18 Burst results for "Daniel Balloon"
"daniel balloon" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Cryptocurrencies. Largest digital asset rose as much as 7.4% 3 40,064 right now it's up 6.3% of 47,009 02. That's a Bloomberg business Flash. I'm Gregg Jarrett. This'll is Bloomberg Markets with Paul Sweeney and Bunny Quinn on Bloomberg Radio? Well, New York City restaurants, they will be open their indoor dining to about 25% capacity beginning tomorrow, just in time. For the Valentine's Day Rush. This is good news for restaurants. A question is. How good is this news? Let's check in with Kate creator She's a food editor for Bloomberg Pursuits. Joining us on the phone from New York City. So Kate It's good news for the restaurants, I think, but I'm just not sure how good what do you think? That's exactly right. It's good news and the optics of bigger good and get restaurants names out there. You get to think about it, you know, get the gear's going. But in terms of financial like windfall, it's nowhere near that, in fact, that the loss for a lot of them to open Will they be able to access more P p p. If we get I mean the moment it's $813 million in the proposal by the administration and may not end up at 800 plus billion dollars, But that's where it is that now. Would these restaurants that have managed to stay open or too close and reopened? Be able to access more of that. Yeah, they should I'm the new loans are definitely geared more left port chains and more towards independent restaurants. And there's a new those $25 billion federal aid bill for restaurants that is Getting some attention, and everyone's very hopeful about that, that that's the kind of thing that makes it different. No, not not opening for tables. You know, right before Valentine's Day, That's not that's not sustaining restaurants. So it can't be, you know, reading your story on the Bloomberg terminal with you and your team. Lots of great reporting in there, so just one of the issues is I got a lot of restaurants laid off staff when they were forced to close. Can they even get that set back and be ready to go? It seems like kind of a rush here. It's a great question. And yes, I think, even gearing up towards Valentine's Day that in itself was a challenge. But when Cuomo made a relatively last minute called open on Friday. The 12th instead of Sunday, the 14th it gives it gives restaurants a couple more days to celebrate Valentine's Day. But it's really short notice because a lot of restaurant workers can't afford a New York City rent and have moved away, so it's been a scramble for a lot of them too fast there dining rooms. Kate and your story. There is the sentence and it's just so sad. Already more than 110,000 restaurants have closed permanently or for the long term across the country, with New York City, seeing more than 4000 closures. According to the New York State Restaurant Association. These closures any hope that these these chests and these managers and so on that they reopened maybe once rent goes down in certain areas. Yeah, Bonnie, you know what I really want to be hopeful about that, And I mean, there's so much talent and you can see from the way so many restaurants activated their You know their models to do take out and Neil kids. I think there's a lot of opportunity for them. There's also a fear this is another story. We're working on that for all the real estate opportunities out there. It's gonna be the same better going to sweep in and take advantage of it. So you go back to what Paul was saying. Hopefully, when the loans come through some good, enterprising sex and restaurant, people will be able to take advantage of that. My understanding of the economics of the restaurant business is it's very, very thin margins and you have to be at or near full capacity and turn over the tables and all that kind of stuff and 25%. It just seems like unsustainable level. What if something's restaurant owners? Hoping for the hoping to get back to full capacity by the spring. By the summer. What are they saying? Yeah, There's a big There's a big person, New York City. Um ref rippers are lobbying hard. De Blasio and Cuomo too. Quickly. Open it. 50%. I'm not sure 100% is. I wouldn't even Yes, when that's gonna happen, But when outdoor dining can come back stronger, have been sent past organizations on that front. I think with 50% indoor dining and outdoor dining, like nice weather, and all those accommodations have some mate. That's starting to be a much more sustainable model for restaurants. But like Daniel Balloons is a great tech, Daniel Balut said Another. Another hard factor for them is that there's a mandated closure at 10 P.m.. That means a lot of these restaurants. It only 25% can only do one service tonight. If it was extended to 11. They might be able to see two services and that is, you can imagine double the amount of people you could bring in on intoning cases where there were more people like Jersey have higher capacity, so right now it's it's a 35% capacity. In Westchester is operating at half capacity in a party. That's where everybody went. You would have thought that your city which is emptier would be able to tell you, you know, here in New Jersey, the restaurants they are at 35% capacity for people. That demand is there. Yeah, absolutely, Kate that finally our landlord's giving any concessions. Anecdotally, I have heard that there absolutely not giving any concessions which really surprises me. Yeah, anecdotally. I've heard the same thing, although actually I've heard that they're starting to this. You know it. There's so much empty storefronts now so many of them. I think they are starting to realize or make or instead of doing like long term leases, doing short pieces, which I think in benefit of competitive restaurant jurors who might want to try an experiment and do something But not it's not happening. It's fast. Yeah, I mean, one literally Metal Manhattan you're talking about, you know, $90 per square foot. You know, it's it's an insane amount of rent. But that's because there are normally tourists all over the place, and every place is always full on. You know, it can withstand that. But I can tell you Midtown Manhattan is absolutely empty. A crater. Thank you. It's a great story on the Bloomberg and Kate always keeps us up to date on the restaurant business. New York City restaurants rush towards re opening with a grim 25% math in mind..
"daniel balloon" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"People to follow the rule on do their job Justice Department. He will not intervene. I think it's his attorney. I can assure you that during an interview with Stephen Colbert, Joe Biden called the accusations being made against the sun kind of foul play. The federal government is looking into a suspected Russian hack into many of their cyber systems, the latest federal bodies to apparently fall victim to the ever widening hack attack, the Department of Energy and the agency that maintains the U. S nuclear weapons stockpile notifying congressional oversight committees about a breach of their computer networks. Cyber Security and Infrastructure Security Agency warning The hack poses a grave risk to the federal, government and state, local, tribal and territorial governments, as well as critical infrastructure entities and other private sector organizations. Agencies also believed to be affected by a corrupted version of solar winds. Orion System monitoring software include the Treasury, commerce and agriculture departments, as well as the Department of Homeland Security. The Pentagon says their department of Defense information has been compromised by the House. King. Russia is denying any involvement. San Antonio's a finalist to become the headquarters of the newly created Space Command and state. Rep. Steve Allison says there's been on all out push by the state to make it happen that an active lobbying effort for the support of the space Command I know Governor Abbott was in motion D. C last week. San Antonio is already home to the military Cyber Command, which is based at Lackland, but the headquarters of Space Command would be a huge boost to the city's economy. The agency's budget this year is just over 15 billion and would bring 1500 new jobs to the city. San Antonio is one of six finalists. All restaurants continue to crumble while under the pandemic strain. Jill Snyder of Bloomberg has his and focus report from fast casual to fine dining. No restaurants have been left untouched by the cove in 19 pandemic. More than 110,000. Restaurants across the country have closed their doors and many others are fighting for survival. Every restaurateur is struggling all over the country, especially in the northern part with the fact that they have to deal with the cold weather and renowned chef Daniel Balloon says a 25% capacity cap also makes things tougher. Are we going to go back at 100%? Once we are Back in business. I don't know. But right now it's important to save jobs. It's important to support the community as well on it is very important to encourage people to be able to go out and feel comfortable as well. Research on the restaurant industry by Miller Pulse finds Casual dining restaurants saw the biggest sales slide.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO
"Initiating those vaccines as early as Wednesday, Dr Robert Jerry U. C. L. A is, chief medical officer tells KNX there's about 11,000 U C. L, a employees that are deemed high risk. We're talking for medical staff to food service workers to people who clean the room. Moves so they will be vaccinated in phases with the most high risk going first. So what about us? I think there's really a lot of optimism out there that you know. By the end of the first quarter. Beginning the second quarter will start to see this vaccine become much more readily available to the general Public challenge, he says, will be to convince people who are afraid of vaccines that it's safe. Emily Bell DAYS KNX 10 70 news radio, the surgeon, coronavirus cases and hospitalizations. Putting a huge strain on hospitals all across southern California. The L. A County public Health department has said. We're entering uncharted territory, and it's greatly affecting health care workers, many of whom were already experiencing pandemic burnout. Dr. Isabel Pedraza is head of the medical ICU s Cedars Sinai. She says her staff is working harder than ever. I think operating at that level for that long is starting to cause a lot of fatigue. They still continue to do their job, You know exceptionally well, but you can sort of you can tell the straight county health officials are urging all residents to follow the stay at home orders. They say working together is the only way to slow the spread and help hospitals get a handle on things. Hospitals in big cities. They're having a hard time hard enough time dealing with covert patients now. So are the ones in rural America. And the problem in rural America is complicated by the lack of both beds and staffing for more than half the nation's role hospitals about 1300 of them. You're you're talking about facilities with 25, or fewer inpatient beds. Alan Morgan is CEO of the National Rural Health Association. On average, they have 1 to 2 ventilators on staff, and the majority of them don't have a nice You wrote, many rural communities were resistant to mask wearing, but as a covert case is increasing these communities. Some of that resistance were told Falling away. Charles Feldman, KNX 10 70 news radio, We have your money. With Bill Schneider from fast, casual to fine dining. No restaurants have been left untouched by the cove in 19 pandemic more than 110,000. Restaurants across the country have closed their doors and many others are fighting for survival. Every restructures struggling all over the country, especially in the northern part with the fact and they have to deal with the cold weather and renowned chef Daniel Balloon says a 25% capacity cap also makes things tougher. Are we going to go back at 100%? Once we are Back in business. I don't know. But right now it's important to save jobs. It's important to support the community as well on it is very important to encourage people to be able to go out and feel comfortable. That's well. Research on the restaurant industry by Miller Pulse finds Casual dining restaurants saw the biggest sales slide last month compared to November of last year. Down more than 21%. We check your money at 20 and 50. After each hour. I'm Bloomberg's Jill Snyder for KNX 10 70 news radio..
"daniel balloon" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"Have been left untouched by the cove in 19 pandemic more than 110,000. Restaurants across the country have closed their doors and many others are fighting for survival. Every restructures struggling all over the country, especially in the northern part with the fact and they have to deal with the cold weather and renowned chef Daniel Balloon says a 25% capacity cap also makes things tougher. Are we going to go back at 100%? Once we are Back in business. I don't know. But right now it's important to save jobs. It's important to support the community as well on it is very important to encourage people to be able to go out and feel comfortable. That's well. Research on the restaurant industry by Miller Pulse finds Casual dining restaurants saw the biggest sales slide last month compared to November of last year. Down more than 21% with money news at 25 55 on WCBS. I'm Bloomberg's Jill Schneider balance of Nature's fruits and vegetables in a capsule changing the world one life at a time. I think this stuff works. I don't seem to have the highs and the lows. You know, sometimes you get real slow and loan during the day and I'm gonna type a guy so I go a lot and I'm or alert and it seems like I don't seem to feel Spanish. And it's not very expensive in the idea of having that freeze dried or that nutrient in that capsule and who's gonna eat all those vegetables? You know, most of us don't eat right anyway. So whatever this science behind it, I think none of your nature is a great idea. I'm gonna probably stay with it until I drop Get a wide variety of all.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Be investment advice and should not be used as the basis for any investment decision. This is a Bloomberg money minute from fast, casual to fine dining. No restaurants have been left untouched by the cove in 19 pandemic more than 110,000. Restaurants across the country have closed their doors and many others are fighting for survival. Every respirator is struggling all over the country, especially in the north, part with the fact that they have to deal with the cold weather and renowned chef Daniel Balloon says a 25% capacity cap also makes things tougher. Are we going to go back at 100%? Once we are Back in business. I don't know. But right now it's important to save jobs. It's important to support the community as well on it is very important to Anchorage people to be able to go out and feel comfortable. That's well. Research on the restaurant industry by Miller Pulse finds Casual dining restaurants saw the biggest sales slide last month compared to November of last year. Down more than 21%. Jill Schneider. Bloomberg Radio NJ I T New Jersey Institute of Technology makes Innovation happen. And Jay I T faculty meant toward Christoph Camacho when he was a student, helping him co found a startup and patent a device that uses drone technology for reforestation and to collect valuable data for land management. I found it Territories back in 2016 taken what I learned from my research and gaiety and my green. It's who started our technologies to really enhance land management operations. So we worked very closely with land management companies. So we have a drone that performs precision reforestation, and we do storm damage assessment, Having access to drones that can collect data subs much faster and what's more important, we help them Dr Management decisions and J. T has been there every step of the way Go full.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Plenty ahead of you. In this hour of the weekend edition of Bloomberg BusinessWeek. We're talking K shape Recovery with economist Ali Wolf will also hear from PBS president Paula Kerger. I'm pivoting with the likes of Ken Burns during the virus, and this is really happening in New York, means so much friend to the show Chef Daniel Balloon New York City dining out again. He joins us first up, though we've got to get to a story in the magazine and this had to do with the Cleveland Clinic. It hosted the debate this week. Cleveland Clinic, Jason It's thriving, but it's black neighbors. They are not. We caught up with Bloomberg News, Senior Trade and globalization reporter Sean Donnan and Bloomberg BusinessWeek editor Joe Weber. Shawn has spent a fair amount of time going to places that I think are really important in part for the election, but also a part of The bigger story that is sort of upon America right now, and Cleveland has actually figured into that reporting a lot. This is sort of part two of a Cleveland Siri's that he's been working on and specifically about the Cleveland Clinic, which is sort of a renowned medical center. But it's actually been interesting. And this kind of gets right to the heart of Shawn's story is as the clinic has thrived. Basically the black neighbors and the black neighborhood that surrounds the Cleveland Clinic has actually seen its health. Materia John, Pick it up from there. What did you discover during your reporting? Yes. I mean, the Cleveland Clinic is this world leading health institution. If you are going to get a heart bypass operation, this is probably where you want to go. It's the place where they really perfected it. In the 19 sixties, and they built the whole fortune. A riel thriving business on the back of the Cleveland Clinic last year had $5 billion in revenues. It's going to open a new hospital in London later this year. It's also in the Middle East. It's opening a new hospital in China and in the next couple of years It's become the world renowned institution. And it's also become a great example of what people talk about when they talk about the EDS and Meds Economic Development model for cities after manufacturing left a lot of cities like Like like Cleveland. People were looking at alternatives and and they looked at education and they look to the healthcare sector and we've seen institutions like the Cleveland Clinic thrive in recent decades. The problem is that you go to Cleveland, you step out of beyond the main campus. There's 165 acres in the middle of Cleveland. And you walk, not even a couple of blocks, you walk a block and what you discover is your in neighborhoods that have some of the highest poverty rates in the nation. And we're kid who's born today is has a life expectancy. That's 20 years less like a kid who is I was born a 15 minute drive away and that really right now in the middle of an economic crisis. Illustrate this kind of American paradox that we have in terms of inequality. You can have a world beating institutions like the Cleveland Clinic and right next door. You can have black neighborhoods that are just Really just being left behind. There's no other way to describe it. Alright, so described to us, though. What the CEO of the Cleveland Clinic told you. I mean, I got to read the quote. Cleveland is in our name, he says, but we cannot thrive as an organization unless the communities in which we reside thrive with us, So there they see it front and center. How are they dealing with it? What did they do doing to change this? You know, conversation right so that CEO Tom Malevich is a Croatian born heart surgeon who took over as CEO of the clinic in 2017. And he says he has made raising up the neighborhoods around the Cleveland Clinic, one of one of his priorities, and he's recognizing passively by doing that. They haven't done enough in the past to do that, And so they're starting and we should say they're starting slowly to invest in different things, whether it's adding to their work in community health centers. And there's a big project that's about to get launched right next door, The Cleveland Clinic It's a project called Innovation Square. It's being run by community development Corporation there. It's going to cost about $300 million over the next five years, really redeveloped neighborhood and bring back grocery stores because we're talking about food deserts, right right around the click there. Bring back new at new housing there, and the Cleveland Clinic says it's going to get involved in that project. We don't know how much but we need to put that all in perspective at the same time, so we're getting this kind of goodwill from the Cleveland Clinic. But there's a 300 million private dollar project next door and you put that in the context of of the business that is the Cleveland Clinic over the next five years. If they keep going the way they've been going, they're going to make something like $50 billion in revenues. That entire 3 $300 million project is 0.6% of revenues. They're also sitting on $1.5 billion cash in hand at the end of June, which means that they could effectively just write a jack for this entire project, and they're not. It's a complicated story. It's It's tough because the Institution is recognizes. The problem clearly is trying to do something, but there's big questions about whether they're doing enough. So, Sean, synthesize this with some of the other work you've been doing because there is a political undercurrent to all of this. You are describing one of the key economic questions of this entire presidential Race in this election here, in many ways, all these things that have been laid bare by not just the corona virus crisis, but this overdue reckoning with race and inequality. In America. How does this fit in with some of the other things you've seen as you've been doing, reporting about some similar places that illustrate inequity in this country. Yeah, well, look, I mean, we know that President Trump was riding at what he considered a healthy economy into into this election year, and that the pandemic up and all that, but what the pandemic really did. Was. It shone a spotlight on these rial structural inequalities in the American economy right now, And that was Bloomberg News senior reporter Sean Dunne and Bloomberg BusinessWeek editor Joe Weber, the Cleveland Clinic Carol a bit of a theme developing here in this hour. We're talking a lot about the case shaped recovery. We are indeed and we've got two guests coming up on.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Here with you of as ion travel continues. And you always get to me by email. Amita Peter Peter Greenberg dot com With your name, phone number question a problem. We'll solve it right here on the air. My next guest is one of the the food network Heroes Iron Chef. I hate to use the word celebrity chef, but she deserves it. She's worked everywhere done, Daniel Balloon and and Patina, her own restaurant Butter and the Darby on DH. Knows everything there is to know. But right now, I guess the playbook is really being thrown out there wouldn't do in the restaurant business. I'm doing this show right now from New York were over 1300 restaurants. Have closed permanently and will never reopen that scary on many of them were my favorites, and we're not just talking the five star fine dining restaurants. We're talking local in the neighbourhood joints were They preserved the sense of community and friendship and longevity. It's it's hitting everybody and who better to talk about it, then Alice going to Shelly? Hello, Alex. How are you? Well, I'm hanging in. Are you hanging in? I mean, I've had a restaurant in Manhattan for 19 years, and it closed for now. And so you're not alone in this and it's It's a tough situation of Ian. And now we have a situation where the governor has just announced that starting September 30th people couldn't do indoor dining as long as the restaurants cap the capacity a 25% I don't really know if that really helps you does it. Um no. And You know what? It's really a hard issue because I've had a restaurant for a long time. I want everybody to go back to work. I want my employees to be working. Um But on the other hand, you have the public health issue and what kind of risk it creates. If everybody does go backto work. And so it just creates to me a lose lose in a way, you know? We don't all get back to work. We've Or we do and not everybody is safe on DH. I think that's really kind of What it comes from. I know a lot of people. That are struggling that have multiple restaurants in Manhattan, and all of them are closed. I just got an email for a go fund me for thie. Revered cookbook store, kitchen arts and letters that is unable to pay a threat. And they're selling cookbooks. They're not even a restaurant, so Um, I mean, even just people asking me. What about the air conditioning? What about recirculated air? Can we sit inside? Please safely? I mean, there are so many unanswered questions. That's everybody's look. Everyone's looking for answers, and they're not easily found. Well. I think it's more that there are multiple sort of answers, depending on your approach, which just doesn't work. When you're dealing with people's livelihood. Only the government to help us and are they going to Well, you know, we had that emergency PPP. We have the PPP money, but that ran out. And you know, even though that may have been well intentioned. All that did was allowed businesses that didn't have a lot of business to stay in business until the money ran out. And then they went out of business or they closed or they furloughed people, and this just isn't restaurants. It's it's across the board and we're seeing that now with the airlines we're seeing now with hotels. The hotel owners who can't afford to make their debt service just on the buildings alone doesn't matter what the brand is. It's hanging on the outside of the building, whether it's Marriot or Hilton Hyatt if the owner of the building can't make that service The hotel doesn't open. So it's crazy, right? I mean, It's pretty unfathomable. I grew up in Manhattan so You know, when I read an article about a place like Delmonico's or Somewhere. I've gone my whole life, you know? It just sort of Inconceivable. New restaurants that I was just starting to frequent when this all started No, really old ones really knew one. I do see a lot of signs of life in Manhattan. I'll give it that. What concerns me is there's no tree at Rockefeller Center. This Christmas. And there's no Broadway. So those are big attractions that Naturally attached themselves to dining out. Not to mention What it does to another huge industry, which is Broadway. So I just had An unbelievable domino effect on everything. Um I think we need support. You know? I think you need support from the federal government. To get restaurants back on their feet. And I feel that's gonna happen. Do you think it's going? Don't know. I don't. I don't know. Do you? Well, at a certain point, you reach a point of diminishing returns where it's basically starts to, you know, spiral so quickly that even with a lot of money, you can't stop the inevitable. You got to get it right early, and I'm not so sure they did. And you know we're coming into a situation now where we have weather in many cities. United States were in the fall and winter you can't do outside dining. I mean, you could do it in California, but you can't do it in New York. Um And you know the statistics and the science tell us that when they did, tracing a majority of people who said they got Cove it in a restaurant where those who were eating indoors, not just in New York all over the country. Um And so you're right. It's.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Trump is doing that. Inconsistent or inaccurate and plain wrong on. Of course, if you look at the economic curve Over time. It bottomed out at the beginning of the great recession in 8 4009. It came back steadily. Under Obama. The growth rate in terms of just the sheer GDP growth rate was a little faster in Obama's second term. Than Trump's first term or term so far, and I, you know, it's basically been a continuation of what's been going on. With a more than decade recovery. Trump hasn't screwed it up. He congee get that that credit. Ah, but it's kind of a continuation. But Rory, I'm curious. Did your mom vote for Trump in 16? She did. She did vote for treatment 16 before that she would always vote Democrat because I had an uncle that was still alive that forced her into that convince her but Now that he's gone. She's a strong Republican shows hasn't she loved Trump and I don't know what to do about it. Rory. Thank. Thank you very much for your call. We appreciate it. All right? Ah. Report from one Surprise. It's interesting. Uh, Brian, look, I think Trump has done a really masterful job and taking claim for the economy, but You know, his economic record is kind of unremarkable for a president of the last century. You know, hey, has slightly less employment growth than his predecessors did. Aboutthe, same GDP growth and a slightly better stock market growth. Ah, but he's gotten through. I think the message of this gang busters economy that he's taken Claim for, um and that is the narrative. Bridget in Red Bank. You're on w m I C Hello, Bridget. Hello, Brian. Output to a mute. I heard you discussing The convention in what we would like to see in the convention. I I agree that Donald Trump is a masterful presenter. But the question I have is for all the small business owners. Will he address what he will do for them? Um the restaurateurs. Red Bank thrives on restaurant business. And the restaurateurs are really hurting, for example. Small businesses are suffering. And we have yet to hear from this president. What? His What he is planning to do for small businesses to help them recover. So let me ask you, Bridget, Did you hear anything concrete from the Democrats last week that would give you confidence that they would do better for you in that respect and for your community. And what would you like to hear from the Republicans along those lines this week? Okay. The Tufo question in the first place. I did not hear much at all about policies. Uh, throughout the Democratic convention. I am a Democrat. So I excuse that. Two. Whatever they say Donald Trump will use As platter for how weak or ineffectual the Democrats are, so I did not hear it, but I didn't expect to hear any policy issues. Advertised before the Republican Convention and what I would like to hear He is. Even if Trump took one segment like what he would do for the restaurant tourists. I knew York's restaurant business is Part of my life. A psychologist and writer. I've sent people there and I'm not Commission mass tragedy like staying in one place, It's stay. It's a mass tragedy, and the restaurateurs are petitioning Mayor de Blasio to let them open for indoor dining because the rate is so low the positivity raid in New York right now, but He reiterated on this show last week, as he's been saying elsewhere that no that's the way states that had gotten it down. Went bad s. Oh, it's a terrible, terrible dilemma. And it's The difference between in my opinion, and I'm a distant franchise Democrat. I see the political arena. Becoming too chaotic and childish. Um, but what I'm saying about Trump and the Republican convention is What are you going to do for small businesses? I have a friend who's a jeweler. He's been he's from Brooklyn. He has been a jeweler. I'm not going to say how old Long. It's alright, so traumatic. So Trump's going to say I'm projecting now and you know, um oh, from the A P. I guess just told us. It's a fool's errand to try toe project and he's right. But If you know if we can anticipate that Trump is going to say he's for small businesses because he's for faster reopening while the Democrats want to keep everybody unnecessarily locked down. With that appeal to you. If there were times If you know if the Democrats again I'm sorry I am saluting Cuomo. It's organized. Time. For this length of time while we bring that numbers down in Red Bank For this length of time. Be be closed down. And open in an organized In an organized, disciplined manner. I think we can Become more In house. Um Bridget. Thank you So much for your call. I really appreciated. Call us again. I'm overthinking anything as we had that extra. So look, I think you know, one thing is what he has talked about. Specifically, she was talking about with restaurants and small businesses. He's talked about bringing back Ah ah, deductibility. Eso business is, uh, Entertain more is essentially, this is something we talked about months ago into a pandemic, and he had Wolfgang Puck and Thomas Keller and Daniel Balloon and some other big name celebrity chefs on the phone with him talking about tax deductibility, and he's talked also about Payroll tax cuts that this would push more money into the economy. The problem with the tax deductibility is that doesn't really help. You know the small restaurant that Um the majority of us are probably frequenting more regularly and are desperate to stay open, and particularly in places like New York, where you don't have indoor dining. Um, it's a It's a rough go for folks like that, and and and also with the payroll tax, I cut idea. The problem is, you know you're putting Social security at risk with that, the longer you put that off, and he's sort of dangle the idea of getting rid of the Ah payroll tax indefinitely, But the idea is that If you could force more money into the economy, you could help these restaurants. The problem is all of that is kind of meaningless until people are feeling safe enough to go and sit down and eat in a restaurant and restaurants can fill up and safely have people. In their places. We're almost out of time. The Democrats, of course, played up Joe Biden's empathy and other character traits to draw a contrast with Trump along those lines. As it happens in the news today, I guess leak just in time for the Republican Convention on purpose..
"daniel balloon" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"To make its way to Hudson county as well mayor Steven Fulop tweeted yesterday the Jersey city has a second confirmed case a sixty one year old woman living downtown his administration has already started out reached all of her contacts and interactions and in Hoboken all health clubs daycare centers and movie theaters have been closed effective yesterday in addition to the closures announced Friday which include city hall playgrounds recreation centers and ball fields Hoboken mayor Ravi Bhalla spoke on WCBS yesterday afternoon the bars and restaurants are currently being evaluated with respect to the restrictions of occupancy levels hi because of that nature simply to advance the policy of restricting the spread of this virus any further their balances they're trying to prevent large gatherings elsewhere in the city while the majority of dining establishments in New York City remain open for business Union Square hospitality group founder and chief executive Danny Meyer says all nineteen of their restaurants including the popular grammar see tavern in Union Square cafe closed after lunch Friday will remain closed until further notice chef Daniel balloon has indefinitely close Danielle and cafe bill you on the Upper East Side of two restaurants on the Upper West Side and four other locations in the city and the bono Dan is also closed for the time being the closings also include a hiatus on all catering and events meanwhile Gotham bar and grill announced that it would close permanently after dinner last night after thirty.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"Lots and lots and lots of topics come up here in about ten minutes. You're discussing with me a little bit earlier about the disaster that is Meghan Markle her spending habits, and it's a lot of strain on the Royal family and a lot of British people are not happy about it. Right. Yeah. And I think that this is Representative of a this is the bigger version of a very. Typical situation for a lot of families and a lot of people out there. And look I mean finances. And how couples handle finances have ruined a lot of relationships. Right. And, and how those finances also in some way, kind of interact with your spouse's, family or your family. Bingo soul discuss that here in about ten minutes. But first, let Rachel, I think, every one of us have no, somebody that's been affected by cancer, right known this. It's a disease that is horribly affects a ton of people in our own Tanya, Rourke here, W CPO, distort about a very famous cincinnatian and his battle with cancer. And because it is Tuesday as we always do Tanya joins us right now. Tony, how are you? Great good. Good good. So I saw your story from I guess you did it last night. Peace. And then, then what you wrote about Gijon Rubare, right? Of the Mason. Yeah, the very famous guy, and he's not really been that fourth rights or not talked much about his battle with, with cancer. But you got to talk with him. And what did you find out? Here's the backstory on that, I think that if you talk to people who know him a little bit. But know they've got his restaurant table or French cross driven Frenchie fresh fast, casual or top line L, which I never been to, and I'm definitely going sometime soon. But he, I think people have known for the better part of the year, that he's been dealing with the sarcoma, which is a former cancer. And but he's not talked about it until yesterday on television or to the media. And. So he talked about this in the catalyst for this is in part. He's been here twenty five years, twenty five years ago that is really famous renowned chef Danielle balloon in New York got basically a visit from the folks who owned Mason at the time and they said, hey, we're looking for young European chef to run the bay tonight, which is at the time the longest five star restaurant in the nation and right here Cincinnati, remember it Boca's now they're below was already which is now Soto. And they said, you know, we need him, we need a guy, what do you think there's this guy who replaced me at at restaurant? And his name is cabal talked to him. And then he said. Cincinnati, see what you think, and he came from Saudi, and never left. And, and he I would argue has changed the face for the better Cincinnati dining since he arrived in town, and we have three five star restaurants anymore, but we have I think the vast, like really creative cooking good food. That's more approachable for everybody at different price points in, like OT yard because he's the coaches cradle for chef in town, the keys trained up all these people, and then dispersed them and give them the wings to fly into it on their own. But anyway, the cancer so he. So he had cancer. And he's right. You're at the top of heap and you're the business owner, you don't you're I'm sure uncover everything, and it's really expensive will the treatment for sarcoma is expensive. And so he's going to have this for a long time. He wants to live. He can live with it, but it's going to take a lot of treatment. And so they Daniel ballooned in, in a friend of his then Spiegel got together and said, let's do this bear celebrated his twenty five years in town. The chef last night by having done Yellen. His entire team from his his restaurant in New York on the town, create. Beautiful mill which bears team here in town. And then the money raised from that thousand dollars a plate helps spun his cancer care for the next, however long, she needs it. Did you did you go to dinner heck? No. Person district. Yeah. What are you kidding me? No, I'm so jealousy as I've watched them cooking or creating they were. They were taking like scallops and shaving them for the first course, which is like. Scallops with caviar on top. Oh my gosh. This looks amazing. So, and I love that kind of stuff. I love anything really interesting to try to eat, but yeah, no. Heck no. Would you pay two thousand dollars to go? I mean, if I had it I would do it. Was like a cause that I was someone that I like new for twenty years and was super passionate. Yeah, but no. That's, that's a little too much too rich for my blood, but a nice event now. Right. By the way, it's sold out in minutes. I'm so far down on that list of people who have called today. Do you want in on this, but yeah, so cool that look, he's, he's doing with this, but he's, you know if he would just said, you know what I'm kind of getting out of the restaurant industry. I'm going to go live my life out. I don't think anybody would argue with him, but he wants to keep going, he knows it's going to fight this every day. Not just going to be a thing as never going to go away stew involved in restaurant industry. I soon because. Come to work every day. And I talked to his wife. We were talking and that she's lovely. And we're just chatting and she just said, you know, he is such an incredibly brave face every day, even hard for her to know sometimes how he's feeling just he's just he's bright style. Like this guy is always full of energy vim, and vigor. He takes chances. And he again, I say that he has really helped Cincinnati become much more of a culinary place to go to come to, you know, so many different varied restaurants, I would say because of him primarily and. And he just loves it. He wants to be part of it still. So, so there he is he's out there killing it and I was grateful that he gave me the opportunity to talk to him. He does not like the center of attention. And so, especially to talk about something like this. This is very difficult for him. And but he gave me that chance was a I was really honored by that. Very good in the stories on W CPO dot com. Encourge Evan check it out Tanya. We will let you go. And we look gray story. All right. Thanks again, Tanya Rourke nice story about the genre bear, the famous, chef I never ate at the Mason it, but heard was Mason. The big time five star restaurant. Commissar family. Yeah. In this town in particular, not only the breweries we have that drinking culture. The beer culture, but we also have the foodie culture. Yes. So, you know, it's, it's cool to get to see how that kind of started with him. And how he's impacted the careers of other people in the area. Absolutely. So coming up, we're gonna take a break, but I wanted to get into this, because you were telling me before we got an air about, you know, Meghan Markle how she's kind of caused a tiff amongst royals and she's spending money. Like she's like, you know, like no other which is kind of kind of not, what most royals do the queen's, she's kind of self sustaining right? Raises room, very frugal. Right. And I it's rubbing a lot of people the wrong way. And he kinda got us talking about, you know, how, you know, finances ruined relationships. They always do, so we want to pose the question. How of finances ruined a relationship you've had five one three seven nine seven thousand pounds, seven hundred eighteen. One eight hundred big and we'll get into it. But first, let's.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"There. I say to the the hostess, you know, I guess it was the hostess or the manager. I said what about my code? They said nothing we could do about it. Sorry next morning. Some person found I guess they found my credential in the code they call the SPN, and they got the coat back to me. But they were embarrassed to say who they were. So anyway, that's my story about Minneapolis friendliness. It's neither here nor there. Now the Super Bowl was in Minneapolis in nineteen Ninety-two for the first time. I was I was at that one. The Redskins beat the bills in the food scene was not what it is. Now. Bliss. Changed a lot. It's it's remarkable. Well, you know what I mean? And it's not just Minneapolis. I mean, it's Milwaukee, and Indianapolis and Kansas City, and they're all these these smaller cities in the middle that where people who have dream of opening a restaurant. I'm talking about everything from someone who wants to make great barbecue to somebody who wants to do really and vicious distraught. Emmy, rents are cheaper. We have very successful fine dining restaurants that that pay rent for a month. What it costs to operate a restaurant for one day on central park south in New York City on and we have millions and millions of residents here who are very savvy until the big tech explosion several years ago, Minneapolis or Minnesota was home to more fortune five hundred companies than any other city in America. Seen had a lot of traveling executives. You a lot of people who now in these like the food network generation when great pictures of food pop into your device on Instagram. You can watch something on YouTube of Japanese chef creating some incredible piece of food art history. You know, just with a couple of clicks on your on your hand held device or phone. It's it's changed the game. When it comes to what the audience is expecting. So the food especially in our town. I think is an I'm a little biased. But I think the twin cities the hottest who destination in America right now, we have so many awarded restaurants here. Gavin case left Daniel balloons empire in New York City came here now has three restaurants here, we have incredible Asian restaurants here of all stripes. You know, if you want something Vietnamese. Mies you gotta high. You know, if you want something sort of, you know, pan Asian you can go to Popo vu, if you want something Chinese, but our place lucky, cricket and Kim's has a hybridize pizza, and he gets his restaurant called young Joni that has an incredible speed teasing tucked away in an alley down behind the restaurant. You know spoon. Stable Bellcore, great steakhouses because people like to eat here in the twin cities. But there are dozens and dozens of restaurants, we may not be as broaden Jeep as I mean, we definitely orange than New York or LA were Boston or Houston or by AMI with the food. Here is extraordinarily regardless of price range, and I think visitors to the city are going to be really excited, and if you're coming for the whole weekend you're getting here Thursday or Friday, you're not leaving until Tuesday. Right. So you've got a whole lot. Unless you're team lose us. Then you might find a way to get home. But we're sticking with Andrew Zimmer. And of course, many people know you as a champion if that's the right word of bizarre foods, what what are some of the bizarre foods that that people in Minnesota grow up eating. Well, it's you know, it's funny. I always liked the idea of our show is as being about. I mean, look some people see it as fat white guy goes around world, east bucks. Because if they if they want that kind of entertainment, that's fantastic. But you know, I really wanted to challenge people to start thinking about you know, what's unique and different cultures. Why is something that odd us here in in America somehow, you know, beloved in another country, the the the skit of the one dish that comes to mind here, the twin cities, of course, is, you know, the Scandinavian staple of Luda Fisk there. Terrible terrible my friends in Scandinavian countries, especially Finland Norway joke with me that more Minnesotans eat it than Norwegians and Finns combine. What would it reminds them of the old country? They need it the nostalgia. That's why if this exactly right. And I think it's a way for grandparents to show up the grandchildren at Christmas time. But for those that don't know, it's it's salt cod. That has been treated with lies has become sort of a fish jello. And it's just Abba Hooley. It's just absolutely can't. So they use lie. Yeah. That's true. We're speaking with Andrew Zimmer and the James beard award winning chef restaurateur, we didn't even get a chance to talk about disc golf, maybe another time if. If you back off and Andrew Zimmer anytime, thank you so much Andrew Andrew Zimmer. The great chef thanks for having joined us, I'm Jeremy shop, and this has been the sporting life on ESPN.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on The Sporting Life with Jeremy Schaap
"Is gone. There's a pile of two hundred other coats, my code is not there. I say to the the hostess, you know, I guess it was the hostess or the manager. I said what about my code? They said nothing we can do about it. Sorry next morning. Some person found I guess they found my credential in the code they call the SPN, and they got the coat back to me. But they were too embarrassed to say who they were. So anyway, that's my story about Minneapolis and friendliness neither here nor there. Now the Super Bowl was in Minneapolis in nineteen Ninety-two for the first time. I was I was at that one. The Redskins beat the bills in the food scene was not what it is. Now. Bliss. Changed a lot. It's remarkable. Well, you know what? I mean, it's and it's not just Minneapolis. I mean, it's Milwaukee, and Indianapolis and Kansas City, and they're all these these smaller cities in the middle that we're people who have a dream of opening a restaurant, and I'm talking about everything from someone who wants to make great barbecue to somebody who wants to do really emphasise astronomy, you know, rents are cheaper. We have very successful fine dining restaurants that that pay rents for a month. What it costs to operate a restaurant for one day on central park south in New York City, and we have millions and millions of residents here who are very savvy until the big tech explosion several years ago, Minneapolis or Minnesota was home to more fortune five hundred companies than any other city in America. Seem had a lot of traveling executives. You had a lot of people now in the why call it the food network generation when great pictures of food pop into your, you know, device on Instagram, you can watch something on YouTube of Japanese chef creating some incredible piece of you know, food art history, you know, just with a couple of clicks on your on your hand held device or phone. It's it's changed the game. When it comes to what the audience is expecting. So the food especially in our town. I think is an I'm a little biased. But I think the twin cities is the hottest food destination in America right now, we have so many awarded restaurants here. Gavin Cason left Daniel balloons empire in New York City, and came Lear now has three restaurants here, we have incredible Asian restaurants here of all stripes. You know, if you want something Vietnamese. As you go to high. You know, if you want something sort of, you know, pan-asian you can go to Popo wvu, if you want something Chinese go to our place lucky, cricket and Kim's P has a hybridize pizza, and he gets the mies restaurant called young Joni that has an incredible Speakeasy tucked away in an alley down behind the restaurant. You know spoon. Stable Bellcore, great steakhouses because people like to eat here in the twin cities. But they're dozens dozens of of restaurants. We may not be as broad and deep as I mean, we definitely aren't then, you know, as New York or LA or Boston or Houston or by AMI, but the food here is extraordinarily regardless of price range, and I think visitors to the city are going to be really excited, and if you're coming for the whole weekend you're getting here Thursday or Friday, you're not leaving until Tuesday. Right. So you wanna lot? Unless you're team lose us. Then you might find a way to get home. We're speaking with Andrew Zimmer. And and of course, many people know you as a champion if that's the right word of bizarre foods, what what are some of the bizarre foods that that people in Minnesota grow up eating. Well, it's you know, it's funny. I always liked the idea of our show is as be about. I mean, look some people see it as fat white guy goes around world eats buck because if they. They want that kind of entertainment. That's fantastic. But you know, I really wanted to challenge people to start thinking about you know, what's unique and different cultures. Why is something that odd us here in in America? Somehow, you know, beloved in another country, the the the skit live, the one dish that comes to mind here, the twin cities, of course, is, you know, the Scandinavian staple of Luda Fisk. They're more terrible. Eight terrible my friends in Scandinavian countries, especially.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Dirt straight from Hollywood. Hello, Elizabeth Ries daybreak nurse. It's a joy to be with you on this Friday. You know, what I'm thinking about putting it my Christmas tree this weekend. Intelligence weekend. Normally I wait 'til thanksgiving weekend. But I'm just so excited bright and trying to hide my judgment. But you do you do whatever you want to chip and Joanna Gaines have such cute stuff at target for the holidays. And maybe there was a stocking situation. Maybe there was a tree skirt purchased. I don't know things got out of hand. And so it's hard to when you have all that stuff. And you want to just use it now like excited and just really got me in the season. Hot diggity dog. Does target have some cute holiday. I can not I have to restrain myself. Don't go in there. Because that's the problem. Once you go in it's over I needed pull ups, and you don't even want to know what happened to the back of my SUV. Okay. I didn't know what we're going to talk about the back of we started with pull ups. Like any dirt alert. You have no idea. Exactly. But I am in a follow up on a story that we were talking about this morning at eight twenty and that is the really unexpected and sad death of Kim porter. Oh, gosh. Yeah. I'm Kim porter was an actress and a model, and she you will know her very well from her relationship with Diddy, Sean combs, they were together on again off again for ten years. They have three children together. She also has another child as well her kids range in age from twenty seven to eleven and she'd been suffering from pneumonia for the last few weeks, and then was found dead at her L A home, so sad. It's just very very young forty six. Yes. Riano posted on Instagram. We lost a real one today. Beautiful inside and out. So many will be affected by this. Some won't even know why? But the whole world was graced by the vibrance in your spirit. It was just really sad may comfort and protect her children and loved ones Janelle Monae posted. You're a champion of women in the industry. You were a boss moving through this life with so much style. And grace, you were light you were supportive. You were stunning. You were kind. Always you were creative. You were as real as they came. You were an incredible mother, and you were rare case. I mean, that's the thing. The tributes here are. Are unique in that. There is so much depth to them in terms of the type of person that she was when it came to her relationships. And I think when I was reading more about her when I was really struck by was the relationship that she and Sean combs had in terms of co-parenting their children. They never had a custody agreement. They always just worked it out with their schedules, which that's amazing spend holidays together, they had a deep affection and a deep love for each other. Even though they weren't in a romantic relationship, and they always just made it work. And, you know, her youngest kids are eleven year old twin girls, that's I mean, you know, immediately, obviously because they she had a public relationship with Diddy in and we all know who he is your mind immediately goes to him, and then and then you think about those those young children. And what a loss that is for all of them. But, but just you know, we don't know them. They're not they're not the celebrities, but you just your heart just sort of breaks. Oh, gosh. Anytime a child loses their gosh. Just a devastating thing. So thinking of them today in other sad news, chef Daniel balloon is talking about Anthony bourdain and Daniel balloon is a big deal in the food world. I mean, he is like big big big big deal. And he and Anthony Anthony bourdain were very good chefs and are very good friends. And of course, fellow chefs and Daniel balloon said event, his heart was broken. I think was that the one that was with him. Eric repair. Okay. Eric repairs another one that new who's, but they're both French chef. Yeah. But Daniel blue then kind of backtracked a little bit and said, I don't know. Exactly. But I know I know that what he did was something that was a shock to everyone. Absolutely. There's been a lot of speculation about his relationship with. Yeah. And what was happening there and photos that were published of her with another man and that the deep intensity of that relationship. Maybe contributed to the instability and Anthony bourdain. Yeah. I wanna be careful in my words. Yeah. But I think that was you don't that's just still such a sad loss. Oh, big time big time. And especially, you know, the again, the the loss when it was fresh was so was so difficult for everybody. And then you sort of reach a kind of a coasting. Lace with a loss like that. But then the parts unknown airing and then coming to the conclusion of that almost sort of lead people to re grieve I started all over again watched it yet. I haven't been able to watch the. Yeah. Yeah. I know and I've had it on like I'll have it recorded or I'll see it pop up on things. And I just didn't like race just like on in the space so to watch it. Yeah. Paramount and net. Flicks have set a multi picture film deal. So Paramount Pictures now teaming up with Netflix. They did a big call today with a whole bunch of Wall Street analysts and bigwig people with lots of power and money. They say our priority is to expand our role as a major global content supplier. So that's exciting. I mean, it's just fascinating paramount supplied thirteen reasons why to have had a lot of success. And so they're continuing on and they're just gonna keep producing more content. I mean, are we ever going to hit a point when we are saturated with content? No, we have an. I guess it's possible, right? Like people will just be like this is too much in the market. You know, maybe it's a bubble in terms of the money because I mean when you look at the amount of money that net flex spending. It's fathomable in some some manner. It's crazy billions of dollars. Yeah. They can continue to spend their starting to find some things. Netflix says that is like, okay. This isn't gonna work. We're going to not continue producing. That's where I feel like for a while. It was just like keep throwing you'll take. We don't care. We'll just put so much. Also, can we just marvel I was talking to somebody last night about how Netflix remember when they said they were going in this like streaming direction. And I just remember because I had been a net flicks supporter from day one practically, and I was like potato don't have any content. There's nothing like the crappiest ever. And now, it's just like I don't have enough days in a week to watch the things that I want to know. And the trouble is that by the time. We decide what we want to watch it gets too late to actually watch. Jane? I'll be like, okay. It's eight o'clock. The kids are in bed. Let's watch something eight forty five. We're still negotiating what we're gonna wind. And then it's nine and I'm like peace out going to bed. I know you almost have to have like a summit with your partner..
Actress Kim Porter dies suddenly after suffering from pneumonia
"Were an incredible mother, and you were rare case. I mean, that's the thing. The tributes here are. Are unique in that. There is so much depth to them in terms of the type of person that she was when it came to her relationships. And I think when I was reading more about her when I was really struck by was the relationship that she and Sean combs had in terms of co-parenting their children. They never had a custody agreement. They always just worked it out with their schedules, which that's amazing spend holidays together, they had a deep affection and a deep love for each other. Even though they weren't in a romantic relationship, and they always just made it work. And, you know, her youngest kids are eleven year old twin girls, that's I mean, you know, immediately, obviously because they she had a public relationship with Diddy in and we all know who he is your mind immediately goes to him, and then and then you think about those those young children. And what a loss that is for all of them. But, but just you know, we don't know them. They're not they're not the celebrities, but you just your heart just sort of breaks. Oh, gosh. Anytime a child loses their gosh. Just a devastating thing. So thinking of them today in other sad news, chef Daniel balloon is talking about Anthony bourdain and Daniel balloon is a big deal in the food world. I mean, he is like big big big big deal. And he and Anthony Anthony bourdain were very good chefs and are very good friends. And of course, fellow chefs and Daniel balloon said event, his heart was broken. I think was that the one that was with him. Eric repair. Okay. Eric repairs another one that new who's, but they're both French chef. Yeah. But Daniel blue then kind of backtracked a little bit and said, I don't know. Exactly. But I know I know that what he did was something that was a shock to everyone. Absolutely. There's been a lot of speculation about his relationship with. Yeah. And what was happening there and photos that were published of her with another man and that the deep intensity of that relationship. Maybe contributed to the instability and Anthony bourdain. Yeah. I wanna be careful in my words. Yeah. But I think that was you don't that's just still such a sad loss. Oh, big time big time. And especially, you
"daniel balloon" Discussed on The Tim Ferriss Show
"For fifteen years. Now, he's a designer is like a artisan like he built plate ware and he won the book to or for the plateau designed for Thomas Keller Daniel balloons team for the team USA and all that now. But back then, like I mean, this guy's like design, plumbing, electrical, so I would just look at them going like, well, no, he can't. We need an architect and you need to get city stamps all that and all that. So I think grant was just like you find a place to put tables in it. You know, Bill the kitchen you go, you know, in terms of like, obviously he knew the health inspectors and all that, but the process of all this just about, you know, you either we're going to not build it ever eight weeks in because we would hated each other where we really kind of people that figured out. Everything out and we just talked it out, like right down to like what kind of tables? What kind of glassware? What kind of this, like you know, we wanted to rethink the why. Again, if everything like, why do you put a candle table is a candle romantic. Like that's a question we asked, why do we need candles? That's kind of like wise that romantic. Why is why do people put a little bud vase on a table? Why shouldn't that be an edible thing? That'd be cool. So we did all of that, and we designed the experience to create emotional responses from the moment that you walked in the front door. So we didn't have the podium. You know, we went, what is a good greeting? Feel like not just, you know, if you're at someone's house, what does that feel like if you're at restaurant, what shouldn't feel like what should feel like a computer in front of your face? Saying, what's your name? You know, and all that. So we, we went through every aspect of that and almost twenty pounds that you're not in a healthy way. Just like g seeing the construction. I laid tile in the basement like three days before we open. Let me pause. So the why question that comes to mind for me is after the finance after battling out on the frontlines and going through two thousand. Why this as your next thing? Like why? Why was this the thing that captured your imagination you had to know on some level once you started getting into the details? Fuck. I mean, this is going to be all in this. This is gonna be all my chips. Energetically. So why? Why this? You know there there are occasional times when you wake up in the morning and like that thought comes back to you that that like, hey, m, you know, I'm really sucked into this, right? You know, and for about three or four months without telling anybody even Mara, like even not telling her like telling no one, I kept going like I build a restaurant with this guy like it'd be the best restaurant in the world if it was done all the way. Right. And I recognized my inner voice saying, that's a really dumb idea, you know, and you don't know what you're doing. I'd never worked a day in my life in restaurant, right? And also recognized. And this is also critical. I recognized that so many people built their living room after they made some money. So they went like, oh, well, I know how to host a good dinner party, and I know could. Wow. Fine. So I'm gonna build me a restaurant and they sit there like it's their living room and that's not good. Like I didn't wanna be that that guy that built a restaurant because my ego was was needed to host a party. And so whenever I would kind of lead her on broach that subject and people would say like, well, can almost hear their brain whispering. Well, of course that's what he's gonna. Do. And and and so that was again not the best of motivations in the world, perhaps..
"daniel balloon" Discussed on WAFS Biz 1190
"Thousand nine hundred eighty s there was a lot going on. We had CDs being introduced with Michael Jackson had big hair we had acid wash jeans. It also is an important time when it comes to food. You have a good memory. Carol could call those things were certainly in action. But it was a huge time for food in America restaurants, especially in the big cities, like New York, Los Angeles, and San Francisco, we're starting to cover their own voice in a really, exciting way and Wolfgang puck. Obviously was that the four of that. And I love this whole section because it really. Talks about Doreen invention of some classics. And I love the story of how his salmon pizza came to be. Well, it's so funny to think about because now you can describe a pizza in a million different ways. But back in the day. It was some dough tomato sauce and mozzarella and that was really what it was. But Wolfgang puck who is an Australian born chef who's now, obviously like huge in Los Angeles. But then he was an up and coming cook in the early eighties. But he had a kind of celebrity clientele. So Joan Collins walked into his new restaurant spa one night and asked for smoked salmon and brioche, and he didn't have brioche, but he had pizza dough. So he put some creme fresh since smoked salmon on this pizza dough and changed everything. And so where does it go from there and tell us about the inspiration for this entire package because that's not the only example that you give new originals. It's the new originals. That's exactly what it's called. And it just it's a good time to look back at American cooking because it's. In so many places now, and there's really feel like no place on earth whose food. We haven't sorted explored at this point. But a couple of decades ago it was really ruled by tradition, especially Europe, and especially France. So if you went out to a fancy restaurant here in New York, it was going to be French. Maybe if someone was enterprising they would walk into a sushi restaurant, but that's not where you went for a fancy meal or business meal. You went to a steakhouse because you're going fancy you can eat French. Okay. What happened with chefs? So they just start playing like what happened? Yeah. They got inspired. And they got inspired by these master these people who are master chefs now, although not everybody remembers them. There was a funny story in the story one of the iconic desserts in this world now is molten chocolate cake. John George Phangan richton created by accident. He was baking hundreds of cakes for someone's birthday, and he forgot to calibrate the oven. And so he sent it out to the dining room, and then realized his mistake, and he was going to fall on his sword. He got called into the dining room and. I was like, oh, I'm fired going home. What's going to happen? And instead he walked in. And there was a standing ovation because he. Fantastic this cake that was supposed to be solid in the mill had this gooey delicious chocolate he center, and now you can find it on Applebee's. And so this year, it's practically cliche cliche. Jason. It's a cliche. And so and so the chef Peter serpico who kind of idolizes the cake said now people go to applebees may think Applebee's invented the cake. They have no idea John, George so take us through some of these updates because some of them are pretty aggressive and I'm thinking, especially of the spring piece soup. Become. I didn't see that coming. But what's fun about that Gavin case in the guy who reinvented Daniel balloons, very classic chilled p soup. I don't know. If you've ever eaten it at cafe balloon Gavin case and worked there for years. It could make that supineness sleep. He's made zillions of time. It's a signature dish too. And they eat you even talk about how at a certain point in the year. The number of orders goes up dramatically. Exactly exactly there's a couple orders in night of on any given day a soup, but when the child soups on the menu, fifty at least fifty orders, so dramatic and so Gavin case in has that soup, you know, tattooed on his arm. But one night he was making dinner for his family, and he had some extra sugar snap peas, and he was like bio, and I make a salad and it since evolved. And now he has his own restaurant in Minneapolis called spoon stable, and he makes a terrific version. That's bestseller with delicious Penco fried egg on top dot rate. That's an evolution. That's never loosen time. Yes. But he was directly inspired by this dish. You know, it was sort of in his blood, and you saw a new way to do it. I think people still like soups, but they love salads. What can we go back to the chocolate lava cake because that's also been reinvented. We can always go back. I love that. Yeah. No. So Peter serpico decided it would be really fun to envision it as a kind of banana split. So he makes it for his daughter bananas. And he undertakes the cake even more. So it's like a chocolate sauce for the bananas with some whipped cream. He sometimes that's screen for it. Sounds delicious. Yes. Almost too beautiful to eat. But not exactly right hungry. That's all I'm gonna say Kay crater. Thank you so much. Thank you. And that wraps up the weekend..
"daniel balloon" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Well you know some days we are all that missing throw aren't we so what about the food i mean tell me how it turned out you know i have to say this is very good you know an it's really no accident they've worked with very famous chef daniel balloon on developing these recipes and you know there there's an executive chef who used to also work with balloons so you know there are culinary chops behind the recipe development we still need people for for some things at least and i you know the bulls are as good as any other bowls in the bolles fear which is you know steadily growing their many places sort of doing this kind of fast casual you know relatively healthy both like a grain of proteins and vegetables crunchies something creamy something acidic now and you said spice can churn out two hundred ten meals per hour and and save money doing it cheaper than a traditional kitchen yes so you know the bowls are are you know like four dollars cheaper on her bowl for at for every order and you know that's obviously going to add up there seven fifty each before before you start adding you know pomegranate seeds or smoked him or whatever which sort of makes it a little bit more expensive for every ad on they also do this their calorie counts just to tien person is gonna be in and i was going to be my next question but devorah i mean i'm concerned i got to be frank i mean we need we need to have contact with people when we have contact with food don't we i mean are you concerned where this is taking us or or what do you think.
"daniel balloon" Discussed on KCRW
"Who come from some of the real shot countries i think just being there is is an honor for them as cliche does that sounds and then from the time the current leadership took over no nine i think it's been a real learning experience as to what flies over there the type food that you cook for competition is unlike what you do in any other context so even with somebody is celebrated as thomas keller and his celebrated his daniel balloon at the helm in all nine when they came when we were all over there they had never been to the book whose door before they had never seen that food and thomas as the president of the us effort is one of the judges all the judges are the presidents of the respective countries foundations so he got to taste it and then the the next year got to do that again and we built a bench of people who were developing an idea of what it took to win over there and you know to me a real unsung hero this year was philip teissier who got the silver medal in two thousand fifteen representing the united states and really that timmy was a big shock i really thought it would take much longer and what he and again the designer martin kastner were able to do in solving the puzzle of the book whose door and then to bring that knowledge into this year's effort i i think is invaluable so what kind of legitimacy does the win give the us as either a culinary powerhouse or a stage for culinary education i mean this is where i feel a little bit like a wet blanket because as i like to say it's it's to me this was more sort of the cherry on top of the us culinary story it and not so much storming the castle we had one this thing in an eighty seven let's say i think.