36 Burst results for "Daphne"
Fresh update on "daphne" discussed on Dressed: The History of Fashion
"There will ever be just two words that come to this. Author's mind the morning off to any good party shock and denial all right. There's a new hit show about the marriage market among gossiping promenading exclusive view. Around the eighteen's. Yes i'm talking about. Shonda lands latest blessing upon us. Richardson the glittering fantasies set in regency england. That checks all the boxes. i'm gabrielle collins. And i live for the art effect that is i'm a period drama for reek. Like you. I was thinking to myself. Thank you bridge. Ten cast and crew for prancing all over the intersection of history and fantasy. I also wondered. How many sets did these people build. Well i'm taking you inside the fullness of life behind the scenes the shows brilliant creators giving us in all access peak. Okay this is between you. And me john doe say it say think of me as your curious guide to the world bridgeton and i'm bringing along my highly esteemed. Co hosts researcher annabel hood season one writer just brown now and historian and dr hannah greg. Together we're scotch really new through conversations about the wigs and costumes. Daphne one that her costume design really about the elegance of simplicity. The production design. We went old school and we got to seaney artists who painted the backings forest by hand the glorious grandiloquence of tall i swoon. Can you imagine when he looks into your eyes and then he did sue. I can say the words. I want to say quite. Frankly larry's mishaps rome behind the scenes and it won't just head sort of ripping sound and jonathan went yup. I think there's just been awarded malfunction. No mercy for those trousers and we're also going to talk to some of the incredibly talented cast like the actress who brings cain toting boss. Lady dan very to life adua. And oh i shop and buy whipped my wardrobe. My i and i made myself the most terrifying creature in any room. I into we'll even here from the book series author julia quinn. These dukes are all like in their late twenties early thirties. Almost oliver and mary freely good-looking and none of us join us here. How shonda land reimagined regency romance in the way. Only shanta callebs. Could they have told us what it truly like. Would we get in advanced on season. One of bridgeton ashanti land production in partnership with net flicks is available now while you wait for season to fall in love all over again with britain. The official podcast available february. Eighteenth on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your favorite.
'Sisters With Transistors': Pioneers Of Electronic Music
"Musical instruments that produce sound by using electronic circuitry bore the names of male inventors, and they were popularized by male artists. It is Allyson McCabe reports. Women were and still are at the forefront with a new documentary. They're finally getting their due in the 19 twenties, the Russian physicist Leon Thurman, debuted and electronic instrument that could be played without any physical contact. Musician stood in front of a box and wave their hands over antennas summoning otherworldly sounds seemingly from thin air. Experiment might have been a passing novelty, if not for the late Clara Rock quarry Ah, virtuoso who, well concert hall audiences and helped refine the instruments design music. It was not suspected, as she recalled in the 1992 interview with public radio station W Q. X are there was no way of breaking the sound. You couldn't make the cut that you couldn't make separation. All I had to do is inspire him that I needed. Frogmore is just one in a long line of women who change the shape and sound of modern music, says filmmaker Lisa Robin er. When most people think of electronic music in most cases, they'll picture men pushing the buttons knobs in the boundaries. So one of the things that really drew me to the story was that this was a story of women being enabled by new technology robbers. New documentary sisters with transistors celebrates their achievements spotlighting pioneers such as Daphne or, UM, who was hired as a studio engineer by the BBC in the 19 forties, while men were off fighting in the war after hours or, um, began recording and manipulating sounds on magnetic tape. Man. Her experiments led to the co founding of the BBC's Radio Franek Workshop, which also provided a platform for Delia Derbyshire. She crafted sounds for hundreds of BBC programs, including the iconic theme music for the TV side by Syria's doctor who which debuted in 1963. Five years later, Wendy Carlos took the first commercially available keyboard base of the Sizer to the general public. She introduced the instrument she helped Robert Mode design on her album switched on Bach, which sold more than a million copies. At the same time, female composers continued working on their own music. Juilliard trained Laurie Spiegel says Elektronik Instruments helped them bypass creative and professional obstacles and give voice to their compositions themselves. It was like looking the way a painter or a writer works. You were working on the actual work itself. You were being a piece of music out of sound that you could then play for somebody else. Instead of just having a piece of paper that you then needed someone else to go and perform. As a researcher at Bell Labs in the 19 seventies, Spiegel made music using experimental computer systems and complex algorithms to generate entirely new sounds. 1977 Spiegel's work was included on the Voyager golden record launched into space to represent all of humankind. That, she says the achievements of women have often gone on recognized early computer programmers very often where women because it was considered clerical. Then when they began to be called computer science, then it was suddenly totally men, and it was for gotten their women involved in your early days of computers. History of women has been a story of silence. Of breaking through the silence. We shall not be rubbed any longer. It's beautiful noise. Sisters with transistors is narrated by Laurie Anderson in 1977. Anderson debuted the tape Bow Violin, which allowed her to create her own performance art. In the 19 eighties, Anderson modified her Elektronik Trump set turning her body into an instrument. We gotta Lynn Drum machine and it was broken. And so I took it apart. And I thought, Well, what if you sold it into a suit? You know on your views to the various drum pads, specially For today's pioneers. Electronic music isn't just music. It's also a tool to break down barriers, says composer Yvette Janine Jackson. My creative journey with electronic music.
"daphne" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology
"Crisp on that ak g microphone can taste the difference listeners. Gross and. i'm sorry. I'm not going to edit it out so it's going to be in there forever. I'm excited to have our guest with us here today. She is a writer. Professor author of the upcoming book liner notes for the revolution. It's daphne brooks. I definitely i guess john good. Welcome to the show. Thank you thrilled to be here. I am so excited to have you on the show. Joe sent me an excerpt from your book. And i was like it was spoke very deeply to my soul and my feelings about the rock hall and also about in particular like you hit on so many things in these two paragraphs. Oh she really really is speaking straight into my feelings killing me softly moment for you. Really want to vote. Daphne i wanna give you that. Paternity to talk about this book and and what it is. Yeah you know. I was originally was working for a long time on a history of black women in popular music culture and it occurred to me after many years of teaching this topic in writing articles related to it that i needed to actually start with the critics needed to start with the critics and the institutions who actually produce the knowledge and the as we call it in fancy academic speak at the discourses of taste that define popular music culture. I'm so i became very interested in trying to tell this kind of twins. Tale of those historians critics the record collectors i e all of the dudes as the late great beautiful david bowie would sank to us in the ways. The dudes have related to defined. What's value in popular music culture. And then the the parallel of the tail that central to the tail is. What are the women in the margins and the people of color in the margins and specifically the women of color in the margins of this culture who are making and transforming the culture underneath the radar How do they tell that story how they how do they live through their music through their industry but also through this kind of on regarded and long overlooked history of criticism and cultural critique that the musicians themselves regenerating but also really pathbreaking cultural figures like a lorraine hands berry. Who was the groundbreaking playwright who wrote a raisin in the sun. She was a huge kind of culture. Walk who did battle with all sorts of critics from norman mailer to and named anyone at the new york review of books. I'm during her. Short and stunning life. In the late fifties and early sixties so i wanted to kind of tell this story of popular music coulter through the lens of black feminist intellectual history. That's the short version of it. But the rock hall pops up Villain the it pops up relatively early because you know to kind of conceptualize what you're about to do. It's brought up that the way we canonize things in america specifically with places like the rock and roll hall of fame. It is by almost definition through a white male lens. Watts yeah is not rocket science like in the sense that many people have come very young winner and company..
"daphne" Discussed on Parenting Roundabout
"Yeah but yet. Everybody accepted the interracial. Yes relationship of daphne. You know because he has a duke. So right i think you either need to like make it completely colorblind or negative part of the plot and they kinda tried to have both ways worked for me but these things are so packed with plot. Every one of these episodes. You'd be going. Oh my goodness what's going to happen. And then they would completely abandoned. That and other things would be happening. My goodness what's going to happen here is oh yeah there was this other thing it could just like drop a little thing into the plot pool and then move on and yet you. It's that's fine. Yeah many times where i thought. Okay you know. Here's the end this gonna cliff-hanger here and we'll have to come back to the next one to find out but no no. Usually they moved on to some other things. There's naked people over here. Let's look let's see happening. Yes that was. That was not ready for primetime. Activity going on there My daughter happened to walk through through one of those scenes. Oh maybe learned herself a thing or two. i'm not sure. Oh so. I see now a But you know kudos to the actor and actress who had to keep the frisky newlyweds on you. I hope he got a bonus in your pay. Yes they were quite busy for a couple of episodes. They certainly were. I'm the help. Must've been either scandalized or entertained one or the other. I think entertained out naked in the garden was case. Well.
"daphne" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen
"Yes yes all day all week. Oh no we had the table reading. And there's parts of that in the reunion and we knew this was the last time we were going to do this. And then we got and we did our scenes and each scene. You knew you would never gonna have act to agai- and then when they took the furniture out of the house we go into the We're not gonna be here anymore. We're not gonna come together as a family anymore and have this fun. We're not gonna be able to share this joy anymore in this kind of setting and we cried after every scene we had to stop a scene sometimes with cry. I mean you you get that from watching. It was true-to-life it was. It was an honest portrayal of what we went through. Do you ever watch it. But the show. Yeah sometimes i do yeah. I was on instagram. The other day and there was a scene. That was playing. And i said i don't even remember being there but that's me remember this show at all because i haven't Rain and once i the script done gone. Don't ask me about that script again. it's gone. I'm onto the next one so i can watch the shows. Oh yes. I remember that outfit. Oh that a yeah. Didn't like my hair that day. okay you know. Those are the kinds of things that i see when i re watched the show and sometimes i just watch it to laugh. What a delightful show. I mean it's still funny. It's funny so befall. I ask you the last question that you should ask the podcast. I wanna ask again. Where are you now in your head. Space was there anything that you 'cause i met. You've probably been asked all these questions so many times before and you must be death talking about fresh friends. No really now. It's such a delight so much to me. It really means so much to me and the that people are still willing to share. That joy is delightful about that. How do you feel. Now what are you what are you. What's next in today in your day today. What are you doing after this. A young man On it by email ordered to masks. And i have to make one of them so i i only had one but he chose one that had sold out so i just cut it out while i was waiting for you and i'm going to sit down with sewing machine and make that mask and put it in the mail for him asks. Oh yes oh with half of filters in them for protection of you and me go on my website. Dally maxwell re dot com. I'm definitely doing that all lovely things there and you'll see on my designing my photography and all the things that i do when i'm not acting so that nice little resource for you. That's what i'm doing today and then ordering dinner. What does that. I'm good at. I think my husband wants to lamb chops and we have a favorite restaurant. So i'm going to order him. Some lamb chops and see what else is on the menu magical so the last question that i always ask this past. Isn't this so you in the delivery room and you have just been born. Tiny tiny. daphne has just been born. And you dan now holding yourself as a baby yes. Daphne is crying because she was just in the room and it was all nice and warm and comfortable but now suddenly she's out in this lights and sounds and people and she's like what is happening and just looking at you and she's like you know what's what the next Rest of my life is going to be like what is it. Is it just going to be sounds as it all going to be very confusing. What is going to happen and you can't change anything. You can't give yourself advice because everything will happen exactly the way it has happened. You can tell. Teeny tiny daphne. While the answer to a question which is what is going. What is this. What is like what's going to happen to me. What would you say. So teeny tiny baby. You little teeny tiny baby me you are loved and you will have wonderful adventures and you will be locked and you will give laugh and the greatest of these is the gift of love so shine my dear shine. That's amazing so thanks for doing this as the light. Miss sophie cue thank you so what what do people go and see the plucky steph. You set your website. You've got in masks on your website. I love books. I've got not good. Yes i published books of the photography that i've done. I have calendars for sale for twenty twenty one. Because it's going to be a better year than this and it just is. My gift to the world is all my talents for sale. I miss christmas movie. I in christmas movie on. Bt plus which is a streaming network and it's called the business of christmas amazing anything else you want people to go and check out. And that's all that's on there now but watch that reunion and bring you a tissue box with you. Know not only ability. Daphne you know there's no but it's just a tender. It's not a vulnerable listen. This has been an absolute dream. Thank you so so much. Thank you for having me. Where are you now in amsterdam or with. I'm in london london. Yeah i'll be in wales in the spring so really. Why in wells comecon. Oh no idea that so cool signing pictures and taking pictures with our fans. Yeah i mean. I'm going to just make a little note. Okay i i'm gonna like it. Oh yes it's okay. Oh it's so beautiful. People assume is being that we will be able to take this trip. In april away is everything will be calm down by. Then i know well in wales. They're quite good. That could you know. England not so good at keeping the house and all of that the world will not like to fly into their country now so they have well well. You have a wonderful holiday. Sophie too much for doing this again and i'll be tagging and things on social media but don't you don't have to worry about that thank you thank you thank you were. Lorie is going to be in touch with you. And ask for a copy or aware point. Listen much you'd sue. Oh i.
Judge upholds firing of Chicago officer dismissed in the wake of Laquan McDonald case
"Upheld the firing of a Chicago police officer for his role in the alleged cover up of the 2014 murder of Laquan McDonald. Jered Sophia Hall ruled the Chicago Police Board made a sound decision and firing Officer Ricardo Vieira Montez for making statements inconsistent with Dash Cam video that showed Officer former officer Jason Van Dyke shooting the 17 year old. Other judges last month of Hell, the firings of a sergeant Stephen Franco in another patrol officer, Daphne Sebastian. The
Multiple Locations and Hard Lessons with Michael Presson
"With big ideas. Welcome to cheers to business. Michael preston thank you so much for coming on the show. Tell how we met. Hey thanks karen. We met at the road map growth class a couple of weeks ago. Where miller leading that. And you're one of the subject matter experts. Yeah i'm just allowed tina awesome. Well thank you thank you. Didn't richard head invited me on and there were two other. Cpa's one from carshield belly and then dinner sharon from advisor so i was in very top company now the cpa anymore. But i just have fun now. And i just don't care about rules i just don't so tell us about your business. I own four locations of franchise called one eight hundred radiator Started out in daphne. I bought that location about seven years ago and then the other locations over the last several years it is a wholesale autopart supplier. Okay so your card says one eight hundred radiator in a ac. Yep yeah it's you can tell by the name when that company was created it was originally created out of california in kind of a hub and spoke warehouse strategy and then about fifteen years ago. The decided to start selling franchises to get local ownership across the country. I love jazz candy now. Own wouldn't find franchise. We actually have two territories mobile and baldwin county for payroll bolt and people don't realize that two franchise didn't know that. Yeah and so this whole go. Local height the chains be. Be careful when you're hating because you don't know whether it's really corporate or if it's franchises because of its franchise i could be a local. That could be your neighbor. That owns that right exactly. And that's when was the taglines that we talk about. His were national company with local ownership. Two hundred twenty five locations across the country and in canada on four of them see. I didn't wanna reinvent the wheel. Garon knew that. Cpa's cannot make money doing payrolls just doesn't make sense because it's the billing structure right. People want to wrap theirselves around the business and not want to reinvent the wheel. And i think that's the smartest thing about franchises. It's all laid out for you. Yeah well i got into the franchise business we. We lived in memphis before we moved to a fair hope about seven years ago. Eight years ago we own a little business called three dog bakery based out of kansas city and a dog bakery. We bay birthday cakes in all fresh all natural foods in it was a fascinating little business and it taught me the value of franchises because i have no history in baking and neither did my wife but they taught us everything we needed to know. We had all the ingredients. We hit all of the recipes. And so we're good to go. So when i moved here i moved here to buy this business. But i was comfortable with the franchise model. So now you went from one franchise and kenny. Nap talked about this before you know. We're at a good place right now. So we're not looking for growth but you think about it. I've had a business with multiple locations before the struggles and tell us your three top challenges for all those listeners out there that own a business in hard enough as it is but then to open up. A second location yeah. I don't feel like that. I'm a control freak but i learned a much more of a control freak as a small business owner than i ever thought. I was before from the perspective that you've got to see in lead by being present a lot of times and in trust is a big issue and processes help solve both of those issues. I've lost in been hurt a lot by being in not having the right processes in place. But i'm a much better business person now as a result of those valuable lessons as a really good point because every time i've been burned i've learned something from it and i'm not a micromanager. Yeah i'm just not. I don't have time. I hire smart people. Expect you to do your job. Yep same here. I was in corporate world for twenty years with the medical company. Regional leadership been Sales leadership sales operations moved around quite a bit so a little comfortable with travel and comfortable with leading teams. That aren't directly in front of me. So i think that looking back that helped me be prepared to lead multiple locations right. Secondly when i got down here the first employees are hired. My wife actually found used to work at sam's and always joke at this. The best thing we've ever bought sam's is jessica and jessica is fantastic and jessica is a a rule follower a thorough honest Trustworthy person lover to death. That's how i define. Yeah yeah absolutely. And there's no way in the world. I could have gone to number two three or four locations. If it hadn't been for jessica and every time that we considered. It asked. Jessica i because i wanted to make sure she was okay with us expanding and doing these other things and she was always on board. And that's given me the freedom to be able to lead and not have to operate as much you know. We talk about people all the time that i
Bengals rookie, Tee Higgins, getting more comfortable in offense
"Lance McAllister. He is Dave Lapham. It's welcome in a special guest. He's the Bengals rookie wide receiver for catches on Sunday. 16 catches on the season. We welcome in tea, Higgins t. How are you? I'm good. You're doing good. He had a 26 yard or yesterday. That was the longest play from scrimmage for the Bengals against that Baltimore Ravens defense If you played against a defense on any level that was more aggressive than what the Ravens took us a posturing yesterday in that football game. Um, I mean, I've been in the league knows. You know me plan against other sue in the national championship there, David, Mrs. Really aggressive. So that's the first time I've seen that since that game. See, I mentioned 16 catches. Now It's 16 times you've hooked up with Joe talk to us about the the comfort level in the chemistry you feel it's developing between you and Joe, Ah, utility and better and better each week. No, you listen to me more and more now, so just go out there and practice catching those, You know balls that he's given me, you know. With this behind me, or in front of me. He knows over the shoulder, so they're out there making those plays. Giving him confidence in me is, you know good so It seems like on a week by week basis you're learning and the one thing you talked about early, and teammates had mentioned it to you don't flash. Don't show your hands earlier. These defensive backs the guys at this level, You know, just kind of feed off of that. That type of thing. What other things have you learned little nuances that you've already applied in the early stages of your NFL career? Yeah. I can't do too much dancing at the London coach when you were going to get Stevie, you know, you gotta get point from point A to point B. And you know a lot of guys. Honestly, they're they're really good for defeat, and they're going to read you. So you just You can't can't do too much Daphne Blonde scrimmage. 85 games into your NFL career, Is it what? You thought it was the game? What you thought it be from a speed and everything you have heard? How was it played out for you? Yeah, that will be a new is gonna be a lot faster, if not more physical, You know that. It has been exactly that. Nah, just really well, and you know, really Now so plated Ellis you like you said, Death Valley. I've been to Death Valley Broadcasting games for that environment. There's nothing like in a night game of Death Valley. You haven't lived until you've experienced something like that. And then in the SEC, all the visiting stadiums that you go to, of all the crowd noise mirroring what's it been like? Plant in the National Football League with covert, You know 19 in the year 2020. That's been so different for everybody. What's that been like a Zen experience. Yeah. You know, having a no fan and stuff like that been really, You know really strange And we're you know, you know, I've been playing football on my whole life. Always have fans, and so is it really just feels like a scream? It's you got. Ah, Brain Accutane. Gotta bring no energy, So I mean, that's what we try to do. You make a play to bring all energy I'm getting so tight, you know, came allowing the crowd when there's no fans in the stadium, so That's really how we go about it. T fans get to see you play on the field, but I don't think they have an appreciation for everything that goes with it in terms of following the protocols in the testing, and that's got away. I would think that's gonna be on your mind. And yet you have toe push it aside to play football. What's it like dealing with everything else beyond just playing the game right now? Yeah. You know, you got to get tested everything the day at a certain time. And, you know, get our math everywhere. So I mean, It's been really, you know, really weird, But everyone's going to just too and you know, just following protocol just so we could go out there and play the game that we both. Yeah, it's an interesting year instead of going on the road and facing these hostile crowds. Your face in a hostile enemy and covert 19, you know, and it's like you never know when it's going to crop up like it did in Tennessee, in Miami and other places, And I guess this This is the year where you have to go from a mental standpoint, be mentally strong and be ready to pivot on a just, I mean the team that pivots and adjust the best, you know, be at the Patriots with what they're going through the Titans and other teams. And teams that really don't get affected by covert. But after almost, you know, work to make sure you don't every single day of the season, the team that handles that type of business best this year. The teams are going to be okay. Right. Just like you know, you just gotta be careful with the alpha people, not people, not always. In the building every single day, you know, just really quarantine yourself for what? You know a few more weeks. The season go through and you know everybody be alright, so To your body's taken hits now for five weeks. How Just how In general, do you feel physically at this stage of the season? I feel really good, You know, just getting treatment. And, you know, getting massages every week, you know, just got to take care of your body. You know, you don't take care of your body. You won't be able to play under sentence on Sunday. So You were exposed to. Ah, tremendous leaders, coaches players at Clemson. I think you thought that Joe borrow fit that category. A za an outstanding leader as he lived up to everything that you thought. My understanding is after the game, he instead to the to the defense. You continue to play like that. We won't lose another game this year. I mean, that's that's what you're looking for. From your guy at quarterback in it. Oh, yeah. 100% You know you want to go out like that is going to take Take ownership of you know how we play it off. As you know, we gotta compliment our defense when they go out there and get stuff. You know, we gotta go out There is four points where they'd be a field, road or touch now. And him. Coming up in, you know, speaking on it in a zoo, the game is really big, and that's what you're going to. God has run the offense see one. Ah, when all hick has been breaking, lose either good or bad. What has he been? What's job in like in the huddle? What kind of influence in leader has he been? From that standpoint? Got encouraging. You know he's gonna pick it up for my job. Go get a false start. You know he's going to talk to you encouraging you have that play behind, you know, And you know, we have a good place He's gonna you know. Giggle and laugh about it. Sometimes in the dependable know what the situation is. You know the guy that is the guy that you really want, you know, in the huddle. See how much carry over from Clemson in in your routes. The actual routes themselves are there to the to this offense here with the Bangles and National Football League? I know them different terminology, all those kind of things, but there are only certain number routes in a row tree, right? I mean, is it just me or is it just applying? You know things that you already know that you've done a million times? Make sure mentally you know, with the with the language and everything involved. You're on the same page as the quarterback. Yeah. Yeah, it comes and he basically ran everything. So I mean, you know you just from Beit was just you know, the different, you know, Route names and what? What The plate concept is So that was the biggest thing for me. But other than that, you know all the routes of the same You have two NFL touchdown catches. Do you have either football? Go out first. I have to keep down.
Take That, Target! Walmart Launches Hip Private Label Line
"A. From wondering I'm David Brown and this is business wars daily on this Thursday October I. It said that ninety percent of Americans live within ten miles of a Walmart. Now, if that's the case, why don't more people shop for clothes at the world's biggest retailer? Well, that's a question that Walmart's been trying to answer for years with limited success fifteen years ago. The company introduced a private label line and advertised in none other than vogue anybody remember that. No No. Thought. So well in the last few years Walmart has I'd competitor target with some Degree of envy as target has successfully launched several private label brands of Apparel Walmart however just hasn't been able to get out of the gate with its own apparel lines a few years ago it bought menswear brand bonobos, mud cloth, and plus sized women's wear brand eloquent since then it's sold MoD cloth and shrunk bonobos recording to retail reporter Daphne. Howland in two thousand eighteen. It also launched four private label lines and called itself a quote destination for apparel. While some of those private labels are doing well according to Ad Week for many shoppers that map lead elsewhere to this day most younger shoppers wooden named. Walmart. Apparel destination well, now Walmart is trying again last week the company launched a more upscale private label line of so-called modern essentials for men and women called Free Assembly. The line was designed by veteran of J. Crew Old Navy. Yes. bonobos Walmart says free assembly features. Classic pieces intended to be worn season after season in other words, a hip or take on fashion than the cheap generic jeans, t-shirts and athletes. Your Walmart is best known for. Initially, free assembly will be available online and in two hundred, Fifty Walmart stores according to week. The line ranges from men's carpenter jeans and flannel shirts to a structured forty-five Boyfriend Blazer for Women Free Assembly was designed for younger customers who don't already by their basics at Walmart a whole new crowd probably much like the one that shops at target and like will everyone who seeking affordable fashion on Walmart's enormous rival you know the one Amazon. have to Walmart persistence despite several failures, the company hasn't given up, but this time economic conditions have changed. So dramatically that its new apparel strategy just might actually succeed. I mean consider this some days. It seems like retailers fashion brands everywhere keeping bankruptcy attorneys and business last year seventeen major retailers declared bankruptcy according to retail dive so far this year twenty-seven have so many of these retailers but not all sell clothing from J., crew JC penney with so many apparel brands going out of business it leaves a big penny pinching for Walmart to scoop up if. And it's a big one. If it can out design target but targeted won't be easy to beat. It's apparel sales actually sank over the last few months in a week back to school shopping season. Could make that worse Wall Street Journal reporter Aaron Back Rights. But in both apparel and home target enjoys a reputation that Walmart has yet to achieve its private label brands are known for quality and design savvy back rights and that reputation sets it apart from dying department stores providing what back calls a moat against cutthroat competition from desperate retailers. Apart, from apparel sales both target and Walmart have profited as a result of the pandemic Walmart's e commerce revenues soared almost seventy five percent during the first quarter targets. Digital sales shot up one hundred, forty percent for the
The Future Of IVF with Dr. Zaher Merhi
"So My name is Dr Marie? Reproductive endocrinology further specialist. My is in Manhattan on Columbus Circle. The practice is called new hope for not center I. Am a father of two boys. Ryan is fifteen years old going through puberty and Adam is eleven years old and I love my boys and my dot com will be he's my favorite history years old any sleeps with me every night I literally feel like we're just gonNA continue a sentence from from before. So we were talking about all your. Treatments in all the different things that you can experience while you're having your IV thing that sounds like somewhat not want to call it a SPA treatment but there it just sounds. Nice. Amazing this it is treated. You know it's funny to warding job honestly, and I really love my job and a lot of time I get attached to my patients because you're helping them have a baby and you know I get Christmas cards every year and saying, Oh thank you give me a baby. What kind of you know it's it's really happiness I cannot explain and actually they send pictures of the kids and the children and I put them on the wall and my house. So I have a wall full of pictures of the baby, the baby's. Saying So let's go back because I. think part of this conversation was really like I the F. One. Oh one if you've ever been curious if you've ever thought about it if you've ever been, you know sort of confused about what it entailed. We really covered all the details. So those of you listening who are still curious about that providence to go listen to part one of this conversation part two is going to be more of like you. I mean, you're just so knowledge what everything. More of the cutting edge stuff because I think that that's really what your outfit specializes in and is so prized for is that you really are on this cutting edge of what does it mean to be able to bring Tila to a challenging situations and to do it in a really as noninvasive way as possible, which is actually fascinating Lee sometimes with better results. So I guess we got cut off at noninvasive chromosomal screening is that right? Am I like looking at this? Okay. Then noninvasive chromosomes screening our next is the following. Let's say Daphne has three boys and now she wants to have a car. And now she comes to my office and tell me Dr Marie I WanNa have a boy now are we gonNa do is we're going to do something called IVF. We suck the ads at your husband's sperm, and then we make embryos right sperm and egg may can embryo it takes down a week to make an embryo Now, a days in the last few years more and more centers are testing the embryos not just for the gender also chromosomal screening. You don't want to worry about having a down syndrome baby and then I'm Houston later on or have a miscarriage and then was centers. Do they take a piece of your embryo and then freeze the embryo and test this piece for the chromosome because it's coming from the embryo? We don't do that with the Knicks are noninvasive chromosome screening. We take the fluid at your embryo where it's growing. Just. A fluid water and with that fluid for the end without taking off your angrier. We're only has this technology and I can tell you a lot of people come to us because they were like you know I don't know if the biopsy off Ambrose rain debut and I don't want south sticking out of my my future baby you know they can out to be tested. So that's that's the knicks or none of his of chromosomes I can tell you I love it because it doesn't put on your embryo if you see how an embassy biopsies down the stretch like this and the Pum, a piece of snaps out. It's a little bit aggressive. So the next I think presents a lot of things and then you can also for tomorrow and you can have your boy if you want just journalists election. Yeah. Fascinating because the the a when it's growing remember we put it in a culture dish and over the week after we had the sperm and egg over the growth of. The DNA is thrown in that fluid. So that's how we do it. So that's I think is cutting edge technology reverted proud to have it at new hope fertility center. Why is it only you guys that have this technology you know other centers have done it for research and stuff, but I did not get a good result when we started this technology. I can tell you my secret sauce by the way to have fun. Waiting. But before we offered the to patients, you have to test it. Right. You have to do on the same embryo both technologies the old one and the fluid L. We got ninety nine point nine percent correlation other places they got sixty, eighty percent Max, and so it's the the lab hasn't really got the as good results if I wanNA, say that's Why it's not. So we have great technology. We have great lab, and that's why we have a thousand nine point nine percent correlation between both understood and has a nice. So we talked before about the Needle Free Ivf, we're you take pills instead of injections, correct pills and patches and everything. Correct. There's no patches. This fills by mouth by GINA NASAL spray. Spray interesting correct. Is it just as effective show? We have to be very careful because if someone is young and they have a lot of eggs, it's not it's less effective. Why because? The shots are more aggressive food for the eggs and younger patients have lot of eggs to feed. So they need more food. So the pills is not enough they need addition to shots but women thirty five years, and above it's as effective as the old conventional where patients plenty of shots That's so interesting and I told you I have a patient and Amazon me she wants to talk about experience about the. Home Ivf because she get, we sent to the house no shots just spilt and nasal spray and that we got a lot of eggs as she made four embryos and that's that's a lot I mean it's this is favor good. So yeah it's effective and then how long can you freeze embryos for twenty five years? So it's good and bad guy, and this is great question. Let me tell you why it's good and. It's bad. It's good because nowadays, some countries by some doctors are struggling with Beijing let's say you come to me ten years ago you've eggs and you at forty now you come to me after ten years. Now you're fifty years old and you. WanNa get pregnant with my own exodus froze ten years ago. Some doctors have issues with that because now they think well, what if something happens to you now you have diabetes and you know so we're GonNa be stuck in situations where actually have a patient I was doing a patient from Norway she froze her ex in Copenhagen ten fifteen years ago. Now she's fifty one and they said we cannot use your eggs because getting you're pregnant at this age is dangerous. But, that exactly so I mean I love the fact that twenty five years but also. Having Siblings Twenty five years apart. This we it. Let's say you do IV after they get pregnant and twenty five years. Oh, my my my brother is. So. There's a lot of things but last last part which is. The great thing about freezing for twenty five years is that there is a lot of abandoned embryos what am I gonNa do with them right. I mean some clinics in this country has adult fourteen percent of the embryos abandoned coupled who left Leftover Embryos And are gone and they're not being the freezing fees because they finish this they finished family. So that's why when you go back to the conventional idea when you tell me, I get tons of eggs but guess what kinds of embryos to that you're GonNa be stuck with for live. So I won't vicious the thing that, yes home ivf or gentle IVF or neither free IVF. It's good effective at your to be stuck situation where you're going to be freezing fees for twenty five years for embryos that you might not need. Right. A lot of my consultations are bishops will finish their family and they just WanNa talk to me about what to do that embryo and I don't know what to say, what are the different options, throw it out, give it to another couple or give it twenty such but
What Drives the NBA 2K League with OG King Curt
"Momentum especially in the last few months a lot of people watching NBA Two k. one of the most watched NBA to gate broadcast ever as the players not for the to Kaley Mba players actually played to gate a tournament back in May I think it was is just been a lot of momentum around the game and the eastward seen as a whole. Now I know everything is better now those payouts are great. The contracts are gay but whatever I talk with people at ease sports always this level of nostalgia for the own the old days of the grassroots tired of its the hotel ballroom tired of its is there anything for those old days that you miss about him where it was just people coming together play for passionate or just everything better now? I'll tell you it's fifty fifty I mean I. Always remember where I came from in. Just the memorable experiences I had throughout this journey. But fortunately for me since I was basically Pioneer Aninat space is that I still get the the see some of the same people I'm bed. You know help me get started along the way that's from players to current managers and GM. So is Kinda like You know we all grew up together. So to speak in being able to see where we came from to where we are now is is is something that I still have to pinch myself from time to time and in and realize where I really came from and where I'm at. Definitely the NBA Two K. as fourteen is always felt like this really tight knit circle. There's. Just, the people that have been around this sports scene for a long time and had a driver for so long and it seems like there's just this this core group of people who are so passionate about it at our Dow in these elevated roles at the Abates UK leak working with be franchises and doing broadcasts that are being seen by thousands of thousands of people. It's pretty awesome to say. Now, definitely like I said it's I. Call Dream Work of course is is challenging I'm I've learned a lot of different things along the way because you know you go you go from being a grassroots, a tournament and league organizer out to actually working with the NBA. Franchising using the same model. That they use to to build brands and sponsorships with their actual NBA team. So I'm you know although I've had extreme knowledge into K learning getting over into the NBA aspect of it as far as brandon sponsors is definitely a grew me up time last couple years. doubt the NBA I mean that's just it's another level that that nowy sports is are we look at the NBA and the brands they've brought it to the NBA to Kaley I'm total brand new done a lot of writing for ad week. So run through some of these Att Bud Light Champion Hyper X. panerabread. Tips I don't even know how to say that would Swiss watches a new era stickers Jordache gave stop there's so many brands that are part of the two k-league at subway more so that even you sports leagues that a better established for a really long time. The NBA Two K. League just has all these grads. That's really thanks to the the connections of the NBA and the knowledge the NBA has in in pursuing the sponsorships. Law Without a doubt I mean when you hear those three letters NBA a, it's attractive and and a lot of brands want to be affiliated with it, and then you know in partnership to us with the phillies teams is the same concept. You know you hit a Brooklyn Nets or Golden State Warriors and Ben by the fact that they have affiliate teams, I'm they just WANNA find a way to be a part of an and has been very beneficial for teams like like Ma. Daphne really excited
Scooby-Doo co-creator Joe Ruby dies aged 87
"And former TV cartoon lovers Morning a man who brought to life one of the world's most popular animated characters way Scooby Doo co creator Joe Ruby has died. He helped bring Velma Fred, Daphne, Shaggy and Scooby to life in 1969. Fine when the group rode off the TV screens and their big green van, the mystery machine president of Warner Brothers Animation, says Ruby made Saturday morning special for so many Children, Scooby Doo's Instagram account. Thanks. Ruby were giving the world one of the grooviest cartoons that continues to influence generations today and beyond. So Ruby Wass 87.
"daphne" Discussed on Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott
"This this is brilliant. You know these are things that you that to your point we need certain curiosity and just wide ranging interest and persistence to really want to pursue. One of the big takeaways I kinda got for this. Sunday, she said, you know about how much science matters? And what? What are your thoughts about that? Especially in the moment that we're living in right now? Well, I think the thing that she tried to draw attention to several times is that. We. For this pandemic and I think in general like we're more dependent now on science to solve some of the really big problems that we are facing society or some of the challenges that we have to overcome in order to live our best lives and to have the future that we all want and the thing to remember is none of this is sort of overnight like sciences just years of substantial investments in a a wide variety of things that bill this foundation that when you get. To a moment like the one that we have right now you have all of the things that you need to go tackle these problems. So if you don't do these long term investments in these foundational pieces in educating scientists and giving them the ability to go do this work bills, the solid solid foundation in like carries the whole veal forward You really can get yourself into a situation where a crisis comes along and like you just don't have anyway for science to help solve. And so like I think that's the thing that we all really need to remember You know when when I think it's a win not if when science polls our butts out of the fire on covert nineteen like we really need to remember that is because we have for decades invested substantially in science, and hopefully it will redouble our resolve to go make even bigger investments in those foundations for the future. Now, I think you're one hundred percent correct. We need to continue to make these investments and I love that there are people like Daphne who are taking these two different fields taking computer science and machine learning as well as biology and working together. So that hopefully the investments that are taking place now will be so beneficial decades to come. So I really do feel like we who are participating in the creation of science and technology have a real responsibility to society to focus on the right problems for doing things that will produce positive benefit for all of humanity and. We just were to use. Daphne's words I think we were put here to try to lead the world a little bit better than we found it. Absolutely absolutely. All right. Well, that's all for us today. Thank you again to Daphne Kohler and we are so glad that you joined us learn so much information and we hope that all of you at home got a little bit of nugget to impress all of your friends at your next socially distanced gathering I know I definitely did I'm going to be dropping things like digital biology in conversation now and remember to reach out to US anytime at behind the tech at Microsoft Dot com stay safe and be well see..
"daphne" Discussed on Behind The Tech with Kevin Scott
"Tell me a little bit about what you're doing at NC tra-. . So the premise for what we're doing. . Really. . Emerges from what I said a moment ago, , which is this last decade has been transformative in parallel onto feels very rarely talk to each other. . We've already talked about the advancement on the machine learning side than the ability to build incredibly high accuracy predictive models. . In, , a slew of different problem domains <hes>. . If you have enough quality data on the other side, , the biologists and engineers have developed a set of tools over the last decade or so that each of which have been transformative in their own rights. . But together they create I think a perfect storm of large data creation enabling large data creation on the biology side, , which when you feed it into the machine learning piece, , can all of a sudden give rise to a unique insights and so some of those tools are actually pretty special and incredible. . Honestly. . So one of those. . Is What we call in DC pluripotency cells, , which is we being the community not we didn't see Tro, , which is the ability to take skin cells or blood cells from any one of us, , and then by some almost magic revert them to <hes> the state that they're in when you're an embryo in which they can turn into any lineage of your body. . So you can take a skin cell from US reverted to stem cell status, , and then make a Daphne Neuron and that's amazing because that definitely Neuron Carey's might genetics and if there are diseases that manifest in neuronal. . In rural tissue, , you will be able to potentially examine those cells and say, , Oh, , wait this is what makes a healthy neuron different from one that carries a larger genetic burden of disease, , and so that's one tool that has arisen a different one that is also remarkable is the whole <hes> crisper revolution in the ability to modify the genetics of those cells that you could actually create fake disease not disease because it's real. . Disease but introduce it into a cell to see what a really high penetrate mutation looks like in a cell and then commensurate with that there's been the to measure cells in many many many different ways where you can collect hundreds of thousands of measurements from each of those cells. . C can really get a broad perspective on what those cells look like rather than coming in with I know I need to measure this one thing. . And you can do this all at an incredible scale. . So on the one side, , you have all the capability for data production and on the other side, , you have all this capability for data interpretation. . And I think those two. . Threads are converging into a field that I'm calling digital biology <hes> where we suddenly have. . The ability to measure biology quantitatively at an unprecedented scale, , interpret what we see, , and then take that back and right biology whether it's using crisper some other intervention to make the biological system do something other than what it would normally have done so that to me is a field that's emerging and will have repercussions that span from. . Environmental, , science biofuel bacteria or algae. . The do all sorts of funky things like carbon dioxide out of the environment. . Better crops. . But also importantly for what we do better human health and so I think were part of this wave, , the starting to emerge and what we do is take this. . Convergence and pointed in the direction of making better drugs that can potentially actually be disease modifying rather than. . As many other many existing drugs just often just make people feel better but don't really change the course of their disease
Daphne Koller, PhD: CEO and founder of insitro
"Tell me a little bit about what you're doing at NC tra-. So the premise for what we're doing. Really. Emerges from what I said a moment ago, which is this last decade has been transformative in parallel onto feels very rarely talk to each other. We've already talked about the advancement on the machine learning side than the ability to build incredibly high accuracy predictive models. In, a slew of different problem domains If you have enough quality data on the other side, the biologists and engineers have developed a set of tools over the last decade or so that each of which have been transformative in their own rights. But together they create I think a perfect storm of large data creation enabling large data creation on the biology side, which when you feed it into the machine learning piece, can all of a sudden give rise to a unique insights and so some of those tools are actually pretty special and incredible. Honestly. So one of those. Is What we call in DC pluripotency cells, which is we being the community not we didn't see Tro, which is the ability to take skin cells or blood cells from any one of us, and then by some almost magic revert them to the state that they're in when you're an embryo in which they can turn into any lineage of your body. So you can take a skin cell from US reverted to stem cell status, and then make a Daphne Neuron and that's amazing because that definitely Neuron Carey's might genetics and if there are diseases that manifest in neuronal. In rural tissue, you will be able to potentially examine those cells and say, Oh, wait this is what makes a healthy neuron different from one that carries a larger genetic burden of disease, and so that's one tool that has arisen a different one that is also remarkable is the whole crisper revolution in the ability to modify the genetics of those cells that you could actually create fake disease not disease because it's real. Disease but introduce it into a cell to see what a really high penetrate mutation looks like in a cell and then commensurate with that there's been the to measure cells in many many many different ways where you can collect hundreds of thousands of measurements from each of those cells. C can really get a broad perspective on what those cells look like rather than coming in with I know I need to measure this one thing. And you can do this all at an incredible scale. So on the one side, you have all the capability for data production and on the other side, you have all this capability for data interpretation. And I think those two. Threads are converging into a field that I'm calling digital biology where we suddenly have. The ability to measure biology quantitatively at an unprecedented scale, interpret what we see, and then take that back and right biology whether it's using crisper some other intervention to make the biological system do something other than what it would normally have done so that to me is a field that's emerging and will have repercussions that span from. Environmental, science biofuel bacteria or algae. The do all sorts of funky things like carbon dioxide out of the environment. Better crops. But also importantly for what we do better human health and so I think were part of this wave, the starting to emerge and what we do is take this. Convergence and pointed in the direction of making better drugs that can potentially actually be disease modifying rather than. As many other many existing drugs just often just make people feel better but don't really change the course of their disease
Man is on a mission to save old dogs who need a home
"Of mine was on the show. Actually, during the protests and riots going on in ST Louis, you might know Mike Duke from Missouri Gold buyers. He has another mission in his life. And I want to share that with you because it really moves my heart and I think it'll move yours as well. But Mike is ah has recovered from throat cancer. So you might hear a little strain in his voice. But actually, this is about the best. It's been a long time. So welcome to KMOX. Mike Duke. How are you, sir? I'm doing rather well, How are you? I'm good. Did you get your store back Open the one that was broken, too way had to clean up the mess and replace all the windows. But we opened back up. And what the price of gold and silver right now we are extremely good for you. Good for me because it allows me to work on my rescue and let's talk about that's we are officially a five, a 13 C organization with Max's second Chance Express and Rescue And this is something that you've been doing. Ah, for a while now, but I want to go back to the the original thought you have in your head You shared with me a couple of weeks back of why you started this. Tell me the conversation you had with God. Well, I went I was sick. I was diagnosed with stage four cancer. I am a gentleman who never used a tobacco product in my life. I had a drink in 20 something years. I went to the doctor thinking I had strep throughout. And I had stage four Tillman's well cancer. I spent over 42 days and the ice who I was actually dying about Trish because a cooking it nutrients because of my damage to my tongue. But by that time that I was in there as I tell people you don't You don't you're not sick. As long as I was as bad I was without having a couple conversations with Jesus. But in one of those conversations I thought to myself that you know, I've been pretty plus that business. I'm very blessed with my sham. They have a wonderful family. And the one thing I realized I was slacking was giving back and I made about a God that if I got through this if you help me do it because I only added 20% chance to live. And if you help me get through it. I promised him that I would give it back. But I made do it, You know, help. I was looking for stuff to help the community and what I did was, I went down to chair ST Louis, which is pretty much the same Polis animal control and I started volunteering there walking the dogs taking care of the dogs in the cages and like that. To give back and Bo I swear you God showed me what my true calling is. I've never had anything Make me still is because I do. When I take a stray dog who's been abused. Oh, who's been neglected and show it love and training, and by the time we're finished? They are a pack that that is a would be adopted and have you up in that community. Capture that had problems with the number one problem for rescues his transportation. You know what I mean by that? If you go to southern Missouri, and you go to these dog pounds like popular Bluff and Sykes and Daphne, they have Children that are 65. 70% you said, kill rates. That means that if they can't find a home or getting adopted, they've gotta put it down. Yet. So for a while you've been running Max is second chance Express and rescue and you physically you're personally running around and picking up these dogs to the tune of how many a week so far. Somewhere between 30 and 40. And what I'm doing is taking up these dogs from these actual shelters, and I'm bringing him back to ST Louis to the know Choe Rescue's out in a 60 rescues and samples. I probably deal with 25 to 30 of them, right. I bring them the dogs. That we're going to be Children and southern Missouri. And I bring him up here so they can get him adopted. And they have they have a knack to do that. They have a way to find out people that are looking for dogs. So you're doing that. And now Max is second chance Express and Rescue is legitimate. You're a 513 C organization so people can now financially help you in this progress. Yes, at this moment for the last year. I have been driving my own personal and I'm putting probably $2500 a week on it or something of that sort. And I pay for the gas. I paid for everything. When I'm looking at doing is getting a I would love to be able to get a Yeah, absolutely it up with metal changes, and you know it, then that small bus You know, one of those like they use at the airport? Yeah, the cell boss's yet and I pulled all the sheets out and I put Medicaid jizz. It allows me to do a couple things that way. So what I need is a bus with chicks with those cages, And I could say more because at this point I'm limited Mommy Dog in my Escalade. Dragon, $18. Where can people get ahold of you? At this moment, you can use my email. My personally Amy looks upsetting on my website. I'm setting up my Facebook page. It should be done by this weekend. But at this point, I just have my email, which is M W as in Michael William. Underscored Duke at Yahoo dot Perfect, Okay. MW underscore Duke at yahoo dot com Reach out to Michael Duke. If you have a love for animals like this man does. He's on a mission, and he's doing great things. Michael, I'm so proud. I'm glad you're doing good. You're your company's back Rouran right now, and I'm glad your health is strong enough to keep Keep that promise that you that you gave with God and had with God to keep on doing your mission. I think it's admirable to say the least. Thank you very much, sir. And and I said it. Most rewarding thing I've ever done in my life. It's Max's second Chance Express and rescue.
Dr. Lori Whatley - Staying Digitally Healthy During Quarantine
"And super excited to talk to you because not only have we been having struggles with screen time in our house since since quarantine started, but I know that every other person, all the other parent friends are also saying exactly the same thing. I feel very nonparent friends too I feel like a lot of people are watching so much more TV. And on the phone, so much more than we used to be. And I I'm hoping that we can sort of pick apart and find balancing tricks, and especially for the kids I mean I know my kids are having lots of meltdowns. IPADS and I hide the ipads in our normal life for like weeks on end, they do not watch them. They do not know where they are when I used to have them out in a certain place. It was always a fight 'cause. They could see them now I literally there away their off, they don't see them, and now we need to use them for school every single day, we take them out the first thing in the morning seven o'clock in the morning I start with them because I have daphne in each have four kits. and. Three of mine are getting home schools right now, my my one year old isn't and. And it's. It's it's challenging. It's challenging to explain to them when I'm forcing them to like learn certain things on the IPAD and then other times I'm like, no, no, no pot. We can't watch IPAD and so there's been tons and tons of meltdowns. And I don't know what you're. If you have any words of wisdom, well, I think that you said, exactly. The perfect word when you said balance and. I think with the kids. We must have valance and helping them learn balance. Early in life is very important because you know we all have it in our lives and we realized how important it is for us to balance things in our lives and a lot of times, the kids if they in age appropriately, if you're able to help them understand what you're doing and why you're going to do it and maybe even tell them ahead of time. So they they can mentally prepare because they're like us. You know springing something on them, take some of that. So given them an opportunity to. Know, what's going to happen and process that a little bit. But also helping them think that you know this is this is an opportunity for you all to connect in different ways We're all learning how to connect in different ways and our families right now and in our homes and helping them have in-person connection and learn how to do that is is to me one of the greatest gifts that you can give your children. Can you just tell our audience a little bit about your expertise in and because it was I'm sure. Sure. It feels different when you went into this field, but it does in the current environments I. Love For them just to understand the background a little bit. So I have a private practice in Atlanta as a therapist and I did my doctorinal studies around managing digital distractions and the reason that I did that was because more and more in my office I. Digital Distractions came up in sessions in one way or another and parents would bring their kids in May be the kids weren't doing well in school and they didn't understand why. and. I realized I'm going to need to know more about this topic as as time passes because this is becoming very prevalent in in my practice, people were bringing in more and more problems that have to do with digital device usage. So as I ask these teenagers questions about their habits, they would say, Oh, well, yeah, I am out on my phone all night or you know. Know on my ipad on I and parents had absolutely no idea that this was going on, and so they didn't understand their kids were you know experiencing sleep deprivation, which of course, affects your grades facture the way that you fill the next day at school Also I was you know having couples come in and they were going out together on a weekly date or whatnot. Maybe one of them was on the phone a lot and and it just kept coming up and so I realized I need to know more about this, and so as I began my research and learn such vital information about the way that technology effects us and certainly have made positive changes in my own life because of it now I must say technology is a wonderful thing and I, enjoy technology. So I'm not like a, you know Technology Bashar, but it certainly. Certainly make our lives easier unable to practice with people all over the world and how clients all over the world because of my technology and access to it. But I think that I have a respect for technology in a balancing, what some of the things that you they have learned and some of the changes that you've made in your personal life. Well, the first thing I do in the morning is a used to look at my phone or look at my laptop and. You, open that up and immediately there's something bad that you see that begins your day in a negative way. So I began putting that away for the first hour of the day Now, no digital distractions for me. The first hour day is just a peaceful, our maybe practice mindfulness or a cup of tea or go for a quiet walk or sit on outside on my. My Patio or whatnot and just start Madina Com way, and certainly as apparent, my kids are grown now. But when I was a parenting, it was very important that I began my day in a calm way because certainly, we all know as parents that since the kids start waking up, things might become a little bit chaotic right around Your House. We had a large family and. So we experienced that in and it was just best for me to be in that calm stable place as the day began, and then another another thing that I did as apparent was when I would pick up my kids in Carpool I made a point to not ever be on my phone it mainly, my kids said, hey, mom pitcher phone down don't tax when you're with us or whatever, and and we had to listen to them, and I realize now I tell them hey down when you're with me. That say the things you know the tables flipped a little bit here, but I realized that also I, at in the evenings I ended my day. In a quiet peaceful way with no screens
Debra Messing & Paul F. Tompkins: Show Yourself Some Grace
"It guess what we have a guest. We were supposed to have her at the Bell House in Brooklyn, but she is here with us today the Emmy Award. winning. Star of will and Grace Debra. Messing is GonNa, join US tastic. All right. Let's call some friends play some games. Have a good talk. Thankfully. This couple is available at they're not only a couple. They host a podcast called couples therapy where they talk about relationships with comedians themselves. It's both life-affirming and funny, which is a nice combination not like my therapy. We have. Andy. Beckerman and Naomi Eck Paragon Hey. Hey so at you're obviously your house. Yes. Yes. Self Quarantine Day eighteen dating. You're in Los Angeles yes we are. Already a city of self. Quarantine. Works out really well, I was telling these guys that I had a stranger talked me from six feet away and it was just something nice. They were like Oh look over by that tree. There's a eagle's nest and I was like Oh. This is so heartwarming a conversation with a stranger. Missing this and then he was is it an amazing Hell Mother Nature Continually rejuvenates the earth and provides I was like Oh not this guy. We just don't get along normally so it's not going to start now. Like a stack of books with. That he was tossing out. Anyone who would take him. So. Funny. The little conversations you're having now being bored because I'm really, I'll tell Andy any thought in my head. Yes. So a couple couple in captivity how's it going? It could be worse like actually not bad. We've had an eighteen days to arguments I think that's about it. We had two arguments. It was like a real uncomfortable though because we got an argument and then I went in the bedroom you know what I mean like I just like sat there and was like well I guess it's Cool out where I think normally I would have left the house or I would have like gone like met a friend. Do you know what I mean like I'm getting a drink and then cool out This time it was like. The bedroom till you forgive me. S. Oh Yeah. I'm going to the other side of the couch while the exact. I like actually hanging out with people via zoom now because you can like I'm at home we're talking but I could just get up and go get something from Fridge I love that we should all be at home but hanging out with people but they're not in our house. Yeah. Don't clean up they leave. Don't have to get there. Yeah. Is Acceptable. Right, the only problem I have is you can't leave. Here to Leo do though you can always just fake an internet outage. It's very easy. You just. Just leave the meeting, and then you you take something like, sorry, my incident. You Guys WanNa, play a game. Do you WanNa just a little escapist quiz I would love to. Competition. We need healthy competition right now. Okay. So your podcast is called couples therapy. We have audio quiz for you called Tele Therapy. So basically, we're GONNA play a clip of a TV therapist and you're just going to identify the show. Okay we'll start with an easy one. This is for you andy. Hello, Claire. I'm listening. Oh Frazier. Frazier. That's right. Raising grade were you a fan of that show? Did you ever watch that show in its I watched it for many years and then Niles and Daphne got together. Yeah. I was like it's Okay I will say, actually one of our fights guys was. Its own Andy He's a niles. I'm not wrong. He said I was Eddie the dog. Oh. Yes. That's that's pretty harsh. In fairness it was a cute dog does he could you talk a lot of tricks? No. Okay. Because I am anyone I am Marty. Crane okay. I'm sitting in a chair and I am saying. Either me? And so ed he was he's a police detective and that's what you want to be through. I wanted to the the woman that he did the radio show with Ross Ross Ross. Thanks thank you. I ever a buzzfeed quiz now. All right now is your chance Naomi. Here we go. The comic plays that therapist in this clip when a best guest actress Emmy for the role I committed adultery I betrayed a friend I'm an awful person alley. Every patient that comes into this office thinks that he or she is the world's biggest loser for the first time I. Agree. There's a hint in the clue the name I know alley. Oh God I don't know two and a hand. Yeah. Dancing Baby. Oh, fudge. Okay. Ally mcbeal ally mcbeal is correct but what I remember loving do you Elliott Bill took a black lover. You know she was with Jesse l Martin who played collins in the original cast of red. went onto become such a star. Yes remember thinking. That little bony. Lover. I'm very into it. All right Andy, this comedy central show was animated in.
"daphne" Discussed on Bookworm
"This week. I'm talking to someone who I've wanted to talk to for a very long time. But it took until now that she's written her second novel her first novel. enchantment was written over twenty years ago. The new novel twenty two minutes of unconditional love by my guest staff new American is recently published by Farah Strauss. It's a book that has been. In the works. For All that time this version of A crucial event in twenty two minutes of unconditional love in that novel enchantment Daphne tell me. What was it that held you up? What took twenty years to create the snaffle? I'd go even further Michael and say it took thirty years. I described what I wanted to do. Put It that way to an editor who was at a press that no longer exists and I said I'd always been interested in obsession. And the truth of the matter is. My first novel in Chapman. I had originally described to Billy Vaughan of which. The publisher who I laid a worked for five years. I said that was about A. But this was. To be a novel about. What happens if you get involved if your woman who gets involved? With a man who is? In some simple way quote very bad for you. Could be on any level psychologically emotionally, physically abusive the whole spectrum. and. I had read such books. 'cause it always interested me. <hes>. And the woman usually ended up either dead. Like Ana, Karenina? or Hold off to an institution. And I was always. Interested in a degree of I guess what is called Sadomasochism not in its theatrical form like story of Oh Never much as they say, did it for me, it's too theatrical into Saad is to theatrical for me, but the sort of. Ways in which power gets contorted in relationships, interested me. They said I said I wanNA. Write about obsession. They said fine. They gave me in advance. At that time. It was not. Small. In fact now again it is not sold for a novel, which was one hundred thousand. And! I went off and wrote. To page two hundred twelve. Still remember I remember the scene because the scene is in this. Final novel, which has the lawyer? Character, who the woman is involved with? Named rose asks or demands that. The protagonist judith shown. Cruel across the floor for him. They did as some kind of tribute. To her quote love. More accurately, his power over her, and I got to this page. And I stopped did. And I thought. Just to explain Michael I come from A. Observant Orthodox background. Completely observant not acidic. What's called? Modern Orthodox. And I was I'm one of six siblings. Nine parents were German immigrants. And Even though I had already written. I mean enchantment. What had been treated basically as a memoir. The term auto fiction which I personally could do without hadn't been invented yet. So. If you wrote very autobiographically impelled fiction. Your average lay reader would simply it as oh, she's talking about herself and there were many. Many parts of the novel that were similar to my family. But if I wanted to write a memoir straight, I would have written a memoir, but. All I'm saying is I had already revealed. Things you don't say about your family. If you a modest product of Orthodox background.
Daphne Merkin: 22 Minutes of Unconditional Love
"This week. I'm talking to someone who I've wanted to talk to for a very long time. But it took until now that she's written her second novel her first novel. enchantment was written over twenty years ago. The new novel twenty two minutes of unconditional love by my guest staff new American is recently published by Farah Strauss. It's a book that has been. In the works. For All that time this version of A crucial event in twenty two minutes of unconditional love in that novel enchantment Daphne tell me. What was it that held you up? What took twenty years to create the snaffle? I'd go even further Michael and say it took thirty years. I described what I wanted to do. Put It that way to an editor who was at a press that no longer exists and I said I'd always been interested in obsession. And the truth of the matter is. My first novel in Chapman. I had originally described to Billy Vaughan of which. The publisher who I laid a worked for five years. I said that was about A. But this was. To be a novel about. What happens if you get involved if your woman who gets involved? With a man who is? In some simple way quote very bad for you. Could be on any level psychologically emotionally, physically abusive the whole spectrum. and. I had read such books. 'cause it always interested me. And the woman usually ended up either dead. Like Ana, Karenina? or Hold off to an institution. And I was always. Interested in a degree of I guess what is called Sadomasochism not in its theatrical form like story of Oh Never much as they say, did it for me, it's too theatrical into Saad is to theatrical for me, but the sort of. Ways in which power gets contorted in relationships, interested me. They said I said I wanNA. Write about obsession. They said fine. They gave me in advance. At that time. It was not. Small. In fact now again it is not sold for a novel, which was one hundred thousand. And! I went off and wrote. To page two hundred twelve. Still remember I remember the scene because the scene is in this. Final novel, which has the lawyer? Character, who the woman is involved with? Named rose asks or demands that. The protagonist judith shown. Cruel across the floor for him. They did as some kind of tribute. To her quote love. More accurately, his power over her, and I got to this page. And I stopped did. And I thought. Just to explain Michael I come from A. Observant Orthodox background. Completely observant not acidic. What's called? Modern Orthodox. And I was I'm one of six siblings. Nine parents were German immigrants. And Even though I had already written. I mean enchantment. What had been treated basically as a memoir. The term auto fiction which I personally could do without hadn't been invented yet. So. If you wrote very autobiographically impelled fiction. Your average lay reader would simply it as oh, she's talking about herself and there were many. Many parts of the novel that were similar to my family. But if I wanted to write a memoir straight, I would have written a memoir, but. All I'm saying is I had already revealed. Things you don't say about your family. If you a modest product of Orthodox background.
Cowboys' Prescott signs $31M tag, still time for longer deal
"Dak Prescott will make more than thirty one million dollars. Maxine does player that tag making me cowboys, the only with the NFL pay three players at least twenty million dollars per year. If Daphne, the CAP was can't reach a deal by July, teeth, the first quarterback to play a season under the tax, kirk cousins two thousand seventeen, so the man who broke the news himself shefty. We're going to turn to you to start things off. Why now for Dak? Prescott signing his tag tender? I think this is something that he's been thinking about all along field and again. You're in a situation where we're GONNA pandemic. We don't know whether they'll be fans this year. We don't know whether the revenues will be dropping. There are a lot of unanswered questions, and in a time of uncertainty, I think. Dak Prescott is opting for the certainty of thirty one point four million dollars. Dollars that become guaranteed once. He does sign that franchise. Tag John told he will do today and again to have that guaranteed. There's not preclude the two sides from having those contract talks though they're no further along at this point in time, dad continues to want a four year deal. The cowboys wanted to sign a five or longer year deal, and the two sides unable to. To bridge their differences, so if Dak Prescott in the cowboys cannot work out their differences by July, Fifteen Dak would play this year for thirty one point four million dollars, the two sides would be barred from having any talks about any extension until after the season, and maybe they find themselves right back in the same spot next year, and if the salary cap stays flat or Or goes down the cost of Franchising Dak next year would be about thirty seven point seven million dollars, which could be prohibitive if the CAP stays flat or goes down Dax going, take a thirty one point four this year, and then take his chances next year, if and when these two sides cannot get a deal done a long term deal done in the next few
Corporate Buyers Remorse: Victorias Secrets Sale Falls Through
"From wondering. I'm David Brown and this business. Wars daily on this Monday may eleventh. Victoria's secret is starting to look like one of those. Oh things around the house that you can't seem to sell and maybe you can't even give it away in February L. Brands. Victoria's secret's parent company. Agreed to sell a majority of the lingerie brand to a private equity firm for just over half a billion dollars. The deal with Sycamore partners appear to be a last ditch effort to keep Victoria secret alive. Not only has the brand been perceived to be out of touch with today's body positive customers but it has also been buffeted by scandal notably L. Brand CEO Les Wexner had been associated with Jeffrey Epstein. The alleged sex trafficker who died in his prison cell last year. In addition the New York Times published an expose about. Victoria's secret in February. The investigation turned up. Detailed sexual harassment and hostile workplace claims by employees and models claims that L. Brands didn't deny between the scandals and years of marketing misteps. It was as if the once glittering Victoria's secret couldn't get out of its own way though still selling plenty of merchandise. The brand lost more than six hundred million dollars last year. As Victoria's secret star was falling it sibling brand. Bath and body works was soaring. But Victoria's secrets problems. Were a drag on bath and body works and that damaged their parent company. L. Brand stock price fell more than half in the twelve months. The Wall Street Journal reported. So the deal was sycamore. Seemed like a solution to L. Brands. Difficulties Sycamore would take. Victoria's secret private but leave bath and body works. In the hands of L. Brands L. Brands could then pour more resources into the soap and candle retailer whose profits were bubbling along CEO. Wexner who is eighty two years old planned to step down from his post when the deal closed but last week the deal fell apart in late. April Sycamore Partner Sued L. Brand saying that Victoria secret hadn't kept up. Its end of the bargain among other things. Sycamore criticized L. Brands for closing. Virtually all of its sixteen hundred brick and mortar. Victoria's secret and pink stores globally failing to pay April rant and furloughing most of its employees during corona virus. Lockout as a result. Sycamore said the private equity firm should be allowed to back out of the deal. Some analysts defended L. BRANDS. Actions since closures were either prudent or mandated by state and local governments retail dives. Daphne Jalan reported others however said L. Brands should have consulted. More closely with Sycamore. L. Brands fought back. They countersued saying that. Sycamore suit appeared to be an apparent case of buyer's remorse according to Jalan they remarked on the irony. That other retailers already owned by Sycamore also closed their doors finally L. Brands accused Sycamore of simply trying to negotiate a lower purchase price. For Victoria's secret L. brands appear to be ready for a fight but last Monday the two companies said the deal was off. L. Brand said it didn't WANNA spend time and money in court trying to force a partnership. Sycamore walked away unscathed which leaves L. Brands in a precarious position. Some analysts are speculating that the company will put Victoria secret up for
"daphne" Discussed on Teach Me Something New
"Kevin love nothing robs us of more human potential than mental illness. So it's like the the pandemic that nobody's talking about. We talk about Kevin's journey with his excited. Depression and of course amazing. Nba Career. Listen to let's be real with Sammy. J on the iheartradio apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast all gotten rid of Mongol because at some point I realized that if I chosen to do something. I'm taking me away from my family. It was because at some level it gave me a lot of happiness Welcome to teach me something new. I'm your host Brit Morin and this is a production of iheartradio and Britten. Co All my life. Everyone's told me I should focus on being good at one thing but the truth is hind curious about a lot of things. But how do you learn about everything? The answer make the world's best experts teach you in less than an hour so come along with me as we all learned something new in today's episode. We're talking to the original supermom. My friend Daphne is. She has four kids under seven. She's a bestselling cookbook author. And she's host of the podcast mom brain where she literally talks to MOMS about everything. So who's better to talk? Parenting tips and tricks with my co-founder engine. I recently had the chance to sit down and pick Daphne's brain check it out. Hey guys it's bread and we are talking all about parenting today. So ready for this masters at this. I mean working through it. I have two boys three in five. I have two girls almost three and six months. So we're in the thick of it definitely are. What do you think is the most surprising thing you've learned about being a parent? I mean the like email one is just like how much more I love my husband. Because I mike very impressed by his ability to parent But then I would say also just the transition from one to two is been like a freight train mack truck like just insane transition that I was not prepared for. I kept warning you about it. I know I mean people do mine. Were back to back so it was like. I had no time to think about it. And then the freight train just swept me away. But now I'm like maybe I could do three. I know you're I mean we're going to ask. Daphne Daphne has doubled. We have all our kids. That's so true okay. What's the hardest thing? No one told you that was going to happen. Beforehand before being a pair. I feel like just like the mental energy that you expend in like a five minute period. is very surprising mic. Sometimes I'm like everything was actually. It went pretty well but I'm exhausted. I think for me. It's always second guessing if I'm being a good enough parent as I'm I'm trying to do the right thing. But what is the right thing like no one? There's not parenting school. I mean this podcast is. This episode is hearing hearing school. Everybody where we don't have to be there and neither do so. Let's learn so joining us. Today is my friend. Daphne Asu like we said has four kids and several fulltime jobs. She is here to teach me something. New about parenting. Welcome Daphne thank you. Thanks to be here Okay before we get into parenting. I WanNa talk about you your author a podcast house host of the dish on is on the Dr Oz show. And you're such an open book when it comes to your family and people can't get enough. So what is it about you that you think people can relate to so much you know? I think while speaking to parenting specifically since I just heard that we're in parenting school today. I do think that I'm not funny. I'm not even a little bit funny but My kids are really funny and I find a lot of humor in the insanity and chaos. That is my life right now and try to share that candor that humor that you know rawness but also recognizing that they're really good fun nice parts of my life to that. I also want to share about and so I feel like I try to walk this balance of being very real being very honest But also being really celebratory and in the moment and I think that I hope that people Find that to be inspiring in some way and fun and like a breath of fresh air in what can be really overwhelming time in people's lives. I talk about everything else. I talk about makeup and Beauty. Fashion and fund girly. You know female stuff and then not actually a lot of guys like that too. Yeah talking about like the glamorous pray and then I also talk about Weight loss and stretch marks in pregnancy and And fitness and wellness and brain. Just getting your head and breen screwed on straight after kids. A lot of You know I do talk to a lot of women and and certainly on instagram. That's really I'm speaking to. I think a lot of parents who are in exactly the same life stage I'm in And so it's nice to feel like just seen and heard by someone who maybe you think has figured out some things that you're still trying to figure out but in many ways is still living exactly the same weird groundhog day. You're living as the best word for it. One hundred percent every day. I'm like we have to do it again. You yesterday. That back in the People. Yesterday we played the same games again. It's spider he's still going up. That's the same story again but the days are long in the years are short so they say yeah so my my oldest just turned six and I was having this very sentimental moment about it for a while for leading up to it actually because my birthday was on the seventeenth. So there's this gap and I remember so distinctly six years ago when she was born that like those nineties felt like a lifetime between I just I turned twenty eight and then I had heard nine days later and it felt like I was completely different person after she was born. And then you know and and and your first does change you. Dramatically and And you're Kinda just flying by the seat of your pants but as she's gotten older what most amazes me as like how. How aware of she she hears everything. She forgets nothing. She's such a little grownup now. The things that come out of her mouth just boggle the mind on the regular and I was having this real feeling of the last six years have been exhausting like really long hard days a lot of the time but have gone so fast also and it does so anyway. The the days are very long. Years are so short. What's so funny as my oldest ansel is almost six I think sort of remember being pragmatist along for the first one and then my second one is almost four. Years is Ron is for for so I feel like I hung in there with you Jerry. Sloan one step out of this for a minute and you just got going like we were on. The same cycle do relate chapter in. That's perfect and you have a six month old little girl baby who's six months old Nico. Who's in between his own well? She's just turned two actually so she we have two girls girls. So yes there. Sinked up there you go. Oh My Gosh. And so now. You're hosting this podcast mom brain with Baldwin whose another Mama Four. Yes Oh to people who have eight children. What are the biggest struggles that you've noticed that these MOMS have in common? Well look I think I heard you reference and I think it's really true. I think every single mom feels like she's not doing enough feels like she is falling short in some way and look. I think on the one hand you've never cared about doing something. Well so much in your life so you really. WanNa like ace this test and there is no gear. There's no guarantee there's no like perfect path or plan or steps to follow especially if you're Taipei and you went through. I mean our schooling system says do X Y and Z. And then you'll get this great. You know if you don't the good you want. Here's the extra credit you can do to make up for it. That's not how parenting works. It's every day you give one hundred ten percent and they will take more than that if you have. It's like it's it's as bottomless pit. You can pour everything into and I. I always think although I have tried to eradicate it from my life I actually tried when I had it still to put a very positive spin on mom guilt as like. You only have mom guilt because you WANNA do such a good job you know and it because you care so much about your kids But you know I I do think that there is also a grand sense that Everybody else has figured something out that you and what I've I contemplate and meditate on this frequently not actual annotation. Everything's very loud in my life at all but that Utah maybe appreciate or recognize the things that you have figured out that you have mastered that you do better than any other parent could possibly do for your kids. I do think a lot of that also comes back to self care which is something I also talk a lot about with MOMS on membrane to Because I think we're finally coming to a place where people realize it's not you're not selfish or bad person. If you need to take care of yourself you know like you're in the warm bath. That's all hotch. I want coffee every once in a while. I'd like it to be hot. And Yeah just little moments to give your brain that chance to recalibrate and for you to feel like yourself. I believe that happy happy parents to show them how it's done so I'd love to hear from you about like the transition from one to two to three to four hundred sort of how you evolve but also your parenting style. I think when you have your first child that When I had philomina it was the time from that was most fraught because I felt like every time I was away from her. I was trading away things that were I was ever going to get back and Every time I was with her I was feeling like.
"daphne" Discussed on Psychologists Off The Clock
"Of it and With in present all of it and I think that's the mindset that the book is trying to help people have rate in in the book trice creating atmosphere where that's possible So it's the I'm hoping that the reading experiences one that actually gives the mother reading at the experience of that as well as the sort of philosophical validation. The you know of that because I think that's what parenthood is just like. That's what life is. It's filled with all these differences and contradictions kind of simultaneously different experiences. I think on the on the bigger cultural level in terms of contradictions Mentioned before but I think part of what I'm trying to pinpoint. Is You know that relationships really are the thing that determines if our lives feel happy and fulfilling or not and The the Spending your time cultivating those relationships. In being a loving present curious interested self reflective parent is possibly the most valuable thing you could be doing time and is also strangely. Kind of devalued misunderstood. So I'm trying to sort of talk about even like in the workplace. We value an honor. The difficulties and challenges of work is like if you can take those on and confront them and work with them. You're successful worker will same parenthood. But we don't talk about it that way. Maybe you know we talk about. It is just some kind of you know under stimulating unpaid work. And I'm trying to trying to question that he asks flip that understanding of it means to experience you know the the less enjoyable side of it and industry that is part of the entire experience that an how much that entire experience creates fulfillment for us. It's not just for kids. It's it's fulfillment for is making fat. Point of deep relationships create helping us to create more satisfaction and that those deep relationships are wet. Leads people to have happy lives is really important point. There's really interesting longitudinal research out of Harvard University. The sort of decades-long steady that has unequivocally proven that meaningful relationships are the biggest predictor of life satisfaction and certainly meaningful relationships are inherent in the relationships that we have with our children. So I think is a little bit like a broken record but for meat Huge take homes of your book is that we don't parent just for our children we parent for ourselves. This is something that creates growth resilience and fun and happiness on sort of this broad life level and I think that is important. Not Sort of acknowledged enough in our public conversation about parenting. Just one of the things that reminds me of his. You know a lot of like the Harvard study year alluding to but the really life satisfaction is going to relate to the relationships. You have and you know being a loving parent and having a relationship with your child where they feel that you care about their feelings. You're trying to understand their feelings. You're trying to respond to their feelings. Is the basic building block for any kind of healthy relationship right? So so it's it's necessarily going to take working on yourself to be the best parent you can be at but you know in creating that with your kid. You're giving them. This amazing had started on actually having good relationships in adulthood which we all know is going to be the critical thing So it's really in that sense pretty foundational. What's so fun and I mentioned this in the intro. And you're sort of alluding to throughout the interview is that your main work is on is writ is writing on parenting and writing on our primary romantic relationships in it's so fascinating. How many similarities? There are in terms of what creates healthy parent child relationships in healthy partner relationships and have those relationships those primary relationships feedback on our own happiness and health in. I think it's no coincidence. That those are your two main areas of expertise because they do really relate to each other right. I mean they're all about attachments right. That are that are the attachment that we form with. An adult partner is really directly in line with the attachments. We had as children. And that's That's news to a lot of people. You know that that that you know you often see a couple therapy say all. My relationships are good except my relationship with you. I'll say this to their spouse and it makes sense because all the other relationships. We have aren't drawing exactly the same way on that very early primal attachment relationship that they're ways that that gets reenacted and expressed an adult intimate relationships. That's that's direct and so they do really are deeply connected those two things. Yeah and what's so cool for anybody who's concerned about the impact of painful child parent relationship in their own history in their adult relationship in your book talks your book. The rough patch talks a lot about. This is that we can heal old attachment wounds but we first need to sort of recognize them and do the healing work and Daphne's other book really talks a lot about how that can be done. So I'll just end with a quote from your book and and maybe ask you to talk a little bit about different ways. That mothers or anybody. Reading this book can Put this put your writing to good use but you write. Psychological conflict in the need for. Compromise are inevitable. The challenge is to meet them with awareness. Emotional flexibility and reflective experience. This idea of the power of noticing without judgment being reflective being willing to learn being willing to sort of recognize. What isn't working without shame but rather with curiosity and then figuring out how to sort of reconnect in. But you're solve yourself an to people that you love. I don't know if I'm if if there are other things that you In terms of take homes and what people can do with some These ideas that you write about. Obviously there's a lot more complexity than we were able to get to in here but if there are any sort of larger take homes that you see as being primary. I think you've hit on it and and and I think you know it is the fundamental challenge for all of us and it's not always easy if you if you grow up in a family where you were shamed for your emotions or treated as good if you did this bad if you did that or not loved unconditionally. Or you know treated as disappointment or any any of these things you know it just. It's very very hard emotional. Work to to heal often. But I do think parenthood with the proper support. You know does give you another chance to and I think a lot of people feel that way you know I think we all when we become parents we think about the things. We WanNA repeat from childhoods in the things. We don't want to repeat from our childhoods and I guess I wanted just support people in that enterprise it really is a a truly potentially transformative relationship the relationship with one child and it's an amazing opportunity to do things differently and learn about yourself and I think it does start with that what you said that self acceptance in that attention that effort to be aware without Chamber without cutting down on yourself the perfect. You don't have to be perfect. That's all point right and that's what you're trying to also apply to yourself. You know treat yourself as you would your child with that understanding gentleness and realize you're a beginner at this too when you become a mother you're learning as you go and that's okay but thank you so much for taking the time and for talking to us about you know so many of these really. I think paradigm shifting ideas that you describe in your book. Maternal desire on children love in the inner life willing to the books into your website. A definitely encourage folks who have enjoyed hearing Daphne's guest appearances on our podcast. It also check out her column in Parents Magazine. It's it's awesome and as well as her her books. I'm so thank you so much for joining us today. Thank you really appreciate it take care. Thank you for listening to psychologists off the clock. You can find us on.
Seeking Wisdom From All Moms with Laura Prepon
"Hey guys welcome back to Mount Breen. I'm Daphne and malaria and today we are chatting with Laura poupon. She is the actress that you know and love from all kinds of shows oranges Lou. Glad that seventy show. She's a fabulous director. She is also not only a new mom to a newborn also amount to a toddler and also an author of a few bucks. Actually but a brand new book called you and I as mothers that is all about her conversations with a variety of women myself included about what the journey of being a woman. Looks like after you become a mother? This is the second time that Laura has been on so you also might want to listen back in season when she was one of our very first guests and she just has such an amazing energy and so much wisdom. Listen you'll have some laughs maybe some tears and you'll learn something enjoy Hi I'm Laura Ripon and I'm an actor director writer and my book you and I as mothers is is out now. Where can we find you? Can we all you online at war preformed across across the board is how you can follow me on line? Well how how are you physically feeling you? Don't okay I'm doing okay. I I am so thankful that my son came before all of this really went down and before the isolation happened because I have friends that are either about to go into Labor or had a child where their partners aren't even allowed in the hospital. I mean it's an having to labor and go through all of that stuff without your partner. Can you imagine like women do it but without without having any kind of support system? I can't imagine yeah no I was actually thinking exactly of that because I WANNA bring up. What what I was What I've been reading about you. I don't know about a month ago. You came up with an article about your miscarriage And I had also had a miscarriage of four months back in the fall. I was supposed to be having a baby right now. Office your due date with Mike. A couple of weeks from now and to think about that. This would be the time when I was going to be having a baby and it just hit me really hard. Of course. I'm still so sad. What happened right? Just sort of this strange turn of events of of how things play out and what that experience with e. like thinking about my friends who do who are due around the same time that I was and just their experience at the rain also thinking I mean I remember having my first my first child. My daughter my pediatrician. Who was new at the same time Ever have before and she said to me she said you're one job. The first month is is baby cannot get sick and I was like. We're not going anywhere grocer. No this no that. That's like a whole new level of anxiety right now. Were afraid of us. Getting sick let alone leads little newborn. That has never had anything before. So it's extremely scary times right now. You're definitely puts things into perspective for sure. I mean already like you just explained. You're already so scared about anything happening. Especially in those first months because their immunity is still being built up so we haven't left. I mean thank goodness we have a little area in our backyard where we can go out and get some Sun. And but it's I just think about all the parents that are in just apartments to where it's hard for them to have any kind of connection with nature and just get some sun on your face and get those vitamins that we so desperately need. Even though I'm I'm like a vampire and I'm never in the Sun. I still slather myself with sunscreen and like get out in the side try to absorb the vitamin D. You know but it's it's so important to be able to because we haven't gone out the front of the House but the back we do we'll go out and get a little bit of Sun on our face but it is. It's scary times out there but things like this that you guys are doing to help build community and be a support group especially for MOMS is so incredible. So thank you guys. I think it's giving all of us a chance to kind of like take a step back and reevaluate and reprioritize in in parenting specifically. How I mean there's obviously is but how has it been different this time around welcoming a baby home? And how have you communicated it to your daughter and what this experience been like for you Just trying to figure out and navigate that new experience right I mean. Will you know the facts that I was able to Daphne to talk to you also for the book and you shared all these wonderful things about like how you juggle it all and keep your relationship amazing fresh and creative while being this amazing mom so thank you for being part of it and I can't wait like everybody to read everybody to read the stuff that you can share which is amazing? But we just say this is. She's talking about low Laura amidst having multiple children and everything else that she does also found time to write a brand new book. That's out called you and I as mothers and it's a collection of an incredible the way that you want to hear from some famous names also some friends just like people whose perspective on motherhood you really would like to share told in a way. That's really candidate. Because you're talking to your friends which I thought was such a cool idea. Thank you I I. I'm really excited for people to read it but you brought up a really good point. Which was that well. First of all I just want to touch on the fact that the what was really important to me and what I found there was a void with was I feel like. There's a lot of books about parenting. But and there's a ton of books of her pregnancy. Which is the nine months of your life that you go through and I feel like that's really covered but right after that I felt like there was a void in terms of material and voices that we can turn to about the rest of your life. You know and I. I felt like there were parenting books and this is. I'm circling back to answer your question but I felt like they were parenting books. But there weren't there wasn't a book that focused on the woman and the mother herself that the I could personally relate to and when I you know when I first had my daughter I struggled with a lot of postpartum anxiety and I didn't even know what that was. Whenever I heard about postpartum I always thought about depression. And you know I think of what a Lotta people realize. Post-partum just means after birth. It's literally just what happens after birth and I had never known weddings. What postpartum anxiety was. Because I didn't really struggle with anxiety about much and I kind of was used to putting myself in really stressful situations. Some which I probably never should have done but I did anyway. And that's a whole different thing but but for me. The the main change for me was from baby. Wanted to baby two was that I did a lot of healing and a lot of processing the through the process of writing this book and I felt like by the time. My second baby came around. I had I knew what to expect and I knew that I was going quickly into promoting the book and I and my family and I knew what to do to make sure I was supported. Where where the first time around? I had no clue. I had no clue and I feel like a lot of women feel shameful or a. I remember talking to a friend of mine. Who's a mom who I before? When I was pregnant the first time I said what do you struggle with most as a mom? I WANNA get. I WanNa know what to look out for. And she looked back over both of her shoulders and then leaned in. And I'm like why are you whispering? Why is this is great? I'm like this should not be. I mean I did. I truly didn't understand and then now that I am a mom and I'm spoke to so many wonderful mothers of all different ages. I there's a lot of. It's like shrouded in secrecy about the fact that we struggle and it's the most incredible joy she leaned in and said I struggled. That was hurt. What would we know? Hey she leans in and she's like girl. It's really hard. And that's what she said to me.
Join Forces to Create Unique Hair Education, with Katrina Kelly and Conor Doyle
"Between of being lockdown. I've had all of the emotions like every kind of emotion I've had from the week before the business had to close to decide what what we were going to do before the government do told was and then the first week I was kind of lazy and then the second week I was just enjoying the moment of quiet now having to do and then like this week. Now I've been busy busy busy organizing dance almost so we'd have emotions. I'd say about you you adopted into this okay and you find implanted to go out and slowly think and this is what. I've been talking to a lot of people in the industry where I think like because we've been so busy. There's nearly as like dealing of guilt. Almost you know what I mean because like everything's cancelled We can't really plan too far ahead so we've gone from having like the whole year plan to sudenly sitting down and thinking what to do next so for me. The hardest part is actually just like taking a breath. Getting there definitely gotten their Katrina. I mean say you both as education. You really you have yourselves but how you coat with this current restrictions that we've been given in isolation lockdown everything that was planned has that created a meltdown for you and have you that with it. Yeah so I think for me what happened was I could see at Komen. I good Sense of like you know. I had it educated Portugal. That trip was cancelled. I was in Italy in that Wisconsin. I supposed to go. Easy that Wisconsin everything. Kinda start counseling down and then you know the shutdown of the Ceylon was. It would lay Again how the safety is most important and but now I'm kind of if I'm honest John. I'm enjoying having time with my family. And they're not annoying me to think he's been. We've all got a heads around. We're all in this or the same. We're all in it together. So initially was a shock. Wasn't it because again? You had some bookings going on different things we would do in it but now. I'm Kinda waking up each morning. She in kin and I feel a bit guilty for Sinus. Almost umbrella over enjoy myself. Not exactly a name isn't it? You're like you're like you're not entitled to that because you don't have all this works to actually it's a whole world is on pause. You do guilty about it because you know there's so many people suffering obviously the medical profession epidemic of wonderful thing but from a selfish industry. Point of view is quite nice to have a little bit of time down and I think the thing about it is creative. Energy is to really let that go. Wouldn't you agree? Trina yeah like in the sense as well. I think that as hairdressers we do tend to dot to you know new things that are happening. I think as a creative especially when the night stops. That's when your brain starts to walk more so I think it's good to it's nearly its forces into this space that we stop and think in a different way put lives or instagram lives. Connor Katrina deserve. What's your take on this? I've just kind of doing one of them at the minute. An quite well because they came more from like not being able to stop so he's a great. How can they possibly deliver to work? Get the industry involved also just like make a little bit of money for charity and civic and going Dot Tumb quake good so I think everyone is kinda reach now on developing a bit into that now Daphne I think showed how much potential is in Duffield of inscribed on facebook live. Maybe we weren't using as much before. Well we certainly on that. Well we treat. I mean he's gone. It's called mental hasn't it? Everybody is just a lot you know what? Let me. Just get on their lives yet. Like is for millions. I wear deal on M. There was one thing that we want to do on its launch an educational so are not held back on a couple of the lines because this week possibly tonight. I actually this weekend and we're launching a new website. This is all a home. Diy like has your hair at home but not color. Joist 'em how to do. Different styles are actually due to watch this instead of the on the lines. Were doing like to watch the live at the tutorials on the website you have to donate so for the source few weeks or actually 'em raise money for lots of phones for Amer Hospitals Arend and sore the World Health Organization as well and so another kind of held back on some of the light on instagram. For that reason because we are site is going to go live so but we're delighted that we are going to be doing everything like for donations for the floor. He weeks all that launched as mega wilder view is doing. I think for a great cause but yeah I have a lot of fun watching these lives and people getting used to beeping good to watch now. Certainly. Yeah we'll be watching what you do in. Yeah sounds great Wednesday night but we want to learn a little bit more of the guys and I know you are massive. I mean you both huge in Ireland. I know that and certainly across European giving listeners. A little bit of a heads up less work at how you came together. I in you know as a bit of a collaborative force would not be. Right in saying the purview. You you definitely got so. Let's start off with yourself. Khanna gives a bit a heads upon who you are the hairdresser and where you are right now so I suppose I'm Harris in eight years at this stage and I. I was inclined of a really big company for a long time. And they're quite good. I got quite actually started to feel like the same thing over and over again. I started to feel like I didn't actually like hair anymore. It's actually like I didn't like industry. I DOT COM to panic. Decided why didn't realize actually that I was just talking to roll and I think sometimes you don't realize until you're on the outside of it and so what happened was I think I think Katrina. Just start shot and over instagram. And WHO's just like? Who says MoD one? Who'S IN WAY MASSACHU- requests headier? Then we got gotten on. Education is always something that. Kinda I wanted to get into a bit more Fulltime Amway's doing a bit of a time never under my own name was always under the company's name or through a brand or something like that on my stock trainer kind of thing and I think Katrina just Matt The exact point where we both kind of a bit of a real realized that we could actually Jewish collaborate and fuel each other's trae tippety android without overpower each other and that was about maybe two years ago. We did some projects together from them. Brunch did our own things again but we always bounce back to each other and to check in and see. How can we build your auto home? We create something together. You know advised that way on so since then. I've left and bigger company. I now work with wildflower crate. Shudo which is kind of crazy flow bespoke kind of area in Dublin on Bhai Danica Garner Ideal Cooper. Dare I have my own Education Connor James Education and I still. I know what a couple of bronze on my own terms and Katrina now are starting to poke. That's kind of where I'm at the independent iconic. Oh you lucky. The indecent of freelance work with lots of different various brands educational. You kind of in a free place to as you want when you want. Yeah exactly am I think that's a really? I don't think you can actually put a value on that radio and I think that's you know I think that's the way businesses need to be if they want to retain stuff. I think that's like more business. Owners are seeing that those that aren't are probably finding harder to retain staff Co. I kind what about you Katrina and so I guess is well like that a stage where are my education. I had my own education for three or four years on against was educate brand online education. was like going radio. I was trailed with it. Got to a stage where I was ready to kind of you know. I wanted to collaborate. I of felt like education again. Like being bossed at times can become very lonely. When it's you up there all the time. Educating says sometimes it's nice to collaborate with somebody so am I had an idea for this 'em Harrison's course and I had spotted connor how isolated. Dm So we sit back idea for the science education connected together then Katrina yet like we had. We had been told on instagram on. Just when I came up with the idea of the Harry signs and we wanted it to be created when I got into it. You can't just knew he was the one I just knew I was like it. Has He was the? And when we did chemistry experiments like ideas for future on Salva chemistry experiment than just critic creative
You Asked, We Answered: Breast Milk, Biting and More!
"So Daphne I'm going to ask you a question that was geared towards you but a lot of people are wondering Do you give your kids formula. And if so what do you like? Oh I do. I do a transition to formula when my kids are off breast milk and I will be honest with you. I've done a bit of research on this because I think that you know it's it's always sort of like finding the right balance of what What you care about and what you can the the reality is I think. They're all pretty much on par. But the one that I go for is something called hall. It's H. O. L. E. and I get it. I get it shipped to me. I get it in bulk. It's it's I think from Germany definitely from the EU. And it's. It's just a brand that I think you know. They they talk about like they're happy. Cows goat milk once or they're happy goats grazing in the hills of Switzerland. And all that they just seem like very happy animals But they they go to great lengths to make sure that sugar and corn syrup are not the first ingredients and in some cases not present at all they They really hold to the utmost standards of of natural end and wholesome foods in in the formula and then what I also do is. I'll supplement with a baby. Dha so a lot of times and maybe more details than people want. You should definitely do your own research. This is what has worked for my family and And you know there are tons of different considerations to take into account but I do add baby. Dha that is It's called baby. Dha think it's Nordic naturals and it is great for baby brain development and development. Has Those healthy? Fats are present in breastmilk. That you definitely want to make sure your baby's getting plenty of While you know while there's still in that that first year of life and beyond all my kids take Dha actually How long do you give them formulas it until they're a yard? You people do two years. I don't do too yours. I'll tell you why I look for an amazing insurance policy if you WANNA continue on past a year because look a lot of kids. Don't eat well or don't eat enough and it's a it's really nice to know. They're getting all the nutrition that theoretically need from this. You know from this drink but My kids are all been knock wood pretty good eaters and are all really interested in food really early on like Geez. Not even six months and she's about to six months and she's already like trying to grab everything that's in front of her siblings plates and And they you know they're really eager and interested in in foods and my hope is I don't even actually like I know a lot of people. Once they finish formula they go on to some kind of either dairy milk or dairy milk alternative to put in their babies bottles into enter into sippy cups. Just to continue Sort of like the liquid nutrition as well and I. I really haven't even ever done that. I'll tell you I it's weird. How like different pieces of mother had advised stick with you? Someone very early on I think on his pregnant with Elena told me the one piece advised that she'd gotten was to take your babies off of bottles at a year Because it just like it will. It will make the more the more accustomed they get to needing a bottle to go to sleep. And there's all this like you know tons of dentists and pediatricians will tell you it's like bad for us to fall asleep with milk in their mouth and they they could choke or it's bad for their teeth almost all kinds of stuff but for Mir infections actions. But it's also just like you don't want your baby to form habits. That are then much more difficult and dramatic to have to break with them like getting a bottle before bed is if that's their habit after eighteen months twenty months twenty four months. They've got real memory they can remove. It's much harder to get them to the waiter. Would you please so I my babies are are pretty much done with bottles except for John who like how do transition them to transition it. Mind to the Nook the Sippy sippy cups and I just so Romeo this Adding a month ago just finished my ed. Breastmilk milk stored up I stopped breastfeeding him at a year. Because I was having a miscarriage and it just end up being too much body. But I had a ton of milk's stored up so he just finished drinking it but he was. I was doing that thing. Exactly what you're talking about where. I was giving him breast breast milk in a bottle of for a bed and he calls it. Legos itchy itchy and for the like for weeks I would give him a Sippy Cup with water and he's not literally looking at this. I started giving him eight on my kids Jerry. So I started feeding Giving him hemp milk which I like a lot and I just tons of research on what I think are good. Non Dairy milks But then I started realizing you know what I am doing that thing. I'm going to perpetuate the problem and so I'm GonNa go to water which all my kids have water bottle by their bed And he was just like what is this like. Where's my itchy? Where's my where's but no my? My kids are like me. They get thirsty in the night. So they all do have those Like little thermoses and water. But I just I again like. It's such a personal choice and I really do think that this was just one thing that someone told me that just has made my life easier as a mom to not have this one habit that I felt like would be traumatic to break with them so anyway it's worked but I but I honestly the the former conversations are really interesting one because it there is a lot of confusing information out there and when I did my deep dive what I came out with was that I thought that the holly brand ones were the were were on top for me and I and the kids have all responded really well to them and you know like this is maybe tmi but one of the ways that I gave that was like looking at how their diapers breast Mug poop looks very distinctive and the the change over to To formula looks exactly see so I feel like their digestive tract is processing at the same way. So that's what I use question. We had a woman Write to us at bow at baby biting. Who's ten months old And what to do about that? And sort of biting out of biting out of love And what I found but I think that we can look at it this as like a broader a broader theme of. How do you teach a young baby to be sweet and gentle now? I probably every child's that ever was had some sort of aggressive streak at some point because we are animals and that is just a something or play based as play based but then eventually throw something. And you're going to do something you're talking like I am. I angry in the moment. And I'm going to express that in the most violent way But what I found really well I. I've found works really well is Like for example. Romeo has has started. You know his whole hitting face earlier than my other ones because guess what he has gotten like pounded by his older siblings from time to time. Maybe it's out of love but he's just like I'm angry and I'm going to hit you because that has happened to me but what I find is the more that I'm like. No we don't do that. He's going to open his eyes wide. Look and then he's GonNa hit me again because we're hardwired to get attention exactly but if you go up to him and you say no Schwab Air Soft soft and you like you wrap his like little belly and his arms and then you have him do it as well little by little they start to go to that so basically like modeling good behavior preventing them from practicing the bad behavior as much as you can and don't be hard on yourself because they probably will do it because we all did it and everybody who came before us. I'll do it But the more that you can model sweet behavior the better And prevent them from not practicing the bad behavior. I find that that works pretty well as your kid gets older something. I've been doing With my kids is having them teach each other. I'll be a good teacher and teach them not to hit by using your words and I find that it does take a while but little by little you know the first time. They're going to raise their hand and they're gonNA hit their sibling the second time. They're not the second time but like after a while they're going to raise their hand and they're gonNa like sort of think about it has it. Then they're gonNa hit the their sibling and then little by little. They start to raise their hands. They think about it and then they dropped their hand and they're capable of using the words but the more that you can teach your child to use their words. They can use that as their tool rather than their body. The I love on an earlier. Pike as you talked about. How with Leo you you talk to him about teaching Romeo how to be nice teaching him how to be kind and then it actually was as much a learning lesson for for your three year. Old Is it was for your baby and you saw him really internalizing the lesson. Even more so as he was tasked with teaching it to his younger siblings has they like Little Kids. They love to have jobs and do and so it's like your free rein should teach them how to do this because he's a baby on Europe big boy and you get out. That's what I see with my kids do they. They definitely the more that they feel that. Distinction between big kids do acts and little kids have to learn how to do acts they definitely WanNa fall on the side of Bacon and then when they mess up just be
"daphne" Discussed on Movin 92.5
"Hey Josh how are you what is going on this is Jubal from brick and you on the morning the radio show yes and Daphne told us about how you been messaging and she said the you obviously had no idea who she was because he used to make fun of her in high school so she wanted to call you and confront you about that way way way where it was in it so you guys you her all that yeah we are all of it yes we did we flirting with you heard you send her picture and then heard that he thought she was dead this is really weird I can't believe you're so proud of your junk pick what I'm still having a hard time believing that this is real like like hard to believe that you're on the radio I'm calling you out you can make fun of me I'm not dead I'm alive and now I have a little picture of your little you're my new hero does that make you feel Josh our this is out yes is calling somebody dak me and telling them that spaghetti sauce all over their face in high school that was high school man kids do stupid stuff I mean thanks Jerry group which I she looks good Japanese yeah I'm I'm well aware of how good I look I'm so good that you couldn't get a girl like me she looks so good that you're willing to send her a picture of your junk right away I bet you again same thing looks email the show to do not produce a phone call and I responded with three pictures that's I work for the so real quick I want to ask Josh you feel bad about the things he's a senior in high school acrobat about wanting that didn't high school but then who does yes that's very true you haven't apologized to her once like here will be borrowing normal circumstances either I'm honored and radio shows hello this is a perfect opportunity to apologize in front everybody or bacteria I'm obviously I was a kid in high school I'm really sorry that I hurt your feelings back and if you would like to give me a chance we could meet up and I could make it up to you in a product that you face to face and not over there be a lot more sincere you only god he well that was really heartfelt and genuine except I don't know them I don't know he just when people change like looking definitely you've changed over the years just because he was a jerk in high school doesn't mean that he still that way junk pick in the first doesn't that and by the way women do the same things you talk.
"daphne" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk
"On the afternoon of October sixteenth. Two thousand seventeen. Daphne Carolina Galaxia posted a piece to her blog running commentary these story was pretty typical of the combustion and uncompromising journalism that had made her a household name in molter. It concerned Keith. Shembe a Maltese businessman. who also served as chief of staff to Malta's prime minister? Joseph Muscat. The headline read that Crook Shembe was in court today pleading that he's not a crook. She posted the peace at two thirty five. PM and left hung hung. She was dead within half an hour killed by a bomb client in her car and detonated. Remotely apparently via text message sent from a boat On November twenty six th this year Shembe was arrested by police. Investigating eighteen. Caruana Galaxy is death. Shembe was released on bail and resigned. As the Prime Minister's Chief of staff events have subsequently accelerated rated also stepping down Worthy Minister for Tourism and the Minister for the economy though the latter was swiftly reinstated. The Prime Minister announced his resignation on Sunday. INOSITOL third party. I will resign as the leader of the Labour Party and in the days after I will resign as the prime minister. Mr Rashid conduct administered sheet a breakthrough in the long becalmed search for the killers occurred on November twentieth. When Maltese cops boarded the yacht of Malta's richest? It just man Jurgen Finnick. Gambling and property tycoon as he attempted to leave Malta at dawn Finnick was charged with complicity in Caruana Glitzy as murder. He has pleaded not guilty and solicited so far unsuccessfully a presidential pardon in return for information on other conspirators Spiritus Carolina. Glitzy is murder has traumatized molter and dominated. The tiny country's politics takes for more than two years. It was well known that she had enemies at the time of her death. She was facing at least forty two lawsuits for libel her. The home had been targeted by arsonists and a succession of pet dogs poisoned stabbed or shot. Arrests were made shortly after the bombing in in two thousand seventeen and three men were charged with murder. They are still awaiting trial though. One has told police that they were paid. One hundred fifty fifty thousand euros for carrying out the hit another person arrested recently has confessed to acting as the middleman between the killers and whoever hired them and that right there is the question which has gripped molter these past two years or so who did the one hundred and fifty thousand euros. Come from. We don't know yet but we appear to be getting their who ordered the murder of Daphne Caruana Galicia but we do know why people people order the murders of journalists this seeking obviously to silence the journalist in question but they also seek to teach a lesson especially when the weapon. It's something as brutal and spectacular as a car bomb that not only will they kill anyone else who comes off to them but they believe themselves able to get away with third culture clearly existed on Malta which enabled someone powerful to believe. They could commit such a crime with little prospect of consequences. If if this turns out to have been a misjudgment on the part of Carolina Glitzy is killer. A great deal of credit will be ju her friends and family who have campaigned doggedly in her memory memory. She has become the posthumous recipient of dozens of journalism. Awards of a owners. Malta's people as well have been heartening Lee willing to maintain lean climate for justice. Thousands have been protesting again this week on Republic street the main road of Valetta the letter minuscule fairytale capital an improvised memorial to Caruana glitzier. An installation of pictures flowers flags and candles has nagged those working in the nearby parliament building. The memorial has been petulantly cleared by the authorities many times the lost as recently as Sunday evening evening and just as often replaced though. Joseph Muskett has resigned. He intends to remain Prime Minister until his Labor Party. Choose a new leader in mid-january January. He may be pushing his luck. The head of the e use emergency fact finding mission to Malta has urged him to quit immediately. The main opposition party intends to boycott parliament unless he goes and protests are continuing. It is no kind of consolation. But Daphne Caruana Galaxia may have brought down Malta's government for multiple twenty four I'm Andrew..
"daphne" Discussed on Backlisted
"I would just do a podcast as asking kind of deadpan Syria since everything the universe the whole thing asking people to about things that really matter as the acne things that he has no knowledge of that's where my favorite things what we started thinking about the houseguest exquisitely decorated it wasn't a serious bullet we're recording so I thought this year we only have Halloween snacks thought we'd have instead we didn't have a small bonfire night theme so we go to Buffalo of Faustino Rica with the gentlemen it's a bit like Guy Fawkes there is going to be like folks we've also got some camry mini Bomford moving to the wine wine is nice wintry isn't it one of these seven year old crunchy yeah spreadsheet she saw me unchain married mated with a okay pleasant image transgressive image definitely do more appreciated I think I always used to remove shit crazy who also in the history of the world nutshell you flushed out the editorial just thank you for not mentioning the Book Price Okay Good doc.
"daphne" Discussed on Mom Brain
"I'm so sorry. An almost crying like this whole thing you guys are a model for women who look up to you and for two friends. Right. Who are going through their own motherhood journey is about how to share and support each other. When you're in a different moment, just like snapshot today. Right. You guys are in two different moments. So, so interesting. So Daphne is pregnant with her fourth child. I have four children. But just had a miscarriage Daphne has one boy and three girls I have one girl and three boys, just saying, I very much want to have another daughter. So let's during much would like to have another. That, that being said, I'm not like when Daphne likes tells me that it's a girl I'm not like oh, you know, I had never done. Little bit. See that, that would be something and interesting this hammer on, when since I had such a public miscarriage, which means you know, that so many people have access tell your feeling their them you their feelings, which I think, is really actually interesting because you get to understand people's humanity. Yes. What, how do people really what do what they want to say doing to show their story? They wanna make it about you. They want to feel better nervously feel better knowing that you went through something similar to them. Do they feel better knowing people? Yeah. And knowing that, that they're allowed to acknowledge that, that, that it happened to them that the felt a certain way that they're that they're valid to your point. If you if you tell your friend, your feelings hurt because they're because they're going, or they're experiencing that you longed for in your yacht. Having in that specific moment. It doesn't make it shouldn't make their experience any less special. It's not that you're not happy for them. It's just allowing them into your inner emotions of, like, oh, if I didn't respond to that in the excited jubilee. That I want to as your friend, I want to be like, this is amazing. I'm so excited. But for me personally just hit hit this raw open wound. I actually think if we were able to have that level of like, deeply vulnerable, and honest conversation we would all be in a better place. I agree feels. You're nervous. You're going to hurt your friends feeling that you're not happy. I mean. Yeah. No, I was surprised this time around, how many people who were pregnant apologized to me. That's interesting. And that's getting get. Yes. To get there. I was no takes us. A minute. Sometimes we like, like take some like pit stops on the way. But you're thinking, but, but you know what at that I said, some most Tolman ever apologize for being happy. And doing, I mean, I, I've, I've also done in even I hope I would feel the same. If I didn't have kids, obviously, that is a different, you know, life and I, I don't know it. But, you know, I mean I understand that this thing that just happened to me has happened to almost all of my girlfriends almost all my girlfriends, and it's once you open, your heart up to be to having kids. You got to open up the possibility that you're gonna get your heart, broken a few times, even whether it's a miscarriage or it's your kid doing the thing that you don't want them to do or, you know getting a hooking up later with the wrong person, you know, an all of these different ways that I see, you know,.
"daphne" Discussed on DirtCast
"On stage and all of a sudden put up the breakfast in distance of being on TV or in a movie theater or whatnot. So there's there's there's always that like, how are you going to film this? I think some of the live have done a better job than others. In terms of being like, we understand. This is no longer on stage. We're now sheeting or the medium. But that movie version, it just it just took away everything that was rent. Yeah. Except for the original cast which made it so jarring. I know because they are like years old sorry. Yeah. Up Daphne Rubin. Vega who is the originator of the role of Mimi was replaced by reserve Dawson because Daphne was pregnant at the time of shooting. But also Mimi is supposed to be nineteen and like even Dawson it's kind of too. Imagining a woman or forty blocked the movie out of my head because I watched it with my then roommate, and we are both big redheads. And we both just hated it. It didn't feel offended in any way, shape or form like instead of shooting on avenue B, it was like let's shoot in the back. Lot version of avenue b it's fake, right? It was like the Universal Studios. Like, New York, exactly. Of. Yeah. I how many times have you seen it live. I think four for. That's good mount. That is a good amount. I never had a lot of rent. I for my sixteenth birthday. My dad got me front row tickets to the touring company in Madison, Wisconsin go and I remember like getting split spit on by the singers and being disliked God. What do you just being like give it to me in a Cup? You know, like just slow. I don't know just close to very dressed up. It was some nice. I don't know. Yeah. I I thought. saw as a birthday present. Also. And I remember waiting afterwards outside of the cast door to, you know, meet meet as many cast members as I could. And the woman who does the solo in seasons of love I mistook her for the actress who was playing JoAnne. And I don't know why decided to say this. But I was like as a gay law student. It's very important to me that you're portraying strong, lesbian lawyer. I wasn't a law student. I had no idea what sort of sexually. I was. I just needed an in. I was wrong. That's incredible. Embarrass and I'm I'm so sorry to this day about that. I'm sorry. I'm sorry remote. You were. You were young. You were. And now. I'm looking. Yeah. It made sense at the time. I was so overcome with emotion understand burst into some it happens. It happens to the best of us. Is you get any? Did you get any autographs though? I did. I did I got Anthony Rob's autograph. And I believe Daphne Rubin Vega. Those the woman who was not JoAnne. The woman who was the soloist from Susan's was very offended. And then I was like I lack. I'm sorry. Larger black women. All look the same to me, apparently, which I at my seats were really far away. Let me also say that they're fair. That's okay. Thank you. We things happen. We all make mistakes. So thing that I also notice maybe I was wrong. So please, correct me. I don't think take digs was there. I know he wasn't some of the photos. I think Anthony Rapp posted some photos of the fam-, and I think I saw him in. There was either the end the seasons of him on stage. But at that point like, I was I was weeping. I mean who knows what I was seeing. I was just thinking I was like, ooh, Tina got rent on the divorce. She looked. Could be. I think he was there. No again. I clearly also I mean, I was also half asleep..
"daphne" Discussed on Live Happy Now
"Today we're talking with Daphne Willis a Nashville based recording artist who's using music as her platform to talk about mental health issues. One of the things that makes your music so unique is that you write about mental health issues, but you do it in this really empowering way. Can you talk about what made you go down that path? Sure. I mean, I've battled with mental health issues pretty much my entire life. I've also got family members that that battle with things like that. I think that you know, the more people I talk to the more I realized that everybody has, you know, if they're not themselves battling something or dealing with some kind of health, you know. Mental health issue. They know somebody who is there, somebody in their family who struggles in. So that to me is such a human aspect. It's just part of the human experience to me in 'em. Those are the kinds of things that I think I gravitate toward in what I listen to, and and what what I listen to when you know on listening to music for motivation, or you know, for working out. And so these topics, I think you are very important to include music. So I try and do that. There's a certain boldness to and being able to say, this is my, I have mental health issues. I've struggled with depression are having Zaidi there's a real boldness with one thing to acknowledge to yourself, but to to really put it out there and and all our is vulnerability but was at intimidating at first or has been really natural for you to be able to do that yet. It's taken me a while to, you know, like I've always been a mental health advocate, but I haven't really. Publicly released music that has really, you know, dove really far into the subject because you know, like you said, it's Boehner ability, and I think it takes time and you have to be comfortable with yourself. And it's taken me along time with the stuff that I've been going through to even get to the place where you know you and I are having this conversation right now, you know, like it just takes time in work in the more work. I do the better feel also I released a song in February called somebody someone and that was a huge kind of mild experience for me in that was the first song that I really, you know, the release that was like really dedicated to that cause to the cause of no health. And it was a really vulnerable moment, but it was also like the floodgate. You know, that opened like it was completely overwhelming. I had no idea. People were going respond that way and. And you know it was for me like it was a really bona Rable you know, naked moment for me. So I was like, you know, I literally like reading out when I push the button to posted all, you know, up on the internet and just put it out there amend literally within like a month. It was like up to, I think, five million views and we kept getting on these stories from people who are connecting with the message in wanting to share their story. So we ended up making a support group for some of the fans that really wanted to connect with one another. So it's turned into like such beautiful thing. You know, both for me and I think for for the new fans and people who are have been introduced to that song. He's like your music become this mission that that has a life of its own and it's taking on its own identity, almost it in its turn. You know, like for me, it's taken me to the place where I view it more as like, you know, it's almost like. It's part of me and it's, but it's also like for me, like I benefit directly from, it's basically changed the way that I look at releasing music to being like this platform for me to.
"daphne" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Play you a another clip for which his from some supporters of the government speaking outside the labour club in one of the government's biggest strongholds this is what they said about daphne staff we've ever had that lie you are sunk ruin what everyone have really if you're in the middle of the road if you buy a car is your foot because you're in the middle of the road so you are expecting by addicott what i mean i think i should stress immediately that is quite extreme we know when we talk about the two motors both both the motors if you like in general there was deep sympathy for how could not be with definitely gone this intrepid dogan investigative journalist gone now how how skilled are the other journalists are on malta well i think everybody needed feb small journalistic community on malta nothing they feel her death very very strongly to gigantic vacuum gigantic gop that really can't be very easily filled so i think that there are people starting to do that but but a feeling that you know motors authorities will be very considerably less held to account because she's gone my colleague at the bbc tim you'll just back from malta where he was reporting on the death of investigative journalist daphne caruana galizia 10 thanks very much thank you very much what a few seconds before the break let me give you a preview something we're working on four tomorrow show our world in words podcast is looking into artificial speech you know how computers learned to sound like people begin want to sound like you and may be safe things you never even said via that's happening now i mean there's so many really the consequences that could happen because of someone having something that sounds like unhealthy for regarding of your voice we try out the technology on my voice scary let's tomorrow here on the show you're listening to the world chestnut roasting on that fire eggnog maybe things that the holidays bring the holidays themselves there were often brought to you by warehouses that story next time on marketplace marketplace comes on.
"daphne" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Daphne karawan at gully tsa was one of malta's top investigative journalist she's wellknown for reports exposing highlevel corruption in government in business and in criminal enterprises so when she was murdered in a car bomb explosion outside of her home last week the list of possible suspects was long glitziest death has drawn thousands of mourners and protesters in malta and a rare message of condolence from pope francis krispy in bomber is reuter chief correspondent in italy based in rome krispy and thanks for being here a pleasure thanks for having me i mentioned daphne carmona gleefully has long career as an investigative journalist what was she looking into at the time of her death she was an incredibly prolific glauca issues rising up to thirty posts a day and how entrusts than high targets for very wide she was particularly focused on local politics choose the typically focused on the labor government and the prime minister joseph muscat accusing both the government at the prime minister of undermining the rule of law in malta so anything any example of abuse of power look go on how block she was also attacking the opposition leader previously should laid off the opposition party sunday over the last choose three months she turned to fire on them with a lot of very strongly worded attacks accusing him also a gay abuse of powell's corruption dave all denied all the charges and she's think hit by think thirty six libel suits in the last nine months besides the politics she was also going off local businessmen international figures basically anyone who she thought was doing something shady on this small mediterranean island so this was the death of a prolific journalist who upset a lot of powerful people chris and and i mentioned that the list of possible suspects with long here is there any sense of how many people have not only the potential no motive but the wherewithal to want daphne caruana galizia debt it was a very professional hit she was killed a week ago as she was driving away from a house a bomb was detonated remotely police sources have said they believe that semtex was used it's not being used on the.
"daphne" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"To make it easy if you're planning on coming down or argue way down to stop by the booth and say hi but even if you don't see me hi this is a place where you're gonna find interesting people to talk to and one of the things i was talking to a woman in line actually a few minutes ago that everyone who comes to this is just here to have a really great day whether they're wearing a kilt or they're wearing fine garb from a bygone era they are all here to just enjoy themselves and complement each other and talk about how they came up with their costumes and i did learn last year that if somebody at a costume those really get that i had no idea what they were i would you say okay all by what what and nobody's offended because i don't watch every comic book movie i don't read every comic book i don't know every sifi character and everybody likes to talk about why there dressed up the way that there dressed up now i of course want with daphne because she's everyone's favorite fullscale truthfully dressed up as daphne because i don't feel confident that i could rock the gal goodell wonderwoman costume at this point in my life but i'm pretty sure i could rock the daphne costume so asavahame see me we'll be here all day and and you know i should have done this before i started talking when you come down here they have all kinds of speaking events they have learning seminars they even have sifi speed dating which to me stay dating sounds horrible a now i'm not going to lie but you know why way to cut just cut through the chase cut to the chase it'll be fine not sure when the sifi see dating happens but until then there are seminars their autographs you can get you.