talking feature directorial debut so that seems easy to Parse. It's not as easy to Parse as it seems. Now tell me why well. Are you talking about dual are GonNa be Spielberg is is a particularly complex example? Because of nine or you're talking about nine gallery 'cause that's TV while he made a movie when he was seventeen called firelight for five hundred bucks and is that a film. Is that a feature film even his parents saw. I wouldn't say a featured like a debut meaning. It was released in movie theaters got it. Okay commercially available. Commercially available attack. Those are good ground rules. I'm glad that we established that play into my less later on. I do consider to be because it didn't get released in theaters. Well it is a feature film but it was not this little guy but that is considering his feature debut his first full length movie right what. What's the movie after that? Then Land Express okay all right so yes we'll stick to that okay before we play the game now. The people understand the game I want but just add one other thing the interesting thing about this game and I think will when we go through. We'll see it's where the decades are hard because there's just so many amazing options and where the decades are not A. There's not a lot of options. I just find the conversation around that to be interesting because lanes a little bit about where movies are and where they're doing exactly specifically the nineties which I thought was just a burst of like creative inspirational film makers and then the very decade after the ONS which I struggled I struggled to find. I have some counterpoint to that point but I I wanna use this as an opportunity to pick a bone with you. Oh Wow okay I resent you. I resent your your appearance on this podcast because what I what we need. What this podcast needs is people like you making movies and television shows will but you love movies and you film in a very discreet way. Yes but and I mean I guess we're going to get into it right now. It's gotTa think about think about indie filmmakers. What happened let's say Ryan Kugler? Who Loved Fruitvale? Right mazing what happened to him. After he made fruitvale he went into the machine he went into the machine. And that's what's happening with a lot of these other directors and that. That's the difference between the nineties and now so I think. Pta came out with holiday today. Is he making you know Batman in two years and by the way no not dissing on Batman? I'm excited for When Matt Raises Version of it? Because I'm a fan of his but I think it's just the industry is dictating a lot of what directors are doing now and you know and not to 'em this point that's the machine that we're in right now so and that's more reflective of the decade so t to to get to my TV point. Tv's where you get to make the interesting shit. I don't know if I could have made mister robot as a feature in fact I tried well. That was my fault. Got a little long winded. With how long was that? That forty five. Our film now That feature from I wrote ninety pages of wasn't even into act tune. That's when I realized I was in trouble. Was there a divergent path for you where after comet you could have just doubled down and said I'll stay. I'll continue to stay kind of broke but I'll keep making movies will. Yeah I mean that was the plan I was going to make Mr Buzzing indie feature and got stuck with it and Steve Golan Who You know owns anonymous content who Read the pages of Missouri Button at the time detective had just come out and he just He had just produced. That and I thought women that will this is fucking coal. And I don't need to do anything with this. I don't need to refashion the script that I had in mind and fitted into this to our box and honestly I was just really more. I remember thinking I was way more excited about true detective than I was about anything. Elsa came out there. Trust them into. What are your thoughts on true detective because I have no idea? I don't love thank you. Yeah I think I think I see yes. The first season I think true detective on its face is like a accomplished piece of television filmmaking and also I'm a huge fan of cary Fukunaga always and forever Perhaps not for the same reasons. Assess it to me actually wrap. It was such a turning point. Anything his best thing that he's done. I'm not even going to say Jane Eyre Okay. I haven't I haven't seen that I haven't seen the new Bond movie I but I'm really looking forward to it because I'm also a bond person and also I just you know I think true true detective as this carries best thing. I think that's probably true but my issue with detective is not actually true detective itself. It is the dialogue around your detective. And also I think that's a pivot point in terms of when and how we started evaluating TV in terms of tracking shots and the actual just the athletic like filmmaking as a way to bring the an experience. What is this athletic yet? Flex now and then on twitter people are now saying slaps what what is all? I don't understand that you want to explain the Internet. Let's start with the athletic because Amanda I. I've heard you use a lot and I've I've been on a lot of sets of never heard anyone say the words. I think the first person he was at my friend on the TV critic Philip asking and I think it puts its finger on this idea of money that you bring her up because she wrote this she wrote. It was a harsh. I mean whatever I respect her reviews she dissed my one episode of Mister Robot whereas all one tracking shot. I assume yes is what you mean by athletic because I do think that Filmmaking and TV and everything is more than cameras and more than where the camera is and there is such a absolutely station online. The damore as more aspect of filmmaking and I think that the tracking shot is caption of that and just like. Oh Wow. Did you see what he did. That was so cool. Oh my God. The camera is moving. You know don't you think it but don't you think has a to me every every sort of choice that you make with the camera has an effect and yes to some extent it it takes you out of it and draws attention to itself but to some extent. I really I mean what do you think of the Copacabana Sean? And I and I and I do. Actually I think even tracking protective is effective. But you know we're doing a podcast right now. That isn't essentially about how we talk about. Film and like establishing a Canon of source. And the cannon is so reliant on where do we put the camera and what did they itch on showing us an either. Don't respond to that artistically at some point. I'm just like Yay like fancy camera. Shots you got it. Congratulations to you but I do also think it distracts from the other equally important. I feel making that. Don't get enough credit. I think code is also a specifically athletic is code for Masculinity. You know it's code for this sort of The might of the male filmmaker. Now that's not always true if you watch like strange days for example. Kathryn bigelow is doing a lot with the camera yet. It is unorthodox and cool and might have what would otherwise be deemed kind of masculine energy. But I do think that true detective and largely the dialogue like you're saying was about a lot of dudes being like Yo. This is sick now. Personally I thought it was sick. Oh okay but I I would. I was not a fan of those scripts and I don't think that story is very strong but I thought that was really well

Director Mister Robot Lady Bird Vince Gilligan Amanda Sort Esmail SAM Batman Kathryn Bigelow El Camino Amazon Cary Fukunaga Shawn Gertler PTA Twitter Spielberg Ryan Kugler Mr Buzzing Britain Copacabana Sean
It Is Not As Scary As You Think It Is

Photography Radio

07:38 min | 1 year ago

It Is Not As Scary As You Think It Is

"Hello my photographic France how are you. How is your photography now? One of the greatest things things of both photography at least from me is meeting New People but there is something even better than debt meeting meeting and photographing them. Well I know what you are going to tell me. Come on all of them so shy. I want to get close close. I want to get attentive. I won't shoot this great portrait bottom terrified I hear you trust. I mean I hear my friend if you believe or not. I'm also shy for me. Getting out and photographing photographing people on the street is still a major undertaking. You cannot believe how many it's fun tastic portraits. I did not take how many people felt to approach because I just couldn't do it just to be fair and owner. I am now a now much bettering. This part of the problem that I see is that there is so much misinformation about this very issue. I gefter admit I was never a fan of those undercover techniques. Used by some photographers is not that they criticize it or complaining. Complaining is just not my approach and is not my comfort level to do photography this way in reason malts months. Actually I have been taking more and more portrait's mostly on the street and that half dead Mitt. I really enjoyed this experience. Burials many of you have asked me about this issue. And how do I do it. Do I have have any advice so I decided that in this podcast share review a few thoughts about this fascinating process which I admit this this is what I do. It may not work for for for every single one of you but hey just maybe you will use something. Here is the first lie. We have frayed to approach people because we are thinking they don't want to be approach or even worse photographed wrong actually. Most people want to be photographed and EV- approach property. They actually enjoy joyous. Can you believe it. You know this notion I find it comes from our insecurities. He's not necessary from the fog. That people don't want to be photograph. Of course some people were saying no to you when you ask for permission. But it doesn't mean they don't want to be photograph. They may be busy they may be feeling the same insecurities as you when you ask does what they see. No in fact sometimes would I do actually really I ice three conversations with these people and when you talk to them for a while you quickly find out that It's it's not true. The only reason they said no because they think they will failure so of course some people say we know but maybe they are genuinely busy or josh or simply too shy us and if this happens you you should not take it personally. Don't force them on Saturday for anyway. So does my first point. Here's another always introduce yourself am. Have your camera crew really visible. This is very important State your intentions and how you will use the images you know in their worst case scenario so now you have some kind of business carta contact information ready more information you provide the more likely you will get the confidence and now they're think and this is this is very important unique to observe your subject and have some visual ideas beef. Four you ask for permission think about it you approach somebody you ask for a permission and then dispersed some turns to you and will say A. What do you want me to do? And then you panic. You don't know what to do. You don't know delight you know what you want to do. How to Post the person or how director correct person you have absolutely no clue so most of us just dig one photo out of five. We are stress out. We say thank you we go we we go home. We'll look at the image and say or should this is so bad. So don't do it prepare yourself. Think what you WANNA do. Look at the direction of the light. Look at some kind of background and and Damore you know before you ask the more comfortable you'll become later. You're so in other words take your time before you ask. Observe observe observe light gestures interest behavior environment. This will help you. Never start shooting right away finger ving about that. If somebody asked you for a photo you usually try to look good so the first first thirty seconds up to the one minute. People people tried to really pose but once one minute passes or or more they get bored they go back today own activity activity and then you can shoot. Here's another advice. was you ask for permission. And that personal said yes. Take take your time. Permission was granted. I see this mistake happening all the time. You know we ask for permission and rethinks somehow did we are invading. Somebody's privacy but I want you to think about this slightly differently after all when you think about it. If somebody said yes reuse should be right now in control and by a rushing. Thinks you are showing this person that you don't know what you're doing and get debt gets me too. I another point. Explain what you're doing

France EV Rethinks Josh Director Ving Damore
Qualcomm is at the center of 5G. Were still, almost, there.

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

07:47 min | 1 year ago

Qualcomm is at the center of 5G. Were still, almost, there.

"When it comes to rolling out five G.. There are a lot of moving parts at the heart hearts of the stories. It's qualcomm the company makes wireless chips for your phone and develops and licenses other technology in the wireless industry and it's been pushing five Gerard like future of the business hard but there are aspects of the five G. Rollout qualcomm can't control like how long it takes infrastructure to make it into you every neighborhood in the country. The company is also the subject of an F. T. C. investigation over whether it abused its monopoly. Position in four G.. Technology to charge too much for licensing. It actually settled a long-running lawsuit with apple over the same thing. Last April Cristiano Amman is the president of QUALCOMM. And we spoke about all of this at in Las Vegas starting with the promise of five G.. Basically as you bring the computational power of the cloud cloud all of the data that exists in the cloud to any device and one of the things we said in the very beginning of this transition in the five era era will develop side by side with five G.. Just because you're connected to Clo- you have a lot of data you can apply machine learning tool the data five days also technology that I think we've I've been waiting for right. We've been talking about the promise for a long time consumers. Being consumers people are getting impatient. At what point do you think people are getting frustrated. Or they're gonNA. I say this is all hype and no reality. I agree those things. Take time for you to have all of those benefits technology you have to have coverage infrastructure instructor needs to be built. There is no free lunch unless you have covers. You Not GonNa get there. We have a couple of things that would dealing with as an industry. I I if you look at United States one of the number one obstacles when you talk to operators its ability to get new sites up and they are working working with municipalities one at a time China for example have identified one million sites for five G. until the end of two thousand twenty. It also sounds like five day deployment is really important to your long term business success. I mean is there any world I can just hear the open source community city saying like listen you could potentially make some of this available for everybody to build on to accelerate the ecosystem. Well that's what we do if you were an automaker or if you're an industrial company and let's say you're Bausch and you're making manufacturing robots and you want to add five g you have to build. Put An engineering capability of a Samsung or apple. To be able to deal with this and what qualcomm offers is will provide you a license. Essence would provide you a chipset would provide a reference design. We provide your software. You can easily add seller to your robots industrial machine to your car and if you we don't have a model that is horizontal in creates eco-system. You actually prevent all of those other industries to get access to sell it. They have to build a cellular or phone company to be able to do it. And that is why we think five G. we're going to see an expansion of the licensing model not the other the other direction. Yeah this is a little bit of a left turn but we've been doing a lot of coverage on climate and how technology in the tech industry can help us adapt be more. Resilient may maybe maintain emergency communications. How do you see welcomes role in sustainability and resilience and climate conversation overall? Look I I feel I feel. It's a IT'S A. It's an interesting I agree with you. It's I didn't expect that question but The way the way we think about is I at the very basic. We're a company that developed technology for a battery powered device like we don't have the luxury extre- in into technology that we do to assume that we're going to be plugged into wall so we're probably being br building a lot of efficiency. That's no no Secret why we've been so successful in automotive because as an industry like any all of the industry really try to address How they can be more efficient consume laugh? You will consume less electricity and I think as a general. I think that's one of the things that we contribute. The other thing is by making everything connected it. There is a significant increase in productivity. Even when you think I'm trying to provide more of a vision but we always said that that every year that goes by you do more of your work and your phone And I think that's going to change over time with everything connected enact productivity people will be able to Damore to work at home. They won't be able to connect with other people without having to be there and I think there's a lot of in direct benefits of basically providing technology that allow everything to be connected. I do as long as we're in our awkward questions phase WanNa talk about licensing Because parts of that business model of come under scrutiny qualcomm Ben in a long legal battle with the Federal Federal Trade Commission over whether some of those this licensing agreements have reached monopoly status. Do Plan to approach five licensing any differently in light of those disputes. Look there's so much I can tell you about. You know the dispute. I think other than the public statements were made. Were very pleased and was the right decision. You know for us to be granted at stay and I. I think we're waiting for the appeal. But we can tell you is we. We actually have a very vibrant Licensed business more though. That equi enables competition competition. We're very pleased that we have many companies that sign a five t license with qualcomm independent of the dispute in even post the ruling and That validation that you know we have a competitive business model and actually won the provides growth in competition industry. All right last question because you first joined qualcomm. Welcome in Nineteen Ninety five when the company was just ten years old. And you've left income back since then but I just. I wonder what that journey has been like in this entire ecosystem system. It's an. It's an incredible company. Actually I was fortunate enough to join before the first. CDMA network was able to see. Every single transition of wireless ARLEDGE LENDS EIGHTY FIVE THIRTY ONE G two G to three G. to four G. Five G. so I've been to all of those it's really fascinating to see how seller changed the society. It's one of those few opportunities dead and I think all of our employees feel that you can work on something that you actually no that changed the society and It's also interesting to see that we. We may bet that everybody. In each one of those bats knowing exception told us that's That's not gonNA work or there's no need for this and And we'll we'll be able to see as we state with their vision to transformation and I don't WanNa go back all the way to CMA. But I'll tell you an example when when when we first talk about four g you know it was fascinating to see. All of the analysts on their blackberrys sending emails to each other saying a WHO needs a hundred megabits per phone. Nobody needs it. I have living I need to have my email I have all of the. DSM is good enough for email and blackberrys now and Ns US and now we see people say hi. Paul needs to be connected with the cloud and you know multiple gigabits of Speed Woolsey. Cristiano Amman is the president of QUALCOMM. All Com we spoke at. CAS in Las

Qualcomm Cristiano Amman Apple President Trump Las Vegas F. T. C. LAS United States Samsung Gerard Bausch Instructor Federal Federal Trade Commissi Damore Paul China
"damore" Discussed on The Rubin Report

The Rubin Report

10:33 min | 1 year ago

"damore" Discussed on The Rubin Report

"Do. We actually are always challenging our positions. That's what's so healthy about our movement and it hit hit me about a month and a half ago when i was using my laptop open and my g mail account watching youtube you know i'm like google calendar and i said oh my goodness. They know everything about me. Diarist doesn't know crap. The i._r._s. knows a couple of bank statement. You know what my taxes my bank statements. That's a very small picture picture of my actual activity and i thought to myself on this computer open. I said what if one engineer google flipping through twitter so one of my tweets praising president trump and he said screw this charlie kirk guy and he goes to work tomorrow and decides to look at everything about me. Do we know that's not happening. I mean i think we can go into the assumption that it is happened. That's really scary. That's more power than the n._s._a. Has and by the way we know that google is so slanted in the wrong direction ideologically. We know they've shown regret for not doing enough. In two thousand sixteen we know the political imbalanced political contributions were over a million dollars to hillary clinton and zero rodin to donald trump or two thousand sixteen as far as contributions. They fired james damore so here's the question is is there a place for the federal government to get engaged or involved tinker around the edges or chain or do something to change the way that this is currently happening and the piece i wrote in the washington post was his first admitting how this could go wrong so let's just start there. Is that okay yeah yeah so so that's why that's why i brought up the peace because i think you'd try to at least acknowledge. This is drugged murky road this thing jungle with this because i'm free market so great. I believe this beautiful society created by the free market and i say what about this these companies on struggling. That's a good thing truck and you actually might find reason ability somewhere and so the first pieces. Let's see how this could go wrong. Okay more times than not when you apply regulation on a very very big company. The regulation get ends up getting written by those companies. The regulation gets lobbied for the by those companies denise. There's last minute middle the night changes being put by senators and k street law firms and lobbying's lobbyists that end up actually benefiting the very company. That's supposed to regulate right it ends up hurting the competition trying upstart because they can never with the regulations okay so now you're so far. You're giving me stuff that i'm with you. I talked about it. Why wouldn't want opened up uh-huh and so. Let's took it very agreeable. Example dodd frank dodd frank for those that are watching this was banking regulation bill passed out of out of the two thousand eight financial crisis off by chris dodd barney frank to try to regulate the big banks to try to never allow the two thousand eight financial crisis to happen again but essentially what it would be like okay. I lost my arm and a horrible mobile mobile motorcycle accident taking pepe abysmal for a stomach complete wrong commitment. Is it the nothing to do with us so they apply the wrong treatment to an ill advised poorly analyzed problem and what ended up happening opening was the big five or six banks goldman wells fargo bank of america j. p. morgan chase you know these these massive massive banks that have trillions leads and trillions hundreds of tens of billion to tens of trillions of dollars of assets collectively they lobby for -regulation that they understand that they can comply with now. They're even bigger to fail and what had happened. You now have wells fargo. You've you've j._p. Morgan with stock prices prices have never been higher with more overhead and what the dodd-frank do we have seen a massive decrease in decline community banking massive because because for the bank the local bank of sacramento. We'll just take a local bank of sacramento that might have two hundred fifty million dollars in deposits and they might do a couple. Let's say twelve million in revenue you know they've got some good loans out healthy balance sheets that but all of a sudden a federal regulator walks in with with an encyclopedia of new regulation they have to comply with and they said well. This is going to cost us eight. Hundred thousand dollars walk in there. Well sorry this new law well eight hundred thousand dollars for j. P. morgan is called lunch. That's nothing i mean. Nothing is what ends up happening is. It penalizes it so admitting i'm being so this is a huge concession on your part of the peace being vulnerable of how i've come to this because i i wanted to tell the audience that i'm not dealing absolutes here at all. I'm dealing very much of there's there's there's context and texture to this so anyway. Regulation could be a weapon used saw with facebook though you saw this facebook where facebook actually put forth this proposal to protect people's privacy four hundred fifty thousand pages of garbage those basically written by hi sheryl sandberg and mark zuckerberg how their company can thrive and rule the world okay. That's stupid so then the question is how do we you get to that success and i think what i wrote in. The piece is the number. One thing that we can do is change section six oh to i think that's the number i get to six or six can and be dyslexic at time so starting at six in the technology co. Those past the nineteen nineties that i'll that allows these technology platforms to hide behind the label able of being a platform when they're really acting like a publisher so the rubin report right the any of these companies you guys is our publishers right from wrong. Yes i'm responsible the contents right so if you look at it and say something horribly libellous about somebody and publish it behind find your name you could be held accountable for that libel suit now platform it platform is supposed to be an open forum where no one to to be held accountable to it however they get around it is where they have these community standards right right well. She's the sneaky way of oh. We're going to kind of curb out who don't right exactly one is trying to break outside the binary bogs since the peace of thought of this more and i've got feedback on it there can be a third box is created to is like you can have a platform publisher than social network either. They're definitely acting publisher. The pretend to be a platform why not create a third box and have an internet bill of rights. That's an interesting idea not saying that one hundred percent believe it why not because when you're consuming so much information online on line and so many people are their livelihoods are online and were gravitating towards online was to say that there should be that kind of third box and so there's a very aggressive community that says regulate relate these companies. Throw the regulators adam very tempting to do that because you want to seek vengeance against these companies that are doing these horrible horrible things but my whole thing right here. Is that something something needs to change governmentally. We're at that point what that something is. I'm open minded to. I proposed in the washington post piece. I got a ton of play got more males than that piece. I i think the other thing i've written got six six to code. Is the opening you. That's where that's where. I think we have to change it so okay so i like the platform. Verse published sure debate and i think you're right. They are acting now as publisher is not open platforms so i think there's something there. I think we're i would still be struggling. Ruling is okay so we can get with you on the internet bill of rights. I would love that if you're if you're a publisher. Let's if you're a platform as they're pretending could be absurdly by now but so that sounds good right row tells paper good intentions now. We've got some that sounds good but then to enforce it. What are you going going to do. What is the government going to do. Suddenly you have a good jillian bureaucrats running around these companies making sure that they're doing all of those things and it's like well the middle management government the bureaucrats have any of these companies operate internally. They could tell you what you do. You create a division of the department of justice. That's focused on an internet civil rights. It's is no different than free expression that was challenged the seventies and eighties and a lot of different in the gay community. There was a huge. There's huge controversy in the nineteen eighty s in california in particular a lot of lawsuits out of that there was a creation eventually ended up injustice that focused. How is it any different dave when you get the kind of penalization that you've gone. I'm social media or when crowder gets democratized. How is that not a violation of your freedom of expression and some private comp. I don't want to force. I that bigger debate became of course i completely and totally understand that but then you are published you're discriminating if you want the point of being a publisher is you'd have to take peace offs right right right. That's that's the whole idea of being a publisher and so the other interesting thing david question challenge you is when at at what point what's the breaking point for you because because what google shown us all up shapiro crowder knowles cleveland cleveland daily wire me prager overnight with then we say we go after them with government and here's the other question well first of all let me just right so i've have been posing this actually when i because this is what i've been talking about mostly at colleges lately and i posed that question if they were to digitally assassinate me today if they just all of them just degree twitter down youtube facebook down instagram down would that be a violation of my civil rights and i think it's as close as you can possibly get to yes they could. They could just take you out of what the new cars and especially the way that technology is evolving so fast you could almost argue that your ability to be on those platforms in some weird way almost paramount than your ability to just exist on a day to day basis basis which is a sort of you know very philip k dick to think type of thing to my question for you. David is are we there yet and if not when will we be and they're okay so let's let's see i see so so tucker and i have done this several times on his show so let's say i grant you that then explain this to me. Trump happens to be favourable to some of the people that you're mentioning here. He's he's on the right side of this issue. I would say what happens now. Trump loses in twenty twenty twenty. You've got president elizabeth warren who wants to go to thirty my guys telling me by the way not six oh to see we fact check here on the rubin report..

publisher donald trump google washington post twitter president facebook rubin dodd frank dodd frank goldman wells fargo bank hillary clinton sacramento David j. P. morgan engineer james damore
News in Brief 27 June 2019

UN News

02:41 min | 2 years ago

News in Brief 27 June 2019

"This is the news in brief from the United Nations. They disturbing image of a drowned Central American migrant father and his toddler daughter photographed face down in the Rio Grande river, on the Mexico US border continues to evoke, strong reactions, the latest from UN children's fund chief Henrietta four. In a statement, miss four described the scene as heartbreaking before, peeling to all countries in the region to damore to protect vulnerable migrants. In particular, she spotlighted the Dr government border shelter facilities on the US Mexican border saying they cause lasting harm to youngsters in need of help, the UNICEF executive directors comments follow the resignation of the acting, head of the US border protection agency earlier this week amid reports that micro children, lacked, basic necessities, including soap at a center in Texas. It's hard to fathom this happening in a country with such a rich history as a champion for children in need around the world, miss four said, particularly for those that rooted from their homes and communities by cry. To Geneva, where you an appointed independent rights experts have called on Mexican authorities to free two men who've been held in pretrial detention for well over a decade and allegedly tortured. The appeal from the working group on arbitrary detention is for the unconditional release of Daniel Garcia, a former public official and raise Alpa a trade union advisor, they were denied a fair trial after being detained without an arrest warrant, according to the UN panel, which said that there was no evidence that reports of torture involving electric shocks burns and injections had been investigated. Thursday statement by the working group follows official communications to the government of Mexico in two thousand seventeen and twenty eighteen and finally a disease, that's responsible for causing blindness in millions of people trachoma has moved a step closer to elimination the World, Health Organization, or WHO said on Thursday, the bacterial infection is present in forty four countries and can be. Painful and debilitating in its later stages often affecting the most disadvantaged people worldwide latest data from WHO shows that the number of people at risk from Tacoma has fallen from one point five billion in two thousand and two to just over at one hundred and forty two million in two thousand nineteen Ninety-one percent reduction, this has been made possible by sustained and generous donations of antibiotics from health partners, according to WHO, which has praised the efforts of hundreds of thousands of frontline workers and volunteers, who braved the weather bad roads insecurity, and yet, deliver treatment to mostly rural communities. Daniel Johnson, UN news.

UN United States Henrietta Four Mexico Dr Government Border Rio Grande River United Nations Daniel Garcia Advisor Daniel Johnson Tacoma Geneva Alpa Official Unicef Trachoma Damore Texas Executive Health Organization
"damore" Discussed on The Rubin Report

The Rubin Report

16:34 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on The Rubin Report

"Of all, I wanted to commend, Dr Brooke for his very lucid comments, even though us completely now aside earns, the tech industry. Your points for right on? Right on point one thing. Hit me. Part of this discussion is seems like there is a lack of understanding of the engineering culture in some of these companies. So I'm just this question for Dave Rueben, how much time actually have you spend? Seeing the light a day in the life of an engineer. Because there's a there's a lot of effort that goes into building these platforms. So it's it seems like there is this conception of those, like evil engine your. Tweaking the knobs that is not so and on the flip side, how much time have you spent in the day of an engineer at, like, say a defense comfy. So I've spent a decent amount of time around engineers, and developers just in the last six months before that not much. I had James damore on who is the fire Google engineer, and he sort of enlighten me both on the show and privately, sort of how the Google operation works, and how the engineers come up against the diversity training people in all of those sort of things I can tell you again without saying too much on the tech side right now that in the last six months, since since leaving patriot. And starting to work on some of these tech side, things I talked to engineers, several engineers couple times a week. And I'm starting to learn that. So when I used sort of the analogy of, you know, there's someone in there, pushing a knob or something like that. Of course I'm being slightly sarcastic. But. There. We know that there are enough people. I mean, this is I would say, watch my with James damore. We know that, you know, these diversity memos in meetings, they have that these ideas, then leak into all of the hard sciences, and the places where the engineers are doing the real work. So, of course, of course, I don't think that the average engineer at Google is trying to is trying to do anything bad or anything like that. But we all have our own biases. And when, when you have a certain amount of power, you might do that. And I would say either way, whether whether there's some bad ones or not either way we know something is faulty with these products right now. And that's why it's on us and everyone in this room and watching this to figure out what some of the alternatives are all right. We got. We got four more. We'll try to kind of quick. It's it seems as. D monetize ING, and throttling and deleting content by YouTube, and others is a bad business model. They're cutting their own income by doing that. And what I would like to see for those of you doing a new a new platform is to have Ravin within having the company to lead content that people advertisers say, I would like to advertise on this channel so that they can, positively support the ideas and the thinkers that they agree with. Well, just very briefly. It's a little bit of sort of just a technical way that they do these advise where they're just buying across the board. And then there's a couple of key words that they just spread things to everybody. But yes, my preference for sure. If anyone's watching this now wants to sponsor, the Rubin report, I would much prefer that just a cool coffee company or a wine company or a sneaker company or clothing company, that just digs would I do, I would much prefer to have products that directly care about sponsor, and then also them take a little piece of that risk? If people think that what I'm doing is controversial will, maybe they'll put their money where their mouth is and byproducts that support controversial ideas that that's just a little bit of a different business model for those guys. One thing I could add to that as well. This is something that the, the marketplace needs to innovate onto, because what I know about advertising is that advertisers are allergic to controversy. And I also know that a free exchange of ideas is controversy is endemic to a free exchange of ideas. Those are really at odds that very fundamental level. And so when we're working on, on thinking through the business model of the stuff that we're very aware of that. Hi, thank you for the talk today. Certainly I and everybody in the room or very pro free market. Mike concern is if politics is the gun in the middle of the room that we're not going to grab, what do you do? Or is there concern that your opponent is grabbing it and after if Google is putting their thumb on the scale already can the free market, even survive eight years of Bernie Sanders? Right. So are we playing a long game and I agree in the long run the market will solve all these problems. That's I agree with that. But then you see Chase Manhattan Bank canceling accounts with no reasons and there are other banks, that's a heavily regulated industry. And if Bernie Sanders is in there for eight years with Google is there concern that we're gonna lose what we have because we're playing the long game because they already have a gun. In their hands. I wanna let one of you guys hit this. But this is what I was trying to say before about this idea that people are gonna go, okay. You guys get it at the idea level. But the people that you're fighting against are willing to do all of the bad things that you will never do. The people are fighting. Mm. The people where fighting against on every side,.

engineer Google Bernie Sanders James damore Dave Rueben Dr Brooke YouTube Chase Manhattan Bank Ravin Rubin Mike eight years six months
First sentence handed down in college admissions scandal

News and Information with Dave Williams and Amy Chodroff

00:44 sec | 2 years ago

First sentence handed down in college admissions scandal

"Former Stanford sailing coach will serve no jail time in prison. In connection with the college admission scandal, Brynn Gingras, reports, John van damore is the first of fifty defendants to be sentenced John van, damore apologized to the university, his former student athletes, and it's family just before the judge handed down a sentence of two years supervised release and ten thousand dollar fine. And prosecutors had recommended he spent thirteen months in prison after he pleaded guilty to one conspiracy charge admitting that he took bribes to get to students into Stanford sailing recruits, neither student actually attend the school and banned damore never pocketed the money exchanged, instead, he put it toward the sailing program bridging grass New

John Van Damore Stanford John Van Brynn Gingras Ten Thousand Dollar Thirteen Months Two Years
Former Stanford Sailing Coach Sentenced in College Entrance Scam

Forensic Talk with Jim Campbell

00:29 sec | 2 years ago

Former Stanford Sailing Coach Sentenced in College Entrance Scam

"Former Stanford ceiling coach John van damore was sentenced to one day in prison, which he already served for his role in the college admission cheating scandal the first to be sentenced in this game fan damore admitted to helping students get into Stanford as recruited athletes in exchange for money for a sailing program to responsibility for my actions, and I'm accepting the consequences of those actions. I learn much for my mistake, and it will take us forward in my life. He was also given a ten thousand dollar fine.

John Van Damore Stanford Ten Thousand Dollar One Day
"damore" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"I'm not their contempt vote. I'm Lisa lacerra, Fox News this time. The targets are two members of President Trump's cabinet. Fox's Jared Halpern live on Capitol Hill. Attorney general William bar in commerce secretary Wilbur Ross have been voted held in contempt of congress by the house oversight committee for refusing to comply with subpoenas related to adding a citizenship question to the twenty twenty census. President Trump is executive privilege over the subpoenaed. Documents begs the question. What is being hidden committee chairman Elijah Cummings before a twenty four fifteen vote to advance the content measure to the full house? Michigan Republican dressed in a mosh was the only Republican vote. Yes. Along with every democrat, Lisa Jared. Former Trump eight hope Hicks, has agreed to a closed-door interview with house. The House Judiciary panel hoping is now the executive vice president chief communications officer for FOX corporation, President Trump hosting the leader of Poland at the White House is after noon announcing he will send a thousand more US troops to Poland, and that the government of Poland will pay for the infrastructure to support additional troops. The first person sentence in the college admissions cheating scandal. The former sailing coach at Stanford University. Fox's Grenell Scott has this live, John Vander more sentence was the day in prison, which judge says, is booking means he's already served. It also includes house arrest in ten thousand dollar fine. Van damore as part of the scandal health case get into Stanford. Heard as recruited athletes, even though they weren't van damore spoke today, saying, he was sorry responsibility.

President Trump Van damore Fox Fox News executive vice president chief Lisa Jared President FOX corporation Lisa lacerra White House Poland Jared Halpern Elijah Cummings Wilbur Ross Stanford University Stanford
"damore" Discussed on Get Up!

Get Up!

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Get Up!

"We are back on get up. And we just had the Commissioner of the NBA Adam silver in here. There's more business news from the National Football League yesterday sports business journal's Lismullen reported that NFL PA executive director damore Smith sent an Email the player agents urging them to have their client save money in the event of a work stoppage legendary war-chest. We always hear about before we have work stoppages now, the NFL's current collective bargaining agreement expires after the twenty twenty season. This is something that because of your unique perspective is the former president of the NFL players association. I really wanted to make sure I asked you, because the things that you hear from behind the scenes, those of us like myself, who just have access to people is that they're the two sides talking, and it seems to be moving in a fairly favorable direction. So now to get word that all of a sudden here's damore Smith saying, hey guys, save your money. We're going to the mattresses if you will. What do you make from that? I mean it's something that he has to do. It's, it's an order to send a message to the players into the owners. Let them know that they are preparing for that. If that comes however several of the players who will be facing the most difficult times during a work. Stoppage are not yet in the NBA or excuse me, not yet, in the NFL. So no matter what I think the more Smith is smart enough to know that the players are incapable of building up enough of a war chest to withstand a war of attrition against the owner. So I think this is more about messing than it is about strategy. It's important to touch on the fact of like the guys who are going to be affected by this potentially by this. The most are the guys that are not in the NFL yet I was part of the potential strike in twenty eleven. We got the same type of message in the point is this, a lot of guys in the NFL, especially the younger guys, second third year career guys, they really live paycheck to paycheck because you create a lifestyle spinning lot of money. The veterans don't necessarily care too much about a strike a lot of ins wanted we I was a six year guy wanted it because more time off, but the young kids, you get concerned about because they are living to paycheck to paycheck. So this is why Smith is going. Hey, we got to save money back in twenty eleven. We every played in the NFL had put five thousand dollars into a fund to potentially had that fun there for a guy a young guy who didn't have any more money's going..

damore Smith National Football League NBA Commissioner sports business journal executive director PA president five thousand dollars six year
"damore" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

09:10 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"The pre-game Pete damore told us yesterday. He wants to see more killer instinct from his team. It's been there in game ones game, seven's not so much these games. This is the third game four. The short supplant in the playoffs. They haven't scored a goal. They been outscored ten nothing shape. Thanks very much, the sharks have alternated wins and losses their last ten games in the playoffs. All seven of the last rounding Colorado and the first three games of this series was Saint Louis. Here's maroon Vienna sharks net. Louis behind the goal. Thomas dig it out Barclay. Good road trips out of danger for San Jose. Maroon gets back behind the net fans out towards the right. We Gordon says, in fact, Thomas along the inboards trying to shake free from Dylan's Fronton, classic on the past picked off by Thornton. How here's gala back checking of milk across into the red line flip it into the right wing corner. But to the inboards LA Bank Bosak, goodra Dixit out bass picked off a room. Here's Robert Thomas. We'll get a break, Greg Byrne, angle them off the top of the left circle sheltered down. Loose puck number on the overskated and the sharks have and barklay good role with a high flip to the Saint Louis, Bill. Here's Eric Carlson. His pass picked off Joel Edwards. It'll dump it into the blues to nothing lead, for Saint Louis nearly three minutes gone in third Kevin evens own. Territories reached across four Eric Carlson, that's partially blocked by Oscar Sundquist, our crossing gets it back up the left side for Joel Carlson. Again. L skate it right up the middle hits the red line, better snap at his right partially blocked. Made it to the ticket Joe else field running on Bennington, and fittings and reaching out to his right glove on to hold on always dangerous play when you're a goaltender you think the defendant might take control of that puck but clearly Alex portrayals that we've had enough again. And that's the third time in this game. That defense of the blues has pushed the puck or at least allow the goalie to cover it up. And that tells you that you're on your heels, and you need a break now you rely on the face off dot which in this game fifty percent. That means either side. Dave. Thank you. Thank you. The toll the Renault math. You're brought with a roof Scott that's walked out of play rhino. Riley took that draw for the blues had his best night of the face off circle banger in game. Number three, and he was talking about this morning said he felt like his time he was better on some of the draws. He felt more engaged in some of the base, but he said, look right down the middle. The sharks real good on draws at center ice. Fifty seven percent is one night off. This will no hurdle Charleston of the right wing corner. What's also by O'Reilly? Now Cain swings into the right border out, doctor broad and across the blue line. He'll Ariston towards it at, at sales wide to the right side. Frog Michigan to keep an took a hit from lay on the boards of the right point and tell him by God score. He'll wristed a hurdle, curls out in front, four chance, y y Barikot Donskoy to the right corner. And now here's Kane on the right side. His didn't click with hurdle. Perico has it back for the blue? He'll put it off the glass and into the blues bents area and it whistle nearly four minutes into the third period fans. Don't forget, you can listen to every remaining game of the Western Conference final, as well as the Stanley Cup final for free with NBC sports radio and Westwood One on tune in simply download the free tune in and start enjoying today. Off in the right circle. The blue zone your will take over the sharks. The elite him his ship over did not have a shot for the first periods in game three fourths of the big game, tying golden it left. He has one shot through the first two periods of game. Four Chen kicked out of the face off. So swap took them in printing to looking at it to his left. It'd be Schwartz in Petur Schwartz wins it. And now Edmonds Zanele flip it out. Splitting the charge pointman birds. Erik Carlson paired up charts down to in the third. Deal with fifty fifty Eric Carlson snapped up the right side, Nyquist charging down the right wing Edmonson able to angle into the corner back birds right point shot blocked by translating, the bluest Bush to center Schwartz at the red line gave the blue line now left side, Threadneedle potential a little back Dan or no. Easy. Save for Jones reaching out. Got it with a stick and reached over the globe. Behold opera whistle. And when you're struggling, or being dominated five on five like the sharks are doing the blues at one point, you need a defenseman to get up the ice. The, the blues are in such drastic that even Colton great gold ten escape from his own, and he's one of the best in the league with those big lakes, and he could tell the long that gives San Jose a lot of credit beer. Absolutely swarming the blues that shot Jones how to handle first time loose, put it on that here in the period, we played four and a half minutes on this, that maroon today, high stick going to be a penalty here on San Jose. Maroon hunched older. White hand up to his mouth cassia. He's caught. Or not. And whether this will be two or four. Looks like to. They're battling for the puck in the corner, and Brenden Dillon came up, and I thought his stick played actually hit the soldier of Pat maroon. Maroon put his glove over his mouth quickly. Is going to stay on the ice. The did hit his shoulder Panger. You're right. He did a good job and selling it. But it is our play for the blues there one four two. Power-play goal in the first period from silent. Bosak. Three shots on the first two power play for Saint Louis and a huge opportunity for the blue extend the lead to three nothing. There's Zach off the draw on the right wing circle. And he'll drop it off to a Riley along the right boards. Perico swings it around the horn for Saco on the left wing and how maroon behind the sharks net feeds. The duo Riley, right. Type Marinko timer. That's blocked by good role. Lookout Melker Cowles thought about China, spring, good role than instead of flip it in deep on Bennington, if he snapped quickly, he had a breakaway Morocco wanted for Saint Louis blues up to nothing in the third period. On the power of the third time O'Reilly spun off the play the San Jose line. And that allows hurdle to shovel it out. I load Cacciari charge effort shorthanded goal this series. It came from mature and game to name it Ronald Pearl back behind his own effort, Saint Louis. And again, that's what frustrates the blues at any your home fans that you have out there is when you can't even get into the zone and that's credit again to San Jose there. Hold up their stand ups are very, very good. And don't even allow you entry Eric Carlson cleared. At that time, you can feel the blues fans getting a little antsy fifty five seconds ago on this power play with a steel Eric Carlson at center up. The left wing delay penalty here on the sharks. Kane got spilled behind the play. So Jones to the bench for the extra attacker. When the blues did not do much at all with his power play. It's going to come to an end as soon as they gave his action and they do now. Burns tried to move it up the boards, but Chen intercepts and it'll be a penalty. On the blues. Alex per trans alot up ended evanger Kane in the tool zone. You're an interference call. So that's it for the Saint Louis power play. Well, in fairness to portray Angelo, he's turning one way. And, and he's got his ice and canes going the other way. And he gets toppled over. I don't think either one of the players went out of their way actually to interfere, but it's a call. And it's really because of the poor power play the blues that they were unsettled the results mine, apparently against it's go behind the scenes of the Stanley Cup playoffs in the seven part, all access series quest for the Stanley Cup. For more information, visit NHL dot com slash quest authors. Face off in a four on four for twenty five seconds blew up to nothing in the third and in his own, it'll be parade the runs it down the right wing. Riley, trying to spin away from Braun visa deter state goal interest. Shop lock play elastic got his stick in the shooting lane. And that's something to anger that, you know, the blues of talking about even though their power play for the most part signature for the better the last couple of games. Is that it can really zap momentum from your team if they don't really generate anything offensively on that. Most recent one, they really didn't generate anything of a two one loss against the Dallas Stars got booed off the ice. And it's because they went over five with the man advantage. And in that time, they just had nothing going on and it sucked the life out of anything that they had well breaking the accident sponsored by Haggerty. Need classic car insurance, only Haggerty has the expertise and passion to protect your car, how it deserves. Get a quote at Haggerty dot com.

sharks Saint Louis Eric Carlson San Jose Riley evanger Kane Pat maroon Robert Thomas Jones Petur Schwartz O'Reilly Chen Alex Bennington Pete damore Haggerty Erik Carlson
"damore" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"It was amazing. So they never gave up they state with it. They stayed within themselves and they won the football game DeMarco for joining us on the sidelines for each and every Rams game and DeMarco are they doing something different defensively. Are they changed the scheme or is dumb? It can sue just taking it to another level. And and he's doing something differently individually because what we saw through most of the season is not what we saw against Dallas is not what we saw against New Orleans that looked like the SU that we thought we were going to get he he took over that game for stretches. Absolutely. There's there shack full. And now, they're shack sue, you know, in the postseason, you'll see the real indomitable sued the guy is absolutely dominant. He refuses to be blocked or single block. Now when you have that from it interior position or anywhere. They put them. I mean, you have the advantage. Plus you have Aaron Donald out. There reckon shop, and then Dante Fowler takes takes advantage of his one on ones and gets pressure. But they did a great job on Helvin Kamara stopping the run. I mean one point yards one point nine yards per carry for Kamara. I mean, that's something to write home about. Mark Ingram had a few good carries. But he was basically taken out of the game plan. And then you've got pressure on drew breeze. So that was all centered around in consumer and his push the way he was just knocking guys off the football. So if you can continue that going into two weeks from now, you might be coming home with the Lombardi damore go for join us the Rams on field. Analysts fast forward ahead two weeks from now Super Bowl Sunday. This matchup between the New England Patriots Tom Brady Jared Goff. Sean McVeigh, Bill Belichick. What in how will McVeigh try to counter? Some of the moves that Bill Belichick will put on display from a defense standpoint. For the New England Patriots. Well, you know, Bella check Bella shack is gonna make you do what you don't like. He's going to take away your best stuff either by scheme by formation or whatever he's going to try to do is take away your best stuff and the force you to go to come hard down the hard road. So whatever credits you give Bill ballot. Check and it's warranted. If you give him two weeks to game plan against you. He's gonna come up with something special to stop you. Well, I'll have to give the same credits to Sean McVeigh give him two weeks against anybody's defense. He's gonna know your rules. He's gonna know your tells he's gonna know your body language. He's gonna make you pay for for those defensive rule..

Sean McVeigh Bill Belichick DeMarco New England Patriots Helvin Kamara Rams Mark Ingram football Tom Brady Jared Goff Dante Fowler New Orleans Aaron Donald Lombardi Dallas two weeks nine yards
"damore" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"If you write a better story or the flip side, if you write a bad story about this. Then we're gonna hurt you with your ad revenue. Because. All the tech websites in particular. But all the website really all I'll website get their ad revenue from Google ads. So if you insult the mothership big trouble. So media outlets were strongly discouraged from properly reporting on this. So what does this is Saul linski rules for radicals? All right. I think the eleventh roller. Whatever is pick the target freeze. It personalize it and polarized. Pick the target freeze. It personalized polarizing. So you fire James damore, James damore at the target. Not the issue him James damore, you give every manager of the party line. Tuck only about the victims and our hurt and traumatized the fragile children at Google. Are. They freeze it. You blame the outright white supremacists. Polarizing. And then you use your influence to force the media to write stories about orangutans normal. Thank. Pick your target freeze. It personalized polarize us there you have it. So if they will do that with one of their employees. What would stop Google the same people from doing this with other other stories that are out there? All while never addressing the legitimate issue of ideological diversity in the first place, which is why James damore was actually writing about to try and help his employer. It wasn't like he was fired. And he's going out in a blaze, glories speaking. He's speaking horrible things about his employer. He was a hey here. Here's some issues. And here's how we can fix them at. Here's some of the problems, a have you ever read that as eloquent and thoughtful as anyone could ever write something on this topic? But no, no, no, no, no freeze..

James damore Google Saul
"damore" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

02:44 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"We don't need to solve it. Now. It's funny. How we can't. We're not. But I'm talking the same language. This is funny. My wife, and I we've gotten pretty good at having discussions like this where we'll be talking to each other. And it's just not it's not worth like something's clicking. And we're both pretty good now at at different times of one of the people being like hold on before it escalates out of control someone's like. We're missing something here. Okay. Let's pause. Let's come back to the beginning. What are you? What are you? What are you trying to say I don't care about what you're saying? So we're not going to keep going. Okay. I'm just saying. My wife, and I we don't need to solve that here. Okay. Eric, okay. But my wife, and I got pulled a little bit of that. Yeah. And I don't even really I'll be honest. I don't really know what I'm talking about. I just read the headline is picture. Okay. So what's the point of really continuing this conversation, not at all no point wasted? Everybody's still listening. I don't know what I'm talking about. What are we doing? Where's miles? That's funny. I we get we could all we're all speaking the same airport. Great. Let's do it. Okay. But do it remember James damore that name ring a bell? So James damore is the Google former Google employees who sent out a memo. About how Google? How Google can become more ideologically diverse. The exact title is the is Google's ideological echo chamber was about a year and a half ago. And it got released got leaked so Google ended up firing him someone who is a part of his firing inside Google has spoken out about it. He said, it's terrible. What we did. In what he describes provides a nice lies lesson on how the left treated any issue that makes them look bad or hypocritical. So we got a little bit of a of a revealed playbook in front of us here. So we've got five steps five things they did more to damore and five things that they see all. So this is what the guy says he says to quell dissent of this memo. We told executives to write to their employees condemning the memo. All right. That's point number one. So from the jump Google had no interest in confronting the issues that damore very eloquently and thoughtfully with footnotes wrote about you can disagree with his conclusions. Obviously. But. The left always talks about the need to have a conversation. There's there's no interest in having a conversation inside Google about this issue. So that's the first one. Well, the descent..

Google James damore Eric
"damore" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on KOMO

"The damore cast is coming up with a look ahead to the weather today. I though we'd like to take a longer view of our climate thousands of climate scientists and policymakers from around the world are meeting in Poland. They're working on plans to curb greenhouse gas emissions. Let's bring in Steve Kastenbaum for more on the twenty four th conference of parties to the United Nations Framework Convention on climate change. That's a long name. Steve, Michael, sir. David Attenborough, the British naturalist and BBC personality opened the cop twenty four climate summit with the dire. Warning. We're facing a manmade disaster. Global scale. Thousands of years climate change. If we don't take action the collapse of civilizations and the extinction as much of the natural world is on the horizon UN secretary General Antonio Gutierrez gave an impassioned speech lets us rise to the challenge and finished the work. The world's demands of us. The experts gathered at the summit or working on a plan for the nations of the world to follow in order to reach the goal set in the Paris climate agreement which is to limit global warming to two degrees celsius by the end of the century. But recent reports from both the United Nations and the US is National Oceanic and atmosphere. Administration warned that the Paris climate agreement doesn't go far enough that greenhouse gas emissions actually increased in twenty seventeen and more needs to be done immediately to curb their output at the same time one of President Trump's top economic advisor said that their administration wants. To get rid of subsidies for people who buy electric vehicles. Larry cudlow heads the White House National Economic Council. We are going to be looking at certain subsidies regarding electric cars and others,.

United Nations Steve Kastenbaum White House National Economic Paris David Attenborough National Oceanic Poland Administration General Antonio Gutierrez Larry cudlow BBC US secretary Trump Michael advisor President
"damore" Discussed on Hidden Brain

Hidden Brain

04:34 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Hidden Brain

"Okay. Now onto the show. It's a rebroadcast of one of our favorites from two thousand seventeen it's called the edge of gender. This is hidden brain, I'm Shankar via danton for many years. Tech companies have been really good at innovation and making money what they've been less. Good at is in hiring and keeping a diverse workforce. And the past few months frequent reports of silicon valley's rocky relationship with women of bubbled to the surface airy few on women and non Asian people of color in engineering, their diversity or lack of diversity at what they plan on doing to tackle, it, many companies have gone to great lengths to study the problem and to address it Google, for example, spends tens of millions of dollars every year on efforts to recruit more women and people of color, some of that money went to produce this video really clear, we wanna see more women in senior leadership positions. We wanna see more people from underrepresented groups because it makes us a better company. One recruitment success stories and Silicon Valley the overall results have. Been dismissed many women, African Americans and Latinos say tech is on welcoming to them some have filed discrimination lawsuits against their companies one senior software engineer at Google James damore recently suggested his company and the tech industry. We're going about it all wrong in an internal memo. He argued that the vast gender, gap and technology wasn't the result of prejudice. But of biological differences between men and women day. More cited research studies into the psychological and biological differences. Between the sexes women. He said were more interested in people than things they had more anxieties and lower stress tolerance, they tended to be less confrontational this quality. He said made it hard for them to ruffle feathers and take on leadership roles. The memo created a firestorm inside the company many women at Google said it made them feel inferior and unwelcome when that memo was leaked to the world Google. He was not happy. Google has fired. A software engineer who wrote a controversial internal memo that leaked over the weekend. He claimed that biology in part explained why there were more men than women in the tech field almost instantly. Everyone seemed to have an opinion about the Google memo the firing decision and the larger question about women in tech as far as I can see they affectively have fired somebody for dissenting from the group. Consensus crux of his argument was that women were inherently less competent to hold high status positions, which is a biased opinion, the infamous Google most important documents into the Magna Carta JJ more sent the media took his statements out of context. His point. He said it wasn't a put down women or discourage them from entering tack. It was to find solutions to the technology gender gap by acknowledging the differences between men and women at seeking ways to bridge. Science. He said had conclusively found that nature. Trump's nurture that women and men are different and all the diversity training in the world. Couldn't change that. If you have an opinion about damore it probably comes in one of two flavors. You might say. Of course. He's right. Lots of scientists agree with him political correctness is keeping us from acknowledging the obvious or you may say this is just the latest effort to use science to advance a racist or sexist agenda. It's no different that people who use Spurrier science in the nineteenth century to argue that blacks were slaves because they were inferior to whites this week on hidden brain, we ask how much the gender differences. We see in the world can be explained by genes and chromosomes, and how much the other result of culture and the environment not their gender identity really is a largely socially learned versus nature socialization cannot override vilocci versus reality categories, aren't even realistic. And that was talks to me because I could never fit into. Either one of those categories we're back to I was never able to make peace with being a male. And I know that I'm not a female as well. We're going to ask if this angel debate really captures what we see in the world today is it possible. The terms and categories of this debate are increasingly outdated..

Google James damore software engineer Silicon Valley Shankar Magna Carta JJ danton Trump Spurrier
"damore" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

03:58 min | 2 years ago

"damore" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"You, screaming beaming damore. Thanks for trying. Yeah. Wherever you are. She's still alive. I have no idea. No idea whatsoever. Aker down. I'd like to talk to her. I'd like to get some stories jump in here at five one two eight three six zero five ninety. So the city of Austin is refusing to give up getting businesses not to use plastic bags. Now. Even though the state supreme court has ruled bag bands in Oregon state law staffers working on a plan that will promote businesses that have voluntarily kept up with their own bands on single use bags along with that city is also working on a plan that will offer a zero waste rebate to businesses who refused to use plastic. You know, I've I've kind of change my my stance on this just a little bit. I mean, I was big time pro bag ban in the beginning. I was excited about it. I thought it was absolutely one of the best things to happen environmentally in a long time in the city, but after discussing getting a lot of different viewpoints, I realized you know, the city should not mandate something like that for. Business. I wish the cities mandated all the time. In fact, the state supreme court allowed a couple of counties in south Texas, do it because those plastic bags clog up farming some counties some some cattle have been killed die choking on plastic bags. So maybe there is a good reason to well. I think the better approach in hindsight would have been really just encourage encourage incentivize absolutely the businesses to do. I agree. Really? You know, make them whatever they have to do to make them feel like idiots, if they do still do plastic bags, but to ban it that that was that cross the line, and it took me a little while to get there, and you don't use plastic bags anymore. You not true at all. Oh, no. I mean, we what do you mean? Well, come on. No, I take a take as is most of us do now, I take the recyclable bags in the store with me and are low to those I go into my HEB, but I always end up with the plastic bag with produce. There's going to be produce. So that's always leave with some plastic bag. Well, that's different. Yeah. But we're talking about the single use plastic bags. Absolutely not you don't touch them at all. Nope. Nope. Don't you? Don't you? Don't wanna burn in hell for that. No, no, man. Locked in and heaven. I gotcha. Backdrop assistant district attorney Jordan McDonald, he's been arrested charged with family violence as well as two counts of possession of a controlled substance. Man, they got some problems he's accused of attacking his ex girlfriend and her son. And the woman says McDonald in opened up a gun safe took some pills and loading his gun belts. Police arrived. They found two different bottles of pills. They don't say exactly what it was or you know, that sort of thing, but this is the backdrop assisted DA dying. We've got I think we've got a sheriff's deputy out in the hill country, or I'll take that back a sheriff out of the hill country camera. Boy, I don't wanna say what county it is. Because I may get it wrong. But apparently he's had a couple of DWI's over the past few weeks got arrested. A man we're all human six twenty four here on the of Don show in want to tell you about Adam Lowy, he's a personal injury lawyer here in town, and the cases that he handles deal with car crashes in oh, boating crashes trucks vehicles, you know, any kind of crash that you've been injured in. And if you've been hurt in any way, you need to call, and he's always available to talk very big believer in customer service. And he's not one of those bash talking TV guys that takes on a thousand cases at a time that you never talked to when you hire Adam Lowy, he and he alone is your lawyer. And he is there to walk you along side by side. You don't talk to the other. Guys, attorney don't sign anything you need to do all the work for you. Here's a good example of the great work. He does a father and summer driving on Ben white when someone fell asleep at the wheel cross the centerline hit him head on. It was a really horrible crash. You might have seen it on the news of other son had terrible injuries..

Adam Lowy supreme court Austin Jordan McDonald attorney Oregon Ben white Texas Don
"damore" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

02:49 min | 3 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Move they wanted me this is a mass risk it's huge because damore to rosen they're the number one seed in the east last year with these guys co is a better player than damore to rosen but there's a chance he's leaving you just lost your best player now maybe you lost your two best players and a pick for a chance to one year maybe get to the second or or the conference on what what are we doing i mean here's the thing though if you get to say the finals like if you managed to get to the finals and you can show quiet quiet leonard you had a great franchise you have a great organization and we're one of the best teams in the east we dare you to walk away from that we dare you to walk away from the additional money that you would be giving up you know he's already lost you know the supermassive super max extension money that he would gotten in san antonio toronto ken resign him for more money than anybody else so they're saying we're gonna dare you to walk away from classa organization we're going to dare you to walk away from the extra money he already has he's already proven that money is not the number one thing here's the other thing too if you're toronto you you've gotten some good evidence that the team needs some type of shaking up and look maybe the shaking up was a little on left lebron right helps the bron was the eight hundred pound gorilla that that you guys could not get past and maybe toronto a lebron's absence was enough but at the same time that back court of damore rosen and kyle lowry had limitations and you needed to shake something up and if you can get the guy to stay then you've got a better younger player than damore rosa look let's flip it on the other side let's look at it from san antonio for san antonio got a pretty good hall for a guy that was going to leave anyway you've got demo damore to rosen's under contract was it for four more years through two thousand twenty one through two thousand twenty one now he's not happy either and we'll get to him eventually about his that he didn't trust toronto that they lie to them and that's a whole nother topic into of itself but they did a pretty good job and they did not give into the lakers they did not help team inside their own conference they went the other way this this feels like they got the best out of an absolutely horrible situation it's going to get them what in terms of the west with lebron here now it's probably roughly where they would have been with leonard yeah that's like a you know he game if you do damn if he keeps them competitive though and it's very clear by the deal that san antonio did they don't wanna rebuilt they want to stay competitive because they had options out there i think that would have gotten him younger players and it's very clear with lamarcus aldridge still there gregg popovich still there they don't wanna rebuilt take her leave san antonio wants another championship in pops tenure no no no not with golden state doing what they're doing now with lebron and.

rosen eight hundred pound one year
"damore" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

Izzy and Spain

03:52 min | 3 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

"That's not a slight i don't know what that is never heard of it but he's been a guy who's been in an industry has sources what do you make of all these names do any of them seem realistic to kevin love scher doesn't okay i love the idea of damian lillard or damore rosen i think tomorrow would be really interesting because he'd come back home to la he's in la guy he could be the complimentary part wouldn't have to be the star at all times obviously because lebron's there i like i like that i like dame lillard who i think is been not underrated because hard to say he's under when he's an all star but i think not necessarily appreciated as much as he should and i think for portland they kind of need to get some flexibility in money they've they've got to outstanding guards obviously with cj mccollum but they haven't been able to grow anywhere with it so maybe it's time to kinda hit a little bit of a reset and get a little younger and see what what that would look like if you could get it brandon ingram and alonzo ball for dame lillard first round pick now that could intrigue i think because it's still a young issued guy it's not the that you have right now but it's a more established and maybe if you're not sure if the youth is ever going to reach the potential that you hope for you've got someone who's proved that they can do it one hundred percent and like look kevin love stop what are the lakers even get into the lebron race because they traded with the cavs right in the labs are what gave them the the the the freedom to do this so now if you're the cavs how could you in any right frame of mind be like okay so we took jordan clarkson and learn niche junior okay good now we want brennan ingram and lonzo ball well you've just become the lakers you became what they were this share there's no chance they're doing that to give rid of kevin love none yeah can't see that happening and i also feel like i mean we've heard kevin love say it's worth it to play with the broncos you get the wins right even if it's awful and terrible and you're constantly stressed out and you're feeling like you're judging not appreciate it but i wonder if there's a part of him that's like all right we did our thing and now i think i'm good to move on without him i wonder if you ask kevin love it an honest moment if he would want to keep playing with lebron or if he's going to appreciate having a team that's is i think he's going to predate having a team that's his i think he's going to appreciate having some young talent around him that he i think he probably believes in more again i think rodney hood so good basketball player i call them sexton's really good i think jordan clarkson has some good upside to them so i do think they're good enough to win the east no not at all but again i think there could be a very entertainment team that people wanna come watch but yet if you're the lakers you gotta go get co i go get the marta rose and gogi dame lillard go get one of those three and i'll be happy because right now we're happy with what you did now we would you rank them right now if you had to rank the lakers team if it stayed pat right now didn't get anybody else fourth or fifth best team in the western conference and i think good enough in your opinion if you're going to have lebron no you're going to sort down your development you don't wanna be behind the warriors the rockets jazz thunder i mean that's that's the realm of the you're looking at couldn't get into blazers looking spurs if they figure it out it's a packed packed west and i guess the decision is if they ultimate pay off as you get in the off season next year you're willing to be patient now that the big if a big big if and that depends on where he goes if he's healthy more kind of attitude he has whether he wants to be there there's so many question marks surrounding qui and to depend on that israel risk so we will the lakers will keep us intrigued all free offseason long even if we already have the big fish landed now.

scher kevin damian lillard damore rosen one hundred percent
"damore" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

Izzy and Spain

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

"If you're looking over here and you're saying it's not fair i don't wanna be in a situation where i feel like i might be viewed differently as a player because of my protests they can't do this to me how can they get away with it your second statement is damore smith how did you let this happen and then you gotta turn around and you've got to look at each other the more smith got a new contract yep he's out a few new contracts not just one new contract no no no not just one new contract multiple new contracts in fact this is great he got a new deal in two thousand nine before the last collective bargaining agreement then in twenty twelve we got another twenty fifteen together another deal now in two thousand eighteen players association basically reworked a new policy that allowed him to be unanimously approved with a new contract based on the votes of fourteen people oh man if you're sitting in a locker room and you don't like what happened today if you're sitting in a locker room in your saying oh my god who's fighting for me your union should be if you're a fan and you're looking around and you're saying i want my favorite players to have a voice their unions should be fighting for that the more smith his manage to out negotiate players because he got new deals in two thousand twelve twenty fifteen and now two thousand eighteen without really needing even vote to do it and he's going to be the he's going to be the guy that negotiates the next collective bargaining agreement god think about that that's like having a divorce attorney you get divorced you hire an attorney and then you get into it again you go back to the same attorney a hand the paperwork and he looks at the last deal and it's like you got hosed in your last divorce how do you do that.

attorney smith
"damore" Discussed on Vox's The Weeds

Vox's The Weeds

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Vox's The Weeds

"Damore can be be a baltimore station so you have different stations going around but that's not an efficient way to do television programming right a good way to do television programming is somebody makes this show someplace and then if it's popular it airs everywhere and so you have the idea that there should be networks of television stations and it's a regionally nbc and cbs and so they produce a certain amount of content and then they show it on different stations all around the country's the being that no matter where you are you can find yourself an nbc sleep at one big station as because they wanted to local programming or some other reason yeah so they decided that the rules should be that a company cannot own too many television stations right there's a cap on how many television stations you can own so instead of it being that nbc gets licenses all across the country and broadcasts shows everywhere nbc organizes a work it's this is why they're called tv networks even though on cable your cable networks aren't actual networks but the broadcast networks are networks of affiliated stations by so you will go around and you'll say okay i need to get a station with a license in dallas to be my dallas affiliate that you might need an affiliate in houston an affiliate in new orleans and you go all around the country like that all of the big networks have a couple of stations that are called owned and operated right so new york la most big cities you have ono's but in most other markets the stations are affiliates of one network or another and so a classic business model would be to go from owning one local tv station that was affiliated with nbc or cbs and then say well i'm going to buy some more and b c affiliates because i have some expertise in how to produce local programming and i'm also knowledgeable about like the nbc lineup and.

Damore nbc dallas new orleans york la houston cbs
"damore" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

Izzy and Spain

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"damore" Discussed on Izzy and Spain

"Especially for damore rosen who has had a spectacular year has looked fantastic night in night out really lead that team the team i feel bad for in this process as boston though i mean because ultimately while we're not watching it i say we as a society we're not watching necessarily a ton of raptors basketball everybody had their i in boston who has been decimated by injuries and it's still only five games out from toronto and i know the five games is a lot with what's left to play but it's kind of a statement of what might have been for the celtics this year i mean you wanna talk about the window of opportunity it's there because toronto sitting at the one doesn't feel the way some teams feel sitting in the top seed overall that's a piece of it your absolutely right this is not your parents raptors this isn't a generation goes raptors there even two years ago absolutely fair absolutely fair especially as just night in night out this raptors team shoots incredibly well i mean incredibly well and they play enough events to get which in today's mba is a model to win an nba series i could look at the i look in the east and feel like i can make a compelling argument the toronto is gonna win it i don't just i just don't love toronto i but when i look at it head to head i if i had to put all my my year's salary on toronto versus cleveland in a seven game series i'm taking toronto all day in that i cannot trust the cavs at this point wet and that reflects the kind of uncertainty that right you say you don't trust them but that's still here taking because in the east there is no standout that you're super certain of its there has spain adjacent fits spain and fitz on espn radio and espn app you mentioned the raptors in previous years we've felt like we want to trust them they've had fifty wins each of the last two seasons but in the postseason they just haven't been able to get it done but look at last year they were twenty second in the league in three pointers attempted per game twenty ninth out of thirty in assist percentage this year their fifth and tied for ninth in those stats that's them realizing that yeah it's great to have.

damore rosen boston celtics toronto cavs raptors nba cleveland spain fitz espn twenty second two years