18 Burst results for "David Keith"

"david keith" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

01:48 min | Last month

"david keith" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"Panel discussion about the risks of solar geoengineering led by the center for international and environmental law the vice president of the Sami council usa Larsen blend spoke about her people's opposition When we learned what the idea of psychology engineering is and what they are attempting to do We reacted instinctively because this goes against our worldview that we as humans should live and adapt to nature It goes against the respect of which we are taught to treat nature and mother earth And it's the whole idea of that the line of thought that has put us actually in the climate crisis in the first place Should also be the one thing taking us out of it There our position is clear that now is the time for all society to listen to what mother earth is telling us and what nature is telling us We need to take a step back now And our focus should be on finding a way to a sustainable climate friendly society After the Sami people sent letters to Harvard researchers and Swedish officials that test was suspended Researchers say they will see robust public engagement in Sweden that has broadly inclusive of indigenous populations before moving ahead Harvard's David Keith declined to discuss the experiment Coming up we explore the complexities of solar geoengineering research and governance When it comes to modifying the solar radiation balance of the earth you're talking about impacting just about everything So one has to look at the totality and the interrelationships between these different issues That's up next when climate.

center for international and e Sami council usa Larsen Harvard David Keith Sweden
"david keith" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

WABE 90.1 FM

07:07 min | Last month

"david keith" Discussed on WABE 90.1 FM

"The time caught winds down we will know if that hope has reason to live another day For climate one in Washington D.C. this is a Solar geoengineering also called solar radiation modification is a complicated and contentious topic to get a grounding in the basics climate ones area and a brochure spoke with David Keith a Professor of applied physics and public policy at Harvard who led the development of Harvard solar geoengineering research program David can you help us understand the basics of what solar geoengineering is How it works and what it's intended purposes Solar Gino sharing is the idea that humans might deliberately intervene and the earth system most obviously to reduce the amount of energy the earth absorbs from the sun by making the earth a little bit more reflective say by putting aerosols in the stratosphere where they would reflect back maybe half a percent of incoming sunlight And the idea is that would bring the earth a little bit closer into energy balance compensating some of the effect of greenhouse gases which tends to make it harder for the earth to radiate away heat Solar geoengineering is an idea of using scientific knowledge and technology to achieve something in that sense It's engineering in the form of applied sciences And that idea is old it basically arose at about the same time as the modern concerns about climate arose in the mid 1960s You're saying it's taking knowledge we already have understanding we had for what we've had for a while but applying them in a new way Yeah So of course nobody's doing solar geoengineering now People are studying it both the science and technology but also the governance But I think it's crucial to say this isn't some thing that is completely a new invention It's really simply the idea of applying existing scientific and technological knowledge and so while there's been relatively little research because in some sense there's been a taboo or fear of doing research there's actually a deep basis of knowledge that comes because these methods are intimately tied to the existing knowledge we have of the way a birth that atmospheric sciences of the way that our system responds to aerosols or to other changes So could you just quickly explain what are the most prominent methods being explored under solar geoengineering So there's a big range of ways that solar geoengineering might be achieved from principle building structures in outer space that would box some sunlight which seems kind of ridiculous but you know this is a hundred or 200 year problem and may not be later in the century to aerosols in the upper atmosphere to changing some kinds of cirrus clouds to making lower clouds more effective or just making the surface more effective I think it's pretty clear that the version that is best understood and has been most studied as the idea of adding aerosols to the stratosphere say about 20 kilometers over our head kind of twice as high as a regular aircraft flies What has the research that's been done to date Shown about how effective some of these techniques could be how much of a temperature reduction say might we achieve with putting aerosols into the stratosphere It's natural to ask as you just did How much we can reduce the temperature But that really is the wrong question Temperature is a proxy a political proxy if you like for all the local climate harms that actually hurt people and ecosystems And I mean the one thing we're actually sure about for solar geoengineering is that it can reduce global average temperature But there are ways that you might reduce global average temperature and still have horrible effects so that would be senseless to ever do it So the question really is not can it or can it not reduce global temperature It's can it reduce climate hazards that most drive human and ecological impacts and do it in a way that's relatively even handed without making significant areas worse off That's the question that I think we don't yet know the answer to I found the research results from climate models over the last decade or two on this technology to be very surprising in the sense that I and other people confidently said the solar geoengineering could not produce relatively uniform productions in many of the key climate hazards And it would inevitably make some regions much worse off And in fact the results for models seem to show that it is possible to do this in a way that's more even had that in that reduces many of the key climate hazards not just temperature You touched on this being a difficult subject to research Can you explain a bit why that is and why there is resistance to the concept in general from different camps Well I'm in favor of doing research on these technologies And so I'm probably not the best spokesman of for people who oppose research but it's best to understand I think the deepest concerns come from a political judgment that however these technologies actually work they are almost certain to be misused Misused to allow the powerful to extend their power over the week or misused as a way as an excuse to avoid the emissions cuts that we must do He recently wrote an op-ed in The New York Times explaining some of this where the sort of science stands and the feasibility of using solar geoengineering in the future And I'm curious if you think as we move into the next few decades trying to dramatically reduce our carbon emissions and find some ways to capture carbon that's already in the atmosphere do you think we will need to employ solar geoengineering So I think the we will need to is a deep cop out It's very tempting to say we but the reality is the world has 7 billion people or so with different opinions organized politically differently and some people who will be most affected by our actions aren't alive yet So there really is no single Wii And I think the idea that there's a need that you know we just objectively have to do X or Y is really false These are fundamentally political choices Choices about how we want to balance the future harms of our carbon emissions or solar geoengineering against benefits and risks Really I guess I've been deeply trained not to buy the framing that we need to do X It's just not the way complicated issues at the science policy interface like this work David Keith is a Professor of applied physics and public policy at Harvard and led the development of Harvard's solar geoengineering research program Thanks for being on climate one David Thank you very much Earlier this year a solar geoengineering project led by a different group at Harvard planned to test a balloon flight above Sweden When the local indigenous Sami people learned of the test planned and their homeland they opposed it because of opposition to the concept itself because they had not been consulted beforehand And at June panel discussion about the risks of solar geoengineering led by the center for international and environmental law the vice president of the Sami council usa Larsen blend.

Washington D.C. Harvard David Keith David The New York Times Sweden center for international and e Sami council
"david keith" Discussed on The Running for Real Podcast

The Running for Real Podcast

07:54 min | 5 months ago

"david keith" Discussed on The Running for Real Podcast

"But where did you find anybody scan. I'm feeling lisa but definitely feeling the thought you can heavier role just feel tired expected three hours of city and actually feeling very much the same feelings or the beginning that nostalgia gratitude sadness making the most of it. But i feel the same way with where i'm from in england and albans. I really took for granted. I wonder if it's you have to take you live for what it is until you. You know what you've got thirty minute group. Let's walk if you're earning forty five or sixty can keep going. I'm going to do a few strides and a few minutes. We'll give you just a moment to get your breath back looking to do to strides so this is the first together on you've done. What astrid as they claim. It's picking up. You're gonna start running. Continue running and run at about eighty percent of what is like no outsprint said only gonna run about ten seconds and this isn't supposed to be serious thing you have to get ready for just like essentially stretching out the legs and giving you buddy of a change of pace like shake up but got to one to be that you stride out speaking big long steps you just supposed to be actually moving faster so taking more steps increasing cadence and with that you will move forward faster and do strike ready in three two one joke going to continue running in the human at group. Take a walk. Just take him to get a brushback. Have a stitch not fun. And i should say going downhill. A hill doesn't really matter. If you have the option to choose to go up down even feels way you risk especially used to this of extending your body giving it kind of impact that you can pay. The price will enter. I mean do you. Ten seconds probably wouldn't make a difference. But still i would probably pick up hill rather than down ready. We're gonna go again three and one to walk in the forty five o beyond keep running slowly when you feel ready transition back into running pace vindicated jokes for a few seconds to get yourself breathing back under control and a few in the thirty minute group. Thank you for joining me. I appreciate you being. Tlc use cortina. Get yourself fifteen. Central florida twenty percent of a subscription and. Yeah thank you so much. See you next monday for another. And if you wanna tune in with forty five or even the sixty minute group and continue the walk or something. We'd love to have you right so actually last week together on david keith. Give me the feedback on. Can we have david do more. Maybe we can have other people. Do i mean maybe that would be a cool thing to do with the community. Actually thinking of a way we can take this. Maybe off my podcast feed. I'm pretty on something else. I mean i had twenty thousand dollars to make up. Probably do that. Except i so i'm trying to think of another way. It did pitch it to ten percent happier bay declined but jeff warren who is a previous podcast guest and one of the top meditators on ten percent happier said his gear down to not too upset about it still rejected nice things right and continue on with memory oaks. This point where. I'm at now. It's kind of turn around and i'm gonna turning around i'm gonna turn to the right back to where came from on a real trail fast and less. I mean obviously it does have an fuse. Endless john many many many many many workouts on it including a lot when i was running as a marathoner. Come back here for a few weeks time stephen. I would eyelid and he would buy hung next to me so long. Runs finishing rolling along this row. Throw this author has a ton of memories as do the trails that run alongside have enough miles right now to go in there but there's actually a lot of trails exhibition river walk. I went in a few times so sad. Actually this such a beautiful spot. I'm going to take picture what you to do the same wherever you are. I'm to see if i can do. This might pause my recording. We'll just start again if that's the case so take a picture. Oh my go to see a deer. This is perfect. Take a picture right now. Where are you wanna see..

albans astrid lisa jeff warren england david keith Tlc florida david stephen john
"david keith" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

04:27 min | 1 year ago

"david keith" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"Never give you never give in. Never never have never nothing great or small, large or petty Never give in, except two convictions of honor and Bush in the gym, Polledo show we shall never surrender. Well, Good morning. It is 707 60 40 here in Springfield and for Jim Toledo this morning. Danny Farentino is out in Worcester. If he did miss the news yesterday, Jim is back home, which is good eyes. Still recovering is he got to you know something? Beat him up pretty good, but he is well on his way. Hopefully he'll be back. In the big chair on the fourth of January. That would be ideal. Um Lots to get through today. And if we have to dissect the horrible, horrible Patriots, we could do that at some point, um I don't know. Maybe it was just me. I don't know if Danny saw this or bay backs all this I saw. I think I counted. Or Engagement announcements, and I think five baby announcements. On Christmas Christmas seemed to be the day to be like 2020 was a terrible year. But guess what? We're having a baby. Um I saw a ton of that and again. I know that we're Danny and I have 30 something year old friends, so that's sort of You know, right now, wheelhouse, But, uh, I guess we're not the only ones um and and again, I guess if you're in quarantine, I always say the divorce rate is good is gonna be through the roof. But let's think positively Steve. So are the engagements because people are stuck in the house together, and they're realizing You know what this other person isn't so bad. Let's get hitched. New York were not the only ones though. New York City, uh they're about to experience a baby bump. Get it. As pandemic pregnancies are on the rise. More women are seeking fertility treatments. It's boom time here, said Dr David Keith, and an N Y U health fertility specialists. I think for many people, this pandemic is sort of forced the reconciliation of what really matters. Or they're bored. Uh, sorry at north well, how healthy stage biggest hospital network birth rates are expected to begin to increase. Been Janey but in January by two or 3%, By the way, I miss those announcements. I know like two or three other people that are Expecting, but didn't haven't announced it yet. I mean, The numbers are Are impressive. In a typical year, they see 30,000 births, but in 2021 they're expecting to see about 750 more. Uh, they say the, uh the 40 practices that they have in New York City, West Chester in Long Island are seeing increases and patients around May On there. Also treating Maura women is in like they just they're getting new patients. S o. You know, there is certainly that is certainly happening. And I guess I've talked about this because I can't imagine these people that are bored. Um, During this pandemic, I I understand. There are Am just certainly not one with, you know, being here and the two kids at home and again. It's just like this has been the fastest here. It's absolutely flown by and meanwhile, there's a lot of other people who Are so bored. They've watched all of Netflix. They have beaten the game. They've watched all of the Netflix Uh, so I mean, I can understand this. I am glad to see that it is going that way. People are are having more babies and getting married and hopefully Hopefully, my my thought of the divorce rate going through the roof is not necessarily a knack. You're it to depiction of how it's gonna look, That's the hope. Um, but, yeah, I mean and again, I don't want to get too graphic. But based on the way I see some of you people wear the masks. I can understand why there might be some unplanned pregnancies. If you know what I mean. Because you can't put the mask on. Right. So maybe there are some unplanned things happening because you don't know how to put things on. Right. How about that? Uh, s so I I know that Zoe's far down that road is we're gonna go. But I do think that every time I see somebody with a mask that is totally ineffective, And I think to myself Oh, Okay? It's not blame Trojan anymore. Um, maybe it's user Emmy was operator error. Um But there you go there looking at some big cases.

Jim Toledo Patriots Danny Farentino Netflix New York City New York Zoe Bush Springfield Dr David Keith Worcester Janey Long Island Steve Maura West Chester
"david keith" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

03:20 min | 1 year ago

"david keith" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Tripoli in the Commonwealth office, seizing, raising the risk levels for eight communities. The bodies of a young man and woman are found in a submerged SUV in the waters off the Boston Seaport. A local university, charging a virus fee to students going towards testing costs, and they're not the only school lots across the country actually doing the same this as parents and students complain about being asked to pay the same for tuition while classes are online. Doubly busy Zarko in reports Merrimack College in North Andover has announced that returning students will have to pay a $475 Covad mitigation fee each semester. The college requires in person students to test negative before they could move in and will conduct test every week using a college testing plan offered by the Broad Institute and enmity in Cambridge. The college says that it cannot absorb the extra cost of the tests and other covert 19 precautions. Other colleges have announced fees that very to cover the cost of the tests and other steps to prevent an outbreak. In some cases, students may be able to receive reimbursement from college health plans for the cost of the tests. Marco and W. B z Boston's news radio. Massachusetts state police lost tens of thousands of emails relating to the ongoing trooper overtime fraud case. The state police reportedly can't locate most emails, sent before 2018 is blamed on the state. Police like a lot of state agencies switching email providers in spring, 2018 on attorney for one of the former troopers made the announcement, saying he and state Attorney General Maura Healey have been looking for these emails for over a year. The lack of emails could mean a lack of evidence. It's against some troopers, putting the prosecution of the case in jeopardy. Former Lieutenant David Keith trod charged with fraud and larceny, retired March 2018 1 day before more than 20 state troopers were publicly accused of payroll fraud. He was among 46 troopers implicated in 2018 and under investigation for months before the email switch. And the scandal that's resulted in nine convictions. So far. Three police officers in Mississippi charged with second degree murder, indicted by a grand jury in the January 2019 death of George Robinson, a black man Thean Dyment alleges that the officers remove Robinson from his vehicle body, slammed him on the pavement and repeatedly struck him in the head and chest. George Robinson's family, including a sister are grateful that charges have now been brought in is like you. That he needed to be arrested. Oh, yeah, my brother right now. Because we would deal with that after whatever they need me. In. One of the attorneys representing the offer officer says that evidence will show the officers are not guilty. President Trump holds a campaign rally near his note. Newjersey Golf Club with supporters from the NYPD D. Mr Trump picked up an installment from the New York Police Department Benevolent Association's chief President also making the claim that Joe Biden and wants to defund Police Department's sleepy Joe Biden were to become.

George Robinson fraud attorney Joe Biden Boston Seaport President Trump Merrimack College Police Department New York Police Department Ben Tripoli Covad Broad Institute North Andover Boston David Keith Massachusetts Maura Healey Marco NYPD Mississippi
"david keith" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

02:50 min | 1 year ago

"david keith" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"With us. We're going to take calls this half hour and all of next hour for you here on coast to coast as we talk about geo engineering and what you have heard, but share your stories with us What might be happening in your community? How many jets do you think are involved A GN at any given time with the chemical trail sprays. If we look at the equation mathematically David Keith again the world's most recognized, you endear stating a goal of 20 million tons annually that would equate to perhaps 6800 Bankers, military takers. Dispersing 60 to 70 tons per day. 24 7 365 days a year. Now we know we have a different equation that because we have commercial aircraft involved as well, We're not implicating commercial pilots, not implicating commercial personnel. These systems are automated. We know that their planes are being used because again we have photographs of the nozzles mattered on the pylons drained into the engine exhaust, and we have quite tracker from the ground. We could monitor these planes. We have the month film spring turning on and off, So they're being used also. So we're talking about An unimaginable amount of materials. George This is a climate engineering Manhattan project, the tick tack toe patterns that we see in the sky. What are they? Many people see the exes and another grid type patterns, and we can speculate on some of that. But it appears at least in the case of some of the excess that appear that may be a way for them to more easily tracked the movement of air currents from satellite imagery. So again, we can speculate about that. But the fact that these are not condensation trails their particular trails. It's indisputable if we look at all the data testing film footage, photographs of nozzles patents Government documents, etcetera, etcetera. This is absolutely going on whose pain for this, the taxpayer. No, I think if we know about the financial system, George we know that the central bankers can and do print whatever they want. So when the Pentagon is missing Officially $8.5 trillion since the late nineties. They can't find it. How do you lose that much salary, So the bottom line is so long as we have the petro dollars A dollar is a Global reserve currency, which is why I think we can safely say that Saudi Arabia was not on the list of travel bans because if they stop using the petro dollars that would be into the road for the empire. So we have a very complex scenario. But the central bankers the Petro dollar, the dollar being the Gold Reserve currency. That's what's allowed the U. S empire to expand a level it has And this is something people need to understand and realized that the 107 100 something bases abroad that, um in the 150 plus countries. This is not about freedom and democracy. It's about.

George This petro David Keith Pentagon Saudi Arabia
"david keith" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

The Kirk Minihane Show

1:17:59 hr | 1 year ago

"david keith" Discussed on The Kirk Minihane Show

"Hold on. You, guys know me. So how crazy that can be sometimes. I'm so tempted to break this episode down and just point out again. Take Take my side fine. Whatever it breakdown things that aren't true like that never ever happened. I'm pretty sure. There's also Davis calm guy in the middle. What's going on here is like we. We both said everyone, said stuff. Let's move on, okay. Let's shake hands and move on. Me and Mike Francesa on the phone. I think the casual listener to the Kirkman show would know that kirks. Not Get on a conference call with Dave Portnoy. Would of course Oh. you think so yes, Dave Hey I. WanNa talk to you and. I wouldn't do it, but but it didn't happen. I would just. Say Dave, Keefe. They said to David Keith individually. I'll do a conference call with them in two seconds. But it didn't happen three level guys. The Dave is like you know. It's fucking unbelievable good. Once again, I I like Kirk I like what he does. I think he's very talented. I think he's producer. Steve is also very good at what he does. On hold. So again. It's important to note so far this everything. This guy says wrong. Let us, just note that is his home suggests. There may be something coming. Coming here, no!.

Dave Portnoy producer Dave Mike Francesa Kirkman David Keith Davis Steve Keefe
"david keith" Discussed on Bravo for the B-side Podcast

Bravo for the B-side Podcast

04:33 min | 1 year ago

"david keith" Discussed on Bravo for the B-side Podcast

"That's it the credits roll. Yeah and this was really really well done. Yes yeah I did at the very beginning I did at the beginning and it took me a little while to figure out why I was feeling this way I was like Kinda slow in places like I liked it overall. But it's still kinda slow places because the last like six movies that we wash while we're watching them and taking notes of had to be furiously typing the whole time the true stuff going on and I didn't have to be furiously typing the whole time on this because it wasn't paste that way you know what I mean we'll know We didn't have a but I feel like the the pacing was appropriate. It was just me reacting to having to furiously take notes. Well here's thing so You know looking for the sound quotes. Rog. GotTa jump ahead young bed do all this stuff But I realized doing that night. I told you Thirty six minutes into the film. We are already at Redwood House. Yeah the murder house. Everybody's in there in the last two ladies. Are there thirty six minutes? Yeah Right. That's not a long time. You know and so I understand what you're saying but yeah because it wasn't a lot of elaborate setup we it. This is the kind of thing that that I did. You know one of the points that we may talk about was the the art of simple story once again right here. It is Let you finish. Your thoughts. Here won't won't come back to that. Well I it was the I mean my nose just kind of like overall I think if you you WanNa get Gore fast this is gonna hit those buttons. There was a lot of Gore. A lot of blood is very satisfying And if the Aleph practical effects and there are a lot of really good practical effects than here That you know if I do them I would be super proud of them. Think they're really good. Oh and that mask is easily the best killer mask. I've seen like ever absolutely ever ever well speaking of that mask Let's talk about that. I let before we get in trouble So as I had mentioned I've been chatting back and forth with David David Keith and When when we were talking about the stuff and the movie in this We had talked about how you know. That mask was a fucking attention getter. Yeah and it was super creepy and you know what people should buy it. So I wrote or responded back to him in one of our exchanges said. Oh yeah by the way my wife and I were talking tell you what if you could merchandise that fucking mask man? All my God well come to find out. They didn't make the mask right He purchased it. How this got passed us this long. I have no idea so. He sent me the information. this is You can buy this mask and a bunch of other. Sauna this exact. That's exact one for this. Maybe was modified version. You can buy the base model of this round. The Guy who makes these makes X. number of masks. But for extra money he will customize them or you which is probably four filmmakers on his website. He has a couple of films listed where his masks have been featured one of which Redwood Bhaskar So it's a grim stitch factory. Yes is the gentleman who makes these masks by hand. Yeah.

David David Keith Gore Redwood House Redwood Bhaskar murder
What is geo-engineering and how could it help tackle climate change?

Why It Matters

09:06 min | 1 year ago

What is geo-engineering and how could it help tackle climate change?

"It sounds like something out of a movie system of satellites controller with a movie with a really big disaster detention for catastrophic weather events global scale a general store but the idea of manipulating our climate in order to survive is a real thing it's being developed by scientists right now and it's called Solar Geo Geo Engineering. The problem is it's risky I'm Gabrielle. Sierra and this is why it matters today should we dim the sky a dire warning this morning from climate experts a UN panel says governments around the world must take rapid action to curb rising temperatures plummet. Climate is now changing faster than at any point in the history of modern civilization very liveability. Our planet is extinct not in ten years twenty years thirty years but right now so solar measuring is the idea that humans might deliberately liberally alter the climate somehow to change the energy balance of the earth the reduce some of the climate change that comes from accumulated carbon dioxide. They can't undo all the environmental risks of carbon dioxide Maybe it won't even undo hardy. Any of them. We really don't know very well but it best it reduces some of them mm-hmm. That's David Keith. He's a professor of both engineering and public policy at Harvard. He's also one of the world's leading researchers on Geo Engineering so I've had a big onstage argument with Al Gore and factors did few years ago. where he I think his underlying position was that it was dangerous? Even talk about Solar Jewish assuring because it would destroy emissions cuts to me the worst way to handle this is to keep the kind of Tabu intact to not bring us is out in the open to keep not talking about it and then to get to a situation. Where even if we don't talk about it some country moves forward to deployment and we have under crisis to make decisions both about the technology and about governance? Today people are starting to talk about Solar Geo engineering a little bit and if you want to know what it is you have have to start at the beginning with climate change. So here goes the most important driver of climate changes energy use fossil fuels coal and gas and oil when they're burned to provide us all the energy that allows one hundred world to work. They put carbon dioxide in the air and that increase in carbon dioxide in the atmosphere makes the atmosphere try or heat and it tends to warm up the climate. A good way to understand this is to think of carbon in the atmosphere as a huge blanket covering birth it traps in the heat the more carbon in our atmosphere the hotter it gets under the blanket and that causes all sorts of changes so the most obvious one is warming warming but it will say melting ice sheets and chicken race sea levels will increase the intensity of extreme storms and rainfall events. All all those collectively will produce a series of human environmental impacts and that's where solar geo engineering comes in. But how does it work. Give me just like a step by step of that process. Sure so in a very basic way we wanna get aerosols of some sort into the upper grabs fear. Probably with specially designed planes. This is achieved. SUCCI is the research governance and public engagement fellow. Hello at the Union of concerned scientists. They would admit these aerosols which then stay in the atmosphere for on average of a year or two and then we would need to continue that process again and again to maintain the temperature. We have reduced so aerosol like hairspray basically but a different different chemical compound. Okay so these planes would fly up super high release chemical compound that would then make a cloud essentially but ah more dispersed layer that would cover the whole Globe and then do what and so that layer would reflect sunlight. The idea idea here. Is that when we bounce sunlight back into space we reduce the amount of incoming heat. So you'd have to keep doing this over and have to keep doing this has it's been tested Ed. This has not been tested. The only test we have is a natural analogue of a volcano. So the the most recent volcano that exploited that got aerosols into the stratosphere was Mount Pinatubo Nineteen ninety-one and we notice that there was about a half degree of cooling that lasted for a few months so people just look at that and they were like. Oh what's do that. I think people like. Oh that's really interesting. I think we should look into that further and then that that research led into this space as a potential way to help cool the planet. We can't just wait for volcanoes to erupt so scientists are trying to figure out synthetic ways to do the same thing and aerosols in the stratosphere are just one of the options there other ideas of manipulating cirrus clouds ways as you could reduce the amount of these thin high clouds which act as heat trappers. puzzles to modify Rian stratus clouds. Kind of Lok Lousy off say say the coast of Seattle to make them a little more effective and finally at least in principle you could imagine humanity constructing some kind of reflective shield in space between between the earth and the sun aside from these methods. There's another one that involves recreating woolly mammoths. Yep you heard that right woolly mammoths. Another plan involves spreading. Sand oversee is to keep it from melting but the one method. That's getting the most attention. And the one we're talking about today is atmospheric aerosols aerosols and a big part of this conversation is risk. Scientific risks are not willing understood. We've done a lot of modeling. The space face in there is general ideas of how it could affect precipitation or extreme weather but it's not a robust understanding and especially at you know a small enough enough scale for different countries to know how it might affect them. So what are the chances that messing with our climate this way will have side effects and unintended consequences on says it's one hundred percent certain that something you do with this scale we'll have side effects an unintended consequences. Anyone who thinks that this is some magic fix that will perfectly GLI reduced climate risks and work exactly the way we expect anybody who thinks that is not. I think we can do lots of research and we could learn a lot but at the end there will still be lots of unknowns. Are there any known risks already. Oh lots of known risks so it could deplete. The ozone layer could change the circulation the stratosphere it could cause air pollution. Because we're talking about adding aerosol so the atmosphere we know those are pollutants by blocking sunlight. It could reduce crop productivity. There is a big range of risks for each of the risks. I said they're now quite a few scientific papers. Have begun to really look at those quantitatively and for each the rest. I said it looks like based on early research that the actual scale of those risks is pretty small compared to the benefits of reduced harms through the reduction climate change. But I wouldn't leap inclusion that we know that the risks are small compared to the benefits. I think we can say will call on its is. There's enough reason into believe it could dramatically reduce human. And if I'm honest is century that it deserves serious research so what. What are the chances that some regions will suffer more from the consequences of Geo engineering than others because if someone just decides that they're going to do it it's not just gonNa Hover over one country it will affect the entire world so we know for sure? There are ways that you ensuring could be that were produced hugely equal destructive destructive impacts so for example you only did it in the northern hemisphere and reflected sunlight in the northern hemisphere. Put ourselves in there and not in the Southern Hemisphere. You would shift the band of rainfall and the tropics with big big impacts. We know for sure that would be destructive. The evidence is that if it's done in a way that is globally uniform. You aim to have roughly the same because radio forcing same amount of sunlight being reflected almost almost everywhere north to South East to west. If you do that and if you do it in a way where you're not doing too much you're using it to take the edge off the the risk the pain gene for Co two in the air emit circumstance. The evidence for current models is that actually no major regions are left worse off in all regions have significantly reduce describe at risk. So you just do a little bit Geo Engineering. Not you know a ton. Well yes. The dose makes the poison

Solar Geo Geo Engineering Geo Engineering Solar Geo UN Mount Pinatubo David Keith Sierra Seattle Al Gore Harvard Professor Southern Hemisphere Union Of GLI
"david keith" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

Giant Bombcast

02:11 min | 2 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

"Boehm dot com. I e mails from Jeff in Toronto. Modern warfare two. Saints row, two and halo two what do these games all have in common? To who can say, really? I don't who can say Keith, David. Yeah. Without a doubt. One of my favorite voice actors he has added some excellent voices to some of my favorite video game franchises. And even though his voice is very recognizable. All of his characters are very unique and believable who are some of your favorite voice actors who have taken major roles in multiple different gaming franchises. Feel like Troy Baker and all north relate, disqualified. But I don't know kind of. Yeah. Jennifer hale. Yeah, I thought about her, especially because of the K eleven I finally got around to linking the mobile app and getting her announcer. And that's a good answer. Yes. Like I don't think of her as like, oh, that's the mass spec lady, you know, that doesn't you know, even though you can hear it like that doesn't pop into your head. She's just a very good voice actors. Yeah. I think that's the sort of thing you know. A lot of voice actors have so much range that you don't know when you'll let your looking at it up. I feel like I have like the less celebrity voice actor is the more they blend in and like can be that kind of chameleon. I mean that kind of is the moral combat eleven situation. Right. He's like, they're, they're one example of just like we got someone from outside the right acting world voice Sonia, like oh, she sucked and we're really well. Don't get me wrong. I love the shit out of kief David, but yeah, but just Keith David gotta keep David. You're like, oh, that's the with motherfucking connection. That's. He has one of the best voices in the business. But you got to know him and you hear. Yeah. Like arbiter sounds like heath. David Keith David, it sounds like Keith David showed up to read, like if you're bringing in Keith David, it's because you want him to sound like he sounds like except with, like, two, we're jaws flapping out to the side in some cases. Great natural voice, terrific voice. Dalton from Saint Louis..

David Keith David Jennifer hale Sonia Troy Baker Jeff Toronto Dalton Saint Louis
"david keith" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:03 min | 2 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The White House carry bridges was in the same grade as kief it's been guard. They've been in school together since junior high. She says when she and her classmates heard the news about kief, we're like how do that not? Why would he sell drugs carry says that was actually pretty common at their school? But the bigger question for Kerry and a lot of kids at the time was why would he sell drugs in front of the White House in downtown Washington DC fancy and for the most part white DC miles away from where any of them live that was the location. We were like you idiot come on do like. And why because that's not where normal transactions take place like, and I wasn't a drug dealer by any stretch of the imagination. But I'm like, I don't think I knew anyone who would. Do that in that location? The spin garden student body was almost entirely black. Most kids lived in neighborhoods where the poverty rate was double or triple the national average these were places unlike the blocks around the White House, where crack really did seem to leave. No one out of harm's way, and one way or another my mother at the time was on drugs, which is why carry lived with her grandmother. One of carries uncles struggled with drugs to one of my favorite uncle, he had from what I was told smoked so much crack he passed away behind the wheel of the car move or some day by just the you said the selling. You saw pretty consistently. Here's David mcgruder, again, Keith's friend who played on the spin garden basketball team. You would see someone wanting to do. Crazy intense labor for miniscule payment. And you knew what it was. They just wanna hit you know, and some very. Salacious things would take place that were mind boggling to us as kids very very r rated hardcore R rated stuff, but I mean, you saw sexual things you you heard of sexual propositions. At the time. A lot of people believed crack with causing decay and neighborhoods like the one David Keith lived in the Bush administration released a policy brief the same day. He gave his speech that said, quote, crack is responsible for the fact that vast patches of the American urban landscape are rapidly deteriorating. But historian, Don emerge says the drugs were getting the blame for economic problems that were already there. The nineteen eighties is a period when you have serious recessions that are suffered in the city's social welfare programs are being cut a new simultaneously had the loss of manufacturing jobs. It was just a really really devastating.

White House David Keith Kerry Washington DC David mcgruder basketball Don
"david keith" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Or aviation kerosene. Choose your grade that fuel didn't come from the ground all the carbon that you release burning it you took from the atmosphere when you made it so in the net, there's no carbon emissions, and that's a way to help decarbonised. So what if we don't decarbonised and reduce greenhouse gas emissions fast enough to avoid dire consequences, David Keith is leading research into a drastic measure to turn down the global. Thermostat. It's called solar geo engineering, the idea inject large quantities of sulfur dioxide, or maybe another aerosol into the stratosphere using high altitude aircraft, this should lower global temperatures by reflecting sunlight away from our planet for how it sounds like an idea hatched by JAMES BOND villain, and David Keith is keenly aware of that Jewish airing seemed like a bit of a crazy idea. But there was a taboo, and I think to boozer unhealthy, and my view was we should understand it better to see just how crazy it really is. Indeed, he's been exploring this idea since nineteen eighty nine and over the years it's made him a bit of a scientific pariah. Senior colleagues would tell me this would ruin my career or people would kind of like wanna move away from the elevator. This topic was just toxic and the mainstream climate science community. Just didn't want to talk about it. He may not have had scientists on his side, but nature has been running solar geo engineering experiments for millions of years. In.

David Keith boozer JAMES BOND
"david keith" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

12:08 min | 3 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Warming, boss. Yes. So. Global sea level rises, very clear. It's it's happening, and we're already experiencing increased risk. From storm surge flooding, for example, the flooding during superstorm sandy. Was about twice as likely with the sea level rise. That's happened. And if there had not been sea level rise, so just elevating the floor on which that storm surges occurring has has already increase the risk of flooding during land falling storms. So we're already living with the impacts of sea level rise. Not to mention the sunny day, flooding and managed to retreat. That's already happening. And most of what we've experienced so far has been thermal expansion from from the ocean water getting warmer, and now we're rendering into a regime where the loss of land ICES really contributing to to further sea level rise. So there's a lot of potential sea level rise. That's locked on land or has been locked on land in the form of these large ice sheets in Greenland and Antarctica. And I think what's been consistently clear certainly over the last decade is that as we we in the scientific community. And I do not study. That's the totally Royal we as the people who are studying ice sheets continue to study them. In learn more that increase understanding continues to push. The likelihood of rapid loss of land ice higher. Probabilities are getting higher the more that the more that we understand about those process season. We're certainly conducting a global experiment for which we don't have any. Previous example to look back on we can look at paleo climate periods. Where? There's been warmer. There's been less ice on land. Or in some cases, no ice on land. Sea levels sea levels was much higher during those periods. The rate of change in terms of the forcing in terms of the increase in greenhouse gas concentrations was much slower than what we're conducting now. So we're we're observing. A once in a once in a lifetime experiment once in geologic lifetime observing in real time. And certainly in terms of. Whether or not the Commonwealth club of California will continue to. Have its front door above sea level here in this beautiful new location? That that remains to be seen. Let's go to our questions. Welcome to climate one. Hi, my name is Wayne climate advocate as opposed to know who's not a climate advocate. Katherine we're in a climate emergency. We have maybe a decade or two to get off fossil fuels or we're gonna blow past climate tipping points. How do you talk about climate to your evangelical as if it's a real emergencies? If a kid is grabbing for a bottle of poison in about to drink, it, you wouldn't say, well, we should think about whether that's a good thing to do or not. We're an emergency. And we have little time left to solve this problem. How do you talk about this is an emergency climate emergency? Thank you. Well, first of all I talked to a lot of people. It's not, you know, I talked to water managers and farmers and ranchers and the Women's Club in the book club and the club. And what I've found is that when we go in saying, it's the end of the world as we know it. People tune right out. Because if it's the end of the world, if you have to change everything we know about within a fixed deadline. Why even bother so we did a global weirding episode on messaging with fear versus help. And on one side. We're scientists we're not going to sugar coat it. We're not going to like pretend that things aren't bad. They are bad sea levels rising twice as fast. Now is it was twenty five years ago. We're seeing these studies coming out each steady almost it seems like is worse than the one before. But at the same time fear is not going to motivate the long term sustained action, we need to fix this thing. Fear is an emotion that helps us run faster than the bear. Or as we learned in Canada run faster in the person beside you. Is only going to get one person. That's not what we need to fix this. We don't need an apocalyptic vision of the future. That's just gonna make us wanna climb into bed and pull the covers over our heads. I had a colleague share with me. And this is in Texas that she couldn't even bring up the words climate change in your class because people would have panic attacks in her class that is not going to help us fix this problem. What we need is rational hope rational. And that we understand the magnitude of the problem that we have but hope in that we are motivated by the vision of a better future. And if you ask me, what's the biggest thing, we're missing right now. I would say we're missing a vision of a better future. I recently interviewed some psychologists up here who's agree with you on fear. But they say that just pushing it aside and pretending it's not there and having kind of fake hope contrived hope is not authentic hope. So you got a hold that fear, and then kind of work through it. And then you get to the real hope that really fuels you for bearing that fear doesn't faking? It doesn't work go to the next question. Anti-gun thorough environment scientists during a bay area. Hi, catherine. I could not think of anyone more deserving of this award. Congratulations. I wanted to ask you we've all been at this for a long time climate education. You have the creed to speak in places that you described that that would never want to hear from me. And I'm wondering whether you can talk about kind of change that you have seen in the more conservative audience, which is that you've talked to say over the last ten years. And if if there's change was look like that you've noticed. Yeah. So I've been in Texas now for over ten years, and I absolutely have witnessed change the changes is that people in organizations who would not give me the time of day ten years ago. He would as they as they say crossed the other side of the street to avoid me. Those people are now so concerned over the changes that they're seeing happening in the places where they live and the way that is affecting their livelihood and their local environment that they are calling me and asking me to come speak to groups which ten years ago the door would not just have been shut. It would have been triple locked with a big keep out you climate scientists on the door. So I've I've been to talk to agroup. So if you think an even Jukka colleges conservative, you have not met an Ed group in Texas. Eh groups are calling me now the oil and gas industry is calling people who own large amounts of land wanna know. Should we be selling? What are we supposed to be doing with this? So there is significant movement. And when people come to ask you, that's when the door is open. That's when the time has come to figure out. What do you have in common? What are the values? You can start with where can you go together because knocking on the door rarely yields positive constructive outcomes? But when that door is cracked open, and you're cautiously invited in by one person, and then everybody else in the room is giving Joe the evil eye because why did Joe invite this climate scientists, but you're in the room that's impossible things can happen. And they absolutely are happening in Texas. And if they can happen in the west part of Texas, they can pretty much happen anywhere in the country shift this conversation to even we stopped today. We would be beyond potentially. Okay. So how can we switch the conversation where people still need to cut? But yes, we need to actually Jew engineer. We need to carbon sequestration carbon removal, whatever you wanna call it. Why is that not the on call? Let's get the carbon out of there. Let's put it out of the environment. Maybe Narok or somewhere else. Wise dot the number one thing we're talking about. We don't have to be sending to drive your SUV can be offsetting that or putting rock or putting other sequestration methods, offsets, etc. Why isn't that the number one thing we talk about when it becomes less political because we're just another Bill we pay our offset for the month. Catherine's looking at me. Well, first of all, I would say people are absolutely starting to talk about it. And I think we need to be talking about it. But it's not like an indulgence where you pay for your sentence. We have to do both. We don't have the luxury anymore of saying we can produce as much carbon as we want and just suck it back out. But I am personally very excited by the work of of organizations like the Swiss climb works. It's working with David Keith where they've actually sucked carbon the atmosphere and they've turned it into fuel. How amazing is that? Or they've turned it like you said into Iraq. Or again, there is a lot of regenerative agriculture techniques where you can put carbon into the soil where it's actually good for the soil, and we want it in the soil. So the answer is yes. But the answer is also yes to cutting carbon as soon as possible, the answer is we need pretty much everything on the table and with geo engineering specifically often people use it only to refer to solar radiation management as opposed to all different types of engineering part of the challenge, we've run into the scientific community is nobody wants to even pay for studies to figure out does it work. What are the side effects? So the thing I'm most afraid of is that some country that has the technical ability could do something really invasive to stave off climate change. It'd be like giving an experimental drug. To the entire planet at the same time without knowing really what all the side effects are because people are too afraid to fund the scientists actually just research and study, this we understand what do you think? Yes. I think. I mean, I've heard a lot of strong statements before the question Mark of the questions, and I just I think I think I think a lot of the statements are stronger than the evidence on really on both in terms of the the implications of different levels of global warming and the potential side effects of geo engineering. I think if. So there's certainly thresholds in the climate system. And Greg was saying earlier, and Steve Schneider say we don't we're not really going to know where those tipping points are until we've already passed them. And I think that's the science bears that out. And the lot of my work over the last two years has been on trying to understand the impacts of the twin one point five degrees in two degrees or two degrees. And and the national commitments that puts more two point seven, right? And there's a lot of interesting nuance there. And we think we have to keep in mind that fossil fuels have really driven. The lifestyle that we all are gotten us into this room now, and there are billions of people on planet earth that don't have access to that. And that again, whether it's whether you take an ethical view or a practical view that there's a lot of momentum towards further energy use. And I think we don't have an alternative right now that could supply the global. The whole world the whole global population with the energy that's necessary for human wellbeing. And so to me, the the real challenge is how do we how do we ensure that the world has access to the the energy resources that are necessary for for high quality human life to never mind getting out of abject poverty. And how do we do that in a way that minimizes the impacts on climate system? Also mentioned we have entire podcast on geo engineering going carbon negative. We did a whole thing on carbon sequestration putting it in. You can look at our podcast for that. Let's go to the next question. Welcome. Hi, my name's Evan Heinsohn, the founder of climate dot careers..

Texas ICES Greenland Commonwealth club of Californi Joe Katherine David Keith Iraq Women's Club Jukka Evan Heinsohn Canada Catherine Narok
"david keith" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

12:50 min | 3 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Them. And learn more that increase understanding continues to push. The likelihood of rapid loss of Landes higher. Probabilities are getting higher the more that the more that we understand about those processes, even we're certainly conducting a global experiment for which we don't have any. Previous example to look back on we can look at paleo climate periods. Where? There's been warmer. There's been less ice on land. Or in some cases, no ice on land. Sea levels sea levels was much higher during those periods. The rate of change in terms of the forcing in terms of the increase in greenhouse gas concentrations was much slower than what we're conducting now. So we're we're observing. A once in a once in a lifetime experiment once in geologic. Lifetime experiment, we're observing in real time. And certainly the in terms of. Whether or not the Commonwealth club of California will continue to. Have its front door above sea level here in this beautiful new location? That remains to be seen. Let's go to our questions. Welcome to climate one. Hi, my name is Wayne climate advocate as opposed to know who's not climate advocate. Katherine climate emergency. We have maybe a decade or two to get off fossil fuels or we're gonna blow past climate tipping points. How do you talk about climate to your evangelical as if it's a real emergencies? If a kid is grabbing for a bottle of poison in about to drink, it, you wouldn't say, well, we should think about whether that's a good thing to do. We're not we're in an emergency. And we have a little time left to solve this problem. How do you talk about this is an emergency climate emergency? Thank you. Well, first of all, I I talked to a lot of people. It's not, you know, I talked to water managers and farmers and ranchers and the woman's club in the book club and the club. And what I've found is that when we go in saying, it's the end of the world as we know it. People. Tune radio. Because if it's the end of the world, if we have to change everything we know about within a fixed Ed line, why even bother so we did a global weirding episode on messing with fear versus hope and on one side. We're scientists we're not going to sugar coat it. We're not going to like pretend that things aren't bad. They are bad sea levels rising twice as fast now as it was twenty five years ago. We're seeing these studies coming out that each steady almost seems like it's worse than the one before. But at the same time fear is not going to motivate the long term sustained action, we need to fix this thing. Fear is an emotion that helps us run faster than the bear. Or as we learned in Canada run faster than the person beside you. There's only gonna get one person. That's not what we need to fix this. We don't need an apocalyptic vision of the future. That's just going to make us wanna climate Abedin pull the covers heads. I the colleague share with me. And this is in Texas that she couldn't even bring up the words climate change in your class because people would have panic attacks in her class that is not going to help us fix this problem. What we need is rational hope rational. And that we understand the magnitude of the problem that we have but hope in that we are motivated by the vision of a better future. And if you ask me, what's the biggest thing, we're missing right now. I would say we're missing a vision of a better future. I recently interviewed some psychologists up here. I agree with you on fear. But they say that just pushing it aside and pretending it's not there and having kind of fake hope are contrived hope is not authentic hope. So you've got to hold that fear, and then kind of work through it. And then you get to the real hope that really fuels you forward kind of bearing that fear doesn't faking it doesn't work. Our next question. Anti-gun thorough environment. Scientists here in the bay area. I Catherine I could not think of anyone more deserving of this award. Congratulations. I wanted to ask you we've all been at this for a long time climbing education, you have the credit to speak in places described that that would never want to hear from me. And I'm wondering whether you can talk about kind of change that you have seen in the more conservative audience is that you've talked to over the last ten years. And if if there's change was look like. That you've noticed. Yeah. So I've been in Texas now for over ten years, and I absolutely have witnessed change the changes is that people in organizations who would not give me the time of day ten years ago. Who would as they say as they say crossed the other side of the street to avoid me. Those people are now so concerned over the changes, they're seeing happening in the places where they live and the way that is affecting their livelihood and their local environment that they are calling me and asking me to come speak to groups which ten years ago the door would not just have been shut. It would have been triple loft with a big keep out you climate scientists on the door. So I've I've been to talk to agroup. So if you think even Jukka colleges conservative, you have not met an agroup in Texas. Groups are calling me now the oil and gas industry is calling people who own large amounts of land wanna know. Should we be selling? What are we supposed to be doing with this? So there is significant movement. And when people come to ask you, that's when the door is open. That's when the time has come to figure out. What do you have in common? What are the values? You can start with where can you go together because knocking on the door rarely yields positive constructive outcomes? But when that door is cracked open, and you're cautiously invited in by one person, and then everybody else in the room is giving Joe the evil eye because why did Joe invite this climate scientists pay you're in the room that's positive things can happen. And they absolutely are happening in Texas. And if they can happen in the west part of Texas, they can pretty much happen anywhere in the country. We shift this conversation to even we stopped today. We would be beyond potentially. Okay. So how can we switch the conversation where people still need to cut? But yes, we need to actually ginger near. We need to carbon sequestration carbon removal, whatever you wanna call it. Why is that not the clarion call? Let's get the carbon out of there. Let's put it out of the environment. Maybe in Iraq or somewhere else. Why isn't that the number one thing we're talking about? We don't have to be sending to drive your SUV. You can be offsetting that or putting rock or putting other sequestration methods, offsets, etc. Why isn't not the number one thing we talk about when it becomes less political because we're just another Bill we pay our offset for the month. Catherine's looking at me. Well, first of all, I would say people are absolutely starting to talk about it. And I think we need to be talking about it. But it's not like an indulgence where you pay for your sense, we have to do both. We don't have the luxury anymore of saying we can produce as much carbon as we want and just suck it back out. But I am personally very excited by the work of of organizations like the Swiss climb works. It's working with David Keith where they've actually sucked carbon the atmosphere and they've turned it into fuel. How amazing is that? Or they've turned it like you said into Iraq. Or again, there is a lot of regenerative agriculture techniques where you can put carbon into the soil where it's actually good for the soil, and we want it in the soil. So the answer is yes. But the answer is also yes to cutting carbon as soon as possible, the answer is we need pretty much everything on the table and with geo engineering specifically often people use it only refer to solar radiation management as opposed to all different types of geo engineering part of the challenge we've run into the scientific community is nobody wants to even pay for studies to figure out does. It work what are the side effects? So the thing I'm most afraid of is that some country that has the technical ability could do something really invasive to stave off climate change. It'd be like giving an experimental drug to the entire planet at the same time without knowing really what all the side effects are because people are too afraid to fund the scientists actually just research and study this we understand what do you think? Yeah. So I think. I mean, I've heard a lot of strong statements before the question Mark of the questions. And I I think I think I think a lot of the statements are stronger than the evidence on really on both in terms of the the implications of different levels of global warming and the potential side effects of geo engineering. I think if. So there's certainly a thresholds in the climate system. And Greg was saying earlier, you Steve Schneider say we don't we're not really going to know where those tipping points are until we've already passed them. And I think that's the science bears that out. And the lot of my work over the last two years has been on trying to understand the impacts of the twin one point five degrees in two degrees. Two degrees and the national commitments that put us more two point seven, right? And there's a lot of interesting nuance there. And we think we have to keep in mind that fossil fuels have really driven. The lifestyle that we all are gotten us into this room now, and there are billions of people on planet earth that don't have access to that. And that again, whether it's whether you take unethical ethical view or a practical view that there's a lot of momentum towards further energy use. And I think we don't have an alternative right now that could supply the global. The whole world the whole population with the energy that's necessary for human wellbeing. And so to me, the real challenge is how do we how do we ensure that the world has access to the to the energy resources that are necessary for for high quality human life never mind getting out of abject poverty. And how do we do that in a way that minimizes the impact on the climate system? Also mentioned we have entire podcast on geo engineering going carbon negative. We did a whole thing on carbon sequestration putting it in. Because look at our podcast for that. Let's go to the next question. Welcome. Hi, my name's Evan Heinsohn, the founder of climate dot careers. We strive to match job seekers with employment opportunities organizations working to address the causes and effects of climate change. Katherine you spoke on the importance of finding commonalities with climate deniers says a way of bringing them over or okay, you shake, Leslie. So go ahead. Down there. But you know, there's been a lot of excitement discussion around the concept of a green new deal deal as a way of to address both climate change in bolster our economy. It seems to me that employment and economic growth could be sort of a commonality where we can bridge the divide politically between folks who are agreeing with that climate change is real and we need to do something about it. And folks who are on the opposite side of that. What I would love to hear your thoughts on this. And. If that is the green new deal is a plausible solution. What are the sort of challenges that you see? We need to overcome. If we want to achieve implementing a solution. Like that. Thank you. Eight. So the reason why I was shaking my head is because and I'm glad you brought this up because this is really important again ten percent of the US population is dismissive, which means they will dismiss any and every piece of evidence you bring up about clean energy, though. They might actually be okay with nuclear some are clean energy about climate change about any type of data and facts. And so I try to spend as little time as I can with people who are dismissive because they just suck your energy, and they're never gonna change their mind about anything. But with people who are disengaged or doubtful or cautious. Absolutely. That's where we can make positive steps. And honestly, I don't care if they think climate is changing did human activities, if they agree that clean energy is the best possible thing for our future. Man is David care Belenkov. I'm Elliot people named Alaska where the gateway to the Arctic as a visitor here. I just wanted to acknowledge you Aloni people whose traditional territory were on and to. Point out. The fact that colonization is a root of the climate crisis and settlers acting on their own behalf..

Texas Iraq Catherine Commonwealth club of Californi Landes Joe David Keith US David care Belenkov Ed Canada Alaska
"david keith" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

03:07 min | 3 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"It's actually a very romantic movie if not as seen per se, but it's one of the people don't probably know about it's called crossing Delancey. Great movie. So sweet. And so lovely recommends that people watch it it's older it's got Amy Irving and Peter Rieger. Right. I think if you wanna really romantic movie to watch tonight, if we and they really enjoy it was hot for a little while they're crossing Delancey which great good call. Speaking of Frazier. David Hyde Pierce was also in that does he want a cult classic this crossing Delancey. Here's Tom in Connecticut. Been on on line five. Good morning. Tommy. Joanie top the morning there. Got to. All right. Goodbye. Goodbye girl, which was great, Marsha Mason, and Richard Dreyfuss. And Arthur, yes, thank you. I I did love author the first one is specially with Dudley Moore and Liza Minnelli that was the one. Yeah. And the great and the Christopher cross song. Very good. Bob is in Pennsylvania line three. Here's an obvious one. Good morning. Bobby morning. Hey, guys, Sambre Romeo and Juliet. Yeah. Yeah. You know, many Romeo and Juliet thank you, Bob. I think they've made I think I saw like sixty something Romeo and Juliet sixty something and talking about Leo in Titanic. He made one. That's right. He did very well. He did. Indeed. Look the play itself you go to a real remake of the play. I mean it still works. Universal time-tested. Yeah. Come on. You know, the autumn it loves to take your. I mean, come on. What else could you possibly due to tear Jerker said it's more than that. Like for me there are movies via kind of. Well. Yeah. I guess insititue. Right. That'd be there'll be hysterical. No. No. No, no. Well, that's not see it's more than that from me like tears of rage. When I watch Brian song. I watch it every year means it said that's a two. Okay. Very very very sad. Very it. Makes you cry right? Brian songs to make you cry when Billy Dee Williams says Jim contour gale sayers about Brian picolo. I want you to love Brian picolo worse. If you know God, you sit down and watch it. I don't know if I would not that's not a love story necessarily know. But it is that that is a tear Jerker. Yes. Terms of endearment, bigtime tear Jerker. Here's any in Monroe on line one. Good morning. Edward good morning. I have one and talk about a tear Jerker about officer and a gentleman that we did Bank. You what he carries Debra winger out yet? David Keith the actor played which Aguirre's body when they went to that school together the naval school. What what is that? Yeah. The officer school officer training school, right? So make a long story short. Do you know the the characters name David Keith name in the movie was what? I can't recall. Really? I mean, ended up hanging himself in the shower..

Jerker Brian picolo Leo Sambre Romeo David Hyde Pierce officer David Keith Bobby morning Juliet Bob Amy Irving Aguirre Frazier Peter Rieger Marsha Mason Dudley Moore Debra winger Liza Minnelli Richard Dreyfuss Tommy
"david keith" Discussed on Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

04:40 min | 3 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

"Good men. Right. Yes. And at some point one of the thousands of angles are shooting, the cameras situated just on Tom from the POV the point of view of Jack Nicholson's character. So as you describe Jack's face is next to the camera lens looking at Tom. So Tom has something to look at in. This case has seen partner for those who have not been on television or film set. That's what happens in that giant courtroom scene. It comes down to a very tight close up shot where your scene partner's faces pushed right up against the camera on good for Jack for doing it. Because a lot of actors actually just peace out on that those are shithead actors and Jack is not. One of them and the very first take or maybe it was the eleventh take. But I just remember at some point Tom was coming in for the kill Jack's face was pushed up against the camera, and he furrowed his brow as only Jack can put on a giant joker esque smile that he reprieve from the timber film. Looked like a bobble head in terms of the physicality of his shenanigans. And mocked Tom to his face and his performance as Tom was doing it. And to my surprise. And then a witnessing including the director Tom stayed in the zone in the pocket completed the scene and then hit Jack Nicholson the shoulder about as hard as a person should head of fellow actor, and that's for sure especially when that famous for mount Rushmore, and they both laughed like nine year olds on Christmas morning. And it was pretty magical needless to say was that to take that was used in the final. I'd like to say, yes. But I have. No hope. Yeah. But given Tom's consistency. I think it was Jack's way of saying you can't be this. Good to another actor. Yeah. And Tom saying you damn right? A very underrated that guy. Yeah. We were talking off camera about Rainman came up. In fact, made the note on the paper. Thank goodness you brought it up. I would have gone past it, and we both agreed his performance in Rainman is what makes that film this award winner. It's one thing to play Rainman right which takes its own research its own cadence its own to make it believable. Yeah. But then it becomes one. No. Yeah. Through the film. And all too often. That's the character that wins. The Oscar is the one who is kind of staying inside of this this bubble of this character that's been. Believably that is to a certain degree oblivious to what's going on around. Not to say that there isn't a skill set to stay in that pocket while things are kind of going around. But the person that most often goes on heralded is the person who has to act opposite that person and has to build up to the level of frustration. For example, that tone had build up to in that film, right and the character arc somebody's giving. You nothing literally you're acting in a bubble certain degree, and you have to by design. Not like, Tom Cruise's character man at the beginning, and you have to really root for him and care about them in the end, and that arc that takes us on the journey befell that actor who's ever going to play that part as to whether the film would work and thank God. He went all through all of that training with Dustin Hoffman. Yeah. Take to prepare him for Jack Nicholson has exactly off camera. Yeah. For guy was giving them too much. Yeah. All right. Thank you so much. Joe? This takes us to the final segment. I hope you're ready. Oh, man. It's time for Kevin's pop quiz ovoid between five and fifteen points possible for each of the three questions once a final scores tablet be posted on our website along with the current standing at the top one hundred. Are you ready ready is everybody question? Number one case, David or David Keith, Keith, David. He played commander in behind enemy lines Columbia hits all of that is correct question. Number two, Carl weathers or the weather in Carlsbad. Goes some day full accused you be on the best car weather. Weather's last question. Steve. Steve that's. We have a perfect score as indicated by San the engineer the stars and the booth who's pretty much going bananas..

Jack Nicholson Tom Cruise Rainman Dustin Hoffman David Keith partner Carl weathers Steve mount Rushmore engineer Oscar director Carlsbad commander Joe Kevin Columbia nine year
"david keith" Discussed on Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

02:44 min | 3 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

"It's time for Kevin's pump quiz between five and fifteen points possible for each of the three questions once the final scores tabulated we post on our website along the current standing among the top one hundred are you ready? Yes, question number one keeps David or David Keith Keith, David, correct? He's got a better voice. Oh, okay. Okay question. Number two, Carl weathers or the weather in Carlsbad, Carl weathers, correct? Last question, Steve. Xiaomi? Right away. Engineered through the window is so excited. Panting. Congratulated nicely done. Thank you. Yeah. Thank you so much for spending an hour and a half with me today on the microphone. I hope. It was fairly painless knows. It was it was it was a little painful. Let's let's call it part one. You'll come back, please. I would love to Mike Ziyuan, ladies and Jews. The marvelous business Mazel season two available to you now on the Amazon prime do you? Enjoy today's shipping. Get yourself all this wonderful programming for free. Once you have Amazon prime. Thanks, buddy. I'll see you at the critics choice awards. Yes. Can't wait and possible dinner. We can pull our heads out of morass. All right. Thank you Sam the engineer the stars. Oh, as my pleasure Keefer, by the way, those if you want to write in it Sam Keefer care of ear wolf the address available online. And Corey Levin and post and HANA Hannah. Crichton the greatest booking person I've ever met. And I've met far too many who else can I thank my mother who no longer listens to the show. She gave up. I don't think she served one. Yeah. This is episode like three eighty. All right joke. Do you know how to pronounce Joe's last name Manton ELO man to show? You know what I'm talking about? Oh from troop blood. The an NGO, man. Yeah. Go with that. You're not to pronounce it. He's going to be in her next. And I can't wait to have him Nangi. No mangle. Thank you. Sam all ask quarter cut out that Parker's. Why do I need to mispronounce guy's name on a show? That's going to be a guest he might cancel again. Assuming anyone listens? That's our show for today until next time and has always get outta my face. Hi, I'm Paul f Tompkins my podcast. Bon -taining Asian is wrapping up at two hundred and that final show will drop on Monday.

Sam Keefer Carl weathers David Keith Keith Amazon Paul f Tompkins Kevin Carlsbad Mike Ziyuan Corey Levin Steve engineer Manton ELO Parker HANA Hannah Nangi Joe
"david keith" Discussed on Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

04:52 min | 3 years ago

"david keith" Discussed on Kevin Pollak's Chat Show

"It's a procedural the structures the same week after week. And he said that he he'll go through the script over the weekend before they start. And he just he says there are two lines two kinds of lines the he'll just rub out instantly. And I said what Ave he said? Well, if riots gives me a line where I'm saying to someone I'm sorry for your loss that goes and the other one is any variation on. And then what happened? Oh, yeah. I kept not mind when I did my shirt law and order franchise. And I was I I was playing played that the then I ended up playing the one of the detectives and that kept coming up. Yeah. Every week. Yeah. Sorry, you loss. And I I didn't have the then what did you do? I I didn't have the guts to say. Yeah. It's not good enough. Christopher valenti. It's not. So I said the lines. Yeah. Well that I didn't have eleven years of the show behind me. Right. Well, that is the other thing too is when you start pushing back when you say, it's okay for me to say in what I really rather not do this. And that I think if if you come from the good side of it, all then you are instinct is to play along with others and be nice and want the team to win and do his hard work and help out as much as we can. But then yeah, I think something about it going from fifty what what I really admire about that that doing that show was the way you'd watch these actors would come in for one day or two days playing the victim's parents, right? All the and they would always have the one scene where they breakdown right either. In the in the jury books, or in the witness stand, or you know, in front of the policemen giving statement, they have that scene have the scene where the whole plug is laid out as to why they lost. The kid, and there's and he's always hugely dramatic and emotional and these actors I take my if I was wearing a hat. I would take it off because they they come in. They're like prepared they spend a whole day crying their eyes out. And then they go on they're doing more in that one day's work than you're doing the whole episode God going then what happened. Oh, man. And the answer is. Yes. Yes. I am much more particular about what's going to get out of my pajamas. All right. It's time for Kevin's pop quiz between five and fifteen points possible for each of the following three questions. This is for you for it wants to final scores tabulated it will be posted on our website along with the current standing in the top one hundred are you ready? I'm ready question. Number one, Keith David or David Keith. Case, david. That's correct question. Number two, Carl weathers or the weather in Carlsbad. Call weather's also, correct. Last question, Steve. Right. We've got three out of three clocking moved to the top ten. Holy cow. Congratulations. Oh, thank you. Well done who Steve Ryan. Okay. Okay. I'm getting missing right? Well, nicely done again the name of this beautiful park. I keep looking back because I don't wanna fuck it up. And it sounds like. Said Steve Jobs that would have been incorrect. No the way that particular game works is that I we would have got just as excited oak. Because if you long this or that the first two, and then the last one is just last. The angel. Vine the angel vying the crater again is. How are we spelling that Kathy? I think is via a c Q you. We're not even close. There. We are. Yeah. It's like cowboy without the at the end nice like arrow, but very night gone. The Angela vine check that out on Stitcher, or however, you do your podcast, ten episodes. I promise you'll enjoy. I believe we have. The lead. Detective Joe is coming on the show. Also a couple of weeks. I'm very excited talked to him about that. I thought he did a smashing. Yeah. He's wonderful and terrific in this. Yeah. The angel vine, and so many other things in the canon of Alfred Molina for everyone to enjoy. Thank you. Thank you. This has been a delightful pleasure. A coupla around..

Christopher valenti Detective Joe Keith David Alfred Molina Steve Jobs Carl weathers Steve Ryan David Keith Steve Kevin Carlsbad Kathy one day eleven years two days