35 Burst results for "Dario K."

State rests case at Smollett trial after star witnesses

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 6 months ago

State rests case at Smollett trial after star witnesses

"The the prosecution prosecution has has rested rested in in the the jussie jussie Smollett Smollett case case for for the the prosecution prosecution closed closed out out its its case case the the second second of of two two brothers brothers arrested arrested in in the the small small lead lead beating beating took took the the stand stand and and told told the the jury jury basically basically what what his his brother brother had had said said the the day day before before hello hello bingo bingo on on to to Dario Dario says says it it was was the the ex ex empire empire actor actor who who plotted plotted the the attack attack against against himself himself paid paid them them to to carry carry it it out out and and even even rehearsed rehearsed it it with with them them selects selects lawyer lawyer tried tried to to discredit discredit the the two two brothers brothers accounts accounts saying saying that that the the attacks attacks Millett Millett because because they they didn't didn't like like him him or or that that they they were were homophobic homophobic during during an an earlier earlier cross cross examination examination and and his his brother brother on on viola viola the the defense defense asked asked him him if if he he had had a a sexual sexual relationship relationship with with smart smart I'm I'm Oscar Oscar wells wells Gabriel Gabriel

Smollett Smollett Dario Dario Millett Millett Viola Viola Oscar Oscar Wells Gabriel Gabriel
Man testifies Smollett recruited him, brother to fake attack

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 6 months ago

Man testifies Smollett recruited him, brother to fake attack

"One one of of the the two two men men arrested arrested in in the the jussie jussie Smollett Smollett case case has has taken taken the the stand stand in in the the actor's actor's trial trial an an inspiring inspiring actors actors told told a a jury jury in in Chicago Chicago that that justice justice Millett Millett recruited recruited him him and and his his brother brother to to stage stage a a fake fake hate hate crime crime against against the the empire empire actor actor and and then then below below I'm I'm so so Dario Dario said said smaller smaller and and asked asked him him and and his his brother brother to to do do the the stage stage beat beat down down supplied supplied materials materials for for them them and and even even did did a a dry dry run run to to show show them them how how to to do do things things like like throw throw fake fake punches punches on on scenario scenario who who was was a a stand stand in in on on the the show show says says they they went went along along with with the the ruse ruse because because he he felt felt indebted indebted to to select select for for helping helping him him with with his his acting acting career career I'm I'm Oscar Oscar wells wells Gabriel Gabriel

Smollett Smollett Justice Justice Millett Millet Dario Dario Chicago Oscar Oscar Wells Gabriel Gabriel
"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

There I Was...

03:55 min | 6 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

"Mindset you take to it. Yeah, I'm I've been always very, very hard on safety with my students when I was teaching. I've been the first thing I did when I arrived in the flight school that hired me at my very first day as an instructor. The first thing I did, I went to the briefing room and I said, guys, you don't have a safety flight safety board. So then how can we put the reports? How can we do that? So the first time I was teaching, I learned a robotics and the first thing I learned was spinning. So the first thing I did, I went to the head of training of the school. I was a young instructor with almost no experience just I said, why don't we include this kind of upset recovery training in the PPL and we are talking about 2017. So there was no sorry 2007. So we are not talking about UPRT was not there or advanced you per T all these things that are there. So I'm that kind of person. So that's why I push on saying I'm not there, David. I really, I really think safety is Paramount. And I'm really scared of flying. So if you ask me, are you scared of flying? I am. If you ask me, are you scared of flying through a tunnel? Oh my God, I am. I mean, I was really, really scared. But that's what helps me to mitigate and to train and to get better and better and better. That's why I love the science behind the flight because we can learn so much and we can improve safety so much. And when you tell me about having the basics, very skilled and not on a knowledge based. So that you don't have to think about where your iPad is. This is for me fascinating. This is for me absolutely what we have to do. I mean, these are small details and the details are what makes difference in safety. Yeah, those are such helpful words and for all of the positive to realize that for a 45 second mission, you went through over a year of training, had 40 people on your support team and all the advanced metrics that you went through as helpful for all of us to understand what all went through that to make it safe and exciting. So I encourage people if you don't know about Daario read a little bit about his background, he's got a fascinating background about how he came into aviation and had to leave it and came back to aviation. Dario, you're an inspiration. Thanks so much for your time today and for what you did and the excitement you brought. Thank you. Thanks a lot. How exciting to get the chance to talk to Daario Costa and talk to him about the elements that made that flight of success. He's also quite an inspiration. So I encourage you to take a look at his YouTube channel and some other podcasts that are out about Daario and take a look at his background. It's interesting and exciting. Thanks for listening to this special edition of there I was. Alongside our producer David O'Leary, I'm your host Richard mcfadden until next time, fly safe. Hey listeners, if you like these podcasts and you'd like to help us continue providing them, please consider a donation to help our efforts, go to a foundation dot org slash donate. That's a foundation all one word dot org slash donate. And thanks for your support. There I was is produced by the AOP air safety institute. If you'd like to hear other episodes, submit comments or submit your own story to potentially be featured on the show, please visit air safety institute dot org slash there I was. Thanks for listening..

Daario Paramount Daario Costa David Dario David O'Leary Richard mcfadden YouTube AOP air safety institute
"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

There I Was...

29:22 min | 6 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

"About before. But the reaction time training was born because when we analyzed when the engineers went bionic surface technologies, engineers analyzed what could have happened, beside of making a mistake. So let's take the plane going straight on a perfect ideal path. Then they said, okay, we have to simulate on our computers. What will happen are dynamically when you go into this specific tunnel with your specific AirPlay so we had to scan the airplane and they had to scan the whole to reproduce in three dimensions, the whole tunnel because the tunnel had shapes, ventilators had lights. And they said, well, Dario, you have to be aware that in this and this point you will have an increase or a decrease in lift. So I knew exactly, for example, that at the entrance of the second tunnel, I had an increase of lift that could have pulled me up and the reaction time there to reduce or eliminate this increase in lift is dangerous increasing lift was below 250 milliseconds because the increase in lift would have happened in 250 milliseconds. And that's where I have to be very fast, but at the same time I have to be precise because if I overreact, simply touch the ground, which was my worst nightmare, because then I bounce up and I go directly with my head into the ventilators and the lights and all the things that you see there and I have no protection for that. So you're talking about all the things that could have gone wrong and although we don't like to think about those sort of things. This was very important to think about in your situation. So what was your backup plan? I mean, if something was to go not the way that you would have liked, would you just pull the power to idle and landed or what would you have done? There is no backup plan when you bounce at that speed in that dimension of obstacle. So you just have to the backup plan was to prepare myself properly. And this was this is the human side of the project. So there are tons of things where we don't have a backup. We don't have the option of having a backup plan. And what we have to do is to prepare ourselves as much as possible with the biggest effort from everybody, not from me only so from the engineers from the trainers from everybody to make the backup plan being simply the mitigation of all the things that can go wrong. So when we are talking about sports in general, or like, you know, Formula One, for example, a MotoGP, if you have a problem on a break, you have no breaks. What is the backup plan? No. So you can't have a backup plan for every single meter where you can have a failure of a break. So we are going with this project. I wanted to go into a new dimension of aviation, which is the one that I actually live in. And I leave thanks to it, which is the sports side of aviation. So we are going into sports spirit. So we are going many people have been asking me, what if tomorrow they will emulate this? I mean, it's like saying that people will emulate Formula One drivers. If this is not the case, you know, you can't close an eternal tomorrow, you can't fly to a tunnel just because you saw me flying through a tunnel. But what I hope is that this has been pushing boundaries of training pilots. This has been pushing boundaries of engineering over dynamics where we can evolve thanks to this project. This is what I hope will push people to do, but not to emulate this. Did something like this. I mean, it took 29 years for me to get ready for this. It took 14 months of preparation full time to get ready for this. It's not just their devil thing, was not just an improvising improvising, you know? And this is the whole beauty of this project that I really, really hope that people will understand and not just the act itself or 43.44 seconds of flight through tunnels. Daria, when I watch a video of you flying, you're almost perfectly still with your head straight. And I was trying to figure out whether or not you were using your peripheral vision or trying to block out your peripheral vision. Can you talk to that a little bit? Did that take some training to keep your head that's still what to talk to that a little bit? Yeah. We've been training a lot if you watch the videos. I mean, the documentary will be out in December where you will see a lot more of my training. But if you watch the video, the BTS, the behind the scenes video, you will see that I'm training with, for example, on a balance board, and I'm turning my reaction time on a big screen where the video of the tunnel is passing the whole time is a video that I took with a car. Driving a 270 km/h, the same path from the same starting position with 360 camera on top of the car, which is exactly measured at the same height of my eyes when I'm flying at 30 centimeters from the ground with my wheels 30 centimeter from the ground. And this training was also with my neck pulled. So there was a trainer behind and many people I see the comments of the video and say, why the hell are they pulling your neck? Is it like a dog on a leash or something like that? It's very funny, but in reality, there is a reason for every single scene. So the balance board is, for example, to simulate the floating of the plane because the plane anyway moves in all dimensions. So the only way to simulate that is not to be with the flow with the feet on the ground but is on the balance board because I move all around and my core has to work. And this gives me the simulates more or less. It's like kind of a simulator. So it's simulates the movements inside the plane. The neck is to make it strong, but not also to focus my eyes on the aiming point. So that I can learn in my neck and learn to keep that aiming point still, whatever the rest of the body does with the airplane. So you see my head still, but in reality my eyes are still, but the rest of the body is moving at the whole time as you can see from the videos. The plane is not studied. The light Dario, the tunnel lights that were just flying by you at that speed where they disorienting or like the lights were very annoying when I drove the car. So when I did the test last months before going through and last year, when I first drove the car through the tunnel, just normal car when I did the first site visit now 16 months ago. The lights are very annoying. And of course, they also have been trained. So I've been training for the lights. And you can see again in the videos and documentary you will see more. I'm training that exercise with strobe light glasses where the trainer is using the strobe glasses as he wants. So he's actually reducing or increasing the frequency and even blocking out some areas of my site. And he can do many things with those glasses are very, very good. And that's how I train for that, let's say, disturbing light effect. Can I ask you about the take off? I noticed you are on the far left side of the tunnel when you started to take off role, and as you started, you had some pretty quick, pretty aggressive rudder movements just to get yourself going. And then you had to take off and level off within one to 5 feet, I think was your range in there, which is a very unnatural takeoff, right? Can you talk to us about why I just start on the left side? Why do we see the rudder movement so quick and aggressive in the beginning? I mean, thanks for this question because in all the interviews I got till now, nobody ever asked me about the takeoff, but the take on was one of my biggest biggest challenges. Because you know what that plane is so powerful. So light. And we even made it lighter because I didn't have enough space. I wanted to take off in a way to be able before the exit of tunnel number one, but the problem was that tunnel number one was curved is not straight. So if I was putting myself in the middle of tunnel number one, I would have looked into the wall. So that's why I'm all to the far left. So that's the first point. Where I could push the plane, keeping it straight forward, looking out and seeing the entrance of the second tunnel. And this was, again, another problem because in reality, I didn't have that much of it take off run available because you can take off in about 90 meters with my airplane, but when you do that take off you can't take off smoothly. You can go off and stay 30 centimeters because my aim was for the first till the entrance of tunnel number two, I wanted to be a 30 centimeter from the ground because I knew that there was a lift increase at the entrance of tunnel number two. So I said, if I don't react quickly, at least I have more margin or over my head. So I said, I will enter 30 centimeter and then I will continue climbing to 70 centimeter, which is what I did. But you have to be aggressive also because you don't see when you sit inside the edge, you don't see forward. So I could not see anything. So I had to be very aggressive on the very first part till I raised the tail, and that's why you see that rather movement because I had to keep it straight, but I could not. I had to use my peripheral vision, which was two walls basically. I had no other reference. And one war was very, very close was basically my wingspan, my half wing sponsor. We're talking about three and a half meters, something more. And the other one was a lot bigger, was double. So I had to I had to play with my peripheral vision, but I had to play with the lights on top, which were inclined. So I could not I could not follow those. So I had to immediately rise my tail, raise my tail, but then I had to slow down not to be ballooning. On the lift of. And that's what I did, basically. And that's what I trained at home that was part of my homework. Yeah, that was that was fascinating because you were on the far left and K on both fly tail draggers and we know that when you add the power to your airplane is going to want to tend to move left so you had to really be active on the right rudder. But you didn't have a lot of room on either side. So just back to that reaction precision balance that you said you were working the whole time. Yeah, I worked a lot on my coordination hand eye coordination and food I coordination. I played that I'm in love with food I coordination. In the areas, if there is something that is really, really crucial and very, very difficult to have is that food movements precise to be coordinated. So when you see an airplane in the air is going up and down like a dolphin in the chicken, you can understand pilots can understand and experience like you can easily understand that is not coordinated flight. And I always been training and working hard on being a very coordinated pilot at high speed and fast roll rates. And I worked harder even harder this last month to be ready for this take off. And was very important for me to train that and to practice and you saw that it's all about precision this project. I think your speed going through the tunnel was like 245 km/h, roughly a 150 miles an hour. How did you decide on that is the right speed? Yeah, I mean, this was not that everywhere is written that speed, but in reality that's an average speed. That was an average speed taken from the whole tunnel. So I am entering in 250 km/h. Let's say in the second tunnel, if you take only that one and I'm exiting a 278 km/h. So about 280 km/h. So we decided this bit with engineers. So at the beginning, the person that gave me this speed as a indication was Peter Beijing. So I asked Peter at the beginning what you suggest as a speed 100, 110, 121 130 full speed. What do you think? And then he suggested 120 as a minimum speed. Which was absolutely an amazing advice because when I started testing, not in the tunnel, but testing on all my runways and everything. I realized that 120 was giving me the right attitude to have a nice site a nice view outside the plane. And then with the engineers, we discussed if I could go faster because I wanted actually to try to go faster. But the fastest you go, the higher all the dynamics effects will be. So everything that I mentioned before increase decrease in lift, everything was going to be, of course, higher. Plus, you know, it's also about having a fixed number for them to simulate the whole path. So we decided to stick on 120. In reality, the plan was 120 at the entrance of tunnel number two. And then I wanted to keep that speed or a little bit higher till the shape changed because the shape change of time and number two was very, very challenging because at that point I would have had a decrease in lift. And that's also another thing that I didn't want to I wanted to nail. I wanted to react properly. And I decided that after that point, I would have gone full throttle. And that's what I did. That's why I'm exiting at the highest speed. So after that point, when I'm basically a tick that critical point, I said, okay, now the tunnel is square. I just have 500 meters. Let's go full throttle, but one of the reasons I'm going for trotter was because I had the exit. And at the exit, the highway starts to turn. So I had to be fast and crisp in the exit, not too crisp, but I had to be crisp and to be crisp, you need speed. Otherwise, you reached the gist of the plane. So I wanted to simply have that energy to be able to have a nice and sharp pull up and get out of the highway and the light falls. And I imagine those were your target speeds, but you never glanced at your airspeed indicator. You probably set your power to what you'd practiced that trained to where you knew would get you that speed and you didn't mess with it until you went full power at the end. Is that right? Exactly. I mean, you could not look anywhere else than you're aiming point. And in the tunnel number two, your aiming point is a fake exit because a ton of number two has a rise. So it goes uphill, the levels and in the square part, which is the last 500 meters of a 1.7 30 meters. 1.7 30 kilometers, he is flat. So if you go, for example, the exit of tunnel number two and you look back into it, you don't see the exit. You don't see anything. You just see the shape change. And that's it. So when you go inside the channel number two, I could only see the end of the round shape with a bright light coming from the last 500 meters. But I could not see clearly a square or anything that looked like an exit. And if when you are flying so close to the ground and not only to the ground, but to everything that is around you, as you said, you can't move your eyes out of your aiming point. And I was using my peripheral vision to keep the height so basically to understand my high change using some reference ahead when I entered the second tunnel so that I could understand if I was going too high or too low. But I was never looking at the speed. So I could not, I could not know exactly the speed. And I have to say that I did a mistake in the entrance of tunnel number two. I was supposed as we discussed to be at a 120 knots, but I was at 125 nodes. And 120 knots was because the ballot time camera system, which is 85 cameras around the tunnel interest were supposed to catch me like in the matrix movie. And this was made unfortunately just half of it. So if you see the video on the BTS, you can see that half of it worked out. So the cameras are actually working. So they stop me the freeze me and they can go around me, but just on one side. And not all around the tunnel. And this was my fault, was not the camera in the video guy. The media guys crew, which were amazing, but was my fault because I entered 5 knots too high. And we tested and we set the cameras with the laser that was catching me before entering there. At that speed. So the laser was activating the cameras, considering speed of 120 nodes. And I was a little bit too fast. You know, I think, you know, taking off out of a tunnel, not being able to look at your speed indicator. I think we'll spot you 5 knots. They were happy anyway. So I was happy. Yeah. Hey, listeners. Do you love aviation? Did you know that general aviation contributes billions to the U.S. economy every year? And is a vital pipeline from military and commercial pilot force, AOP a works to ensure the vitality of the aviation industry and supports our freedom to fly, join us and become a member now at AOP a dot org, you'll become part of a worldwide community of aviation enthusiasts. We'd love to have you. Find out more. At AOP a dot org. So I wondered about that too, you know, an aviation transition usually invites more risk, you know, when you take off your transitioning from ground to air when you land, you're transitioning. And so when I watch your video, I saw you took off in a dark tunnel transition into light outside transition back into a dark tunnel transition back outside and all of that in the span of about 45 seconds. Is that where you thought the most risk was and all those transitions in and out and in and out? Yeah, I mean, the light transition was quite delicate. That's why also we train with the lights and that's why I was telling you about the glasses going like shading full part of the eyes. And I think that was a problem was a transition between the airflow that you have inside a tunnel which is always on one direction that you get out and you have 300 meters where you don't know they are exactly what we'll do. And so these both transitions were a problem for the light as I told you a train a lot a lot with these glasses so basically all my training was or most of my training was using these glasses, so to get used to it, I slept inside the tunnel in a camper, the day before. So I spent my time two meters from the airplane. So they put a caravan I asked to be there. So it could not only get used to the light and those yellow and red lights of the tunnel to the darkness, but I could also get used to the smell to the sound, everything. You know, the guys were working still, the whole night, and that sound was kind of getting me used to the sound I would have had with the plane because also the sound that you hear inside the cockpit is different because there is a lot of eCos. It's really, really, really different from what you hear usually. So all this was to get used to that and wow. It's really fascinating to me, Dario because one of the things we like to try to emphasize when people are in training is don't overlook the basics and the basics, not near as complicated as what you are going through, but for SGA pilots, that is to sit in your airplane and know exactly where your switches are and where you keep your iPad or your pencil or whatever and get used to how the seat belt snaps and how to just all those things at time you can sit in there and just get yourself immersed in your environment means you just have to think about those things less and you can focus on the really complicated things. And so interesting to see that you are doing that on a really complicated scale. It's the same concept, though, you were trying to get used to all those elements and take them out of the way as being a factor to you, right? Exactly. Yeah, that's exactly what I wanted to do. Is to get used and to make myself familiar with all the basics and have no nothing disturbing me. So nothing had to disturb me, which was the basics also of my training. So when we started to train the first thing we said is, okay, we have all those economic effects. Everything, but it doesn't matter if I fast and precise to react when my body is not working properly and maybe I'm having I don't know. I'm having some disturb. I have a shoulder that is in pain. I have my right hand that doesn't really work properly because I feel that I'm tired on the head. You know, all this has to be has to be fixed first. So the basics has to be fixed. So I have to be fully fit perfectly focused on the task and nothing had to disturb me like the light, like the sound, like the sound difference, the light difference, the darkness, and then the change out to light again, you know all this had to be had to be all ticked out and filtered. So I wanted to be able to fit all this so that all my body all my brain everything was focused only on one task, which was flying smoothly and precise through a solid obstacle. Out and then in again. Intense focus intense focus for 45 seconds. I mean, I had to learn when to blink. So if you check the video, you were talking about the speed. I didn't look at the speed. So there was only one moment I knew I had to look at the speed. And I knew how to do it. I prepare myself to do it in the proper way in the proper timing, which was a few meters before the exit of tun number two. If you look at the video, you will see my eyes going down twice, I think. Before the exit, and that's because I have to check my speed before I pull, because if I had the wrong sensation of the speed and then I accidentally tunnel safely and I'm only at 85 notes or 95 notes and I pull like hell trying to put 6 7 gs, the plane was tall and then I would destroy the whole project just because I didn't I didn't get the sensation of the feeling of the speed correct. Which could happen could have happened. Looking at that exit, I think the road curves a little bit. So as you were coming out of the exit, those light poles looked to me like they were really pretty close to you as coming out. So our natural tense you would be to think, oh, we made it through the tunnels, made it. Well, not quite yet. He still had to get out from under the light poles, right? Yeah. Yeah, you have the light post on the left and I had the heel coming on the right with a big parking lot for the construction works of the highway. And so I had to check my speed and that was the moment I knew I could do it just before the exit and I had to do it, so I trained for that. And that's why on that moment I tried to just because the exit is quite big. The square exit was quite bigger than the rest of the tunnel. So those 500 meters at the end were quite more relaxing than those. So I prepare myself to do that. And I know that I have to do it. So when I was talking about moving when you were talking about moving the eyes, they're also there is the blinking. So you don't want to blink too much because you're going to lose that focus on all the environment that is surrounding you. So when we're doing a simulation with that big screen where I'm touching the colors that the trainers tells me to touch quickly and precisely on the balance board the neck pool, I was not blinking. I trained not to blink the whole 44 seconds of the run. The training were a bit longer. We're almost 50 seconds. But then the trainer told me, okay, now you don't blink. That's perfect. But now you have to blink, you have to choose two or three times where you blink, because you have to clean your eyes because when you will be there, you have to have your eyes perfectly clean and fresh to go through all the details that you can capture. And that's when he said, you have to decide because he said, you are the pilot. You know when the safe moments are to blink. So the size. So I decided to blink after each critical moment. So one moment was at the exit of tunnel number one, which was after the take off, which was very critical and at the exit I had 300 meters of open sky. So I could blink and in case there was something I could still pull up. And then the other moment was after the entrance of tunnel number two where I would have had the decrease in lift. So that's where you will see me blinking. And other time, the second time. And the third time was after the shape change of the tunnel number two from round to square. And that's a third time I'm blinking. These are the only three times I'm blinking. And I prepare myself and train myself to do it in those moments while doing this training. That is amazing. Can you imagine that? You literally do not have time to blink. No, I can't imagine it. One bit. I mean, my allergies are terrible right now and dry eyes. Train yourself not to blink, it's gotta be a hard task to do that's incredible. Dario, I'm really curious, you know, you talk in your videos about the tunnel being your next step to push your personal boundaries. And as we're all pilots here, pilots listening, we all set our personal minimums and our personal boundaries. How did you get the idea to fly through a tunnel to push your personal boundary? I mean, it's really not about personal boundaries. It's about there is a lot of science in this project that I wanted to explore. It also was more about what I've been going through the mind of most of the pilots around the world. Because I can't believe that nobody of you have ever thought what could happen if a plane flies through a tunnel. So I'm sure that someone has been thinking that like me, so I'm not, I don't think I'm the first and maybe where the last one now because there's been done. But what's more to explore what was, again, was to use science which I really love the science of flying, I think, is fascinating. And I think that there is so much still to explore and to understand. And I always tell myself that the day I will not get out of a plane after a flight and without learning anything from that flight, which can be any kind of flight, then that's the moment I have to stop flying because I'm overestimating myself. So my ego is too big. So every minute of flight can teach us something. So it's about learning. It's not about setting boundaries or limits or minimum. After flying through a tunnel than anything should be looking very easy to me. And it's not. Everything has a specific challenges and different. So we have to be very grounded and understand that when we are flying, we are in an environment that we are not made for. So it's important to learn every time we fly. And again, the day I will lend from a flight, and I will say, okay, I did not learn anything today. Then that's the moment I will stop flying. So I will now continue. I will continue to try to continue to push boundaries of aviation. And the human side of aviation and the science side is possible. But that's only to explore and to learn and try to learn and try to understand what birds are flying through tunnels. So we were just we had just to follow their partner and try to see. That helps explain Dario why your colleagues say about you in different podcasts and periodicals. They say about you that you're very safety focused, which some people watching this would have not thought that. But it really is actually the key to doing the kind of adventurous flying you do safely is that whole scientific.

Dario Peter Beijing Daria
"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

There I Was...

15:06 min | 6 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

"Out of it. But knowing that there is only one exit when you enter the tunnel and the tunnel is quite long, that's what makes also this project very difficult from a mental point of view. As you said, there is no time to react. So if we have to calculate how fast I have to be to react, there is almost no time. I had two meters overhead or three meters overhead four meters on each side. I mean, it's nothing. It's nothing. It's less than the ten meters we are talking about before. But the reaction time training was born because when we analyzed when the engineers went bionic surface technologies, engineers analyzed what could have happened, beside of making a mistake. So let's take the plane going straight on a perfect ideal path. Then they said, okay, we have to simulate on our computers. What will happen are dynamically when you go into this specific tunnel with your specific AirPlay so we had to scan the airplane and they had to scan the whole to reproduce in three dimensions, the whole tunnel because the tunnel had shapes, ventilators had lights. And they said, well, Dario, you have to be aware that in this and this point you will have an increase or a decrease in lift. So I knew exactly, for example, that at the entrance of the second tunnel, I had an increase of lift that could have pulled me up and the reaction time there to reduce or eliminate this increase in lift is dangerous increasing lift was below 250 milliseconds because the increase in lift would have happened in 250 milliseconds. And that's where I have to be very fast, but at the same time I have to be precise because if I overreact, simply touch the ground, which was my worst nightmare, because then I bounce up and I go directly with my head into the ventilators and the lights and all the things that you see there and I have no protection for that. So you're talking about all the things that could have gone wrong and although we don't like to think about those sort of things. This was very important to think about in your situation. So what was your backup plan? I mean, if something was to go not the way that you would have liked, would you just pull the power to idle and landed or what would you have done? There is no backup plan when you bounce at that speed in that dimension of obstacle. So you just have to the backup plan was to prepare myself properly. And this was this is the human side of the project. So there are tons of things where we don't have a backup. We don't have the option of having a backup plan. And what we have to do is to prepare ourselves as much as possible with the biggest effort from everybody, not from me only so from the engineers from the trainers from everybody to make the backup plan being simply the mitigation of all the things that can go wrong. So when we are talking about sports in general, or like, you know, Formula One, for example, a MotoGP, if you have a problem on a break, you have no breaks. What is the backup plan? No. So you can't have a backup plan for every single meter where you can have a failure of a break. So we are going with this project. I wanted to go into a new dimension of aviation, which is the one that I actually live in. And I leave thanks to it, which is the sports side of aviation. So we are going into sports spirit. So we are going many people have been asking me, what if tomorrow they will emulate this? I mean, it's like saying that people will emulate Formula One drivers. If this is not the case, you know, you can't close an eternal tomorrow, you can't fly to a tunnel just because you saw me flying through a tunnel. But what I hope is that this has been pushing boundaries of training pilots. This has been pushing boundaries of engineering over dynamics where we can evolve thanks to this project. This is what I hope will push people to do, but not to emulate this. Did something like this. I mean, it took 29 years for me to get ready for this. It took 14 months of preparation full time to get ready for this. It's not just their devil thing, was not just an improvising improvising, you know? And this is the whole beauty of this project that I really, really hope that people will understand and not just the act itself or 43.44 seconds of flight through tunnels. Daria, when I watch a video of you flying, you're almost perfectly still with your head straight. And I was trying to figure out whether or not you were using your peripheral vision or trying to block out your peripheral vision. Can you talk to that a little bit? Did that take some training to keep your head that's still what to talk to that a little bit? Yeah. We've been training a lot if you watch the videos. I mean, the documentary will be out in December where you will see a lot more of my training. But if you watch the video, the BTS, the behind the scenes video, you will see that I'm training with, for example, on a balance board, and I'm turning my reaction time on a big screen where the video of the tunnel is passing the whole time is a video that I took with a car. Driving a 270 km/h, the same path from the same starting position with 360 camera on top of the car, which is exactly measured at the same height of my eyes when I'm flying at 30 centimeters from the ground with my wheels 30 centimeter from the ground. And this training was also with my neck pulled. So there was a trainer behind and many people I see the comments of the video and say, why the hell are they pulling your neck? Is it like a dog on a leash or something like that? It's very funny, but in reality, there is a reason for every single scene. So the balance board is, for example, to simulate the floating of the plane because the plane anyway moves in all dimensions. So the only way to simulate that is not to be with the flow with the feet on the ground but is on the balance board because I move all around and my core has to work. And this gives me the simulates more or less. It's like kind of a simulator. So it's simulates the movements inside the plane. The neck is to make it strong, but not also to focus my eyes on the aiming point. So that I can learn in my neck and learn to keep that aiming point still, whatever the rest of the body does with the airplane. So you see my head still, but in reality my eyes are still, but the rest of the body is moving at the whole time as you can see from the videos. The plane is not studied. The light Dario, the tunnel lights that were just flying by you at that speed where they disorienting or like the lights were very annoying when I drove the car. So when I did the test last months before going through and last year, when I first drove the car through the tunnel, just normal car when I did the first site visit now 16 months ago. The lights are very annoying. And of course, they also have been trained. So I've been training for the lights. And you can see again in the videos and documentary you will see more. I'm training that exercise with strobe light glasses where the trainer is using the strobe glasses as he wants. So he's actually reducing or increasing the frequency and even blocking out some areas of my site. And he can do many things with those glasses are very, very good. And that's how I train for that, let's say, disturbing light effect. Can I ask you about the take off? I noticed you are on the far left side of the tunnel when you started to take off role, and as you started, you had some pretty quick, pretty aggressive rudder movements just to get yourself going. And then you had to take off and level off within one to 5 feet, I think was your range in there, which is a very unnatural takeoff, right? Can you talk to us about why I just start on the left side? Why do we see the rudder movement so quick and aggressive in the beginning? I mean, thanks for this question because in all the interviews I got till now, nobody ever asked me about the takeoff, but the take on was one of my biggest biggest challenges. Because you know what that plane is so powerful. So light. And we even made it lighter because I didn't have enough space. I wanted to take off in a way to be able before the exit of tunnel number one, but the problem was that tunnel number one was curved is not straight. So if I was putting myself in the middle of tunnel number one, I would have looked into the wall. So that's why I'm all to the far left. So that's the first point. Where I could push the plane, keeping it straight forward, looking out and seeing the entrance of the second tunnel. And this was, again, another problem because in reality, I didn't have that much of it take off run available because you can take off in about 90 meters with my airplane, but when you do that take off you can't take off smoothly. You can go off and stay 30 centimeters because my aim was for the first till the entrance of tunnel number two, I wanted to be a 30 centimeter from the ground because I knew that there was a lift increase at the entrance of tunnel number two. So I said, if I don't react quickly, at least I have more margin or over my head. So I said, I will enter 30 centimeter and then I will continue climbing to 70 centimeter, which is what I did. But you have to be aggressive also because you don't see when you sit inside the edge, you don't see forward. So I could not see anything. So I had to be very aggressive on the very first part till I raised the tail, and that's why you see that rather movement because I had to keep it straight, but I could not. I had to use my peripheral vision, which was two walls basically. I had no other reference. And one war was very, very close was basically my wingspan, my half wing sponsor. We're talking about three and a half meters, something more. And the other one was a lot bigger, was double. So I had to I had to play with my peripheral vision, but I had to play with the lights on top, which were inclined. So I could not I could not follow those. So I had to immediately rise my tail, raise my tail, but then I had to slow down not to be ballooning. On the lift of. And that's what I did, basically. And that's what I trained at home that was part of my homework. Yeah, that was that was fascinating because you were on the far left and K on both fly tail draggers and we know that when you add the power to your airplane is going to want to tend to move left so you had to really be active on the right rudder. But you didn't have a lot of room on either side. So just back to that reaction precision balance that you said you were working the whole time. Yeah, I worked a lot on my coordination hand eye coordination and food I coordination. I played that I'm in love with food I coordination. In the areas, if there is something that is really, really crucial and very, very difficult to have is that food movements precise to be coordinated. So when you see an airplane in the air is going up and down like a dolphin in the chicken, you can understand pilots can understand and experience like you can easily understand that is not coordinated flight. And I always been training and working hard on being a very coordinated pilot at high speed and fast roll rates. And I worked harder even harder this last month to be ready for this take off. And was very important for me to train that and to practice and you saw that it's all about precision this project. I think your speed going through the tunnel was like 245 km/h, roughly a 150 miles an hour. How did you decide on that is the right speed? Yeah, I mean, this was not that everywhere is written that speed, but in reality that's an average speed. That was an average speed taken from the whole tunnel. So I am entering in 250 km/h. Let's say in the second tunnel, if you take only that one and I'm exiting a 278 km/h. So about 280 km/h. So we decided this bit with engineers. So at the beginning, the person that gave me this speed as a indication was Peter Beijing. So I asked Peter at the beginning what you suggest as a speed 100, 110, 121 130 full speed. What do you think? And then he suggested 120 as a minimum speed. Which was absolutely an amazing advice because when I started testing, not in the tunnel, but testing on all my runways and everything. I realized that 120 was giving me the right attitude to have a nice site a nice view outside the plane. And then with the engineers, we discussed if I could go faster because I wanted actually to try to go faster. But the fastest you go, the higher all the dynamics effects will be. So everything that I mentioned before increase decrease in lift, everything was going to be, of course, higher. Plus, you know, it's also about having a fixed number for them to simulate the whole path. So we decided to stick on 120. In reality, the plan was 120 at the entrance of tunnel number two. And then I wanted to keep that speed or a little bit higher till the shape changed because the shape change of time and number two was very, very challenging because at that point I would have had a decrease in lift. And that's also another thing that I didn't want to I wanted to nail. I wanted to react properly. And I decided that after that point, I would have gone full throttle. And that's what I did. That's why I'm exiting at the highest speed. So after that point, when I'm basically a tick that critical point, I said, okay, now the tunnel is square. I just have 500 meters. Let's go full throttle, but one of the reasons I'm going for trotter was because I had the exit. And at the exit, the highway starts to turn. So I had to be fast and crisp in the exit, not too crisp, but I had to be crisp and to be crisp, you need speed. Otherwise, you reached the gist of the plane. So I wanted to simply have that energy to be able to have a nice and sharp.

Dario Daria Peter Beijing Peter
"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

There I Was...

07:44 min | 6 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

"So I've been training for the lights. And you can see again in the videos and documentary you will see more. I'm training that exercise with strobe light glasses where the trainer is using the strobe glasses as he wants. So he's actually reducing or increasing the frequency and even blocking out some areas of my site. And he can do many things with those glasses are very, very good. And that's how I train for that, let's say, disturbing light effect. Can I ask you about the take off? I noticed you are on the far left side of the tunnel when you started to take off role, and as you started, you had some pretty quick, pretty aggressive rudder movements just to get yourself going. And then you had to take off and level off within one to 5 feet, I think was your range in there, which is a very unnatural takeoff, right? Can you talk to us about why I just start on the left side? Why do we see the rudder movement so quick and aggressive in the beginning? I mean, thanks for this question because in all the interviews I got till now, nobody ever asked me about the takeoff, but the take on was one of my biggest biggest challenges. Because you know what that plane is so powerful. So light. And we even made it lighter because I didn't have enough space. I wanted to take off in a way to be able before the exit of tunnel number one, but the problem was that tunnel number one was curved is not straight. So if I was putting myself in the middle of tunnel number one, I would have looked into the wall. So that's why I'm all to the far left. So that's the first point. Where I could push the plane, keeping it straight forward, looking out and seeing the entrance of the second tunnel. And this was, again, another problem because in reality, I didn't have that much of it take off run available because you can take off in about 90 meters with my airplane, but when you do that take off you can't take off smoothly. You can go off and stay 30 centimeters because my aim was for the first till the entrance of tunnel number two, I wanted to be a 30 centimeter from the ground because I knew that there was a lift increase at the entrance of tunnel number two. So I said, if I don't react quickly, at least I have more margin or over my head. So I said, I will enter 30 centimeter and then I will continue climbing to 70 centimeter, which is what I did. But you have to be aggressive also because you don't see when you sit inside the edge, you don't see forward. So I could not see anything. So I had to be very aggressive on the very first part till I raised the tail, and that's why you see that rather movement because I had to keep it straight, but I could not. I had to use my peripheral vision, which was two walls basically. I had no other reference. And one war was very, very close was basically my wingspan, my half wing sponsor. We're talking about three and a half meters, something more. And the other one was a lot bigger, was double. So I had to I had to play with my peripheral vision, but I had to play with the lights on top, which were inclined. So I could not I could not follow those. So I had to immediately rise my tail, raise my tail, but then I had to slow down not to be ballooning. On the lift of. And that's what I did, basically. And that's what I trained at home that was part of my homework. Yeah, that was that was fascinating because you were on the far left and K on both fly tail draggers and we know that when you add the power to your airplane is going to want to tend to move left so you had to really be active on the right rudder. But you didn't have a lot of room on either side. So just back to that reaction precision balance that you said you were working the whole time. Yeah, I worked a lot on my coordination hand eye coordination and food I coordination. I played that I'm in love with food I coordination. In the areas, if there is something that is really, really crucial and very, very difficult to have is that food movements precise to be coordinated. So when you see an airplane in the air is going up and down like a dolphin in the chicken, you can understand pilots can understand and experience like you can easily understand that is not coordinated flight. And I always been training and working hard on being a very coordinated pilot at high speed and fast roll rates. And I worked harder even harder this last month to be ready for this take off. And was very important for me to train that and to practice and you saw that it's all about precision this project. I think your speed going through the tunnel was like 245 km/h, roughly a 150 miles an hour. How did you decide on that is the right speed? Yeah, I mean, this was not that everywhere is written that speed, but in reality that's an average speed. That was an average speed taken from the whole tunnel. So I am entering in 250 km/h. Let's say in the second tunnel, if you take only that one and I'm exiting a 278 km/h. So about 280 km/h. So we decided this bit with engineers. So at the beginning, the person that gave me this speed as a indication was Peter Beijing. So I asked Peter at the beginning what you suggest as a speed 100, 110, 121 130 full speed. What do you think? And then he suggested 120 as a minimum speed. Which was absolutely an amazing advice because when I started testing, not in the tunnel, but testing on all my runways and everything. I realized that 120 was giving me the right attitude to have a nice site a nice view outside the plane. And then with the engineers, we discussed if I could go faster because I wanted actually to try to go faster. But the fastest you go, the higher all the dynamics effects will be. So everything that I mentioned before increase decrease in lift, everything was going to be, of course, higher. Plus, you know, it's also about having a fixed number for them to simulate the whole path. So we decided to stick on 120. In reality, the plan was 120 at the entrance of tunnel number two. And then I wanted to keep that speed or a little bit higher till the shape changed because the shape change of time and number two was very, very challenging because at that point I would have had a decrease in lift. And that's also another thing that I didn't want to I wanted to nail. I wanted to react properly. And I decided that after that point, I would have gone full throttle. And that's what I did. That's why I'm exiting at the highest speed. So after that point, when I'm basically a tick that critical point, I said, okay, now the tunnel is square. I just have 500 meters. Let's go full throttle, but one of the reasons I'm going for trotter was because I had the exit. And at the exit, the highway starts to turn. So I had to be fast and crisp in the exit, not too crisp, but I had to be crisp and to be crisp, you need speed. Otherwise, you reached the gist of the plane. So I wanted to simply have that energy to be able to have a nice and sharp.

Peter Beijing Peter trotter
"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

There I Was...

07:21 min | 6 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

"Out of it. But knowing that there is only one exit when you enter the tunnel and the tunnel is quite long, that's what makes also this project very difficult from a mental point of view. As you said, there is no time to react. So if we have to calculate how fast I have to be to react, there is almost no time. I had two meters overhead or three meters overhead four meters on each side. I mean, it's nothing. It's nothing. It's less than the ten meters we are talking about before. But the reaction time training was born because when we analyzed when the engineers went bionic surface technologies, engineers analyzed what could have happened, beside of making a mistake. So let's take the plane going straight on a perfect ideal path. Then they said, okay, we have to simulate on our computers. What will happen are dynamically when you go into this specific tunnel with your specific AirPlay so we had to scan the airplane and they had to scan the whole to reproduce in three dimensions, the whole tunnel because the tunnel had shapes, ventilators had lights. And they said, well, Dario, you have to be aware that in this and this point you will have an increase or a decrease in lift. So I knew exactly, for example, that at the entrance of the second tunnel, I had an increase of lift that could have pulled me up and the reaction time there to reduce or eliminate this increase in lift is dangerous increasing lift was below 250 milliseconds because the increase in lift would have happened in 250 milliseconds. And that's where I have to be very fast, but at the same time I have to be precise because if I overreact, simply touch the ground, which was my worst nightmare, because then I bounce up and I go directly with my head into the ventilators and the lights and all the things that you see there and I have no protection for that. So you're talking about all the things that could have gone wrong and although we don't like to think about those sort of things. This was very important to think about in your situation. So what was your backup plan? I mean, if something was to go not the way that you would have liked, would you just pull the power to idle and landed or what would you have done? There is no backup plan when you bounce at that speed in that dimension of obstacle. So you just have to the backup plan was to prepare myself properly. And this was this is the human side of the project. So there are tons of things where we don't have a backup. We don't have the option of having a backup plan. And what we have to do is to prepare ourselves as much as possible with the biggest effort from everybody, not from me only so from the engineers from the trainers from everybody to make the backup plan being simply the mitigation of all the things that can go wrong. So when we are talking about sports in general, or like, you know, Formula One, for example, a MotoGP, if you have a problem on a break, you have no breaks. What is the backup plan? No. So you can't have a backup plan for every single meter where you can have a failure of a break. So we are going with this project. I wanted to go into a new dimension of aviation, which is the one that I actually live in. And I leave thanks to it, which is the sports side of aviation. So we are going into sports spirit. So we are going many people have been asking me, what if tomorrow they will emulate this? I mean, it's like saying that people will emulate Formula One drivers. If this is not the case, you know, you can't close an eternal tomorrow, you can't fly to a tunnel just because you saw me flying through a tunnel. But what I hope is that this has been pushing boundaries of training pilots. This has been pushing boundaries of engineering over dynamics where we can evolve thanks to this project. This is what I hope will push people to do, but not to emulate this. Did something like this. I mean, it took 29 years for me to get ready for this. It took 14 months of preparation full time to get ready for this. It's not just their devil thing, was not just an improvising improvising, you know? And this is the whole beauty of this project that I really, really hope that people will understand and not just the act itself or 43.44 seconds of flight through tunnels. Daria, when I watch a video of you flying, you're almost perfectly still with your head straight. And I was trying to figure out whether or not you were using your peripheral vision or trying to block out your peripheral vision. Can you talk to that a little bit? Did that take some training to keep your head that's still what to talk to that a little bit? Yeah. We've been training a lot if you watch the videos. I mean, the documentary will be out in December where you will see a lot more of my training. But if you watch the video, the BTS, the behind the scenes video, you will see that I'm training with, for example, on a balance board, and I'm turning my reaction time on a big screen where the video of the tunnel is passing the whole time is a video that I took with a car. Driving a 270 km/h, the same path from the same starting position with 360 camera on top of the car, which is exactly measured at the same height of my eyes when I'm flying at 30 centimeters from the ground with my wheels 30 centimeter from the ground. And this training was also with my neck pulled. So there was a trainer behind and many people I see the comments of the video and say, why the hell are they pulling your neck? Is it like a dog on a leash or something like that? It's very funny, but in reality, there is a reason for every single scene. So the balance board is, for example, to simulate the floating of the plane because the plane anyway moves in all dimensions. So the only way to simulate that is not to be with the flow with the feet on the ground but is on the balance board because I move all around and my core has to work. And this gives me the simulates more or less. It's like kind of a simulator. So it's simulates the movements inside the plane. The neck is to make it strong, but not also to focus my eyes on the aiming point. So that I can learn in my neck and learn to keep that aiming point still, whatever the rest of the body does with the airplane. So you see my head still, but in reality my eyes are still, but the rest of the body is moving at the whole time as you can see from the videos. The plane is not studied. The light Dario, the tunnel lights that were just flying by you at that speed where they disorienting or like the lights were very annoying when I drove the car. So when I did the test last months before going through and last year, when I first drove the car through the tunnel, just normal car when I did the first site visit now 16 months ago. The lights are very annoying. And of course, they also have been trained..

Dario Daria
"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

There I Was...

05:44 min | 6 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on There I Was...

"A podcast where we put you in the cockpit with pilots and demanding situations and we learn how they flew out of them. I'm your host, Richard mcspaden. AOP colleague Kayla MacLeod and I had the opportunity to sit down earlier this week with Daario Costa. You'll remember him as the Italian pilot who flew his edge 5 40 through two tunnels in turkey earlier this year setting four different world records. Listen in and enjoy. Hey everyone, my name is Kayla McLeod and today I'm joined by a very exciting guest, Daria.

Richard mcspaden Kayla MacLeod Daario Costa turkey Kayla McLeod Daria
"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

06:31 min | 7 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"Yeah we Weird you. I feel that we feel that loss It's been been a rough week for Ever for everyone He lost a lot of lives. Yeah now. Dan was a good dude. he was on a bunch episodes and he was just a good friend and a really sweet man We we had the honor of being in through scotty from gig fathers. The they'd been friends for over thirty years. They meant when they're behind their families. Knew each other. That whole thing and seeing scotty getting into gyn beyond episodes You know started meaning us and expressed interest and we brought him on happily. I think if i remember correctly is risk episode with the unfortunately x. Men age of apocalypse was not because of his performance on that episode. Because that what he ended up being i episodes not the greatest now film but as he came to be known as and is on on our website as Was a family member of gyi and And we miss him. And and there's there's gonna be some time that a lot of us are gonna have to work through the he's not gonna be around and it's always hard when you lose somebody that's part of the team part of the family you know so. He was a brother network and we need a brother in life. Celebrate this. This bro cheers today. animal cheers. Dan choose a dan. Damn right love. You man was a little without you. Yeah seriously he was He was he was he was. He was bright though. If you want to do a little something. You know in honor of dan We we are going to be adding his a fundraiser. For sammy for final stuff Too early tree that will be on all of our social media stuff. Yeah if you can donate also if you want to watch some incredible hulk shit will drinking like a nice microbial from some brewery and listened to the foo fighters. Then you're going to be doing and a trifecta of dan rate their day. Just like chris cornell's like acoustic shit right really really love. Yeah so so much love to read power and and much loved to the family like did this. This is so much more than just a bunch of nerves that talk about the things that we love. It's actually a group of friends that are there no other luigi our family leave. This isn't just friends. Then meet up just a record. These are people that love each other and spend time with each other outside a recording. Whenever we can life is crazy but later we know which others worries and fears and and partners and even family members. I mean we we. This is a family. No we've been together through thick and thin. Yeah pre pandemic predestine the family situation. You know like we. We are here for each other. And that's what we do. The last episode. That i believed and was on any of the shows was the smack. My pitch up. We did Deeply and i teased him about it because He just well usually listen the episode. It's it's still a fun episode. But yeah he was like. Let's do deep lucy with all the same actress and they all aged well. And let's just get a steven spielberg to direct just like shittier jaws like so we're going with It's still very episode. Steeply say but he was a character. Yeah definitely so damn. I hate to the senate on down now but i figured the end of the episode was the best way to do that. We just celebrated everything. Dan was yeah to the time that we knew him. I only knew dan For the last seven or so years of his life. Yeah and A little bit before. Gui m through scotty. In yeah i'd say about the same for me to. He's a he was just a. I love my days breweries with. He's not very buddy man we we would meet a black every chance. We had for a new release berry like steve. He was using my berea buddy. I don't want anybody that. I can just hit up about meeting to go. Try new release of beer. Like i do like i had like with that in like we would get one on one about is it was just a few. The show owners met up this week and we talked about that like every time. Dan was on a gyi episode. stephen gives me shit when i'm slacking on my dad jokes about especially whenever dan was on because there was the smirk that he made when he knew was a bad fucking joke. Like it wasn't funny. It was just like a fucking groner dad joke and say with such a level of fucking proud nissen his chest of like i'm giving this fucking terrible fucking dad joke and this grin at you with this fucking smirk was like fuck off. God it dude. And then we'd always feeling my fucking dad jokes after ten so that's no but i am on that measure. Yeah thank you so much for listening to us. Talk about our gento and our our fallen friend and Definitely stick around next episode. We are not doing a nights inbetween. Because we've got dune coming up on the next episode. so Yeah you bet that should be getting a little bit closer to going into the every other week thing. He's shit like it's a lot. But i'm very excited about doing but make sure you review subscribe checkout are are linked tree link for that late to the To donate for some of the final costs of for animal and We'll see you next time for another episode garage. Bella gentle all right should what you do it. I'm not just young child not dvr. She like west the west air. Jindo gutsy oh could you do that. Thank you allan fung is hysteria. Totally your year abscam to now. Now i gotta go deal with this direction. So we're done with this episode Thank you so much for sticking around. We appreciate you. We love you Thank you for listening finding extend my bank michael abbott. Join us or die.

scotty Dan dan chris cornell sammy luigi steven spielberg groner senate berry steve stephen allan fung michael abbott
"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

06:10 min | 7 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"A drum can see convene. god god. You're doing that. Yeah so the first one is here so racist deep red. I didn't make up. Mario like i. I simply adopted the mario so the first one is from deep red. It's from gina. Breezy and marcus daly As the next one. We're doing with. Ms tanner and daniel i am. I don't want to be offensive. But i don't think like doing an italian accent is punching down anymore. I think it's like punching if anything sideways. If real punch it's a lateral punching my partner so the first one there's no actual venom behind and it's not like. Oh no we're being being shit. It's like oh that's bad. All of these are english dub anyway. So it's the first one. Yeah okay. i'll be marcus. Marcus okay. I'll be jonah ms tanner. Oh i'll be daniel cool wait oh god starting with With me i guess. This is from deep red. Starting being think the woman the bees that she came. Don't start with me about that women stuff. It's a fundamental act. Men are different from worm. I'm and women are weaker. Well they're gentler. the what. Oh we blue hells laughter stops. Laughing stands unbuttoned jacket moves to the table determinedly terminally clearing it. What on earth are you doing sitting again. In holding her arm up we're wriggling. Her thinkers come only thursday. And why don't you try to me. Lots of that. Maria selene bruce queeley briskly frisked that. He had no idea. So you don't really type of pasta. Best velvety right at all got. That's be goodman. Who's the weaker. Oh don't be ridiculous. You backing out of beer so disjointed so fucking unfortunate all right. There's no way that you guys are gonna do as bad as we did So a i don't even know. I was so focused on not. Oh jesus. all right. Very are talion contingency of listeners. That's hilarious or what the fuck bro. I thought we were friends. It's it's one or the other go. Recu solved okay. Cool cool cool cool. You're good all right. So we got ms daniel enough enough. Lille know what's happened to you. Know what is it. Okay you're lousy disgusting. Dog has bitten albert. Took a piece of alba. Tom out did you. he did you all hear that. That's miserable dog tried to mutilate a child. Modern belong qatar. Russia to a first aid center to have stitches put in. Let's go to the first aid center. Even if you can't see the blood at least you can hear that poor child crying. That's enough now. My dog is a peaceful faithful animal. He's never heard anyone. The boy must have done to him vast. Oh no poor. Little ball into puppy. If i ever see him within the school again i'll have him put to death. Stop howard allow such talk. You understand you won't allow it then gets out you and your dog get moving. That's out. I'm a i'm going but try to understand that i'm blind. Not death get it. How much death nets do you understand that you understand fresh. Let's to be out of this gut. Temporally gets out. Get out of here. Gunar you went jamaican like halfway. Through gulomiddin i want greet jamaican woman arguing with each other. One another richmond. Is i mean yeah i mean fair. I do what i want. Holy shit all right. Well guy didn't go speeding dollars. Those are those are the things that happened So yeah there there. We are sick so nobly. This is where we would end the episode but before we do that we were passing out. This shorts group was nice enough to bring some some toasting materials. Got some bone deppish eyeglasses. Yeah we'd be indeed. What is lindor. yeah. This is currently favorite irish whiskey. you can buy for. A reasonable price is called writers tears. It's age in american bourbon. Barrels it's fucking delicious it smooth. It's easy but we're going to be tasting terry for very good reason for for those that follow our social media. You might have seen that One of our brothers. One of one of our family has Has has passed and.

marcus daly Ms tanner jonah ms tanner daniel Maria selene bruce queeley Breezy gina Mario marcus Marcus goodman Lille Gunar qatar Russia Tom howard lindor richmond terry
"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

03:28 min | 7 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"The episode where anthony like goes after paul bitney with all of his fucking should happy when he died in infinity. Wars got like holy. Oh do don't don't fuck with our with our listeners. Man like that is out for blood sugar. Visual every university. don't even further making it fun of wash dying and firefly. You just don't fucking do that. That's accurate wash. i mean wash. Did mary in like a really hot woman. That i'm attracted to but she is very attractive. No vision dying. He just turned a gray. I was like yeah. How do you simple. okay. All right gives. How are we give lowdown this fucking lead in for his choice. What is your well for me. it's kind of. It's kind of hard because like having somebody who might not know. This is aggregated in. I'm torn between two. And it's it's it's. It's between deep red for reasons of thriller. A good like whodunit chaser. That's what that movie does for you. But if you want if you want to get a little deeper he went. You want you want you want to see. I think our jesuit probably some of his goriest to a. Because i say that yes we're Ten brea actually is. This is not fucking tar. Pit my job and i i. I pronounced it wrong for a while and i. It's fine. i just wanna be able to pronounce it right murph. I ten ten abrek. No i feel you because like most people have seen superior. Yeah most people seem deep red but tanna bray. A lot of people who've made from from the italian in the room in the peanut gallery at tanabe up to now to now you did the puck into the hand. The pinching finger handling but the mad. Thank you. I make it sound. How acis sounded now but a feeling subarea oh cool. We got the a griffin here about buddha bad beating buddha. Yeah i have the passenger. We do this drunken and seen so We we are. It's very rare about alan. i do. I am glad that you mentioned deep red though because for some reason even though it's one of his more as a like more popular films and more highly rated films it took me a while to watch it and it is one of the ones where he was the most at fast on making his way in lake like fought for adding the puppet to it fought for adding a lot of different aspects of it that puppet that using so go one of the new the reimagined for it because it's fucking creepy but navin tanabe the nombre fucking film if you want to see some of his most violent yes and instead of the color palette. He's using blood to fill out the game right. That's the film. No that was the that was the bridge film from his giancarlo into superior perfecting and it was everything speaking of everything. That's what we're gonna try to throw at this fucking so let's.

paul bitney Visual every university tanna bray tanabe anthony griffin navin tanabe alan
"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

08:07 min | 7 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"A little excited. And i was just gonna bring the one pumpkin ale because i have the The two silos pumpkin ale Their autumn seasonal. It's another east coast. Virginia local there from manassas And i picked them because the on top of having all of the the spices that i adore for the season and actually a fucking pumpkin in it it's consistent. It's really good. But i will say between the two I'm still leaning towards orcs. But this i i will add at least four. Back in numero tation. Every year of pumpkin beers at both of these tastes like pumpkin. Not fucking pumpkin spice. So exactly according to our fucking yeah peanut gallery gallery over here. You're like both of the old man. For sesame street combined. Alan and the other thing that i brought is an adroit theory. Beer called cursive the damned. I picked it not only because adroit fucking theory is amazing but can is already always sick. Yeah noor as again. And the and the lighting on it or the colors on it were very Esque is just a brewery that a bunch of metal heads that read way too much. Hp lovecraft started a brewery and some guy in what looked a lot of geiger painting as well yeah sculptures. Yeah that's kind of what we got. Luckily also the beer is good. So i will say though that. This is a lot more gentle than i'm used to their beers. It's lighter like is you like a really heavy roasted malted marzan vets personal as they usually go to them for their stout. So this is a big change for me this one. Is there october fest style. Amber madison And it's only this one is only five point three percent who standard for margin. Yeah but like. I said i'm used to their stoute's where i'm just like. Oh this is punched me in the face. And i can drink half this an We're gonna get that with the mars and if it is if it's barreled fair enough. Yeah so but still another to me. Very drinkable beer. It was very light if something that i should like towards the beginning of this recording. I'm not to to toasty. I would say that that reminded me more and and some of the local other local breweries and have gotten into profess from similar thing where they don't strictly go like the american style. Marsden where it's really roast even really rich really care like hard caramel on the ends. It's more They took a traditional marzan. And in mixed it with a fest beer which is more german style. Because light and chris yeah and it's kind of like a balance between the two. I get a lot of like crisp apple flavors from it actually But that's just me and this is another virginia. It's good plenty of delicious choices on the table this evening. Hell and we're going to be tasted a little later but Yeah i brought a Irish whiskey age in american oak in bourbon barrels. Who called him. A tears is a copper pot irish whiskey. it's delicious. We will sample that a little later. sweet so that is what we're drinking We've got some drunken scenes that we're going to be doing a little bit later but let's get into the meat again. We have some Conversations gento we were talking a little bit before the episode that. There's definitely a clear line between the earlier. Seventies and eighties are gento and the later like nineties on With the one thing we talked about a little bit was the third in the mothers trilogy which is mother of tears. Yes which goes into the three witches. And so i want to set up a direct comparison right now because i love dario gento but i also love john carpenter and these are both very talented directors that had made amazing films early in their career and then their careers went flat. Yeah okay and so carpenter. We know in. That happened for our gento. Pretty much like i would say. Some people say like eighty seven after opera. That was it I give him some credit for some of his nineties movies through like a stent whole syndrome but after that garbage. Stephen is fingered lowdown. The listeners can hear you raising your hand. No that's a great comparison because the mother of tears from everything. I've read about it. Because i have yet to watch it because you read about. I watched it. Sounds like here's is to our gen. So what goes to mars was to carpenter. Oh yeah that's it was pretty bench. I have a completely route. Pappy of our bentos dracula that. I still haven't bothered to unwrap. And i've had it for like two years and i still have wrapped. Oh yeah no. There's a reason for eating so it also depends on what anything john carpenter started going off like. I don't like his village of dan that much. But i do love his vampires james with. That's just fine. That was fun but like jolly goes to mars. Fuck that move. All of his like later ninety stuff. His masters of horror were weren't bad though like in those were yeah to me it was. I do want to give him credit for those. Because i did i. E cigarette burns awesome. Yeah fucking cigarette. Burns wasn't him. Actually that was that was carpet does carpenter. Yeah those junk john. I was talking about Because Argument for gentlemen jennifer and pelts. She didn't like staying on their. Yeah no no. The ability to direct a concise short film is easier Exactly okay and then directing a feature because you have to make ninety minutes or more to be a really entertaining. And so that's why masters of horror worked so goddamn wells because you could tell a story. Short concise put together story in thirty minutes. But see the thing is that i don't feel like the mother of tears. The problem with the third mother isn't that it didn't tell a story. it did it. just it wasn't as strong as it could have been if it was made more consecutively with the others I just i feel like are you saying that the timeframe in in where he was was what the big one of the big problems was that. I think that play a role in it. You director day. yeah you do. And the woman that he Had initially i picked to be. The mother of tears ended up turning down the role which played played. A factor in it was in the full house on the cemetery as well. And you see her briefly. An inferno While the our main characters in class that is supposed to be that mother that was supposed to be the third mother. That woman was supposed to play her. And that's why he's getting that like crescendo. And his head and why he can't focus on. You know the important letter. But i just think that i just feel like the writing. Wasn't there. I'm going to be super honest and a little. My and he's still like really went for with the kill scenes those things. We're fucking brutal. There is a spear right to the vagina. all cost. But our jim to a little bit but Cannibal kala costs had a stronger plot. Hurt is in line of this. You know like being that far separated because spirit inferno we're relatively closer compared to inferno when mother of tears right. But i was going to say when it comes to that gap between when you when you decided to do a sequel going back to groups comparison with carbon we escape york and escape from la. Yes yeah. that's a really a really solid comparison. Working together are dealing with the same thing that a lot of genre directors kind of run into whether it be horror sci fi or even the super indy directors. I would say like even though some of the more recent wes anderson movies are not bad. They're.

Amber madison dario gento john carpenter manassas noor geiger east coast Marsden Alan Virginia Hp virginia chris apple Stephen dan Burns jennifer james
"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

04:50 min | 7 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"The cost of anything. We get some of that money instead of just bazo so that's nice and a nice so that's one way to support us the best way to support though the net. Yeah it was very nice be better. That's right yeah yeah. How's it going to be able to afford to send up more stars star trek stars in space. I would rather we afford better microphones than him having another dick rocket going into space. So oh yeah. Just tell you to dream big dream for your own. I was just telling you the second day i mean. Do i mean that'll make some. I don't know if i could earn four hundred bucks for blowjob. But you get better giving fucking bloated. Well you just have to give multiple jobs. What the fuck getting sm seven. Mike is the same way you get to carnegie hall practice practice practice motivational ten bucks. A pop forty blowjob jobs to the teacher from whiplash. All right if if you want to help prevent me from being turned out on the street afford better equipment. Was that episode family suck jobs. Yeah i got you sucked jobs if you wanna help me. Avoid that which. I appreciate very much and another way to support us is t- public. We've got over forty designs currently on rt public. Page all the halloween designed from previous years and new design as well as on the page currently working on a dune design. That should be dropping here in the next week for that yet. i have. my idea is pretty cool. I think it's gonna turn out pretty. Well they have sale this weekend public but now fuck by the time you hear. Yeah but keep keep an eye on public. Because the there's a sale going into the holiday season they're gonna be having a ton of sales so keep an eye out for that church end up being like thirteen or fourteen bucks but they have way more than shirts. They've got coffee. Mugs laptop covers baby onesies stickers buttons all sorts of satellite okouchi's nakuzi is yet but we will be assured announcing event stuff put up pretty shortly november twentieth. The virginia comic con at the raceway. We will be back And then you're gone and not only will we have our cousy and stickers and the few few stickers we have left working on stickers but we will also have a hats cosies stickers and the addition of buttons blurring have a bunch of different of designs that we have on buttons available at the show as well i can load up on the on the buttons But if you wanted a shirt or some other product with our designs on it t- public is the way to go links on the homepage links on july podcast dot complex store shop. The link purchased one of our adams. At least one design. You're gonna love it's got Designed from all the different shows. It's got inside jokes from the different shows. It's spooky stuff. It's got all sorts of different choices that for your heart's desire so go to public are link and support the shows. That's all i got. So that's the sponsors for this episode. Which brings us into the real motivation for what we do here on the show. That's the booze imbibe on little segment called what we're drink and.

dick rocket carnegie hall Mike virginia adams
"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

08:35 min | 7 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"Probably his biggest like breakout film Loved i like his earlier. Stuff was really good. And i really appreciate it but Deep red profound also really freaking like kicked him into high gear. Such works noticed man like that's where his his brilliant like visual style really came to the forefront. What deeper though the thing that bothers me is like if you live in wrong. Don't do enough. I think it's just all of his movies. Every building has like an abandoned floor somewhere. Like everything everything. There's there's there's a floor debated room abandoned room or abandoned florida room. Oh clock that. If i lived in an apartment building where they're like the sub basement was just full of like fucking cobwebs and cheating this shit everywhere and just like made and then there was just fucking goblin in the corner indian meaning playing fucking creepy music. I would not live in. That'd be out of piece. You guys have lived a higher a higher paying lifestyle life for too long. Because that is a richmond fucking. Okay like i lived in that god damn actually literally either today today or yesterday there was a apartment on grey street on east grace street where they came in and said. Grab your shit. The building's been condemned and everybody that lived. There just had to leave my shoes. Yeah well maybe it's because they went down to the basement and found that there was another basement with water boulevard. yeah again bodies around which ooh fucking jesus. i don't care if your keys are attached. Who goes like. Oh i'm in a sub basement others. There's an opening in the floor. Full of nasty fucking sewer rainwater. Let me go women swimming white dressing than fucking what thou luckily the corpses and that didn't kill you but you're going to die of shit. Necklace is gone forever. you can call a survey right. Yes keys actually. The condemned building is the beginning of the bird with the crystal plumage. Because that's the fucking building he's living in right. It's like yeah. It's going to be destroyed right after i moved out but i've got two more days just jauntily one running around abandoned buildings i think deep goes into that. Fuck it abandoned building. I'm going to spend five minutes with static camera watching this dude slowly chip away plaster. This is art at that point in the film. He's uncovering what i seen in the film was when you see they didn't a and you see the drawings on the wall. I was fine with it. I personally i think it depends on how you want to watch what he grabbed that piece of glass and started using that. Describe where i'm like. Okay fucking thank you. I forty five minute. Experience of just picking picking away actually got smarter learn to use tunes. Yes you really. Watch the man look. I sat through the mother mother. Tears today i can fuck and watch him shipping plus. I've yet to suffer. yeah there are. They leaning in that. She is just some boobs just to the boobs right. I mean they're pretty prevalent. I mean you don't have to look too far to see as boobs. like they're now out about his ex wife also showed back up for that movie diarrhea nickelodeon. Yeah dario nicoletti. Which she wrote the spirit with him dingy. She was his muse deng time and he killed her in so many movies And this this goes to like a cathartic honestly. I suppose but there. There's always been a debate on whether or not dario gento like hates women but focus that with the same shit. But i don't think that's the case because i hadn't had more had more self expressed misogyny though dario gento is actively pushed back against where he's like. No there the protagonists of my driving forces up my guess all of his like most of his films have like a strong female lead. Whether it's you know. Jennifer connelly has jennifer and phenomenon. So let's go now susie and and frigging Superior but if anything it's just shown that women deal with a lot of shit. But i think i think it's kind of Oddly amusing that he killed his wife at the in basically every movie in like six movies and she came back after they were divorced for mother's tears he killed his first daughter yara in one maybe two movies and then but as he never killed her he just had raped a bunch of times. Yeah and that's what it takes to this. But i don't wanna be the therapist breaking that apart for anybody on the on the flip side like you know there was always for the most part. I strong female lead Sort of like protagonist in most of his movies. And i don't know like it's i don't think he ever had any bad feelings towards women i think there is there was some cop self expressed complicated stuff with his mother. But i think the reason that i think tanta bray is the one that really gets that that because the victims are all women. And they're so they're such graphic environment super. It's ultra violent especially like that. Great lake arm cudjoe or all against white. Yes nothing but white blood splatter like fuck in pollock painting and i we get that back story where the the man was rejected by the woman and so he he's starting to act out these things and then of course we get you know the argenta twist and all that stuff so The good twists shamlan twists. Ding-dong you gotta bring him up because to me angry. I like it when you're paying him. Sorry isn't that. I'm going to give you a good beer in be fine. I haven't seen old yet. But i want to know i'm joan. He's gonna tricky. We're not talking about that like you're always always fucking hate automate. Hey look at me. We're talking about our gento. Let's go back to your half. You know we're talking about ten. Okay just think about our paint blood paypal gentiles boobs gentlest boon sucker. She killed burden Pepper are anything people were saying. Yeah oh that was totally awful internet. Jfk were that she was fucking heart. Broken that's horrible buddy. Why would you fuck do that. People are seriously. Yeah if i met one of those dudes that like post that shit like on the street. I'd be like really would stab them in the nose for Fucker for entirely different reasons. There's like sexual assault stuff that has come up about her but Yeah really wow. I honestly just fucking google that you'll be able to find that info but we'll be back after notes from some of the other shows on the network and And we got some plenty of boost to talk about as well as the drunken senior to more. Dario are gento conversation. So we'll be right back. We're back for the second half of peaks under the influence things. Dario are gento the master of jello and talion horror and before we get into all the spooky on this episode. We're gonna get into the people that fill our puckett's with gold bullion. Not really the little bit of money that we make from the show comes from our sponsors and thanks to you guys as well. I of course as amazon.com for all the halloween supplies for all your decorations and costumes. Old italian horror movies that that you wanna find on on the blu ray or the dvd. You can get that on. That's my italian accent. authentic confuse. Yeah so is my accent. Apparently but of course you know amazon. I don't have to explain what it is if you want to help out this show when you're shopping amazon just go to the lincoln. Gui podcast dot com in the links section. Hit that up. It'll send you right to amazon all your shopping. You do through that link. We get credit for so we get a little bit of coin from your regularly priced purchases. It doesn't add to.

dario gento dario nicoletti tanta bray richmond Necklace Jennifer connelly nickelodeon florida yara gento swimming susie Great lake jennifer Ding Dario talion joan Jfk paypal
"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

07:45 min | 7 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"She played chris jorgensen and kerry what issues in curi-. Yeah yeah yeah. Oh damn it and she was. Yeah oh fuck which. I think you're right that that is bryant upon might be No absolutely there was so much like these like these movies like coal spear where it has to be made in germany technically coal everywhere else. It's cold style. Shandra sparkle yellow style versus actual jello the champagnes from the champagne region. Yeah the inspiration of the john. Nra spreads far and fucking wide And i mean like a lot of the neo. Noirs that came out through the eighties nineties and even today again like i said nicolas winding refn. They are looking at this genre for inspiration And our gento really cemented. It like hardcore. You're talking about lighting reference. I was thinking about one of the movies that i'm obsessed with mandy if cosmos says that he's never seen any of our films. That man is a fucking liar shit. Oh abso my that saturation. And i mean you're the film. I think it was right after that. That really goes all over the color spectrum and the color out of space the color. Oh yeah that's richard stanley interest as far as the color palette. The houston that fucking film it. Oh my contrast really sharps wonderful. You like forget. You're watching something. You're supposed to be scared so beautiful. And that's that's kind of the essence of yellow argenta cemented that to like it especially with experience. You're watching this film. That is horrific. But it's like so beautiful that at times until something happens. There's those gaps where you're like so like the in between like the maggots and the razor wire. You're like oh this. Is you know these days school and you know well all right so let me talk a little bit about the criticism of his films just very briefly which ties into what you just said. How dare you so. A lot of people criticize the fact that his films don't have a plot that you can follow or their. Oh hold on. I'm sorry. I know. I know i'm holding it in. Hold on. Hold on everybody's that they're that they're non linear they're they're convoluted they. Don't make sense blah blah however that is not the fucking point. They're missing the goddamn point because his movies are designed to be like nightmares. Yes okay you want to leave in our gentle experience feeling like what the fuck did i just experienced. Yeah like i just watch david lynch movie but way more colorful i was gonna say. Do you think lynch was inspired heavily by gentle because he had literally said in an interview. That like i i come up with my movies. They're their dream. Like i dreamed them. Yeah he writes down his dreams and that is as reference for film has literally said the exact same thing multiple times as way that he constructs his his scripts in his ideas are from dreams from his nightmares. He doesn't like it'll take shape as that and then he'll start like seeing it all lay out before him and then like he'll go and find locations and specific images from there and then all of that helps unfolded and bring it into the plot but i will say between the two though like our agenda is definitely a little bit more approachable than lynch like gentle dream but lynch just like. There's a monkey smoking a cigarette. Now you go inside the box and you're lesbians now like there's all sorts of fucking shit out roy lynch's his own animal. He's autour and plummets is from this era of film. Oh apps lynch was all about except for like what like from racer head. He was really came up like experimental film and he had a period where he made some films that made a little bit of sense and then he is just drifted into madness. And i love his journey. Yeah love his journey like if he was like a college kid now he'd be the guy at the boba teashops set up with all the boards and wires playing like really weird noise music. That's like i used to be into glitch. But that's too commercial now really fucked up weird noise music. That was his drive. Our gento has said multiple times in interviews and whatnot in his book that he his one of his biggest influences was hitchcock. Now they call them. The italian hitchcock sometimes but jesus do feel like that's correct as but what i really feel started calling himself that like no. You heard people call me that right now. I think that that was Something given damon correct knows a lot more. The reason for that is that his style is so much different than hitchcock. In the sense that like hitchcock will usually have a very sort of linear style story. Like everything kind of happens in front of you and no doubt hitchcock's a master in the way that he you know he delivers that Are gento style is so much more like obscure and weird and and like i don't i don't wanna say philosophical but like he really just like gets inside your brain. You know existential to a degree. It's bizarre now. I think philosophical is a decent way to put it because like he's definitely with each of his films even if it's it's you know a story based off of a nightmare. He's digging into himself because like nightmares. Come from our subconscious and so all of that are things that he's drawing from from his own his own experiences and Like the stuff that his even his daughters talked about where he's she's like. I don't really want to dig into too much. What it means that you know killed his killed my mother and killed by sisters and kill elvis films. It's just an italian thing or in our gento thing but like if those are his dreams he has so much prettier dreams than me. Like the last nightmare that i had was where mike i breathe through my feet and then i was walking through a stream and i couldn't breathe because my feet were underwater and i was worried that i was going to drown before i crossed the stream. That that's not that's nothing that sounds like a lynch movie foot little kronenbourg in there Tasting the dirt. The mud and the way was a full fucking thing. But yeah i don't i don't dream and fucking bright reds and like fucking the beautifully contrasting. I wish my dream dodo movies. Do that was the case. Whatever fucked up should happen in there. I would just still be like this is really disturbing. But i'm okay with it because it's so. Thank that. But no. If i if i dreamed in like that color palette to like a tool soundtrack i i would be perfectly fine. I'll be perfectly fine Can you induce me into a coma. I never want to. I don't need to actually exist in. Hey swami where. Stephen supposed to be here like two hours ago. He's sleeping again like he all. He does now asleep. Got that fucking dr- that tool soundtrack that goes directly into streams. He's just done asked nightmares. And sometimes i get those color palettes and it's still fucked up and i still hate it. No allan gets all those phone calls around like last night. I dreamed about head on collisions. And he's like jesus christ babe. If god not.

chris jorgensen refn richard stanley hitchcock roy lynch lynch nicolas bryant gento mandy kerry cosmos david lynch germany houston john damon elvis mike coma
Proud Boys Leader Who Burned BLM Flag Gets 5 Months in Jail

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 9 months ago

Proud Boys Leader Who Burned BLM Flag Gets 5 Months in Jail

"The leader of the proud boys extremist group was sentenced to more than five months in jail and re gay Torio told the court he made a grave mistake and was profusely sorry for his actions he pleaded guilty to burning a black lives matter banner that was torn down from historic black church in downtown Washington DC and bringing to high capacity firearm magazines into the nation's capital days before the January capital Ryan proud boys members describe themselves as a politically incorrect men's club for western chauvinist Dario hasn't been charged in the capital attack but for group leaders have been charged with conspiring to impede the certification a president Biden's victory at Donahue Washington

Torio DC Washington Ryan Dario Biden
"dario k." Discussed on Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

02:54 min | 11 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

"There are a lot of different moving parts there. How do you see that developing well. That's why my my scheme is so clever because you exclude the things that you won't governments to invest in from the deficit numbers And you you know you're you're kind of encouraging that kind of spending which is what we want and you're discouraging current count spending which i think is the germans won't take So i think there is this debate about how to change the fiscal goals I think that that's gonna look very different in twelve months time. I think if you can do something like that like excluding green investments Then you you know you. You have that fiscal acetate. The other part of this of course is that you say will. Mt isn't really apply to year. Because in famously that currency uses rubber than currency issuance notices. This is the whole mt it the whole basis of mta in some sense but lee. cbs changed dynamic. Because the is is effectively. You know when we're never going to have a euro crisis what we had in two thousand ten two thousand eleven because i remember talking to investors about them and the big question was always the same. Where's the balance sheet gonna come from to protect these countries. There was almost a one way best against italy. Because if you're a bone vigilante to bring back that time And you thought it was going to leave the year round you. You attacked italy its yield. Went up the germans forced more austerity on italy and it became more likely that italy would have to leave the year. And so if you for while in two thousand ten two thousand eleven. He had this one white bath. I didn't think people really understood. And then when mario draghi's have will do whatever it takes to protect the year. That was totally changed. You know that whole dynamic broke and that that became a two pat and in fact it was the most investors went prepared to take anymore so people realize that they couldn't you know the market was never gonna be able to force the aero paul anymore because you had back backstop so in a sense the tondo of these countries into currency issues. Because they can now you know as long as they have fiscal space the cb is going to buy their bonds in the other. The other kind of beauty about migraine initiative europe is that you have. Ac bay sang where we want to stop to. Dr tacit purchases towards green investments to realize that we have to do for for climate. Change as well so you can see how this comes together quite nicely in a situation where the provides the backstop and these governments are actually allowed to do the spending they need to do. You know it doesn't make sense to obsess about having a zero budget deficit or even a a deficit less than three percent. You know if you've got this very serious challenge that you need to do something about hi. i'm amelia..

italy cbs mario draghi lee migraine europe amelia
"dario k." Discussed on Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

04:06 min | 11 months ago

"dario k." Discussed on Adventures in Finance: A Real Vision Podcast

"Welcome to investment ideas. I'm the host today. Ed harrison for real vision. I the distinct pleasure of talking to dario perkins who's managing director of macro at tes. Lombard welcomed real visioned area high. Nice to see you know i. I called you dario before because just as we were talking we're talking about The correct italian pronunciation but We're going to continue on with the anglo saxon pronunciation for the rest of the time here. Now dairy. Oh you and i. We're going to be talking about a regime shift. That's happening I think it's apropos. Because just yesterday. Were taping this here on thursday april the twenty ninth just yesterday. A we saw the president of the united states Talk about what he wants to do for the united states. And it is an astonishing Change a market shift in terms of how we're thinking about the role of fiscal policy at all times That's how i see it. How do you see. Do you think this is a regime shift. And if it is What's it shifting from. I think it's massive. I mean this is the biggest change in economics. You know. I've seen since. I started doing economics in the late nineteenth And it's really a generational change. No we have Young economists coming through he see the world very differently. And you starting to see that being reflected in policy and for the last twelve months i spent a lot of time talking with investors about regime changes and there will focused on monetary policy. There will focused on the fed and is the fed going to allow inflation overshoots. Its target and is it going to focus on employment rather than inflation all of that stuff but they really been looking in the wrong place because we're now in a welder fiscal dominance. This is a wild west fiscal policy. Not monetary policy this. That could change things going forward. No the fed nava central banks. They can accommodate this. But it's really down to fiscal policy to make a difference. And i think from the policy response to this crisis. You really looking for two things you're looking. Can we get back to where we were before this crisis which is a question of scarring and the damage that the crisis may have done to the economy. And then you looking well if we do go back to where we were. Is this. just the old cycle also. I wasn't very good now. It was the new media. It was secular stagnation Can we do better than that. And i think with this massive fiscal program that you're getting from biden in the us. It's really not just an attempt to to to fight off scarring and get back to where you were. It's a it's a. It's a chance to change the trajectory of the economy going clawed. And we need the weld. Just doing this in the. Us isn't going to be enough. We need this in in germany. We go the jammie elections coming up towards the end of the now that could be a raging shift in europe as well so for the first time in a while i feel quite optimistic about about a future where we're getting policies. Now that make more sense in trying to make the well better than his bain for a long time say tomato this is this is a massive change. Yeah so i think that The way that we can talk about this we can talk about it in terms of what you see as the future and then i can talk about what other people are talking about as risks to that because obviously you seem to be very positive about This regime shifts but many other. People are apprehensive. they're talking about inflation they're talking about misallocation of resources. They're talking about You know Social engineering things of that nature. And i think that there's a big debate. Part of it is economic part of it's political. How do you frame it. What's the the software that you're thinking about that plugs into this new regime shift any..

Ed harrison dario perkins fed dario Lombard Us jammie biden germany europe
Suns Survive Heave From Embiid in 116-113 Win

Get Up!

01:17 min | 1 year ago

Suns Survive Heave From Embiid in 116-113 Win

"All the sixers were involved in the game of the night last night. Joel embiid and his team taken on the sons and it's a good game second quarter sixers up three and look at embiid working on his former teammate. Dario chartres we'll get the volleyball and beat a double double in the first half eighteen and tenth. now fourth quarter. Here's where it gets decided. Good game minutes of play. Sixers down six and more from joel. Well below the handles look at this. Spin a rama. He had thirty eight points. Seventeen rebounds now sons on the other end. We're under twenty seconds to point the shot clock winding down devon booker looking for space that macbook against to go. He had nineteen sums up six five seconds to play. Sixers are down five firkin court musk's with the inbound trying to find some room. He's got the three sisters are within two. They need to foul sons. Got it in sons. Gotta get it in sons. Gotta get it or they do chris paul. He's got twenty eight points on the night. Two free throws what is he would make. The first here comes the second. It's no good sixers. A change look how close that was to going in take another look and be with the essentially fall court heave and all his in all of it is beneath the rim and it doesn't go and just like that the suns hang on to win a thriller one sixteen one

Joel Embiid Dario Chartres Sixers Devon Booker Firkin Court Volleyball Joel Chris Paul Suns
Police Officer Fired After Threatening a Black Army Officer

The KFBK Morning News

00:30 sec | 1 year ago

Police Officer Fired After Threatening a Black Army Officer

"Virginia's been fired after body Cam video shows a black army lieutenant getting pepper spray during a traffic stop. ABC Stevenson Saami Traffic Stop was in December and in the police report, one of the officers wrote that the lieutenant was alluding police because he didn't stop right away and his lawsuit. The lieutenant says it was less than two minutes and that he wanted to pull over into this well lit area. He was released with no charges and is now suing the police and federal court. Dario says his constitutional rights were vying Elated protest

Stevenson Saami Virginia ABC Police And Federal Court Dario
Suns turn away late Hawks rally for a 117-110 victory

AP News Radio

00:30 sec | 1 year ago

Suns turn away late Hawks rally for a 117-110 victory

"Devin Booker contributed twenty one points Dario sorry J. twenty in the sun fell down in the final minutes to beat the hawks one seventeen one ten Phoenix is J. Crowder added nineteen points and made five of eight of his three point attempts Atlanta trailed for nearly the entire game until Trae young made two free throws to tie it at one oh three with three and a half minutes left Bakhtin Bogdanovich led Atlanta with twenty two points and young had nineteen with thirteen assists the sons of one six of their past seven games while the hawks have dropped four of five I'm Dave Ferrie

Devin Booker J. Crowder Dario Trae Young Hawks Bakhtin Bogdanovich Atlanta Phoenix Dave Ferrie
Del Rio leaders, activists say current immigration situation is ‘unsustainable’

Sean Hannity

00:34 sec | 1 year ago

Del Rio leaders, activists say current immigration situation is ‘unsustainable’

"Positive. As the immigration crisis continues. Del Rio Mayor Bruno Lozano is calling on the Bind Administration Toe Act. Now I'm pleading and requesting with you to please put a halt to any measures regarding the release of immigrants awaiting court dates. Into the city of Dario and surrounding areas. We do not have the resources available to house and accommodate these migrants within our community, Lozano says. The immigration disasters loved his small town swamped with 150 immigrants a day and due to overcrowding, Customs and border protection agents in the Rio Grande Valley are releasing some immigrants without a date for an immigration asylum. Petition.

Bruno Lozano Bind Administration Del Rio Dario Lozano Rio Grande Valley
Several More Coup Protesters Killed in Myanmar

Morning Edition

02:50 min | 1 year ago

Several More Coup Protesters Killed in Myanmar

"In Myanmar. The military junta has declared martial law in parts of Yangon, the country's largest city. Now the move follows one of the most lethal crackdowns by security forces against protesters since February, 1st when the military seized control of the government. Local media say nearly 40 people were killed Sunday. Now, despite this protesters were out on the streets again Today reporter Michael Sullivan joins us now from neighboring Thailand. Michael the government seems very motivated on putting an end to these demonstrations. What's the latest? They are motivated. But there were more demonstrations again today as you mentioned in Yangon in Myanmar, second city, Mandalay and elsewhere, and there are reports of more protesters killed by security forces again today as well This after yesterday's violence, the younguns suburb of linked our yard where security forces used live ammunition against protesters, killing dozens. And where several Chinese owned or managed factories were set on fire. It's not clear by whom, though state run media claims protesters prevented firefighters from reaching some of those factories, the Chinese Embassy said. Several of its citizens were injured in those fires and ask the military to protect Chinese property and its citizens, and the Hunter has responded by declaring martial law in length Dario and five other townships. Do we know why those factories were set on fire? No, there is this perception shared by many in Myanmar. I think that China has been largely supportive of the coup makers and hasn't really called out the military for seizing power is the U. S. And Great Britain and others have done And that's really frustrating. Too many Indian mark trying to get this cool overturned and this anti Chinese feeling is real enough that after these fires, according to Reuters, Hi. One advised Taiwanese companies Indian mark to fly the island's flag outside their businesses to avoid being mistaken for mainland China owned businesses. Still no word, though, from depose civilian leader on son Souci since her arrest of February 1st up it's Saturday, a high ranking official member of her party, the National League for Democracy, urged protesters You continue to resist, Michael, is this having any effect? It doesn't seem to be. I mean, the party's acting vice president has been in hiding along with many other NLD leaders, and he surfaced on video on Saturday, calling this the darkest moment for the nation and urged the NLD supporters and Myanmar's ethnic minority groups, some of whom have armed wings who've been fighting against the military for decades. Come together and continue what he called this revolution. But the speech doesn't seem to have gotten much traction among the protesters or the ethnic minority groups and the demonstrators don't need any more encouragement there Disobedience movement and a general strike. Have already brought much of the economy to a halt.

Myanmar Yangon Chinese Embassy Michael Sullivan Mandalay Michael Thailand Dario China Hunter NLD Souci U. National League For Democracy Britain Reuters
Proud Boys leader arrested in Washington, D.C.

AP 24 Hour News

00:34 sec | 1 year ago

Proud Boys leader arrested in Washington, D.C.

"Supports President Trump is arrested. The leader of the proud boys was arrested in Washington, D. C Monday as he arrived ahead of protests planned by supporters of President Donald Trump. 36 year old Henry Enrica. Torrio was taken into custody after reward was issued for his arrest for destruction of property. Torrio is accused of burning of black lives matter banner that was torn down from the historic Black Church in downtown Washington last month. Dario told the Washington Post he had participated in the burning and said he would plead guilty to destruction of property and paid the cost of the banner. Mike Rossi, a

Torrio President Trump President Donald Trump Henry Enrica Washington Black Church Dario The Washington Post Mike Rossi
"dario k." Discussed on Nerdlab Podcast

Nerdlab Podcast

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"dario k." Discussed on Nerdlab Podcast

"And it's also this feeling of doing something together in verse one version. Of course you're always totally alone with your thoughts and the to girls also tried to get into the mind of your partner and not only in the mind of your opponents. that's cool yeah my ultimate. I'm also a big fan of a to was to Implementations of strategy card games of like the the two hundred nine versions of a game And game also works as a to us to play a game Yeah that's That's awesome and i really like How you added these different modes over time With your additional kickstarter campaign. I think this is a very good strategy and Shows your long term vision and strategy for the game Yeah very good approach. So before we really. And this podcast now Please tell the listeners where they can find you a west. What's your website. What are your social media accounts. And how can they Be aware of your next exotic pain. You basically you find us when you crimson company in google. And when you add a point in the year l. i'm Come to all website yet. There has basically everything linked you need and of course your finals in the android store. The kickstarter we already on upcoming portraits That means You can click the button there. All you go to episode and from there you get also to the extent page in. This actually will be cool. Because you'll get a a male wants to start a once and it also helps us invisibility because other kind of tricks. How many notifies game has and the more of course the better edge look slow and it's just one click. I did it right away now. Just five seconds ago cool. Thank you very much. Okay you very much. Dario and fabian for this great interview And also for your time. It's been a one hour and forty minutes now. So i was you all the best for the for the future of crimson company For your kicks campaign and your digital versions. It was a very interesting talk. seem soon. i think you seem to have a great game. There will be interesting. I will tell you after the show. Okay then thank you very much of you and to all listeners. Yeah keep shooting for the moon and nerd like a boss. Goodbye everyone.

google Dario fabian
"dario k." Discussed on Nerdlab Podcast

Nerdlab Podcast

01:55 min | 1 year ago

"dario k." Discussed on Nerdlab Podcast

"Hello fellow adventurers and welcome to the nut lab where we transform allegany passion into incredible game designs and learn how to note like a boss. My name is marvin. And i am nabisco designer on my quest to develop a cooperative fantasy card. Game for this podcast. My vision is to take you with me on this exciting journey together. We will explore the secrets of different game mechanics and reach the next level as a game designer. Today we have to special guests in the not lab and if it weren't for corona they might even be physically in the nod lab right next to me because we live very close together but not only do we live very close to each other but we also have a very very similar taste when it comes to gains They enjoy strategy games as much as i do and they have to sign and publish their own card game. It relies heavily on skill. It is about Buying sorts. And my all time favorite mechanic drafting i. I'm very curious to talk about That game their journey and their plans for the future. Please come with me Dario and fabian the designers and publishers of crimson company. Welcome to the show. Wfan thanks for having us. Thank you very much. So before we start talking about the design process of crimson company Please introduce yourself and tell our listeners. How your journey as a game designer started and way.

Conversation With Alexandra Daddario

On with Mario Interviews

06:46 min | 1 year ago

Conversation With Alexandra Daddario

"Wwl Mario Lopez joining me now on. Zoom. Alexandra daddario welcome to the show. I. Thank you. Thanks for taking the time. Best last name ever real last name, right I can't imagine. Say the Dario what did they call you growing up over the nicknames? The Dario guys call me that. Data Rio data. I love data real permission please. So, today is national. Make A dog's Day. We discussed the other day dogs about ten holidays throughout the year, which is awesome and you know what they deserve to have their day made I. Know you've teamed up with some awesome people to celebrate. So what are you doing? So Subaru is they worked with dogs for over twenty years. They there he were the sec a came up with this great idea. Last year to do super loves pets month in October which encourages people to go out and. Adopt a dog and adopted underdog, which is a special needs dog or dog older that kind of thing. And they have a special day within October October. Twenty seconds today where you can Hashtag make a dog's day and show yourself doing something good for a dog either. Or volunteering or adopting a dog or encouraging others to. And Anchorage everyone to do that? And you know Subaru has really sort of wants to push this this out to make sure that people know that adopting a great thing to do and they're also donating one hundred dollars for being adopted dog. To shelters and that kind of thing and I just encourage everyone to do it because I love my shelter dog leave and you know he's so near and dear to my heart I can't imagine you know I get so sad thinking about him in the shelter and I know everyone who adopts the dog feels the same way we are big dog lovers over here I've got two dogs. Myself One who's got a little physical special need come to find out. But so we love him even more. It's funny because I feel like dogs really know they're getting adopted and you can you they show appreciate it. Could totally tell you can totally tell and they're so grateful. So it is a great feeling. On way run. Shelter dogs are. They definitely, and they're just. I can't tell you how much my dad's brought Malay. So I urge everyone to good for you on a dog go for it. Good for you. Now I see your dogs all over what's the secret to get them to pose for the camera. Tree. We have the same award system. Take care of me that's how we get married but actually. Street right next Hamra. And then you know you get consid-. WON'T LISTEN TO BE ON THE RETREAT MY hands same. I'm on. That program. You got a new movie out on demand a loss girls and love hotels. Cool. Title it. It looks like a thriller. What's it about? Yeah. It's about a girl who goes to Japan and she alost girl she's a little lost in your life and she gets into all kinds of trouble and falls in love and drinks too much. Not kind of thing. It's a really beautiful movie. We shot it in Tokyo and Gorgeous. So Warm. Very cool for sure. Also the voice of Lois Lane for the animated film Man. Of Tomorrow, you're you're super you've been superman. Fan I used to watch lows in park, the Dean Cain, very hatch shell growing up. I Love Superman. I was always wanted to date mems the that now your lowest lane and you're literally doing. Fun. Also in the works, the movie songbird this was one of the only films being made at the height of the pandemic. How'd that go for him? Great is the first job Bach. Is My first time working this year so definitely weird to shoot during this period of time, but they were real everyone's been works a couple projects and. You, know it's very, very strict. Everyone wears maths lot of testing and I'm really really out of. Industry for getting back to the can safely at and And I think it's really cool movie. Shoot. Los Angeles actually shot here in L. A.. Okay. Very. Cool. Very good. Fishing, too. So. What did you catch anything that day? I. Grew back. Through back where we fishing? Sorry where we fishing listening in Long Island sound I was over with them in Connecticut bad. Our knew how to fish and I've never been fishing reports. So I went and fishing for fun. Right I just went to visit I love fish. I mean, it's relaxing for Chilean maybe having a draining. I thought it was boring but it's it's not at all because you're on a boat and it's beautiful. Exactly Fun Yeah it's golf you're hanging out. It's nice. It's pretty. Off But I imagine it's the same legal. Before. Let you go I. WanNa put you on the spot. Quick questions. Quick answers. Okay. Favourite TV or movie dog. The. Golden retriever from home rebounds. K.. Favored. Show you binge during quarantine. Too Hot to handle. Which one is that one? That's the one where they all have to go to an I not allowed cheats. Reality yes. Yes to hot. Okay. What's your? What's your go to Karaoke jam? Bohemian rhapsody. Is a commitment or they're also all time favorite. Halloween costume. How God I'd never I never does not rally. I now I'm always dressed just a wish I mean I, I should. Actually be more than just putting just like. You see I have more fun at Halloween as an adult I. think that I did as a kid getting out the and everything. Yeah I'm all fired up Obama Alpha this year. My. Motto Halloween and I'm just I. Don't know what that's about. Not Halloween Person. I mean I like I like handing out candy. But I've never been someone to like get super just. Daddy Rio. All. Right. Very cool. Congratulations on everything and thank you so much for taking the time to visit with US ON MARCH DOT COM for all the Info about make a day Alex checking-in. Thank

Subaru Alexandra Daddario Mario Lopez Dario Japan Dean Cain Barack Obama Long Island Daddy Rio Lois Lane Los Angeles Connecticut Tokyo Alex Bach
[Unedited]  Dario Robleto with Krista Tippett

On Being with Krista Tippett

05:06 min | 1 year ago

[Unedited] Dario Robleto with Krista Tippett

"Ning and. Welcome back to winter. Someone someone wrote me today instead it's raining feathers. So welcome to the institute. I'm Liz Armstrong. Curator. Of Contemporary Art, and we are very pleased to be hosting the second live interview with Krista Tippett for her show and broadcast of on being. As. Many of you know Christa was here two months ago when she spoke with Hamilton and what was a fascinating and far-reaching conversation they covered everything from spiritual act of art making to the strange intimacy of museums where people can be alone together. The the this interview, and that one we're presented. In conjunction with the exhibition currently on view. In our target wing simply called sacred, which is a series of installations, the probe, the nature of the sacred within a secular multi-faith society. By, juxtaposing works of art from Multiple Times in places, the sacred exhibition invites visitors to explore historic and contemporary. Expressions of the divine, the spiritual, the essential in the beloved and to ponder the words meaning in their personal lives. I want to thank the MIA's affinity collectors, group contemporary art for their support of this program, and for helping us visits from artists such as Hamilton. Dario. And now let me just briefly introduce each of our guests. KRISTA Tippett Enduro. Christie needs little introduction on this stage. She's a peabody award winning broadcaster and New York Times bestselling author WHO's highly acclaim radio program on being fills a huge void in the public discussion of spirituality and faith. She's not afraid to. to discuss the big animating questions of human life from how do we want to live to what does it mean to be human? She and her guests explore meaning ethics and what is sacred miss the political cultural and technological turmoil that is first century life. Dario fo was houston-based artists who's known for his highly original repurposing of rare and archaic materials. Like a DJ sampling music and he just told me tonight, he was a DJ once Doria spins in shapes such unconventional materials as dinosaur fossils, meteorite remnants, hand bones, and hipbones, and pulverized vinyl from vintage records. He's been called materials poet. I think of him as a passionate alchemist who memorialize the past while finding new meaning in the tangled roots its history. He's a maker of extraordinary objects that are meditations on war, love death, spirituality, and healing. It's going to be really interesting to him talk about these objects without seeing them. But you can imagine and then you will see them So I'm really looking forward to this conversation. Please join me in welcoming Chris step and Dario. Thank you lose. It's great to be back at Minneapolis Institute of Arts. Feel like I'm an old timer now. So I welcome you. So, Dr. you grew up in San Antonio I grew up in Oklahoma. It did not snow in March where we came from. I've really been looking forward to this for several months as way I planned it. Thank you. Very much. So if I ask you a about the spiritual and religious background of your childhood, where would you start to think about what that means? San Antonio is maybe Catholic central. In America So it's It's hard not to be around that in San Antonio. My grandfather was a Baptist minister. I didn't grow up around ten so much but his is influence definitely. was there the Beckham ahead? And he was definitely a passionate passionate man. My mother. Religion in the home was not ever really an issue but as. I searched it out on my own. I'd asked my friends I could come to church. Catholic methodist I probably sample every every church. Afraid I had. And? I continually. Even at that early age was was very, very interested. So my childhood it I would say it was very self directed. maybe always within the background knowing that thing about my grandfather, there was still this mysterious thing that I didn't really understand. So, maybe it was fairly field that to the searching.

Dario Fo Peabody Award Krista Tippett San Antonio Contemporary Art Hamilton Liz Armstrong MIA Beckham Christa New York Times Minneapolis Institute Of Arts Doria Catholic Methodist Oklahoma America Chris
Gordon Murray T.50

CarCast

05:23 min | 1 year ago

Gordon Murray T.50

"Guys. Welcome to car cast Matt Motivated Guanzhou here with Bill Goldberg how are you Buddy House practices housing doing doing great. You know we're looking at five days over one hundred. So I'm ecstatic. Bikini on the out by the pool. I actually I saw it out in the leg as long as your Ad Dragon Gauge and the kids are out like on a lake and right? Yeah. You're having fun growing. Dragon. Just shoot now like when you're over fifty, you get you reap the enjoyment out of videoing everyone and. Consoling them after they've been launched across. The, Lake Yeah, it was very entertaining. I'll be uploading many of those. Like, they're having a great time out there. visit. Great. It was a great bet. You guys can see it on his instagram you're dragging your you got the boat. You're the kids are out on the rouse being dragged by the boat. They fly off. You pass the sack. You see the slasher out your. Their lives. I can. Carry? Them would have died I couldn't have posted it. Had this scroll through all my other videos to find out a comparable to find out that they were doing good something. We've got some cool ally interesting news about The McLaren announced that well, the Gordon Murray announcement that we wanted to get into. So we sort of got this job. So we can I hit that before we get started. Just, another word from our friends at Dodd's it's A. IT'S A it's time for dodge power dollars and that means for every horse power. You get ten dollars off your purchase on dodge challenger Dodge Charger and Dodge Durango come in and save dodge power dollars for pretty sweet deal. So as we As we are sitting down to record this. There's some news that's out there, and of course, the most interesting stuff that we're finding is Gordon Murray finally took the wraps off his. Off his new SUPERCAR, his t fifty supercar, Gern, Gordon Murray very famously designed a series of f one cars had a relationship with the Clarendon did the McLaren won Three Seater Central Driving Position Car I love that car bill I know you love that car it's sort of a wishlist amongst us all. I'm sure everyone who had an opportunity to get one at one point kicking themselves now because they keep going up thirteen, million, eight, hundred, million in life be knocked twenty million dollars going nuts So there was a great video presentation that came out. With Dario Franceschini taking a touring ordinary designs during Gordon, Murray on a moto and they took the wraps off this car and It's it's. It's pretty it's pretty cool. Gordon Murray's thing has always bands. About lightweight and from this car from. The initial design in his head all the way up to what it is. Now he said a goal of no more than one thousand kilos in weight and he hit nine eighty I believe puts it somewhere around twenty one, hundred, seventy, maybe twenty one, hundred, seventy, four pounds. This is extremely lightweight way in in. Today's world. Under twenty two hundred pounds. Of. A modern day car it. The Way to do that. And explain it when you go and you watch the videos, you read the press about it. Is. You have to design this thing from the ground up. With weight savings in mind every single step of the way, the the CAR IS MONACO CARBON FIBRE the entire bodies carbon fibre everything. That could be carbon. Fibre is carbon fiber of. The the engine he went to Cosworth and said, it needs to be naturally aspirated. It needs to be the twelve. It needs to be lightweight. needs to sound fantastic and it needs to be naturally aspirated. Of course, right? So. What they came up with was three point nine Liter v twelve. Six hundred and fifty, four horsepower. Three hundred and forty four pound feet of torque again small. You Know Small Displacement High Ramming twelve thousand one hundred RPM match. Enjoyment. You know I've A. Peak power is at eleven thousand, five, hundred dollars God, and the power to the Torah curved the I think the peak torque is around nine thousand. RPM. So between nine thousand and not red line of eleven five that thing just must sound insane and. Just skewed. Now, he didn't release any performance specs yet because Gordon Murray's thing is like I tell you zero to sixty whatever. But everyone's GonNa go after that intestine. beat it. He wanted to focus on the things that meant

Gordon Murray Mclaren Dodge Lake Yeah Bill Goldberg Matt Dario Franceschini Cosworth Dodd Charger Durango
Daria Gavrilova on finding out what makes her happy

The Tennis.com Podcast

09:17 min | 1 year ago

Daria Gavrilova on finding out what makes her happy

"Daria Gavrilova Dario Welcome or should I say Yeah Dasha that's about it. Thanks. Thanks for having me. I really excited to have a chat We've been in the lockdown so. As like yes. Sure. Chat. You guys probably not a lot of people to be honest right now not seeing too many people and. Also. Look at ten spicer were trying to be even Loris say. Because we are still allowed to go to training, but we're just being careful. So we create our own Babul within this bobble. There's another bubble it's just like. Crazy but that's okay. It seems like Australia's taking the quarantine current Ivar. So so so seriously because you were out of lockdown on your back in lockdown yet because our K. went up again. So they're probably GONNA keep going up for the loss while before gone back down but. Yet, wherein stage three right now is Toria somewhat every state. So even though you've been quarantined and all that I mean, have you actually stop training at all during this whole lockdown quarantine thing or have you not really been able to train as much? The first lockdown were lucky. We got all the gym equipment and. Hope back home and I just did my own workouts but I had like everything I had barbells ahead. You know all the heavy stuff. The chain I had the what black. Though I was able to train almost as normal, and we're allowed to go outside and do sessions outside and then yet. We're allowed to get back on the tennis court on a few weeks later. So that was the case and now. With tennis they restrictions noticed straight. So we're able to still come to the tennis and train. What's your thoughts though in when you will play a tournament because I know we have a scheduled tentatively starting from August onward where do you plan to go if anywhere? Well. I don't know to be on the I still have no idea I think many people due to illness. It's like the two options either starting in the in America or go straight to Europe. But I haven't decided. Let's talk about if. Everything everything still up in the air like ribs the. If it's all happening or not. So I'll just decide as light as possible. I think the one thing that I've taken from this whole quarantine whether or not the WTO starting again is just we know nothing that's all I know is that we know nothing there's nothing that's concrete. There's nothing written in stone at the moment though are. Able to come to the US like if you were to leave tomorrow for tournament, if there was a tournament, Mar, would you be able to head allows way? I'll will have to have an exemption and how hard is that to get well, we apply for an exemption to go overseas So we I think we're allowed to come see West but the de Straton government doesn't really want us to travel. So we need to have an exemption and we all applied for it and we still haven't had the answer but well, for example, arena already that shit got. An exemption, a world's intense. So quarantine what have you been up to staying sane I know not just training surely there's been a lot of new hobbies fun things to get into out of TIKTOK FU talks. I don't dance take talks 'cause I can't but I just. Make Fun of myself in posted anyway because it looks hilarious what else Well, I'm always been a bit like artsy artsy. I. I've been painting a bit I actually bought. Some real clay and been making like clay pieces and going to stadium than firing them of Maddie. Few they're all on my instagram few on the hub. And you know playing with the puppy and smashing natural lakes. You know I don raid much. But I've just that like rating Lena's book I was always intrigued on like how everything works in China how how does how does the federation work and how Cana tennis player come through and like she was the first one to come through and yeah, it's actually a real good book. It's awesome. Have your. Wedding plans taken a bit of a pause because of this whole thing. Yeah. We actually decided pretty early decided lack marsh that registered a postponed until next year

Tennis Daria Gavrilova Babul WTO Australia Spicer Loris United States Lena Europe America China
Is Apple dying?

Bloomberg Surveillance

05:34 min | 1 year ago

Is Apple dying?

"I want you to bring in our next guests. I've been to an apple apple Amazon all morning, and I think you've got some great insights here. But I got one story I'm standing on Fifth Avenue. With one of the great giants of early Apple Analysis. Lawrence Haverty of Putnam and of Gabelli, and everyone around us was talking about the death of Apple and Larry have already stood. Next to be and he said, Tom, it is total baloney. Larry. However, he was right 10 years ago, telling that might have been the 1st 2nd 3rd 4th Exactly. We've done that. I think we've done it five times since it's well joining us Now we're lucky to have a meet Dario Nardi ever caught outside Apple analyst with us right now, I made how on Earth do south, $26 billion worth of iPhones. Or the world simile Shut down. You know, That's a great question. I think it's a combination ofthe perhaps having the right product launched. I see a lower price product. But importantly in the apple management extensively about this The benefits of the economic stimulus that kind of permeated through the ecosystem. For them. Something is a combination of those two. But for the one of the really make it, perhaps to Corbett, where we've all been fixated on how public cloud off from his data centers are the new narrative. Perhaps the importance of Apple and its ecosystem is also gone up, especially from a consumer standpoint, so I mean, let's be really clear about this. Is this a consumer staple something you have to have or luxury goods company that leverage the massive fiscal stimulus of the last few months? It's somewhere in the middle of this right now. It is definitely a higher prize Luxury. Good, aspirational product. There's no denying that right. You could buy a cheaper for me. Goodbye, Cheaper piece if you want it. So there is a luxury element to this, but it has also the same time become business people built for individuals that work everything delivered in the stats. Apple Hod I thought with fairly impressive, which is 50% of the Max and iPad was the first time buyers ever 75% of Watts was sold to the first time buyers ever. Wow. I mean, that is tremendous, and it really highlights the importance of the hardware aspect of apple. Even though a lot of people were saying heading into this year, This had to become more of a services company. They had to get more revenue. From their iTunes and there are other services that was in line with expectations didn't have the massive beat of the other hardware focused aspects. What do you take away from that going forward? Yeah, you keep it up services are field was up 15% of the no, Not not not a terrible number, but clearly not the way it's been going in the past. I think the reality of services It's a massive business today. There are lots of puts and takes to it. And so what they saw was perhaps the advertising business licensing business. There is actually a ghoul, um, and apple care business, which is effectively the Newport Those those products of those services were declining. A bit more faster, did not grasp the flipside was things like Apple music. Things like APP store did much better if it was a bit of focus. Your tale of two cities. But you step back and think about this just keeps validated the point that this is diversity at scale. And even if you don't see services are iPhones rate, things like Apple Watch Variables and Max are doing better. I mean, I've been looking for an entry point on Apple for seven years, and I'm still searching for myself. A January 1st, mate, I want you to tell me the kiss and kiss January 1 return on Apple. This would 10% dividend growth. And also with that massive, persistent share buyback program, and I locked in for an 8% return day one. You know the buy back alone, a TTE least for the next four years. It's not longer probably will give you about a 6% return that she ever doctor will be about 6% right? You know, the dividend yield. Given the stock has improved. Paramount is about a one person today it's in the ZIP code. It's about 7% return between buybacks and evidence that you get annually. I look at this folks and just extraordinary. What was just said. They're about a 7% return day. One is well. Tim Cook spoke about the social issues. That they are not zero sum. Anybody in economics knows that that is back to Torsten Veblen. Is Apple, adding to society or they just stealing share from everything else out there that can't compete. Um I would imagine that they are more adding to the society. Worse is not, And you know, if you look at Apple's market shit, it is not a large number by any means any metric that they're playing right? Attend a video eating what Apple is done what others have done. Perhaps make things more productive, more interactive or efficient. Everyone benefited from that transition if you may, but I don't think that Taking anything away. That probably added to the society. We tried to have this conversation in the last Lets do it again. What's behind this stock split? Well, I think the official's times was, this makes it more accessible for investors will stand. Julie, not if it matters right. It doesn't create much economic well hear the end of the day, right? If I own one Charlotte for Chester. It's a bit of a non event. From our perspective From economic perspective. It's a non event. But their take is it helps the smaller retail investors more so we should do it.

Apple Larry Lawrence Haverty TOM Dario Nardi Corbett Tim Cook Amazon Putnam Torsten Veblen Julie
Trump becomes presumptive GOP nominee after sweeping primaries

Clark Howard

00:57 sec | 2 years ago

Trump becomes presumptive GOP nominee after sweeping primaries

"But it A. B. C. news projecting that the former vice president will win the Illinois democratic primary as well as the democratic primary in Florida A. B. C. news is also projecting that president trump will win Republican primaries in Florida and Illinois and that he now has enough delegates to be considered the GOP's presumptive presidential nominee ABC news political analyst Matthew Dowd says he would tell Bernie Sanders to think of the crisis it's now gripping the nation the covert nineteen outbreak should he go and three tonight Sanders advising him I'd tell him it's time to give a speech it's time to say we can fight this out we could keep going but we're in the midst of this pandemic and it's time to unite the party it's time to unite the country hi is primary was also supposed to be today but the secretary of state has postponed it due to the threat of the covert nineteen outbreak governor Mike DeWine says he wants to re scheduled for June second Dario Alden or

Vice President Donald Trump Florida GOP Matthew Dowd Bernie Sanders Mike Dewine Dario Alden B. C. Illinois President Trump ABC Political Analyst
A Look Back at '2001: A Space Odyssey'

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

08:58 min | 2 years ago

A Look Back at '2001: A Space Odyssey'

"Wasn't step to blow your mind. My name is Robert Lamb and Joe McCormick and Robert. Do you remember about seventeen years ago. How disappointing it was that? The year two thousand one was not like the year two thousand one in the movie. The two thousand one a space odyssey. Well certainly it did not resemble the nineteen sixty eight film. Two thousand one space Odyssey did not resemble that that vision of the future. Not Not exactly. We were not not traveling. We didn't have a moon base. I I want my milk. Carton of corn destructor Straw. Well that can be arranged if if that's if that's the definite futuristic experience you're looking for but yeah this is the this is a classic science fiction film perhaps the League Classic Science Fiction Film. I mean you can. You can certainly make the case for other pivotal works of sci-fi cinema but Stanley Kubrick and and Arthur C Clark's two thousand and one has a film that has stood the test of time inspired countless other sci-fi visions. And and and yeah definitely gave us this sort of benchmark to look for in the future so the reason we're talking about two thousand one space odyssey. He is because this year. That movie is actually fifty years old. Yeah it's hard to believe it half a century old. It was released in April. The one thousand nine hundred sixty eight and so because of the fiftieth anniversary because the movie so endlessly fascinating to talk about. We thought we would vote today to a discussion of two thousand one the film itself. It's ideas and its legacy Robert. How old were you when you first saw two thousand one? ooh I saw it when I was pretty young so I don't have a very very concrete memory of it. I think my dad he either he had headed the H. S. copyrighted playing or it was on TV. I'm not sure but I'd I'd say cu maybe eight or something. I'm not sure about Barack being a very interesting film to watch because it was it. has this dream like in quality to it. That is is there no matter. What level of a awareness You're approaching with viewer. You know whether you understand the more complicated science fictional or philosophical aspects of its message. They're still this hypnotic quality to the film that draws as you in I have a weird question about it I wonder if a kid For whom the plot pretty much goes over their head actually understands the the movie better than an adult who can grasp more of the content of the plot because the movie is in many ways. It's almost almost like a more like a painting or like a work of art that is radically open to interpretation where the stuff that the characters do. Well I'm not so sure that it matters as much as more the kind of visual themes established in the questions raised by you know the the spectacle gold before your eyes. Yeah the spectacle is Is a huge part of it. I actually was tempted. I I'd I thought well should. I let my six year old seat at least part of two two thousand and one I am just see what his take is on it and I did not quite get around to to to performing a test of that sort But I have a feeling he would be drawn in by the visuals for sure. Just thinking about the visuals alone. It's hard to believe this movie's half a century old. Like we were saying a minute ago. It still feels so weird and so fresh and so intellectually adventurous. Apparently you know when it premiered. One of the things about the movie is that it's it's mostly silent. They're only actually very limited parts of it were characters are speaking to each other. And according to the stories about the premier the first audience is just Hayden. Hayden not everybody. There were some people who saw okay. This is revolutionary something very different and new and original is happening here but a lot of the Hollywood hotshots shots who were in attendance just hated it There were tons of people. Walking out of the theater. Allegedly Rock Hudson walked out saying out loud. Will someone tell me what the hell this is about. Talk it's interesting because it is a film in which a lot of stuff does not happen. A lot happens. It's a film that that that kind of sums comes up the scent of humanity and where humanity might go beyond the beyond our planet but at the same time every any time. Something seems to be happening. We kind of get a cut. The scenes where characters are having pivotal discussions about what's happening is becomes just sort of a staple of so many other film like most films are missing. The murder that occurs to in the film is not actually seen so it. When you're watching two thousand one space odyssey there is almost this sense that someone is messing with you by removing these key? Bits of information. That should tell you what you're supposed to think about well. I can understand people hating it at first because it is in a way an intentionally challenging film it's it it goes against narrative conventions in a very Deliberate Way and another thing about it is just. I'm not usually a person to call out special effects. I as a thing I love about the movie but the visual effects in this movie movie are just unparalleled in so many ways. They look astonishingly realistic for for a time in the nineteen sixties when we hadn't even been to the Moon in yet when this movie was made we had not been to the moon. Space photography was very limited. So it's amazing. They could get something looking as accurate to the experience of outerspace as as they did. But then at the same time it so D- realized so monreale and It has almost kind of a Dario are Gento kind of quality though. Of course predates are Gento. But I mean like the you know the strange lights and The way the colors color our moods. I it's so oh good I'm glad Argenta did not directed by the way is very different than the monk. The the the the the dawn of man sequence might have been similar but The yeah the special effects in this film are just so breathtaking. I feel like if anyone out there is wondering what is it like to watch two thousand and one a space odyssey with Robert Atlanta. It's like every five minutes may saying aloud. Why can't we make? Why don't we make movies? That looks like this now. Why can't why can't why don't spaceships look like this anymore? Films and basically they don't look this good in anything else for instance nineteen seventy-two silent running another one of my favorite sci fi films was directed by Douglas. Trumbull who worked on two thousand one worked on the effects and silent running looks fabulous but it. It's not as pristine as two thousand and one in garbage can point to a lot of different reasons for that. But then there's you know you can. You can say well. These other films were not directed by Kubrick they. Maybe they did not have the budget. They didn't have the right key key. Artistic people in place this kind of perfect storm of creativity and intent. But but but you end up with this film that yeah just look so unlike unlike anything else and every single frame of this film I feel like you could you could print out and you could put on the wall and and no one would question the choice. It's also somehow a movie that many people I think have tried to copy and been unable to. It's a movie the style of which is uncopyrightable In my I've talked about this a bit with my friend Dave. He's he often points out that you have the the sequel to the two thousand and ten which which correct Kubrick did not direct came out in the eighties. Oh who was the guy who directed two thousand ten who is the same gentleman and directed outlandish alcohol Peter and not just outland. He made time cop. Oh The guy who made two thousand ten made time cop was interesting just if you just look at the trailers the between the two and you see just to start different because on one on one hand you have again the pristine white you know. Almost hermetically sealed all edible seeming. Like you feel like you could just crowd bite into the white chocolate goodness of the spaceships in two thousand one space Odyssey and then by two thousand ten everything is industrial grimy and not just the says the order of the day was the not only the sets but also also the character interactions because suddenly it's not this this very subdued performance limited interaction limited discussions between characters. No you have Roy. Scheider Heider Running Center Mayor Not Mayor of Amity from Jaws Chief of police. Chief Brody. Yeah chief Brody's just right up front getting into you know loud our discussions with with all of the characters We're GONNA need a bigger space craft

Stanley Kubrick Chief Brody Hayden Robert Lamb Barack Heider Running Center Robert Rock Hudson Joe Mccormick Murder Robert Atlanta Arthur C Clark Dave Gento ROY Peter Hollywood Argenta Dario Trumbull
Jose Ortiz Interview - October

The Horse Racing Radio Network Podcast

11:42 min | 2 years ago

Jose Ortiz Interview - October

"Welcoming Jose Ortiz who is a native of Puerto Rico and his one more than nineteen hundred races in what has been just a a stellar career and that career still going strong and he's with me now here on H. R. N. Jose Good Morning My friend Mike give having yeah. Thanks for taking a little time. I know you're a busy working horses. This morning. Never ends does it does not if you want to be the best which right now you certainly are my friend Brendan. You know it's interesting. I mentioned being a native of Puerto Rico one of the jockeys who mentored you when you came here and one of the people that you looked up to is his hall of Famer Johnny Velazquez who last week set the record for most greatest stakes victories by jockey in the history of the sport and that has to make you very proud. I know that yeah yeah we are happy about it and it keeps going throwing you know hopefully he can give winning some more on winning out much again until you know until heater dyers what makes him so good then you got a lot of these. Atlanta for the sport and I think that having taken to the next level where he's been for awhile you know yeah he certainly he's been doing it for a long time and still doing it at a very high level. How many great stakes victories are you behind him now. I don't know I have made the way to go yeah one day well that win yesterday and the Phoenix was impressive. This is a horse. You've you've been on before you knew him. You get back aboard him yesterday and he's able to hold off Whitmore who was putting in that late run. Take me through the race Jose. Well we broke. We broke very good. expect expecting a much faster pace but they did in in came out of five dollars. I thought they would and I was able to be closer than I than I thought. I was going in two weeks so I think that well We have a very pain trip when I ask him to. Well what they're for me the whole time. You know he's a horse worse by intimacy if that when you were riding him last year and even this year at Saratoga he was trained by Chad Brown now he's trained by Steve Asmussen. Ah when you were riding him before he was always knocking on the door but he couldn't quite get past horses like promises fulfilled you yesterday you beat him and everybody everybody else. Is there a difference. Did you feel something different now with engage than you did last year. He always been a ah very nice or worse. I think some more mature before others on. I think he'd take a while but I think he finally figured out you know. Did you know that Moore was gaining on your yesterday. I didn't knew what Whitmore Kabaya fell somebody coming out. You can tell yeah I could yeah. Did you know you had enough left in the tank. He very game he always has been and I knew what GonNa try but you know something this all horrors you know he's just turned four so there's all live orders season and they are very good. You know they they come in. They coming at you like wait Marino. He's very nice or you know that win. In the Phoenix was part of a Multi Win Day on opening day of Keeneland then you you've had several days in your career where you've won multiple races like that. I asked you what makes John Velazquez so good. What makes Jose Ortiz so good. I don't let somebody out of that. Answer that question. I guess right to be myself on gave that horses the best chance to win but you also worked very hard I mentioned you're out working in horses this morning. I know you're being humble and and that's what's part of makes you part of. What makes you so good but Jose you work your tail off and put me the in in the saddle with you for minute if you will if I can use that term take me through like your routine in your approach to riding races. How do you get ready to go out there. Every day and ride was everything star on the when the overnight comes up so I have to see we shorts on on quantum there I go the R F and and they got the raises and I put him whatever I think they should be and you know I have to talk to a trainers on and follow their their instructions but at the same time I want to I want her to be relax and that's that's what I try to be happy and I think they control and relaxed. We'll give you a running the end of it yeah you know. Johnny will always tell tell me about his different plans that he has going into the starting gate the plan a plan b the Plan C. and you hope you don't have to get any further than that but once the gates open you can listen to the trainers instructions all day long but once the gates open things can change quickly right very quickly. What do you you do at that point. Do you say Oh my God. I gotTa follow his instructions or do you say I just gotTa. Let my instincts takeover in and try to ride this race the way it needs to be ridden now so you've got to let your instincts they over because it's very tough to execute a plan when their plan doesn't work from from the gate you know. Yep You gotta change everything so I think you just gotTa Julia uh-huh. Yeah everything you could do everything changes in and you just have to adjust and that's why I've always said you know jockeys in terms of there's always that debate are jockeys true athletes athletes and I think you know I've said for years but pound for pound jockeys the most gifted athletes that we find in all sports and I have no doubt about it and you're certainly right there Jose. Let's talk about the horses that you're going to be aboard today. You're in all of the great stakes races at keeneland which is to be expected matter of fact. Thank you might be riding every single race at keeneland today. nice to be in demand extravagant. Kid is a horse. You're going to be aboard in the WOODFORD stakes. That's is the first greatest stakes today. What can you tell me about. Extravagant kid very nice hard. I had the opportunity to ride him. One time before and we won he's doing very good very fox. Horse doesn't need to be on the late which is very helpful full on way like junkets. Today we think is very life so right to win all right and then in the next race in the TC a talked to me and I think I'm saying that name correctly but talk to me the horse. You're going to be aboard there. You've been aboard her. The the last two starts second last time out in the Press Kyle downes master stakes on September sixteenth. Tell me a little bit about her. It's very nice to write very easy last time. She has run very very very good. we are expecting seeming to or better than last two times. I think she got shut all right and then the first lady turn our attention there you go to the first lady stakes miss bad behavior for Richard. Balta says the Horse Year aboard. What do you know about her. I won on her Kentucky Down She got some sleep but he's he's also stayed on the race so let's see how they're they're in writing about her because she he doesn't need elite. Also g come come on. We gotta go pole so let a break and make sure shade in a winning position I during your yeah how much different is writing this keeneland turf of course then of course like Kentucky Downs Kentucky down says the undulating up and down configuration. How much different is it run getting more like we do every day. You know saying Kinda you you know over same thing by Kentucky different. Go Up and down left right so I think in Kentucky and it's all about the horse like it you WanNa be okay. It doesn't like nothing you can do about like well. Let's hope that this bad behavior likes the keeneland turf course later today in the classroom breeders futurity Max Field for Brendon. Walsh is the second time that Brendan will give you a leg up in a greatest stakes today. Tell me about Max field. You went on him last time out to very nice coat a win first time out very nicely actually that day a he was a speed favor drug. Nobody was coming from behind and he did which is very impressive to me so I think we have something here. We got very nice coats so hopefully put it together and stay undefeated talk to for to all right and the last one admission office This is a horse who you road last year but haven't been on them for the last four starts you get back aboard admission office and that is in the the shad while Turf Mile. Tell me about him. What you remember about writing him before is on very cool hope to ride very easy going on to be honest? I love him. I think we had a huge show the winds along really how come because I think he's is a nice source if their truck come from behind and here something other threats you about to rush these sorts. BEC- they're stretchy short here. I wouldn't have to we go. We got our loan stretching so I think it was the drug I mean he. He did alright at one eight zero. He don't good with Y'all yup so he's got big right now. You can tell what what makes Jose Jose Ortiz so good. He knows every race that these horses have run before he gets aboard and he did indeed win. Three starts back at Keeneland in the spring which Joel Rosario Dario Award winning an allowance race getting up by neck and admission office the Horses Jose will be aboard in today's Shell Turf Mile Jose. I know it's a busy morning. I know you've got horses assist works. I won't keep you thank you so much for spending a little time. Congrats on all your success. My friend and I'll look forward to catching up with us. We make our way to Santa Anita in about a month. Mike thank you.

Jose Jose Ortiz Kentucky Phoenix Johnny Velazquez Brendan Whitmore Kabaya Mike Puerto Rico H. R. N. Jose Woodford Stakes Jose John Velazquez Atlanta Santa Anita Kyle Downes Turf Mile Steve Asmussen Kentucky Downs Joel Rosario Dario R F
Iran's supreme leader: No talk with the US at any level

Kilmeade and Friends

00:30 sec | 2 years ago

Iran's supreme leader: No talk with the US at any level

"Secretary of state might pay is headed to Saudi Arabia to discuss possible responses to a drone attack on the kingdom's oil industry one that US officials believe came off running soil trump two days ago called the U. S. locked and loaded says he's not looking for war they would like to make it the I know they like to make a deal but Iran's supreme leader saying there will be no negotiations at any level with the United States ABC chief global affairs correspondent Martha Raddatz Dario all dinner

Saudi Arabia Iran United States ABC Martha Raddatz Two Days