22 Burst results for "Daniel Davis"

"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

Alexa in Canada

07:14 min | 2 months ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

"Create lesson plans around that so that we can start really young in helping student see this paradigm of voice and how it can impact as learners so is that geared toward or geared towards elementary school or is it all ages or what are you focusing on. Get good questions good questions. You're you're great year. actually true. Get geared for every level so we you know there are some ideas some concepts that naturally are bent toward certain age roots just a very basic of. Hey you're not talking to a real person when you're talking to a voice assistant that's stopping a kindergartener needs to know you know. They need to know the difference for ethical reasons. Her say but there were also talking about what is conversational design. That's a little maybe. Were you know middle school. And then later on really talking about how to create with and so that i would see more of the ice low mazing in thoughts comments. I have a question about what is a encouragement. That stands out to you that you've heard from a student or somebody in education that would be served in what is encouragement that maybe you've heard from a peer or somebody that may be a supporting you by your side and the reason i asked this question is i believe that ninety nine percent of encouraging things people believe about people like you are not said and i also recognize that it is the encouraging things that people tell us especially somebody. Your case who. You're doing all this work really for the good of the future of humanity education instead incursion. That's fueled heartache. As i think one it would be nice for people to hear how folks have recognized you things that may be stuck out and also to kind of gives context for like what is the type of thing that people can say to you because people are not getting out their checkbooks at writing big checks to be like figures does. Here's the money brian. nice terry. You're no is you could denver or a adventure you but i would like to hear your response on encouragement. What types of encouraging thing or things have you heard from those served and from those by your side and maybe just talk a little bit about the importance of people. Speaking kind to one another acted you. I love that question. Ask one of the most encouraging things for me at project voice. This year. I had the opportunity to bring in several students that were part of an international program at the school that i was working at the time and seeing the impact in a hearing them talk about how voice helped them in terms of not only learning biology that they were struggling with but also helping them with their pronunciation of english words for me. It was a huge niche experience. That i really saw a difference in the way voice made it and because they were at the The project voice. They really able to verbalize that. In a way that made me feel very purposeful in that word and as far as a peer or someone else. I guess i would have to stay in the voice Percents six that. I was of a back question. John kerry the person you ask. The question been told me that she has her mother. Listening to my podcast out of. I think it was new zealand. And so was one of those rows lights. Someone's listening and so that was really encouraging. You think this is a lot of work. Is it worth it you know. And so that is very cool for me to get back kind of feedback. No yes i'm listening. There's someone out there putting this into practice. That's great that's really great. And i'm glad that you got that feedback as well because i know what that's like to. You're making podcast. You're creating this content you like. Is anybody listening to what i'm saying. And so it's great to get that that involvement so wonderful wonderful wonderful. Where do you see is a big question. I know i. He's got a few minutes left here. But where do you see. The future of education going voice technology we Each of education going to be personalized. We're going to stay jamie to algorithms artificial intelligence. We're going to need technology meeting the needs of students in a way. Like we've never been before i think that Voices the natural interface period and it meets a needs that other types of inputs. Don't do you know a student who can't read yet. It's really hard for them to type out the words that they want to ask the computer that they can speak into a really good relevant information at a very young age. So i think what we're we'll see is we're going to see multi-modal with voice being awards part of that as well in the future and i think it's just going to be the natural interface. I've mentioned this on a podcast recently. What i'm seeing is the technologies that voice uses is getting better at better at blocking out the sounds around us. If you noticed zing pick up on your dog barking in the background anymore because it can get rid of those backgrounds sales and the problem in education forever teacher say what are we gonna do when twenty five kids or talking to their computer at one time. I don't think it's going to be a problem in the future. And i think that's the thing we have to look forward to great. Yeah no that really really well said fantastic in any other final questions for we wrap things up here. Yeah just make things personal. Terry remind us how old your children so my children are fourteen and eleven right now. Okay and so my voice. Julie that are eight in second grade and eleven in sixth grade. And so for -tarian i. We're not the only ones that are in your network that have children around this age. We have kids that are in elementary junior high school and going into high school of what type of advantage can. We guide our children into as fathers or mothers. How can we. We can't tell her to do everything that's possible. But if we were to guide and toward one or a couple of specific things that would give them a significant advantage in leveraging voice in their own personal education. What might that thing or thing or those things be that we as parents can.

John kerry denver Julie brian. Terry jamie
"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

Alexa in Canada

01:49 min | 2 months ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

"I think the thing i'm most excited about when it comes to boys right now is working with open voice network. We are currently. There is an educational steering committee that john stein has put together and this group of people. We've been meeting together for goodness every two weeks or what seems like forever. Don't even sure how long have been doing it. But we're right now in the process of creating lesson plans for teachers to understand what is conversational design. Help can voice assistant helped me with matt learning that type of thing so our goal is to do the new. What when where. Why create lesson plans around that so that we can start really young in helping student see this paradigm of voice and how it can impact as learners so is that geared toward or geared towards elementary school or is it all ages or what are you focusing on. Get good questions good questions. You're you're great year. actually true. Get geared for every level so we you know there are some ideas some concepts that naturally are bent toward certain age roots just a very basic of. Hey you're not talking to a real person when you're talking to a voice assistant that's stopping a kindergartener needs to know you know. They need to know the difference for ethical reasons. Her say but there were also talking about what is conversational design. That's a little maybe. Were you know middle school. And then later on really talking about how to create with and so that i would see more of the ice low mazing

John kerry denver Julie brian. Terry jamie
Working With The Open Voice Network With Julie Daniel Davis

Alexa in Canada

01:49 min | 2 months ago

Working With The Open Voice Network With Julie Daniel Davis

"I think the thing i'm most excited about when it comes to boys right now is working with open voice network. We are currently. There is an educational steering committee that john stein has put together and this group of people. We've been meeting together for goodness every two weeks or what seems like forever. Don't even sure how long have been doing it. But we're right now in the process of creating lesson plans for teachers to understand what is conversational design. Help can voice assistant helped me with matt learning that type of thing so our goal is to do the new. What when where. Why create lesson plans around that so that we can start really young in helping student see this paradigm of voice and how it can impact as learners so is that geared toward or geared towards elementary school or is it all ages or what are you focusing on. Get good questions good questions. You're you're great year. actually true. Get geared for every level so we you know there are some ideas some concepts that naturally are bent toward certain age roots just a very basic of. Hey you're not talking to a real person when you're talking to a voice assistant that's stopping a kindergartener needs to know you know. They need to know the difference for ethical reasons. Her say but there were also talking about what is conversational design. That's a little maybe. Were you know middle school. And then later on really talking about how to create with and so that i would see more of the ice low mazing

John Stein Matt
"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

Alexa in Canada

06:55 min | 2 months ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

"If you've been listening with us for the last couple of weeks you'll know i'm highlighting some of the voice fluency there's that have appeared on the voice thin and today is no different. I have the pleasure of introducing you to julie. daniel davis now as usual for this month I have a guest co host with me and it's ian utility Who you will know. Wealth in the last couple of weeks thrilled to have him along with us as well. Now julie is as you hear us. Talk about julia's one of those people. That when i think of interesting people that are doing fantastic work at the intersection of voice technology in education. Julie's one of those people that comes to mind immediately and in fact she's probably the first person so we get into all of the work that she's doing We get into her background and really fascinating discussion about voice education smart speakers and everything that goes along with that so Here's your chance to listen in. I hope you'll enjoy this interview and without any further ado here is julie. Daniel davis julie. Welcome through the show with you guys. Today it's a pleasure to have you any and hello again. Welcome back co host. Quite a basic awesome. Julie all right we gotta start off first of all Tell us who you are so for those people that are watching listening in have not met you before who are you. Yeah may miss julie davis. I am any educational consultant animals in faculty member at the university of tennessee chattanooga where i teach graduate level students about our educational technology in the midst of my prior job where it was the director of instructional technology innovation. Monroe was kind of keeping an eye on water. The emerging technologies that might impact education and one of those obviously was voice. And that's how i got involved with voice later became an alexa young bixby premier developer and i host. The voice in education are passed to help. Educators think critically about using voice for learn amazing and those that were on. The show will know that. I mentioned this. Then lamented again Because there was a great question somebody asked about being an evangelist and we had you on their answer that because you and my books are the evangelist when it comes to voice an education. You're the name that i think of when somebody mentions voice and education so anyway and released to have you here in questions fervor julie well with to be retired still be so busy long retirement and then they retire go. I still want purpose and passion and pleasure in my workday. You just feel up your day with being the evangelist for voice in education. So how is that transition. Because you did. You weren't evangelist for voice in education before you officially retired from your job vassilis couple decades so maybe can just talk a bit about that transition. What that's like. Maybe some surprises that you've experienced. The transition were investing. I became a grandma grandma. Don't you young for it. But not as of two weeks so that was a reason. I decided to actually a leaving. K twelve environment working forty plus hours a week and a was kind of wondering how long will remain relevant in the role of voice because one of my pet peeves are consultants that are in the space anymore as actually one of the things. That immediately happened which i never put any feelers out. But i've gotten a lot of opportunities to go into indicate trump schools and help them think critically and think about what's next with educational technology especially in this day and time that we're in where students are having to learn virtually so that those door started opening for me. I've also done some local for a local company. Here helping them get some of their product. Birsh will for people to learn more about in specifically elementary students. They teach students about tracy in safety with electricity. And then the door over for me to teach at the college where i have two degrees and bad just kind of fell into my lap at as well so the thing is kinda been. Wait a minute did i want to do all this stuff are. Don't to slow down at the. I was very like what you said ian about. What if like. I don't enjoy having all this time. But i've i think it's been a really good transition for me to go a slowly into retirement. I'm still hiking two days of way. Getting which i never had the opportunity to before so to me right now is the perfect sweet spot. That's amazing i love that. I love that so with with with this transition and the opportunity to work on new projects compared to what you were doing before what what are some things that you are most excited about these days when you get up and you wanna work on. Yeah the opportunity now for me to really think about okay is that i want to argue for the podcasts and i have time to actually reach out to a whole lot more people than i didn't ask because kind affinity to actor work interviewing people suggested a really good to really think critically but i think the thing i'm most excited about when it comes to boys right now is working with open voice network. We are currently. There is an educational steering committee that john stein has put together and this group of people. We've been meeting together for goodness every two weeks or what seems like forever. Don't even sure how long have been doing it. But we're right now in the process of creating lesson plans for teachers to understand what is conversational design. Help can voice assistant helped me with matt learning that type of thing so our goal is to do the new. What when where. Why.

julie davis Daniel davis julie julie. daniel davis ian julia Monroe john stein developer university of tennessee chatta matt Birsh tracy consultant director faculty member
"daniel davis" Discussed on Serial Killers

Serial Killers

03:18 min | 2 months ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Serial Killers

"You all right bill. Look down in the dirt. Those children are they. Oh please tell me. They're just passed out. I don't think so. Look at this girl shirt. It's some kind of uniform bill. We should get out of here over there bill. what's happening. There are two more over here a boy and a girl. They're dead to these uniforms. I think from burger chef. It's those teenagers the missing ones on the news. How in the hell did they end up. Here come on. We've got to call the police. Jane freesheet ruth ellen shelton mark fleming's and daniel davis were all found dead on the couple's property in rural johnson county over twenty miles away from the burger chef restaurant in speedway the hager's rushed home to call the indiana state police. By the night of sunday november twentieth. The story would transform from a missing persons case to a murder investigation that would last an entire decade. Join us next week. As we delve into the shocking ways the burger chef murder victims were killed the hunt for the.

murder ruth ellen shelton mark flemin Jane freesheet hager johnson county daniel davis indiana
The Voice Den Session

Voice in Canada

02:03 min | 3 months ago

The Voice Den Session

"As, Terry here with your flash briefing. Today's a big big day for well for all of us. Northern Voice. Have a big event going on and it is the voice Dan now as I mentioned yesterday, the voice Dan is all about having conversations with the voice linzers the key leaders in the voice tech industry. Today we have five incredible voice ones is joining us on the show. They are Julie, Daniel Davis otherwise known as lady lightning fingers you'll have to tune into C- why that is her nickname we've Alan Firstenberg otherwise known as prisoner. We have Roger Kibi known as the evangelist. Bob. Stolberg known as the anomaly and James Lajos just simply known as low e you have to tune in for information on that it's going to be a lot of fun. It's a free event. Thanks to the sponsorship of Amazon Lexi and I am going to be announcing the beginning of A. Contest that actually involves this very flash briefing voice in Canada. So if you listen to this flash briefing, you are already doing much what you need to do to enter this contest and the contest is going to have some incredible prices. In fact, the Grand Prize package is worth over two thousand dollars and that's the United States. Always, we've got a whole bunch of great partners that are helping to to support this and give away some of the prizes. Some of the companies include a ten live audio brain dabble lab hereafter speak to Web Vixen labs voice launch. Voice flow and voice ex pede. So. Consider this your personal invitation to join us on the voice today five o'clock Pacific. Just go to the voice end dot com to reserve your seat. I've also got a couple of other surprise announcements. That are going to be happening as well. So of stuff going on lots of exciting things and I hope I'll see you there the boys dot com talk delaitre.

A. Contest Julie DAN James Lajos Terry Alan Firstenberg Amazon Roger Kibi BOB United States Daniel Davis Canada
"daniel davis" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat

Bixby Developers Chat

01:46 min | 4 months ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat

"And so you know who are playing against and then you get five questions that are. Teach out. Enters into our system and you win the round when you're answering the most questions correctly the shortest amount of time. I. Love that. That sounds like a lot of fun. So you get a little bit alerting. Competition in their and game game of buying it, which always makes it more fun education. I think we many of us believe and I have two kids. Myself is a place where it definitely needs to be reinvested and I love when I hear about technology reinventing education and I think voice has such a powerful of log conversation many conversations with Julie Daniel Davis about this. Voice in education and the opportunities there Nadan just I love it because not only. Is Re using tack to reinvent education but voices the different medium. There are kids who maybe they struggle with reading. But Craig are really good or label what they hear things they understand and so I love the idea yes you get the lecture from the teacher but using voices systems, the way of augment that type of learning even if you don't struggle with it, it's a different type of learning when you hear it and speak than when you read and so it Augmentin. Completes the education and outside of the classroom. Now, if I can use voices away to learn, it's a great unlock for education. So great job. Thanks. So want.

Julie Daniel Davis Craig Nadan
Education and Voice with Daniel Mittendorf

Bixby Developers Chat

03:21 min | 4 months ago

Education and Voice with Daniel Mittendorf

"I would also love to talk to you about you co-founded Luba and my little by. Dot, and that's a startup for educational voice experiences which gets excited just talking about it. So tell me more about Lavar. Live by first shortfall lauren voice in battle. Re Edit the second Ohio because us like a antibioticum in eastern Europe that is called Bar with one single. Oh so we went ahead and just edit the second. Oh This is like real focused on educational voice APPS and. Experiences for kids as. I have two kids on my own and my two co founders also have kids. And in early twenty twenty, there was an attack challenge by Amazon so we teamed up. With altria three of us and we came up with the idea for live Bouba and live about an educational voice experience where kids can compete against classmates from school when the are at home. So we came up with this idea even before corona hit. But the even better idea. Now, a kitsap sitting at home was closed and lockdown happening. So teachers can use our system at questions and quizzes for classes. Am The wild sitting at home can use our skill s or ski lists like the first ever. Life Moody Play Skill where you can play against your classmates Alexa Alexa device. To stay in the lobby and wait for the players to join, and then you can challenge your classmates, only your classmates and so you know who are playing against and then you get five questions that are. Teach out. Enters into our system and you win the round when you're answering the most questions correctly the shortest amount of time. I. Love that. That sounds like a lot of fun. So you get a little bit alerting. Competition in their and game game of buying it, which always makes it more fun education. I think we many of us believe and I have two kids. Myself is a place where it definitely needs to be reinvested and I love when I hear about technology reinventing education and I think voice has such a powerful of log conversation many conversations with Julie Daniel Davis about this. Voice in education and the opportunities there Nadan just I love it because not only. Is Re using tack to reinvent education but voices the different medium. There are kids who maybe they struggle with reading. But Craig are really good or label what they hear things they understand and so I love the idea yes you get the lecture from the teacher but using voices systems, the way of augment that type of learning even if you don't struggle with it, it's a different type of learning when you hear it and speak than when you read and so it Augmentin. Completes the education and outside of the classroom. Now, if I can use voices away to learn, it's a great unlock for education. So great job. Thanks.

Luba Craig Lavar Julie Daniel Davis DOT Altria Europe Bouba Amazon Ohio Nadan
"daniel davis" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat

Bixby Developers Chat

05:07 min | 9 months ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat

"Critically think about troubleshooting something that they're working on anti chronological ability. That step-by-step ball back. I like to call it film forward to move forward. I think that's going to be an important soft skill The future of students. You know it's interesting. I gather analogy to my kids. Always ask me dude. What if to learn math? Why does learners Algebra and unlike you I don't use Algebra much in my. I can't remember the last time especially. It taught me away thinking. It taught me a logical way of thinking. I think there's a pretty good analogy there to developing is. You may never have to do that but it teaches you. A certain logic oil thinking teaches your brain thinking a certain way and that certainly answer for math oh I hope resonates with my kids or half resumes. His appearance now but one day absolutely. Hey Juliet you talked a little bit about this. Let me just ask you about the future where he'd like to see voice cow in a youtube the timeframe year five years ten years. Where should it go? Or where would you like to see a cow? You know. I really thought I'll be honest. I really thought we already be where I'd like to see it. Go but I after being kind of embedded in the voice industry and knowing how education works. There's just so many constraints because of student privacy. I am involved with the open voice network. John Stein is part of that. And that's one of the things that I as an educator that I felt it was really important for me to be a part of some of the things that we're doing is trying to set up standards for voice so that there would be expectations across everyone would know what they're getting into so to speak That the student privacy would be taken into account and part of that too. Is John Plans on going in lobbying because our student privacy laws are too far behind. The technology that we have in hand doesn't match capabilities anymore. So get all that that being said in my mind the future of voice and I guess this would be stepping stone but the first step would be a device that would be fully committed to education a device that I can set into every classroom in my school. They would all be networked together kind of like Alexa business and that they would have the copper compliance the perp compliance the SIPA compliance with the device itself would control the data locally and not sending it out to the cloud. So I wouldn't have that fear in subways. I'm seen as a heretic because I think that we should be using these in the classroom. There are so many people only opposite end of the spectrum and I like to think I'm balanced about it. I mean I've been in about. What is it that we shouldn't shouldn't do and other people out there too sticking them in a classroom so that being said if if the voice industry really wants education to take them seriously. I think the boys industry has some stepping up to do in order for us to really adapted and adopted in a meaningful way. I also believe that that price weight needs to stay where it is. If you WANNA do something amazing for education this could be it. The equity of being able to reach everybody with one device in a classroom is a huge thing for fifty bucks to be able to do that in a role district where they don't have the funding or an inner city district. Where they don't have the funding. That's a really important thing. I think bats wine get excited about voice in education is. This is the first time I've seen a device that's connected globally to the world. That is at a price point that any teacher could go. We'll for fifty bucks. I can put that in my classroom and so that I think is important part of it and to be able much like the Alexa blueprints. It's gotTa be easy if teachers are going to adopt it. They don't have the time to learn how to code some of them already know and that's awesome but you can't expect every teacher to take that on as well so to have a platform where they can create their own skills or actions or capsules so that they can have personalized learning berry. Exact classroom is huge interoperability. As I said before it's huge so that if a kid has google assistant how no matter what the teacher made. It's going to play at home as well. I think the possibilities a connectivity between families and schools. It's such a great thing with voice because.

Alexa John Stein google John Plans SIPA cloud
"daniel davis" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat

Bixby Developers Chat

07:41 min | 9 months ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat

"They check their math problems. So it was hey Alexa with twenty seven less eleven checkmark and so something very easy but realizing they were kind of being control of their learning in knowing that type of thing the teacher tell them. If you got it wrong reworked back problem you know. See if you got it right at time so that one is just a real easy way to use. Alexa also have teachers that have used the Alexa blueprints and win the blue. Brits came out when we first got ours. Buddha preetz worn available on the kids edition of Die. And I was like. Are you kidding me? This is wipe the best thing ever. Slowly that became available is so now a lot of Mark. Teachers will create a study guides for upcoming test in so back in the corner. You know. We're working on this. The students finish something. You're back on your study guide. And so it may be the they have that sheet of paper right in front of him in all they're doing is regurgitating. What the answer is better? To certain point. The paper goes away and they're just saying the answers in may be that it's in quest for the downside to using these devices right now is that we don't because of student privacy. We can't really quiz using it because I can't connect a student with that in my high-dose of the future. That would be something that I would love to see where a teacher could actually quiz and they would have a grade based on what they just did with Alexa in the back of the room and their blueprints quizzes for flash cards for listening skills that type of thing and what the beautiful blueprint for your listeners. You may not know. Is You really? Don't have to have any coding skills whatsoever to do that. So I've got teachers. Who CREATE FLASH BRIEFINGS TO START THEIR DAY? They're taking role in the morning and they'll have the Alexa student of the day. We'll stay with flash briefing. A new will go over. Here's our goals for today. Or here's what are as going to look like so things like that were. Yes a teacher you as I said has zero time the ability to kind of put the attention elsewhere while they're doing the task but also because they have very little time. The ease of creating a blue Korea doesn't they'll stressful because they don't have to have this cutting skills. It's basically just erasing what they're and putting their information in there that's awesome. You know it strikes me this hits home because I have an older daughter who's been kind of reading challenged so she's very verbal understands things verbally but reading. I think she's kind of over the Hump and is doing well now but you know he's social programs and in part of the challenge was if it was written it just wouldn't compute brought. You said the same thing in words it would compute in should get it installed as you're talking I was thinking about. Wow all kids learn differently there right. Some Kids Wanna read it. Some kids WANNA listen to it. Some kids probably won't watch the video of it but I think it offers an opportunity for a different way instead of reading. I also can listen to it or I can ogden. I think that's super empowering and because it's another voice it kind of amplifies the teacher's ability. Yeah what are the beauty of this? This week's episode of my voice in Education podcasts. I had Scott an Susan westwater talking about their son using voice. You're warranting time. And they were saying how much he really responds when he hears his teachers boys on their devices now like that helps him feel connected so to be able as a teacher even now in these really weird times of teaching to share your voice directly with your student a huge thing. I mean it doesn't have to be a lexus voice. It doesn't have to be the Google assistant voice. Just share your own boys and you can do that with the blueprints as well. I can do a flash briefing that way so I think that that's the important thing. The natural the net. I'm making up a word the naturalness of voice and how we respond to others based on how we hear things. I think that's going to be an important part of Students really understanding a I in the future because it if we can put our own voices in their it feels less mechanical and I think it helps students to understand the difference between what's real and what's not real. Those are concerns. I have four word of where we're going with education and just in general with Artificial intelligence so I love the fact that those things are built theon so that we can continue to make sure students realize there's somebody on the other side of that talking to you you know yet. You know voices of area humanizing technology alert. Not only just the fact of even if it's an artificial voice listening to you. That's much more human than I had to learn to type. I learned to swipe. Obviously I've learned to speak but I was an infant. So it's so natural way to communicate and so I think it's humanizing you're right even recorded Zim better which leads me next questions. He talked about in the classroom. Are you having our kids in that school? Are they going home and doing things on their devices? Or what happens at home? Occurred this to you. Ask them to do it. What goes on at this point have not said Hey. We want everyone to do this. Obviously because one of the things that I do have a concern about is interoperability. When you see how. Many devices are in homes now. But we're not always talking about Alexis. You were talking about Google assistance. We're talking about Samsung Bixby. Yana phone you know. We got a lot of different devices. That students could listen to and so therefore four teacher to kind of expect that it can't be an expectation at this point now. I know that for some of our teachers when they create a study guide using blueprints. Bill push that out periods and say. Hey if you have an election device. Here's how you can access this if you want to practice at home. But it's not at this point it can't be something that's required because there's just not the ability to make sure we're meeting everyone's needs and in education. The important thing is equity. If we'RE GONNA do it for one we WANNA make sure we're doing it for everybody. You know it's interesting. I know you live in Tennessee. And I'm here in California and California educational system super dominated by Google by chromebooks matter of fact my daughter's in high school every high school freshmen. GotTa Chromebook And and so I I look at that and I'm like wow if I was google I would be doing something more with Google assistant in chromebooks because then you have the penetration. We're actually Google school. We used to call or education. Our students had chromebooks actually had a conversation with Kathy Pearl. Not Too long was like come on you. Are We want myspace? Because we're already google school. Educators Trust.

Alexa Google chromebooks Buddha Korea Educators Trust Samsung ogden Tennessee Zim Kathy Pearl Alexis California Bill Scott Susan westwater
"daniel davis" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat

Bixby Developers Chat

03:16 min | 9 months ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Bixby Developers Chat

"At the price point that we're talking about a fifty dollar sh- devise really the benefit that I see. Is it enhancing? What's in the classroom? I don't see it leading instruction I don't see it taking over where everybody needs to have them. But I think if a teacher is interested they haven't ability to differentiate with that device they have ability to create a small group instruction in the back of the room while they're busy doing something. It's almost like having a teacher's aide in the room. Especially you have students that are not quite reader yet so I can have a teacher say Alexa. What's Today's lesson and Alexa can tell those students what they're supposed to do while they're sitting there while the teacher's at the front of the rain working with six more students or whatever and so that's the beauty of it but I think you have to really decide is that do I want to use it for that. It may be that. He's just about timers and routines and playing music. Dan a certain times of the day but regardless the fact that voice is just so easy when it one of the biggest things. You'll hear from teachers. There's just not enough time in the day and they are weighing multitasking. All Day long to be able to do that multitasking. With just their voice is a huge huge benefit to teachers. You know to be in the middle of a group discussion. And then Oh if I don't remind myself that we gotta go to P. E. in fifteen minutes and to be able to say Alexa set a timer for fifteen minutes. Yeah that's huge for a teacher. That's the thing that I make. Many teachers don't realize that what what a huge benefit just that can be attaching it to your calendar so you know you get reminders of what to do that type of thing letting certain students go back and just decompress with that device for a little bit. When they're having a stressful moment. I see really cool for students with special needs. That's super interesting. So it's the teacher's assistant away whether it's reminders or keeping a group of students using it or a student using coming I. I'm really curious about one before that. Was this all in middle school? You Talk to you all of the teachers that started off ahead five teachers in elementary school. And then I have one in high school none of it well. It was just a matter of rain through the email. I but I didn't have any in middle school at that time which was a bad thing. Middle schoolers are different. There are different. Yeah as a parent of Y current middle schoolers eighth grader. In a ninth grader. Yeah I think middle schoolers Would find the mischief to those devices quicker than anyone saw. My mother was a middle school teacher for her career Earth. Middle School. What you said you. I put it middle school. I was like yeah. You're if I wanted to see the things I needed to worry about. That was the place to start so tell.

Middle School Alexa school teacher Dan P. E.
"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

Alexa in Canada

13:52 min | 1 year ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

"About how you can actually win some real cool prizes with a contest that I'm starting starting next week on the flash briefing and you have to solve some riddles in order to earn those prices so stay tuned for that as well so I'm going to stop talking and I'm going to invite Julie onto the podcast. Hey Julie absolute pleasure to have you on the podcast. Thank you so much for joining me and the listeners. I am excited to share with you guys. I don't know that I've never done a podcast with someone in Canada so this is an exciting opportunity for wonderful. Well I changed to meet you in Chattanooga. The Alexa Conference France last year. And at the time I remember you were very interested in how voice can be used in education and from what I understand things have really taken off from there. So we're going to chat about all that stuff but before we get to that. I love you to introduce yourself to listeners and tells a lot about who you are sure my name is Julie. Daniel Davis and I am the director sure of instructional technology and innovation at a private school in Chattanooga Tennessee and in that realm part of what I do is look for opportunities that enhance learning and maybe in ways that we aren't currently looking at an education as a the whole stoehr voice became something that I became interested in because of that. This is such an interesting area. I'm very mentioned education in as well as you know. And the idea of bringing the latest technology to the classroom. It's something that I find absolutely fascinating so I'd love you to share with us a little bit about. What are some of the things that you have implemented or discussed with some of the teachers at your school? How are you take advantage of this new technology yet so we pretty? We were pretty fortunate. I actually spoke at the very first Alexa Conference in Chattanooga Matt Bradley just because I saw that the Alexa Alexa conference was coming to Chattanooga and thought wall sit in the back and Kinda just take it all in and I had actually played with it a little bit in the classroom beforehand and Bradley said would you be willing to share. What you what you've done so that's what I did? I shared shared my concerns as shared the things I was excited about and I shared what I hoped would happen. And so with that. He opened the door. The voice I community to me and they were really receptive to the things I had to say. And so when the echo dot kids edition came amount I reached out to Bradley and said You know I would love to pilot. These in the classroom. Amazon said it was COPPA compliant which is a law in the United States that protects children under the age of thirteen and that was a huge thing for me and Bradley helped me find a few of those to place in the classroom. Thanks to David Bisky and so we put them in the classroom very early early on and I'll be honest anytime you're doing cutting edge technology in education. It's hard because educators. Don't I have a lot of time so we would try things and we would finally get work are. We didn't do the next step. And so it would. It got ugly before it got better and so we actually started using the it for routines for reminders The skills actually. There weren't a lot of kids skills out there in the beginning so that was interesting to see how it all came about and then all the sudden blueprints were available but blueprints weren't available for the Kids Edition Echo Dot. So then I was like bagging Amazon. Please make this. This could be a big change in the realm of education. So now blueprints are you can create blueprints and if you're not familiar with that for your listeners. It's just just like the ability to create a template so Amazon. Has these templates if you've ever made a resume and you've gone into Microsoft Word and you pick the templates so that you don't have to to create from scratch. It's the same type of concept so you don't have to have the skill of being a coder programmer. You can just drop in the information that relates H.. Directly to your classroom I believe the future of education is personalized and so anytime I can help a teacher create a personalized realized way to reach out to their students and make a difference that matters and so that's where we started with our program just making taking some steady guides that kids kid used to study for tests I've had teachers share those study skills with their families. The the families can do them a study at home with the with their devices as well and then most recently we have an international program at our school and I've been working working with three or four international students who are English language learners. So we're using Alexa to to help them steady for other exams. But what we're seeing is when they answer Alexa it is helping them with their English pronunciation. So they're actually. I'm going to be speaking at project voice this year in Chattanooga and they're actually going to be coming with me and sharing their experiences. Oh that's wonderful. Those are some great great Examples of ways that you can implement this so basically a teacher or a student is using a blueprint to create a series of questions. That'll quiz them. And how does that actually work. There's actually several different ways. You can create the blueprints but one is one is labeled quizzes one is labeled flash cards. I'm listening stories. There are a lot of different options and I tell my teachers don't just look at the one's labeled education. There's a good possibility the debate. You can take one of those concepts as far as the blueprints and make it to work for your classroom but the the most the time what I'm seeing is them creating either listening quizzes where Alexa will read them or give them some information and then quizzed them on what she just said are the flash cards and you have a in the flash card you have steady mode and quiz mode so so I can set steady mode where it says a word and think of it like turning over a index card it says the word and then it gives you the answer says word and you can set it to say as many times as you want and then after you'd studied with her you then have the ability to change it to quiz mode and and you can see. Did I learn what what she just studied with me. It's just a great way education's more than just memorization but they're commemoration is a part of education and so it's a great way to just turn those type of opportunities into Something that it can be one person doing it on their own. But I don't know my own children I think about back in the day they would go. Oh I know this but I'm not sure that they really tested themselves. Well with the with the car they just turn it over and read it again. This takes a little bit of time so you actually have to say Eh to know. Do I really know that I see and do you find that. The teachers are using these types of skills in the classroom or are they assigning it almost like homework for the kids to go home and use their devices at home. I think both but I think the beauty of having Alexa in a classroom is is that it allows for small group instruction so a teacher can work with four or five kids in one corner and then you can have the echo over in another corner working with four or five kids and you can have four or five kids in a different order and then you can. Do we call that station. Rotation which is very Very popular in educational circles especially in our elementary education. So what it allows kids to do. It's almost like a A repeat of maybe what the teacher has just said it can enjoy you know just to scaffold the learning. That's happening something totally different. I know I've got some teachers that use some of the math skills to help the kids that are struggling in math while she works for. There's some kids that are kind of Higher in the level of learning so it allows her to have differentiated teaching in her classroom. Wonderful boy the more you speak more questions I have. This is my mind is working overtime like my brain is firing also because I had another thought you mentioned that you've set this up with the kids edition now. What about does it have to be the kids edition? Maybe this gets into the privacy issues because also imagining like if you could have something with the display. Could show a math problem. So maybe that's a two part question. Can you use the multimodal. And can you talk about privacy. Yeah I would say that you can can use the multimodal what I have going for me because I'm in a private school. We don't have to be compliant in Firpo is another law that That in the United States educators have to follow. Not Being compliant allows me to use. I feel freely. Those other are devices But I think where we are right now because there is not a device directly targeted towards education educators. Agers have to be really careful on a how they set up their devices and be how they're using them in keeping that debt data and and storing that data so if you go to my website which is www dot Julie Davis EDU DOT COM. I've created a lot of infographics that just help. Educators set up their Alexa to begin with to protect students. I will tell you that if it's under in the age of thirteen. I only use the kids edition. ECHO DOT in those classrooms because that Dhbai says been if you go to the blog post for Amazon they say it's COPPA compliant For the other grades. I I have used just the regular one now. The reason I have have not used the ones with the screens is basically price point. One of the things that I think is beautiful about using a smart speaker in the classroom. Is The price point. We can put a speaker into a classroom for thirty to fifty dollars in every student has Access and in a world where you're hearing a lot about equity of access. I think this could be a huge way or a rural areas are even areas. That are just not well funded to make sure students have access to the world at large charge. That's yeah that's absolutely. I agree with you. One hundred percent there in terms of the cost factor. So and. Thank you for your up. Saying I've looked at Europe's those listeners. He's here you need to check out these infographics because they are incredible. If you are a an educator then you're going to find a wealth of resources knowledge there now acquire another got a question for you is actually education degree prior to everything. I got into an and I know that one of the issues is often classroom management. And how do you manage a room full of energetic children with a with a smart speaker and I can't imagine that that must get pretty exciting for the kids. So do you have any tips for classroom management and the use of a smart speaker. I think the important thing is starting in off letting them know what the expectations are. You know if you just stick it in a room everybody gets to ask any question they want. You're setting yourself up for disaster so I I think you have to US specifically say it's for educational purposes You can't just blurt something out you know. just for the sake of an and you know the older the older the stugotz yet the more likely it could be something inappropriate. And that's another reason. I use the kids edition echo dot because it does kind of filter that inappropriateness away and tells them they can't answer those type of questions so I think you've got gotta set your expectations. I also can tell you that the longer it's in the classroom the less of a novelty at becomes and it's just part of the classroom. So it's there's A. There's a less likelihood after the novelty wears off to where it becomes an issue. One of the things that I tell my teachers all the time. You've got the ability to tap into information immediately but still be communal We're a one to one school. Meaning they're all. Our kids have devices in grades fifth through twelfth. But as you know if if you're in the middle of a conversation and let's say I use the word ubiquitous in conversation and some student says Miss Davis what does this mean will have. Everybody looks down to their device ice and tries to figure out a have type ubiquitous and be looking for the best definition..

Alexa Chattanooga Amazon Julie Davis Matt Bradley United States Alexa Alexa Alexa Conference France Daniel Davis Chattanooga Tennessee Canada Miss Davis David Bisky director Europe programmer Firpo Dhbai
"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

Alexa in Canada

02:18 min | 1 year ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Alexa in Canada

"A solutions company and they create custom vocal personas as for individuals and for brands. Their technology leverages decades of research and the power of modern day machine learning to generate unique vogel identities from just a few hours of audio and it's custom built in days. It's the power of twenty four seven textile audio conversion without compromising brand consistency. And and it's now possible with vocal. Id now today. I have as I said a very special guest. Julie Daniel Davis she is truly a leader in the voice education space. She has been speaking in multiple places as you will hear. She has been doing a lot of work in her school. She has been helping to implement voice voice technology in a safe effective manner for her students and there is a lot of really valuable content in this podcast. One of the things that we talked about after we we finished talking and I was remiss to not ask her about. This was that she talks a little bit about the kids. Edition of the Echo Dot. Now in Canada ended up. We don't actually have access to this edition. But here's the alternative. There is a service called free time and if you subscribe to free time through Amazon. It essentially essentially allows a person an adult to have an adult dashboard or parents dashboard as they call it. And that gives you control over what is accessible title by the Child by the student. There is a fee for this depending on if you are a prime subscriber or not and there are various package deals depending on how how much you subscribed to at a time. The ranges anywhere from Three ninety nine per month for a single child up to eighty AH eighty nine ninety nine for a year for a family of up to four children. Ordinance case a classroom of four classrooms that sort of thing so keep that in mind when you hear here Julia. Speaking about the kids edition of the DOT another option is to enable free time and then you can adjust settings based on the age of the child so with that said. I think you're in for a real treat really enjoyed this interview Julie has some incredible resources on her website. And all about that now. The other thing I want to quickly mention is that I have a special announcement at the end of this podcast episode. All.

"daniel davis" Discussed on AP News

AP News

11:50 min | 1 year ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on AP News

"A U. S. drone strike blew up general Qassem Soleimani is vehicle outside Baghdad's airport early this morning this is a very dramatic event Tel Aviv University Susie Robbie says soul Amani was Iran second most powerful man behind only the supreme leader who is valley harsh retaliation for the targeted killing from Beijing to Paris there are fears of tension spiraling out of control in the Middle East the Pentagon says sold the money was killed because he was actively planning attacks on Americans retired army lieutenant colonel Daniel Davis worries those will now happen I can only imagine that this is going to put a target on mon American soldiers on American assets Sager make Connie at the Pentagon

Qassem Soleimani Baghdad Susie Robbie Amani Iran Beijing Paris Middle East Pentagon Daniel Davis Sager Connie Tel Aviv University
U.S. kills top Iranian general in Baghdad strike

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

U.S. kills top Iranian general in Baghdad strike

"A U. S. drone strike blew up general Qassem Soleimani is vehicle outside Baghdad's airport early this morning this is a very dramatic event Tel Aviv University Susie Robbie says soul Amani was Iran second most powerful man behind only the supreme leader who is valley harsh retaliation for the targeted killing from Beijing to Paris there are fears of tension spiraling out of control in the Middle East the Pentagon says sold the money was killed because he was actively planning attacks on Americans retired army lieutenant colonel Daniel Davis worries those will now happen I can only imagine that this is going to put a target on mon American soldiers on American assets Sager make Connie at the Pentagon

Qassem Soleimani Baghdad Susie Robbie Amani Iran Beijing Paris Middle East Pentagon Daniel Davis Sager Connie Tel Aviv University
"daniel davis" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

06:52 min | 1 year ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"President as the president the president has house Republican backing one hundred twenty three page report defending his actions was released Monday as they are right now is acrylic presidential candidate Cory Booker says the GOP's faith in the president might hurt the US so many things are doing right now our weakening our democracy overall in or just plain wrong that are that are the evidence show hosted just plain wrong as the impeachment inquiry moves onward president and Mrs trump or in London at a NATO summit and NATO's relationship with the trump White House has been rocky I'm John Lawrence the NATO thread continues with Jim Bohannon that twenty one till president trump is in London for the NATO summit and to talk a bit about that is a retired army lieutenant colonel Daniel Davis he's now a senior fellow at military expert for defense priorities dot org of course one big issue facing NATO is the willingness of our NATO allies to pay the amount of money they pledged to pay which is I believe two percent of their gross domestic product toward the defense has the president made progress on getting them to pay up well I think he has made some progress I mean if you look at where things were when he took office the January twenty seventeen where he is today it's it's certainly further down the road where it was and you know that he's made that kind of a central feature both of his campaign and throughout his administration and meeting seems pretty intense going here for this this summit can appear to to press that issue a little bit harder could he just wants people to be able to pay their fair share spoke with American taxpayer didn't have to pay more than their fair share to what extent does show the president only be bluffing that is to say let's say that they don't come up with the with but draw the even start backsliding even further should the United States ever contemplate something as serious as pulling out of NATO well I I before we would we would call out I think it's it is important to mean what we say interpreted probably gonna say Hey it's time for you to step up and do what you said you would do I think there has to be some teeth into that and it has to be willing to say there's gonna be some consequences of baby that means we're going to scale back our our the the the role that we play we're gonna do less we're going to have less troops there something to that effect something tangible that shows no they're really going to be a consequence and if you think your security Europe is is important as you say it is we need to see you put some tangible efforts meeting some money and support structure behind it we're not just gonna blindly keep going as we have for decades and just let you promised but never delivered then there is the eastern anchor of NATO house security you feel Beto is with the to one as the leader of Turkey yeah that's the weak link off I'll just tell you because you have to wonder you know how how committed is heir to want to data security it sounds a lot like to Turkey's interested a lot it just Turkey and doesn't really care anything about data what he's willing to go to the S. four hundred anti aircraft system from Russia and wants to you know have it in the same location to where other NATO forces or if you don't dare forces that makes our systems are vulnerable and you know there's there needs to be you know a kind of a come to Jesus meeting if you will of the twin air one do you know whose side are you really all but you got to choose you can't just straddle glides especially militarily you gotta be one way or the other and if you're not going to be with the natives waited we need to reconsider you know just how how do we want to keep Turkey in data and that's a pretty strong thing but I think that something needs to be addressed the NATO alliance North Atlantic Treaty organization was founded just over seventy years ago nineteen forty nine April with ten members today it has twenty nine members has it grown the too much shorter to grow anymore it is definitely grown too much you when it was ten members of the do you have some unity was a lot easier to get things done you have it was easier to get unit unanimity on any decisions about botch much more difficult to get anything done because you have to have either consensus or unanimity on several issues but the biggest issue is that it now makes it more vulnerable because we run the risk of getting sucked into war that's not of our interest it's not going to help our country because of something like you some of the smaller states may have a dispute on their border the could get us dragon to what we have no business being in and we should not get into any kind of an alliance and less our security is also with him it's got to be a for a two way street right now it's just a one way street we're helping them and we get nothing although of course in the event of an actual conflict we would gain that a considerable amount of that of course assumes that the members of NATO are prepared to invoke article five an attack on one is an attack on all it has invoked at precisely once following the nine eleven attacks on the United States not by a nation state it but by the terrorist group al Qaeda let's say that Putin who is certainly said publicly that the greatest tragedy of the twentieth century or one of the greatest tragedies was the fall of the Soviet Union he obviously has imperial pretensions of if not resurrected the Soviet Union at least imperial Russia he is a grab a chunk of Ukraine and is looked with interesting eyes I think on the three Baltic states of Estonia Latvia and Lithuania which are NATO members but were once Soviet socialist republics if you made a move you think that the NATO alliance against one of those three I would say where all week we're all for defending everybody but but maybe not in this case which I think would destroy NATO if in fact that happened I'm not sure that that Putin wouldn't try it and then the jury would win if in fact he may just a little incursion stuck a toe in the water toward one of those Baltic states well I mean we we can certainly not say with any confidence what to order would do but just as an independent analyst I'm just looking at the force structure in in the geo politics through ball to your to your denture directly your first question I I don't think it is an absolute given that every member of NATO would immediately Russian to say yes let's go to conflict with with Russia because something happened in the Baltics I mean it's almost radical to consider but you know you have to have like two will Germany will France will Italy will they be willing to risk their own territory for the Baltics if it's not a you know a clear cut invasion they you know want to tow touchy situation you described because they're going to follow their national interest and I don't know that it's for sure that they would go with you all the combat if they don't think their interests are.

President Cory Booker GOP US seventy years two percent
"daniel davis" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

03:11 min | 2 years ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"Her to be treated with that here have you heard back at all no the only thing is the fears application was then before the panel of the budget and i'm dan all of a sudden the doctor saved an email say that they want gotree the new panel so it's like all the application process all the paperwork over the past fifteen months oh here's another hurdle here's more work here's more questions and you know i'm reiterating the theaters halftime the home office that they really want to pay i'm the department of health and balanced got together i'm sort this site you know we have come tied on followed everything that they've or went on the proper protocols followed the dot i'm this is what's happened my daughter today a statement they've released said they completely sympathy the home office this is we completely sympathize with the families who've been facing desperate situations of they don't comment on individual applications for the aim is fabrications to be considered as swiftly as possible from what you saw when severe was treated in the netherlands with cannabis oil do you believe that she would be in this position in hospital right now if if that treatment could have continued in his country and i honestly don't think so i'm not saying that whole thomas not how this as a cure at significantly registers the stagers and richest they time seizures happened four days your seat and yesterday was called seizure seizure and often longer than twenty minutes is actually aaron are doc washburn house together and and and basically just in their coma if she was still on that medication it's kind of reduced the seizure to one team minutes it wouldn't have media venusfly spratling i'm for the home office to release a statement saying they sympathize victoria and belfast by they might daughter the us i'm fan released a statement of high you say because as a mother i i just say so horrible because i know there is the night there that can help on f i was bring it into this country i'm classes a criminal the why mom neck hurt and the department of hell ever wants to come i will make them trump's door i will give them can stand to come up and say my daughter this cannot keep happening wanna come to the day where i'm visiting a headstone not a hospital and i pray to god happen daniel davis thank you very much for.

netherlands thomas aaron victoria belfast daniel davis cannabis fifteen months twenty minutes four days
When Russian hackers targeted the U.S. election infrastructure

News, Traffic and Weather

02:39 min | 3 years ago

When Russian hackers targeted the U.S. election infrastructure

"One oh six nine am seven forty kcbs monday april ninth coming up on kcbs russia in syria accused israel of firing missiles on an airbase two days after a chlorine gas attack that killed dozens of people we'll also hear some sixty minutes kcbs news time to thirty news update israel has accused of jumping into the mix in syria both syria and russia are blaming israel for a missile attack on an airbase and homes province that's killed fourteen people military expert retired lieutenant colonel daniel davis israel's very famous for for kind of going it alone on on things that they consider their national interest out there there's no comment from israel but in tweets yesterday president trump hinted at possible us retaliation for a suspected chlorine gas attack on civilians near damascus cbs's wendy gillette is in new york the un security council will convene today for an emergency session to discuss the suspected chemical attack in syria images from first responders show what they say is the result of a poison gas attack saturday opposition activists and local rescuers insist at least forty people were killed in a rebel held town is syrian government denies allegations it launched an attack calling them fabrications cbs news update i'm deborah rodriguez kcbs news time to thirty two time now for a segment from last night sixty minutes broadcast on cbs in this segment correspondent bill whitaker looks into when russian hackers first targeted the us election infrastructure the us intelligence community has concluded there is no doubt the russians meddled in the two thousand sixteen presidential election leaking stolen emails and inflaming tensions on social media while congress and special counsel robert muller investigate russian interference including whether the campaign of donald trump colluded with russia we have been looking into another victor of the attack on american democracy a sweeping cyber assault on state voting systems that us intelligence tied to the russian government tonight you'll find out what happened from the front line soldiers of a cyber war that was fought largely out of public view on digital battlegrounds in states throughout the country the first shots were fired here in illinois not far from downtown springfield in a nondescript shopping center the kind you'll find anywhere in the united states they're in a repurpose supermarket is the headquarters of the.

Special Counsel Illinois Bill Whitaker Deborah Rodriguez President Trump Colonel Daniel Davis Israel Springfield Russian Government Assault Donald Trump Robert Muller Russia Congress United States CBS Syrian Government Un Security Council
"daniel davis" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on WDRC

"Keep ten thousand there i think it went down to ninety ninety eight hundred at one point but even with those trips there the taliban still came up and they still rose up because the afghan troops were not able so we did keep them there then and it didn't keep the local dynamics from playing out and it's the same thing that happened in iraq and so i think it would have happened no matter what i think we too many people i think they like to obama or just looking for a good answer their white came up but i really think that it's the dynamics in iraq and malachy and their political system that was really the the real culprit journal daniel davis is my guest he's with the defense priorities and he's a senior fellow there colonel then what is the right answer in syria is simply pack up and get out and let things go the direction they're going to go with our absence or what yes and here's here's what's really important to nose this the second major difference between iraq when whenever was going to happen in in syria is going to happen whether we keep those troops there or not because in iraq at least we had the host nation government troops on our side and we were working with them there's no such dynamic over there we had just a just a pittance of troops just two thousand total troops that are basically covering just short of territory in there and so we don't actually control anything right now i mean with the troops there right now we don't have the ability to combat power anything else to control what happens in his wearied of forces that are there with russians syrian troops iraqi cuts forces and scores of other alicia with whether it's the series defense forces are a bunch of different the the al qaeda type groups were just you know rebels all these we don't have to roll over those and there's so many other things going on there that whether the troops are they are not a civil war going on five years before we arrived there's one going on now and it's going to continue to go on afterward lee so should we simply pack up and.

taliban iraq daniel davis senior fellow syria obama malachy lee five years
"daniel davis" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

AM 970 The Answer

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer

"And then if it doesn't work if your neck on the line i assure you that will give them motivation that they don't have right now well as so interesting and if people just tuning in we're talking with lieutenant colonel daniel davis he gained a great deal of notoriety six years ago when he returned from afghanistan and published a report detailing how senior us military and civilian leaders were telling the public the congress and the media one thing and that one thing was very different from what was actually happening i think colonel though that the fear is that if we withdraw from afghanistan even if we give everybody there this two year warning that you alluded to to get your house in order that the whole country then could fall victim to being in the grip of the taliban again and then the taliban could provide a safe haven for groups like al qaeda is that fear justified well i'll tell you honestly speaking that is a possibility however the taliban and they've been voted without this from the beginning they have they were so upset at having been driven out of power because of their allegiance without even allegiance they just allowed al qaeda to operate in their area there is no way that they would repeat that mistake after having just gained back after nearly twenty years of waiting and even if they tried to do that again we never ever leave lose our deterrent ability and we never ever relinquish are confirmed ability to attack anyone anywhere that's that's planning an actual attack on our country and that would not change let me ask you this and i do want to pick your brain on the situation changing situation of the department of veteran affairs but i talked to a lot of people in our audience and most of them these days whether conservative liberal or nonpolitical they're all of the opinion that we all want to be safe from terrorism we all wanna smash terrorist groups like isis but we don't want to intervene in anybody else's wars so my question for you is how do we get into a situation where we aggressively pursue terrorist entities like isis which a lot of americans believe are a threat to our national security without having an iraq war three or without continuing a one afghanistan forever or without taking one side or another.

congress taliban colonel daniel davis afghanistan iraq twenty years six years two year
"daniel davis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:19 min | 3 years ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"In the break look we are at the university of manchester's faculty of life sciences dr david brought food studying the row inflammation the immune system kicking into action when it detect something's wrong place and dementia if the immune system stupid the professor of immunology at manchester university and author of the beautiful kill daniel davis in a went bill clinton was riding full president one of his famous catchphrases walls that it's all about the economy stupid if is something as important as that the governs our own wellbeing allan humanity it's the immune system stupid and this is a very different ideas for medicine because the new talk of medicine that comes from our understanding of the immune system is using medicines to just boost the power of rodney system or dampen its power in the case of dealing with to disease two then allow our own body to back to deal with the particular illness swiss his theme the bilateral chuma market again was allowing them to stay alive maybe it's a time thing one area where that got tweaking nudging is already well advanced his cancer and working together the institutions to cancer research in london professes kevin harrington allen melchor that trying to develop ways to in power the immune system this is completely different to the chemotherapy poisons or the radiotherapy treatment soldiers cutting cancer out that we've been used for so many years the idea tried to reeducate your own immune system to control your cancer is completely different but as yet i think we reach a scratching the surface in terms of the trumps that we have available so i think what we will see in the next decade and beyond is that we'll see a whole range of new types of drugs coming to the party and that we will confidently be expecting to kill more patients that kansas it's an exciting prospect in one daniel davis hopes can be repeated across a range of other diseases and disorders as we learn to exploited the immune systems enormous potential pretty much any malady that can affect the human body the immune system plays an important role in the tom failed on reporting 751 gmt now when people start to lose their hearing they often talk.

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"daniel davis" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"daniel davis" Discussed on Double Toasted

"The fans hate them because they are not mean like maximum overdrive where he was loaned out of gwinnett hardly one of the best examples of good steven came because itching here rallying went back indeed what was it off attached to be say could use we go punch each other that's all i won't share with the north door their ship maybe we make view europe up maybe maybe we need to have these kind of debates when we do these things like these booby debates maybe when we do the mobility may we need to bring it'll part of our show people come in a participate in these movie debates in pick a winner and we do this is might be actually kinda who we are incidents ground rules and do some mike points as him whatever that way just not people like ours on octagon yeah we put a knife in the middle and then if you go get cut burma was the target who wants to kill each other the moderator all we about to get out of here what time is limited by in this real quick amid one email and then will go so let me see what we got here almost game thrown gum was game of thrones time the tunnel nearby some leader so metal mogate dinner show give it all just coming somebody the cheddar the anomalous cricket a petition to adorn is daniel davis she says hey gang congrats and i hope you're having a blast at the anniversary party i dunno you tell them you're having a blast right now my question for you guys have you seen or heard about the barrel short heart beat that's ending at this training on youtube that's all i have where you have a good day it's a it's looks like picks are did a gay film again amid a feel there yeah.

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