19 Burst results for "David Schultz"
"david schultz" Discussed on AI in Business
"That <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Male> if <Speech_Male> a computer can process <Speech_Male> a <Speech_Male> trillion items <Speech_Male> and a certain <Speech_Male> period of time in a human <Speech_Male> can purchase ten or 12, <Speech_Male> then if <Speech_Male> you can find a way to <Speech_Male> take care of that because <Speech_Male> the most <Speech_Male> important point I think Dan <Speech_Male> to realize is <Speech_Male> that when you start talking <Speech_Male> about supply chain, <Speech_Male> if there's a <Speech_Male> 107 items <Speech_Male> that make up that <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> bomb of that bill of material, <Silence> <Advertisement> if you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> have a 106 <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> of them, you don't ship <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> the product. Yeah. <Speech_Male> No, it's <Speech_Male> not about an 80 20 <Speech_Male> rule. Oh, we'll just get <Speech_Male> 80% of it right. <Speech_Male> You've got to get a <Speech_Male> 100% of it right <Speech_Male> in order for that <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> product to go in <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and be able to shift your <Speech_Male> customer on <SpeakerChange> time. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Yeah. So <Speech_Male> the stakes <Speech_Male> are obviously <Speech_Male> remarkably high <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and in many, many domains <Speech_Male> are procurement. It's <Speech_Male> similar. <Speech_Male> And I think <Speech_Female> to your point, <Speech_Male> a bit of the take home <Speech_Female> here is <Speech_Male> maybe in the past <Speech_Male> and I <Speech_Male> like that you're calling this out, <Speech_Male> frankly, <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> we've operated within <Speech_Male> perfect data. And so <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> we've had to just use <Speech_Male> kind of a little bit of bravado <Speech_Male> and a little bit of confidence <Speech_Male> sometimes and say, <Speech_Male> well, this is what it is. <Speech_Male> This is where I think a <Speech_Male> normal price is. And <Speech_Male> this is how this works. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> But <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> more and <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> more, people <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> need to be <SpeakerChange> coming from a <Speech_Male> place of, well, <Speech_Male> what is the actual <Speech_Male> data there? What <Speech_Male> information would I <Speech_Male> really need to make this a <Speech_Male> good decision and not <Speech_Male> just a bold decision? <Speech_Male> I think <Speech_Male> that's a lesson for <Speech_Male> every industry, not just <Speech_Male> procurement. And I think it's also <Speech_Male> a good note to end on. <Speech_Male> So David, I know that's all <Speech_Male> we have for time, but thank you so <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> much for being able to join us <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> on the show. This <SpeakerChange> has been fun. <Speech_Male> Yeah, thank you. <Speech_Male> And I hope the information <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> for some of the listeners <Speech_Male> and I'll <Speech_Male> continue to listen as well because <Speech_Male> I learned things and <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> new things every single <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> day. <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> So that's all for this <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> episode of the AI <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and business podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Thank you so much <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> for tuning in and a big <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> thank you to David <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> for being able to join us <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on this episode. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> After this <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> little podcast series, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I got to fly <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> out to Las <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Vegas for our Castro's <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> big optimal <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> supply chain <Speech_Music_Male> event to do a little <Speech_Music_Male> bit of panel moderating, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> speak to some of the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> other enterprise folks that <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> are there and got to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> shake hands with David myself, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> since COVID, it's <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> actually been pretty darn <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> rare since I've been able <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to see podcast guests <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> in person, so that was a <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> lot of fun for me. I hope some <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> of the energy in the episode <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> came through was fun <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> for you and <Speech_Music_Male> that some of the nuances <Speech_Music_Male> of manufacturing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and also some of the <Speech_Music_Male> challenges of <Speech_Music_Male> decision making and procurement <Speech_Music_Male> in general are <Speech_Male> a little bit more clear <Speech_Male> thanks to David today. <Speech_Male> So we'll wrap it up <Speech_Music_Male> from here. I look forward to <Speech_Music_Male> catching you next week on <Speech_Music_Male> the AI and business podcast. <Speech_Music_Male>
"david schultz" Discussed on AI in Business
"Let's talk a little bit about sort of where artificial intelligence starts to add some additional value here. Obviously, the data that we're using is helping us make smarter decisions as helping us anchor in the right spot is helping us stay on top of these very quickly fluctuating norms of pricing for different kinds of orders, different methods of shipment, et cetera. Where does AI start to come in to either automate or streamline some of this heavy lifting? Yeah, so I think with the AI comes in is in the past they used to be a lack of data. Now there's probably almost too much data. There's so much data you have to figure out what to do with it. I mean, I think I think I read one time that, you know, a jet engine on a 7 37, every hour compiles 20 terabytes of data, right? So when you start looking at things like onboard diagnostics and maintenance that you're going to need on machines and so on, it's really, really important. As that relates to supply chain, you know, you want to really be able to look at predictive analytics then. You want to look at, you know, how to predict the potential disruption to the supply chain. So an example I can give you that's very close in right now is all the way up until about 6, 8 weeks ago, we have all these robust orders for all of our CPG customers and so on. And then you keep reading in the news that the targets and the walmarts of the world are saying that their warehouse is a busting at the seams. And everybody's warehouse is a full because of everything we talked about earlier in this discussion. What you do then is you say, okay, my normal system might my information might say, I need to order this much for my supplier now, but as you look at that data and it becomes smart data and it takes some of those complex tax and identifies and exposes, you know, unknown patterns in the past, you look at it and you say, well, you know, maybe I do need to slow down my purchases of this. And you question some of that. And then you get ahead of the game now because you didn't bring in all that extra inventory and you could
"david schultz" Discussed on AI in Business
"That make some of this prediction even more important based on where we're headed here? Yeah, so can the past performance indicate future performance. And that's a very, very important question. And I think you really have to look at that industry by industry. And in a lot of cases, I mean, I think I read a study at one time that was talking about, you know, during this environment, there were all of these orders that were put in or not so much orders, but forecasts that were being made for these products and so forth. And then when you literally went back to the customers and said, listen, we're going to need to put hot orders in for all this. Because this is very important in terms of us being able to satisfy your needs about 50% of those orders were taken off the books. Because they were just in case. And I think what we really want to make sure that we do in the challenge, I think, is to understand how resilient can you build your supply chain? And that's what's important. It's not just about, you know, do you have soul supplies for everything, you hear a lot about reassuring, you hear a lot about, oh, we're going to reduce our reliance on Asia and so on. What a lot of people forget is that there's a primary tier. There's a secondary tertiary tier maybe of your supply chain. And you may be able to take the primary aspect of it and bring the, let's say, assembly back to the U.S., but that doesn't mean a lot of those raw materials are going to be in the U.S.. They still may be need to be sourced in Asia and you really have to look at what's the resiliency of it. And what kind of information can you give that works for everybody in the supply chain so that everybody can be in a win win situation, which is a difficult challenge going forward?
"david schultz" Discussed on AI in Business
"Our major focus in our contract manufacturing business is around plastics resins. And what's happened in the last 18 months is there's been a shortage. There's been forced mature declared more in the last 18 months than my entire career. And also allocation. So if you want to use historical data in the future and you look back and you say, wow, look at the spikes that we had in those particular months. We're going to see those again. That may not be the case. And we may have ordered material because it was on allocation. And if we didn't order any, we wouldn't get supply they're following quarter. Yeah, so I guess this is part of what is thrown supply chain for a loop is the fact that the rules of thumb that might have worked in the old normal, which as you had mentioned before, we're not getting back to any kind of old normal anytime soon. The rules of thumb that helped us with kind of guiding those decisions in the old normal, they're just not settling in the same way. Different products are being made in different ways. Like you said, there's this force major sort of flare up in the industry unlike anything that has had a historical precedent in your business. And so now we're not really able to just use those past rules of thumb. I suppose it feels to me like the business impact here is kind of twofold. And again, not working up close with manufacturing only talking to other people, David. I'll have you fill in the blanks here, but there's this tightrope that folks like yourselves are walking where you do not want to be carrying vastly excessive amounts of inventory because it's going to suck up cash and maybe we're not even going to be able to use all of it and there's a tremendous amount of risk there. But then of course there's the opposite side of the coin where our customer really did need a certain amount of our help activity support during a certain time period and we just didn't have enough to get the job done. And so it feels like we're sort of straddling those two things. You know, we're going to get into AI in a second, but when you think about how these decisions are made today, how to manufacturing leaders have to walk that tight rope now. What is the process? It's a very important tightrope and very carefully really is the answer, but I would say the best way to think about it is
"david schultz" Discussed on AI in Business
"Inventory management has come up in manufacturing, so many other use cases, procurement specifically, not exactly the hottest topic we've covered, but it's definitely an area where there's a lot of room for improvement. There's a lot of clunky guessing games and procurement and they are extremely costly if we get them wrong, whether we're ordering too much or too little of something or overpaying or taking too long to get something, all of these have downstream consequences in the manufacturing domain. Our guest this week is an expert in this space. David Schultz is the VP and chief supply chain executive at westfall, westfall is a manufacturing firm based in Las Vegas, Nevada. David studied chemical engineering before getting his MBA at Bentley. Westfall is a contract manufacturer. They do a lot of different things, but they work a lot in plastics and resins. David himself has studied chemical engineering before getting his MBA at Bentley university and then serving a number of leadership roles in the supply chain. Today, we break up this interview into two sections. The first of which is articulating what the specific challenges are in procurement in manufacturing. Why is this as consequential as it is? And what kind of rules of thumb guessing games do we have to play today and manufacturing to make business decisions? We have to guess how much our customers are going to do business with us. We have to guess which of them are being overly optimistic about the orders that they say they're going to do this year, which of them we think are being a little bit more truthful or have a better understanding of reality. We have to factor all of that in to how much we're going to spend for parts and materials for our manufacturing operations. The second part of the interview, we focus on where data and artificial intelligence fit into the mix, westfall is a client of orchestral, orchestral is the sponsor of this series. So we previously had an episode with Edmund Zachary, who's the CEO of orchestral.
"david schultz" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho
"That is. So I'm going through your list of championship wrestling from Florida. Who did you have involved in that? Oh man, that's another crazy one. That's another great, a great panel. So you got Kevin Sullivan, Steve kern, bob rupe. Nice. Great. See, I'm on the spot here. I got to remember them all. If you don't get all of them, that's good. That's a good question. I'm sure I'm sure they'll come up as you go. So they're kind of like conflated in my mind right now because we're finishing 50 of them. There's 50, yeah. Yeah. It'll come to me in a second here, but the one anecdote from that episode that really sticks out is a, oh, sorry, I just remember Gerald Briscoe was on the side. Oh, nice. Oh, it was Gerald Briscoe and Bryan Blair. So that's the perfect. There you go. But the story that really sticks out to me from that episode is another amazing territory angle, which is bob roop and Steve kern. So Steve kern in real life, his father was a POW twice. I think in Korea and Vietnam, I think. And so he was over in Vietnam, I think, for like 7 or 8 years. And he was a POW. I mean, they got the letter saying that he had been deceased and they thought that his father was deceased for many years. And then, you know, several years later, he's coming home. And they brought him home and there was a huge thing locally where he had grown up with his father coming home from being a POW. And so of course, like what wrestling does all the time, they work it into an angle, right? So the whole angle was bob root sort of saying, what a coward, you know, for him being a POW out there. And it really evoked this insane high octane emotion from Steve kern and it's just this wild angle and you see how it kind of came together and how it unfolded and just yeah and how insane it wasn't in bob roop got so much heat from basically trash talking a POW that you had a lot of military people showing up to the arenas and support and he had people threatening his life that there was people with like anti tank grenades that were going to blow up his house and there was guys who were going to show up and shoot him in the head. He had a gun pulled on him over this angle. So again, just a real just white hot heat and angle they had in Florida. So that's just one of the several anecdotes from that episode. But that one's a great one too. Yeah, once again, I hear so many stories as I live in Tampa. So it's one of those things I'm sure you guys might get this if people ever find out that you're involved in wrestling. People have to tell you any wrestling connection they have. That's why I never talked to people on planes because what do you do? I'm a wrestler. Really? You know, when I was 12 years old, my dad knew André the Giant scarred. And it was so fun to the one time. It's like, if I'm a musician do I have to say, you know, it's really funny. The one time I saw someone play guitar. It's only for wrestling. Ah, wow, I used to know, you know, dusty Rhodes. The armory and it's just like, yeah. You know, Calgary is like that too, like anybody who grew up in Calgary grew up in Tampa, like any of these places, they'll still have that connection to the local scene. A 100%. Yeah. Let's talk about the Calgary connection because this is one you guys actually asked me to be involved. And I didn't feel like this is kind of once again being old school. I didn't feel worthy because I never worked for stampede. Yeah, I could have given my thoughts as a fab, but it's like, I wasn't there. So I felt like what am I supposed to say to Brett Hart about stampede wrestling? You know what I mean? So that's kind of why I didn't want to do it. But who did you end up having involved in that panel? Yeah, that was kind of when we were trying to still figure out the format, like, did we need somebody to steer the ship, you know? That kind of outsider to try to ask questions. Yeah, yeah. We were trying to figure that out as we were going. But for stampede, it's a great lineup. So we got Bret Hart, obviously, is in the show, which is great to work with him again. Abdul the butcher, doctor D David Schultz, and then as a fourth, do you remember no class Bobby bass? Sure. Okay, so who was the third that you had, doctor D doctor DoJ? Bobby bass, no plasma Bobby bass. Yeah. And that was great because I mean, so many, so much of when you're talking about particular territories, each individual territory is such the singular vision of its promoter, you know? I mean, it really is that promoter. And so obviously with stampede, there's so much about Stu. In this Stu Hart in this show and there's so many amazing Stu Hart stories and I think with this like with the stampede episode, a lot of it is through the perspective of Brett, I feel like, where Brett being second generation, growing up in the business, and not being smartened up. And that's another big thing with what you see. Even as a kid, as a kid, not knowing what's going on and he always talks about there's an amazing story about this guy, Archie gouldie, the stomper. And how he would go on television and say, I'm gonna, I'm gonna pile drive Helen Hart in the, like on the freeway, you know, or something like that. And he literally would think that this guy's gonna kill my family, you know? But he was never formally really smartened up, and this is, you know, he's a young teen in this when this is going on. And so it would sort of be like, then he started seeing the stomper coming to the house to collect a check, you know? And then it started slowly piecing things together that this was a work. And then it's great just to see him interact with Abdul the butcher. Because there's this amazing story. Go ahead. Yeah, well, when we did the Montreal screwdriver episode of Dark Side of the Ring and we first met Brett and he was a big fan of bruiser Brody and that was our first episode and we were telling him our experience was working with Abdullah the butcher. And then he told us this great story that just stayed with us ever since, where when Brett was a kid, he remembers seeing like Abdullah wrestling his father Stu Abdullah was like biting on the stew's face and like blood, stews, blood was dripping all over him. And Brad was so scared because he wasn't smart enough to the business at that time. He ran up to Abdullah and kicked up duel in the ass and Abdullah turned around with all stews blood on his face and just like growled at him, you know? And I was like, where did you think? Abdullah was from and he was like, I thought they brought him in from some corners of Sudan or some other place, you know? Sure, of course. And then Abdullah is coming over for like family dinners and stuff like that. Abdullah actually saw Brett's parents stew and Helen has like second parents, you know, that Helen would make him a birthday cake like every year for his birthday and it was just so sweet to see that connection. And Abdullah was just like a guy from Ontario Canada, you know? Right, yeah, so Larry. I was like, when I was a kid that I remember I used to go hang out at the polo park in Winnipeg and just watch for wrestlers. That's where they all used to stay. And sika, who's actually Roman Reigns dad or alpha? Whichever one is his dad. I think it's Zika. It came in and they had he was from Samoa, and they actually would do vignettes of mister Fuji, having them eat raw fish, and he couldn't speak English. And I walked up with him with a pen and a paper, and I was like, please, sign. Sign name. Sign name with the pen. You looked at me. He said, he goes off, kid. I didn't care. I didn't care that he told me to F off. All that camera was like, he speaks English. Yeah, right. Oh, did anybody else hear that? So with the stampede ones, so like you mentioned, you're talking more about Stu and all that stuff.
"david schultz" Discussed on UnCommon Law
"Miller also says the court might choose to go really narrow in this case, and just strike down the New York concealed carry permit regime, but not rule on the broader issue of whether concealed carry is a constitutional right applicable across the entire nation. Yeah, and in fact, eborn mentions something along those lines too, that the wording of the opinion and the breakdown of the votes in this case will also be important. Win or loss in a Supreme Court case is a little bit of matter of perspective. You could have a ruling go against you, but there could be so much leeway in the ruling that you could still accomplish your core principles. So for instance, when Heller came down, everybody said, well, the gun control movement lost. Well, I never really agreed with that. I thought that Heller said, but I don't necessarily disagree with this. That there was a Second Amendment right to keep a gun in the home for self defense, but the Texan Heller itself left room for other regulation hence we've had now, I guess, 15 years or so of additional litigation around what Heller means. So we really are going to have to wait to see what the justices right in this opinion. Jordan, I think what he's saying is that when the brewing case is decided, we probably should hold off on posting our hot takes on social media, like two seconds after the opinion is handed down. Sounds like good advice for any case. Yeah, that's true, but I'm not going to follow it because I know that's my job. But good device. Great. For someone else. Okay, so that's going to do it for our super, super deep dive into the Bruin case. Today's episode was produced by the two of us Kimberly Robinson and Jordan Rubin along with David Schultz, our producer. This was edited by Josh blocks, ses stern, John crawley, and Tom Taylor, and Josh block is the executive producer of Bloomberg laws podcasts. We should also say that the organization every town for gun safety advocates for universal background checks and other gun control measures in Bloomberg law is operated by entities controlled by Michael Bloomberg who serves as a member of every town for gun safeties, advisory board. Check back in next week when we'll return to our regular programming with a deep dive episode of the court's December sitting until then, thanks for listening. My name is David Schultz and I'm here to announce on the merits, a new podcast from Bloomberg law that brings you everything you need to know about the biggest legal stories of the week, coupled with smart interviews and analysis on a variety of topics, such as the incoming Biden administration's judicial priorities. So I think diversity is kind of the watch word here. We'll also keep our eyes on the Supreme Court. Now everyone is on briar watch. We're all watching to see when or if justice Breyer is going to step down. You'll hear voices and perspectives from across the legal industry, including reporters and editors, attorneys, legal scholars, general counsel, but lest you think this podcast is all just news you can use from time to time we stumble on a court docket or legal opinion that for whatever reason, just piques our interest. And he started this opinion 224th of it, citing the passchendaele battle, is one of the largest battles of World War I. That seems like a strange way to start off an opinion on corporate law. You can download on the merits wherever you get your podcasts..
"david schultz" Discussed on The Kurt Angle Show
"We talk about what it meant to you. But let's talk about you know david schultz everything. That happened there your family. I mean what was it like as you thought about it from everything that you had kind of been through. Not only with him passing earlier in the year. But also for your family well. My family was everything they they they. They made me who i am. They took care of me. They train me. They fed me. they They travel with me everywhere. I mean it was crazy because my family didn't have a lot of money but they were always showed up. Every one of my events and i was traveling all over the world. So you know they never missed any of. That's my mom. Eating travel with me to france for a tournament so they were a huge part of my life. And they're the reason why i ended up being so successful and obviously dave schultz. He taught me so much about wrestling an end in life. In general dave was my coach and my mentor and i dedicate the olympics to my family and day..
"david schultz" Discussed on The Kurt Angle Show
"Yeah i mean weird david that but it is like you know. That's one less thing they have to worry about. Let's talk about the olympics. And we're gonna do whole episode on that of course because we're here out here at the twenty five year anniversary so we don't want to talk all about the olympics now but a few months after this man you're going to be in the biggest stage of them all and accomplish all of your goals here and you hold a press conference afterwards and of course that's natural. That always happens. But you see nancy in the crowd crying. Say to the crowd quote. Nancy i just want you to know. Dave had the greatest impact on the world on me. That one was for dave to. I wanna thank you for everything you did for me and i especially want. Thank your husband for helping me win the gold medal. This is the bright spot in the story that he may be gone but his legacy lives on through your olympic victory right. Yes i couldn't have done it without dave or nancy. I mean those two of the most giving people in the world what they did for me for my wrestling career. How nancy was able to Continue to pay me while. I competed During the olympic trouser the olympics. Those two of the most giving people i've ever met and i'm indebted for the rest of my life to them. Let's bring the focus. Back to david schultz for a minute. When he died. David was only thirty six years old. he was maybe past his elite prime from the eighties. But he's still trying to make the olympics one last time and he was great so great that he was ranked number one in the usa in his weight. Class and ninety five. How do you think the olympics would have shaken out. Had they've been a part of them well if they would continue to be a number one in nineteen ninety six says he was in nineteen ninety five. He made the world team that year in nineteen ninety six. He was ranked number one but we still had the olympic trials. He won the trials. He definitely would have metal. There's no doubt about that That's our best way class It's our most competitive way. Class is the one hundred sixty three pound weight class. Read rahmat position or batman that weight. Category and dave dave or kenny. Monday or who. Whoever was going to be so they. Dave was definitely one of the favorites. If he would have made the team he definitely want to tell are just pro wrestling fans. Who are listening. How important mr schulz was to you. Almost all of your gear wasn't no mice today. Schultz can you explain that. Yes my rookie. Year i wore dave schultz his singlet the one day attributed to dave after his death warrant in one thousand nine hundred five world championships. It's the red red and blue singlet with the medicine flag on the front award my rookie year. And that's the same singlet that dave they made in remembrance. Dave i did that In memory day. Let's start with some questions. We got a ton here Roger wants to know kurt. Did you see the film. And what did you think of it. I thought the film was good. I thought it was really accurate. Except for the annual endo that mark might have been gay with john that was just a little farfetched and they did some things up trauma. Another thing was john dupont. Mother was not alive with foxcatcher started. So those two things are young things but other than that. It was pretty accurate. Omar wants to know if he was alive when you decided to pursue a career in professional wrestling. What would he said about it. Actually dave he's a free spirit said go get it man that money. That's day day would have been a hundred percent Supportive of it definitely. That's the kind of guy he is. He just is a california boy. You know. He goes with the wind and You know he's he's just I never seen him have an argument with anybody. He's the nicest guy in the world he would've said go do it. A wrestling historian wants to know what was the best lesson. Dave told you that you can never learn enough. That learning is never finished. Not until the day you die. I'm sure that they that's the way dave let his life. I'm sure he learns something new right before his death because he was always learning and I took his advice. You know off the the only way you learn by listening and You know you you talking all the time you're not gonna learn anything right you listening to somebody and taking their advice. That's how you learn. That's what they've taught me. Christian says he explained in an interview that whenever a tragedy happened to. You use that pain to fuel yourself into working harder. Do you think that every highlight of your career as a result from that or is it just a coincidence. No i think it's a result of it. I've always been able to deal with controversy and pain I think the reason is i. Try to shut it out. Try to keep myself busy by doing the task at hand. Which for most of my life has been competing and performing. So you know. It's one of those things. Where i i just have to You know stay focused on it. And do what i do best. And that's what i jam wagner wants to know any memories of kenny monday. He wrestled at dave's wait. One golden eighty-eight four years after dave and silver in ninety two kennedy monday was one of the best wrestlers in the history of american wrestling to. He's up there with dave and they were both competing for the same spot. They actually rotated nineteen eighty-four eighty eight ninety two Back and forth so Both of them were exceptional wrestlers and a two of the best wrestlers of all time and Kenny was very special. He added a great talent. He was really quick russians. Nickname them Because he was like a cat and him and dave would have been the two favorites. Well i know what kenny. Mondays favorite snack would be these days if he's looking for protein and of course it's chicken snacks and man. I gotta tell you. I'm seeing tweets left and right about this stuff lately and i don't know if you've seen what i saw. But people love the randy orton interview. And i think that cinnamon flavor is flying off the shelves c. Your buffalo wing. The it's still your favorite and things are good over in the chicken. Snacks land. aren't they. Yeah we're doing pretty well. Thank you to all listeners. For orting chicken snacks you can get him at physically fit dot com use promo code angle pod twenty and get twenty foot twenty percents off your order or you can Do what conrad says go to amazon. Dot com. You can pick them up there. You can even go find them Nearby if you want some today omit. There's a store within driving distance. There's three within driving distance of me you to know where to go. Go to physically fit dot com. Click where it order and you can type in your zip code and bam. I've got one. That's just two miles from me. But i like saving cash and youtube. So do this instead. Click order online now. And you don't just have chicken snacks that she's from. You've got plant based protein as well. Right kurt yes. We had the plant based protein. It's one hundred percent organic clamp protein. So you can do the chickens snacks or the snack smart. They're both incredible. We have eleven different flavors. they're awesome check it out. You're going to be glad you did. Don't forget to use that promo code angle. Todd you'll save twenty percents off your entire order. Not just one bag but every order. I wanna mention to the list. Price is non non but of course with your twenty percents off eight bucks but they're sending servings a bag right. You're talking seven.
"david schultz" Discussed on The Kurt Angle Show
"While john you know he always did some crazy stuff you know and we always thought it was for attention. We didn't think it was anything else was the fact that he loved debuts infatuated by dave and he he was he was vying for attention. He was trying to grab the attention away from dave. It was shocking. Because you know. John never attempted to kill anybody before. I mean he did some crazy stuff. Nothing too crazy not not to the point where we thought he was threatening. Someone's life but you know. John would do crazy stuff just for attention. I think that's all all was four. We didn't know that he would not go to that length. Kill dave and you ever had discussions with dave about the fact that john would snort cocaine and carry a pistol around and he think it was a he's weird. He's eccentric but he's harmless. Is that always where it came back to or was there a a threat of violence like man. I don't know this could get weird or dangerous. It was more guess what he did today. Yeah know like jokingly he today he this is what he did he took a. You gotta tank bought a tank and wrote on his farm and started running overall his barnes and buildings on his farm you know or he would The the the president of feel was visiting fox catcher. He's the president of the world governing body of amateur wrestling as guys very powerful big name. John d. palm put in his car and drove him down a hill and went straight into a lake and hit. The the guy would have died. If john john was an excellent swimmer so john got him out of the car and running back to the shore You know the president feel was really pissed when he can win. Do our facility. It was like john's new in this crazy stuff again. You know just. We just thought he was doing for attention. Didn't know that he was mentally ill or you know that he was crazy. We really didn't know that because we knew nothing about mental illness back in right. I mean you either crazy or you weren't and you know it was. It was cut cut dry but cut and dry but you know john definitely had some former battle notice. I'm fascinated by the story. You just told he's gonna bring the head of amateur wrestling the governing body of wrestling and it's a big honor to have that guy come near facility. I mean it's got to be something where everybody's getting ready. Okay let's make sure the facilities clean and everybody have your shit on and all that type of stuff and instead we drive the dude in the lake. Do you think he did that just because he wanted to. Position himself has. Oh i save this guy's life. Maybe he wanted to have a hero moment. I think perhaps because like. I said he did a lot of stuff for attention. Yeah if there was getting the attention as a matter of fact the world governing body of feeling the president when he walked in our facility. He walked up to date i before john. I mean. I know that that really hurt john's feelings and you know i think john just had a jealousy because he wished he was dave. He couldn't be so he was doing everything he could to say here. I am look at me. No don't look a day. If i'm here i'm i'm i'm the you know the head of the club and i'm writing it not day so i think that had a lot to do with the relationship was very close and dave new honda com john down and control them. But you know the day of his death was just too late. You know. it's it's funny that you say you know. Even just the introduction. That he that he wasn't i bothered him. I kept thinking as you're describing this story. These days on social media people call it cloud. Kurt you're in the loop on that but it feels as if dupont felt weicker hoped he could buy the clout that they've had in the wrestling community. Of course david earned it through blood sweat and tears and competition and maybe dupont thought. I can't do that. Maybe i can write a check and and by the cloud that dave has and that proved to not be as easy as it was. You're right and john got a lot of credibility by starting the rest of the club and you know he got a lot of respect from a lot of people. But it wasn't the respected dave earned and i think john was trying to make up for that he wanted to be dave and he wanted to have the same respect. Dave had and unfortunately he didn't. There are a lot of recipes that fear job because they wanna get fired by them. You know they were. He was our boss. But you know as far as respect you know. Dave had the utmost respect that everybody is it true. I saw in my research. That dupont didn't do this. I'm gonna drive my car in the lake stunt once he did it twice in four days. I heard i wasn't there the other time but i was told that he did it twice. The second time was with the world governing body of feel resident. And i want to circle back to something you just sorta glossed over because it feels like a make believe story. I certainly believe you saying. This is the craziest thing i've ever heard. The dude had a tank and ran over his own shit. Hey thank god. He didn't use the gun on the tank. You gonna blow up his mansion. Some believe he just he he he bought a tank. And i'm not sure where he got Obviously has a lot of contacts could probably get whatever he wanted and he wrote on his farm and was knocking over buildings and barns and you know just trying to destroy whatever he could he just felt like doing it that day he was like. I'm john dupont. This one. i'm going to do today to kill time. And i think he just had a lot of time on his hands. We had a lot of money and he didn't know what to do with either. One of them was would you. Would you categorize john as paranoid. Yes he was definitely paranoid. I think the drugs had a lot to do with that. Yeah is like. I said when he was sniff coke and came downstairs. You got really paranoid. You gotta leave man You know I i found something downstairs. You can have to leave and you know he was. He thought that you know he wanted the rest of the going. That tunnel that six hundred yard tunnel because he thought somebody was coming after him so he was delusional to a point. And i think the drugs have a lot to do with it. Was there any pressure you know. We'll call it peer pressure. But that's not really the right term here. But i know you guys are all elite athletes training there but if he wants to be like you guys he might want you to be like him. Is he ever pressuring goss to do cocaine as far as you recall. No john did that in his own. Privacy didn't want anybody to nobody. I say i imagine he had some problems in the past. You also had some problems with alcohol and I'm sure that he was trying to hide both of those. If he was still drinking. I i didn't think he was still drinking but i think he switched to drugs to cocaine. And i'm sure that That you know that had a lot to do with it. Allegedly four days before the murder john fell down in his house and manages to knock himself out but when he comes to he has reportedly convinced himself that one of his wrestlers had hit him in the back of the head with a bat and he goes looking for the wrestler threatening various guys and even throwing some off the farm. Did you hear of.
"david schultz" Discussed on The Kurt Angle Show
"Date or john would lead when you say a lot of drugs humane prescription pills or cocaine or what cocaine. That was his choice of drought A drug of choice. I should say you know. One time i was at his house as mentioned just ordered pizza and i was in trophy room and he came downstairs and He was sniffing hausners was white stuff around his nose. He was trying to rob it off and he says the cart. You need to leave said okay. The only reason. I left because he had a gun in his hand. Oh i was like holy shit like what's going on. He said you you need to leave. So i laughed and he took a wrestler down in his basement. He there was a a a tunnel. A hidden. tunnel down there from the civil war when the dupont's Were you know producing gunpowder. And there was a an escape tunnel from the mansion to another house. Guest house is about six hundred yards. Long john found the cave the tunnel so he wanted this wrestler to go into tunnel is only four feet high so the wrestler had the been over forward and he had to walk six hundred yards through the tunnel and john got in behind him with the gun. Loaded pointed at six hundred yards in. This kid was praying to god. The gun wouldn't go off so john. There were a lot of incidences of john. You know doing wacky stuff but you know. We ever turned into a murder until dave was killed. Did you have when he said kurt. You need to leave. Did he mean like getting your car and leave the property. Go home or did you have. You know I don't know a bunker somewhere on the property. Oh we had houses. There are about thirty houses on the farm and we were placed different houses so when he met leave he meant. Go back to your house. I got you i was just. They're just there for dinner. Having pizza with john and another wrestler his name was rob. And that's when the incident occurred. So let me ask when when you When everyone on the wrestling club you know. Not john dupont. The actual wrestlers the team when they're trying to reconcile his sort of radic and the way he's mimicking and almost obsessing about dave and back then of course we didn't know what we know about mental illness and this may be controversial. But it's just honest did did how many i mean by and large got had assume he has a crush on him. He likes him right. Well i guess. I mean he definitely was infatuated by mark was his first infatuation and i think i think john had a sights on the schultz brothers probably years before he contacted them. But you know. John was just An odd dude and You know what you know. He was infatuated with david. Mark and the infatuation just continued. It's it's pretty crazy to think about how all this got turned around Let's talk about dave. It's been written that. Dave could apparently push you more than anyone just about anyone else and i'm sure a lot of that is just because he respected his accomplishments. But you wrote that. The guy only weighed one hundred and seventy pounds but he was able to just manhandled people multiple weight classes higher than him and apparently he had a main street. Two guys would try to shoot in for take downs and he would choke guys in a front headlock and then pin them before. The referee even noticed they were out. What can you tell us about. Dirty dave if he were a pro wrestler yes he would have been the biggest he'll in the business He was able to apply pressure points. He learned a lot of that stuff too from other wrestlers throughout the world and You know he would get someone in front headlock. and he would Put put his hands both sides on the you know the part that cuts off your circulation. Yeah and he would put them in a holding. Lock it in really tight. He was super strong. Like when i tell you his is his grip in his gut wrench strength. Were incredible put front headlock on you. You're you're you're squealing. You're getting choked out and you're you're struggling and it wouldn't take long to pass out and dave you know. Did that meal olympics. He and now that the referee started looking for it. Because you know a lot of the rest is from the other. Parts of the world were complaining. The officials about dave. You know doing that day was just a bad ass. He knew how to apply pressure points and made people pass out You know him and his brother were brutal on the mat they were just very violent. physical You know. Dave took your arm you know. He was going to try to break it. I mean he was just. He was just amazing. A his strength was incredible for size and both the shorts brothers were incredible wrestlers. And they were very physical. Credit karma has always been there to help you make better financial decisions and now they want help. 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He was exactly like danny hotch you know. I'm sure that dave p tried to crushing apple. Be able to do it. His grip strength was incredible and his whole body. Crazy thing is he never lifted weights. Unbelievable and you know. He never gained or lost weight. He was always he was always wiry. And then you know a lot too not a lot of mass to his and he was really. Harry looked like he was wearing a coat off his body. Hair was just so harry and You know but it made him look like a lovable bear. That's out dave. Look you know you have the beard. And know.
"david schultz" Discussed on The Kurt Angle Show
"Feel like he was a accomplished wrestler. Well i could tell you what i saw. This is unbelievable. We were in bulgaria and You know john funded. The olympic team of bulgaria. He actually brought over their very best wrestler to train us. His name was bound team. Jordan and so he was funding the bulgarian olympic team for the olympics. That was coming up in nineteen ninety six. This was nineteen ninety-five we had tournament over there. And you know the in bulgaria. The you know the the reno was probably fifteen. Thousand seats was act and You know we all rested in a tournament and John dupont at the end. He had a match a special match. And our coaches went over to the bulgarian wrestler. That he was going to wrestle he was a former olympian us retired and they told him. Hey can you do the job for john. We'll pay a few thousand dollars. And he agreed to it and john went out there and this is after the tournament was over and the crowd new that john was funding the bulgarian olympic team. So they were behind john. They were cheering him on so they were there cheering for john over their own hometown. Bulgarian and the thing is john was so horrible that he would pull the restaurant top of them and follow his back. Give up points and the bulgarians trying to give points themselves so the ballgame would flip over to his back and john would wrong top them then. John would flip onto his back in the ball. Gehring would wrong top them. It wasn't wrestling like two little kids playing wrong around the yard. It was just it was. It was hilarious and the thing is the bulgaria was trying to get john. The and john just kept giving up. Points john kevin who was behind on points and thank god at the end the match bill. Bulgarian gave up three points in john. One thirteen to twelve and the guy worked harder. Losing any did a winning and You know john. The the bulgarians picked them up in the air sir carried him around the arena and the fans went nuts and it was like holy shit. I can't believe i just witnessed the wrestling match. So the thing is you know john dupont. Wanted to be like days. He wanted to wrestle. Like dave you wanted to act and talk like dave. He even with teach us technique like day. Obviously he wasn't very good at it. He didn't know what he was talking about. He show us something we were looking at. Dave like just like just let him let him go. Let them do this. So you know dave was trying to keep john happy and you know john was just one to do everything that they did and john was infatuated with shorts and i think that was the issue a why john ended up killing it. Do you think We'll talk about that later. Let let's talk about when you first meet dave. I want to clarify. I think you met him at camp over the summer and northwestern university and somewhere in there is when he starts inviting you to team fox catcher. Or how do you first start coming to the facility okay. I met him at the camp. In northwestern and then i was started getting invited to olympic training camps on colorado springs and they would show up there and we would train together. Dave told me that John dupont start arrests and club and he was going to be coaching there. And i thought. Wow this is great opportunity. I said Do you think that they'd be interested in me. You said if you win the nc double a.'s. this year. I'm sure they will and i did. I won the nc the ways that year. And dave and. John invited me to the farm oscar farms and i Sat in a meeting John's trophy room. He had a trophy room with photos of him. Riding horses and competing and taffla and He did some barons and stuff and he had some of the wrestlers up on the wall who won world championships like david. Mark and There was a bare spot on the wall. And john said that bear spot is going to be you hurt. You're going to be a world champion. If you join my club. And i bought into it. I bought it. Because i wanted to train with dave and i knew i was going to be a part of the best facility in the world. It was the most innovative facility that was ever built back then. And so a all the benefit benefiting only me there was no reason why should join and At the time. I was in college so i couldn't get paid by team fox catcher until i graduated college but they were funding my trips to go on international trips and To to go to tournaments. So johnny would take care of that stuff So that's how it all started. And that's how. I got invited onto the farm to join team blocks catcher and i think you know even as you're training for the olympics you know often on all told you're there on the farm for like what the better part of six years. Yeah i was there on and off. I didn't stay there fulltime. Because i didn't have to. I was in college at the time When i started in the club know clearing was a great situation. I would go up to edinburgh university which is only an hour and a half away. That's where brew respond garter coach and train. He was an olympic gold. Melissa heavyweight university of pit had some gray wrestlers. I would train there. So i didn't have to go to foxcatcher. Didn't have to live there. And a whole because i was from pennsylvania. It was a four hour trip. I could go whenever i wanted. And i usually went once a month for a week and then i would spend the whole summer there But i spent quite a bit at fox catcher and i'd use the techniques. I learned their bring them back to clarion or edinburgh or pit and work on those techniques with the other wrestlers you You wrote in your book that you never saw anything to make you believe that. John dupont was mentally unstable but it was obvious to that. He had substance problems and he wasn't good with personal relationships. Can you expand on that. Well i you know john. He was very different john was he. He liked to be the center of attention and he was the first year. foster catcher. dave join a became the center. He became the face in the name of the club and he was. The coach of the club and john was jealous. John was definitely jealous. He was infatuated with dave. He wanted to be dave schultz. And do i think. John had mental illness looking back now. Yes at back then. We didn't know what mental illness was. It wasn't barely discussed so we didn't know how to treat or what to do you know. And they're john dupont. Attorneys tried to turn around and say we were taking advantage of them right. Taking advantage of antibody. John knew what he was doing as far as running club. We didn't rob any money. You tell us what we were getting paid what we had to do where we had to go. It was it was just a you know. John was coherent enough to run a club. But you know at the same time. Now he had some issues definitely had a A level of mental illness and he took a lot of drugs a lot of drugs and all of those things could be contributing factors.
"david schultz" Discussed on The Kurt Angle Show
"And dave came in. Okay so you're something that you probably know if you've ever seen a picture fun dad. My dad was full great by the age of thirty years old all the way silver fox jones. My dad had a full head of so my whole life. I've been told son. Your hair will turn gray before turns loose and then more recent years. My dad's heyer started to thin. And i got nervous so keeps his ear baby the track heaps because hearing about him on some other favorite podcasts. And now i'm here to tell you about keeps here on our show. Kurt angle show now. Unfortunately it's too late my He lost his hair in hair match with eggs. Back in two thousand two nashville. But there's still time for me in you see. Two out of three men will often experience some form of hair loss by the time. They're thirty five. I'm thirty nine. And i'm trying to get a hit over carapace. More than fifty million men. Here in america suffered from male pattern baldness and there are only two to approve medications. 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It's weird because it feels like depending on you know which piece of media you select to hear this story. mark is not included. In fact. I don't even think he's in the netflix documentary. Any speculation while they don't discuss the mark piece of the story at all. I'm not sure who did the documentary if it was the show's family that did it. I'm sure mark would have been involved in the documentary. I'm not sure if this came from dupont. Side or or a you know. Production company that You know in contact the showtime. They just to do the documentary. I don't know but for mark not to be part of the documentary about his brother. Dave is really unheard of. I'm not sure why it didn't happen. So apparently dupont had his sights set. Not only on mark. But on on david to and david had been coaching as an assistant coach at the university of oklahoma he'd also and even at the university of wisconsin madison. But eventually he goes from helping with the dupont program to actually moving to pennsylvania To help run a new training centre. That john dupont had constructed. And of course this is the famous foxcatcher facility. When did you first hear about fox. Catcher and then everybody was going to pennsylvania while when dave joined That was the first time i heard about it was it was in the wrestling newspapers. You know team fox just started. John dupont started club. A shot is one of the coaches. It's going to be premier wrestling club. All the best restaurants in the world will be part of it and It was a lot of news in the amateur wrestling street. So john dupont. Started a lot of buzz in amateur wrestling. This was a great opportunity for everyone that could join that club. It would be very beneficial on their careers. You know i'm going to veer into a territory here. That's a little weird to say out loud but just humor me in wrestling snot polite term but in wrestling these days. I guess forever guys have said. Oh you gotta go see so. And so there's money in their heels. That guy's a money. Mark john dupont was an amateur money. Mark right yes. I mean on dupont. He he wanted to be involved in wrestling when his mother was still alive but she wouldn't allow him to And when she asked the way is when john started the club so he actually waited for his mother passed away before he started but he wanted to have a club he was a big mark for amateur wrestling. He was a mark for sports. I mean john had other clubs. He had a swimming club at a pentathlon club on wrestling club. state of the art facilities right on the farm whereas mansion was it was incredible. You're from pennsylvania so when there is a an eccentric person like this in the area it feels like people would talk. Did you ever. Do you remember hearing anything about the dupont family. Good or bad before. You actually became acquainted with the foxcatcher concept. I just knew that the pod family was the family that you know you know in it or invented gunpowder for the civil war. They basically so that. That's how the name became really big and Dupont de pont chemical is depart foods. you know there's just so many it's just a popular name and johnson descended of that and You know knowing that you know that. John has a great deal of money and he contributed a lot of money to wrestle. Yeah a great deal of money is right. It's estimated at the time he was worth at least two hundred million dollars and Here's how variety described the relationship with john. And dave dupont was a lonely socially inept prance desperate to be embraced by his tough world class athletes as quote unquote one of them and dave sympathetic to the man strangeness and dependent on him for support for not only himself but his wife kids and the athletes he recruited on dupont's behalf was his favourite an open hearted bear of a man who not only embodied the athletic greatness to himself coveted but humored. The wealthy philanthropist joan wrestling dreams going so far as to coach him and competitions for which as all videos expose he was thoroughly unfit. Can you speak to that. Do you think this is a fair assessment of dupont. That he was lonely and socially inept and really wanted to be one of the boys. I think so i mean jonah didn't have a lot of friends and i think that him reaching out to the amateur wrestling community to swing community. The community was for him. The partaken other people. John was a loner. You know he lived on his mansion in his mansion is farm and didn't have a lot of contact with a lot of people and he was very private and So i could imagine that john was alone man. That's probably why he started his clubs. Is it true that they did like this I guess a fake tournament where guys would come in and quote unquote do the job for john dupont to.
"david schultz" Discussed on The Kurt Angle Show
"Guys in real life. I met dave That was at the training camp But i met mark I believe it was a hall of fame induction national wrestling hall of fame and it was the first time i met him in. You know a lot of people thought. I looked like him so yeah first thing i said. Hey i'm your twin march. He's like who the hell are you but I i got to meet him at a hall of fame. When i got inducted and It was a very special treat for me. Because i he was the one. I'm more than dave at the time. That mark was the guy that i was trying to portray. I studied a lot of film of him. And i love this technique and his athleticism just a. He was a gymnast for a while before he started wrestling in that attributed to his wrestling career. It was a phenomenal athlete. He was a much better athlete than dave. Dave was a much better techniques. Should now you know. I'm all about saving money but i gotta tell you something. I just discovered a new way. How about this. It was right under our noses. 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More than fifty million dollars and they've got over a million users read the rave reviews right now for yourself at true bill dot com. Check this out. The average person saves seven hundred and twenty dollars a year with true. Bill get started today at true bill dot com slash angle. Take control of your finances and start. Saving at true bill dot com slash angle. That's true bill dot com slash angle. What did when you first become friendly with the scholtz family. What are they telling you about what their training regimen is like. Their routine is like i mean. Obviously if you're trying to sort of move up and you want to progress the you wanna know what did the greats before me do. So now that you have access in developing relationship are is he sort of mentoring you on Do more of this do less of that. How does he bring under your under his wing if that makes sense well. David allow me to do whatever i wanted to do. He didn't really push me fars training. You just taught me a lot of good techniques and and You know told me some ideas. He had of training of what i could do to better my technique and better my performance. But they've wasn't like a trainer that he was like come on. You know one more it was. It was more of a teacher. And that's how i looked at him. Talk to me a little bit about when you guys start to advance into. Hey we're gonna we're gonna do this full-time we're going to become a team because i feel like sometimes we who are in the amateur wrestling community. We don't understand like what that requirement looks like as from time and effort and focus standpoint in order to get to that world class olympic level. It's not like you can just go. Have you know for lack of a better word. A normal civilian life. You're working a job and you come home to the family and it is a one track. Focus right without a doubt. You're you're thinking you're training. You're doing wrestling twenty four seven and everything that you do has to help benefit that sport. So when i woke up in the morning. I trained all day until the evening. And i would. I would do about nine to ten hours of total training. It would have a lot to do with conditioning. Way training playa metrics working on technique drilling live wrestling The whole ball of wax. And you know he had to do that every day. I very seldom. did you take a day off. It was a very Dedicated resume and if you wanted to be an olympian and olympic gold medalist. This is the kind of stuff you had to do. I do want to I guess we have to address what was sort of explicitly said the movie and not but in the spring of eighty six. A wealthy philanthropist and donor make some efforts to try to reach mark. The man of course is john dupont. He wants to recruit mark And try to make him a wrestling coach at villanova university. And this is where they maybe take some creative liberties with the actual events. I guess helped the movie flow a little better but years before the whole foxcatcher thing happens. He's trying dupont is trying to put together a wrestling program and its unsuccessful and on christmas day dupont. Fired mark like on christmas day. This is a weird story. When wendy you i hear of this new pont character. Well i didn't know that. John tried to start to club before one thousand nine hundred eighty six. I thought that mark joined and mark was a part of it For a year. Before dave joined on so i'm not sure about the beginning of the club a when john one started or when he fired mark i know that mark left in foxcatcher and that was i. Think in nineteen eighty eight Right after the olympics yet a very poor olympic performance and had a lot to do with john All over John was obsessed with mark. He didn't want to leave him go. He was always around him. you know Suffocating them just got on mark's nerves and mark was the kind of guided. You didn't wanna get on his nerves. He had a short temper. So you know with with John just trying to be around him all the time and trying to gloat about. Hey i'm with mark schultz and you know it just got really old for mark mark. Just decide he was on with it and this is around time. Dave john dupont. Contacted dave as well to be a coach at fox catcher so Mark.
"david schultz" Discussed on The Kurt Angle Show
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"david schultz" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"News Talk Katie. Okay AM Minneapolis and K. 278. BP Cottage Grove. It should be. Case dismissed on Lisa Brady Fox News. That's what attorneys for former President Trump are saying about the article of impeachment against him. Fox's Jared Halpern has more live. The day before the historic second impeachment trial for Donald Trump. Attorneys for the former president said the case is political theater. A brief from Trump's legal team spells out arguments they're likely to make, including that the trial is unconstitutional since the former president is now a private citizen. The attorneys also say raising concerns about the election outcome fall within the First Amendment and on multiple occasions. Trump encouraged peaceful protests and did not incite a mob that breached the capital Is Congress certified. The electoral college and emerging agreement on the trial schedule would allow hours of debate and then a vote by senators on the constitutionality of the proceedings. Lisa Face. Jared, We're just getting word. The Texas Republican congressman Ron White has died. He was 67 had battled both lung cancer and Cove. It no official word yet on the cause of death, the White House task force just holding it's latest Cove. It briefing boxes Tanya J. Powers with this life. CDC director Dr Rochelle Wolinsky says. While there's been a decrease in US covert cases, hospitalizations air still in level much higher than what the country so in the summer and fall, she says, the new variants of the virus or a threat of great concern and could undo the downward trend in cases February 7th 699 variant cases have been confirmed across 34 states. Almost all of those are the more contagious UK variant. She says. They're they've been ramping up genomic sequencing, which gives him a clearer picture of what types of variants are spreading and that reducing community spread by mask Wearing and distancing is key to fighting Those Lisa thanks, Tanya. Meantime, the World Health organization emphasizing the need for vaccine makers to adapt to the new variants. America is listening to Fox News. Minnesota News Network time. Scott Peterson. The second impeachment trial of former President Donald Trump, begins tomorrow in the U. S. Senate and pundits almost universally predict Trump will be acquitted of charges that he incited deadly violence at the U. S. Capitol. Hamline University professor David Schultz says he doubts even if there were more evidence that it would change enough Republican senators minds to convict the former president, blacking Let us say some smoking guns where, for example, the president had had a private meeting where he told people and when I say X Y Z go out, stormed the capital short of something like that, I think Not going to get the conviction. Roseville police They're warning residents about a sharp spike and overdoses and related deaths after a 16 and 20 year old died within a 24 hours span over the weekend. Officials say the overdose increased could be tied to a pill known as PERC. 30, a potent narcotic mixed with fentanyl. Roseville detectives are actively partnering with the Ramsey County violent crime enforcement team and the Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension. Locate the source and those responsible for distributing the deadly pills. Distance learning is keeping more of the states. Teens isolated and Cindy Dauth with Hazelden Betty Ford says that's led to an increase in substance abuse. Nearly 50%. Of adolescence are drinking and smoking all by themselves. And then 20 nearly 25% end up breaking social distancing so they can use my friends is a man in.
"david schultz" Discussed on WGN Radio
"To save the wilderness and any endangered picnic baskets go online to Geico dot com slash local to find a Geico agent near you. All right, By the way, Steve Alexander you next year microphone. You know how we do some of the jokes at 9 30. We play them at 11 30. So we'll give you the best jokes of the week here in just a couple of minutes. But when we tell the jokes at 9 30 on Fridays, we replay the best up and then we say text and tell us which the best one is. Part of the tradition of that is my forgetting to tell you which one So we always say, Colin will announce it. I never do right. Best joke of the week. According to our listeners, you will hear all 11 of the best of in about 20 minutes was the underwear joke. The underwear joke. That's what I said. LF goes, yeah. The underwear joke. Remember the underwear joke? No, it's the one where the guy says I told my wife that her underwear is too revealing and tight, And she said, Well, then where your own right That's not a bad joke. No, not at all. That's the one that the audience felt was the best, but you and I had difference. Different ones for our favorites. Yeah, I like the melon one. I think I like the sweetener. One on the humidity do well, we've got a bunch of the replay will come your way at 11 35 be there for that. Be the be here for this. David Schultz is with us. The author of Presidential Swing States is a constitutional law professor at Hamlin University. When we have questions about the Constitution, we like to defer to an expert earlier, Thomas Jefferson was on with us. Although he was not the author of the Constitution and was not in this country when it was written. He was your declaration of independence guy. But next to I don't know. Maybe Monroe or Madison or Adam's, I would put David Schultz up there with the best of them. Professor. Welcome back. You're on WGN. How are you? I'm doing very well on a side note here. You need to bring me back some time for jokes. My grandfather used to be in vaudeville that Jimmy Durante. I know a ton of them. It's so funny. You say that because I'd host a music show here and Sunday nights, we play great songs by great American singers from the American Songbook standards, and I'm going to play back to back each week. I do. One artist a back to back and I'm doing Jimmy Durante back to back this week. His music with you. This time you listen to Jimmy Durante song. It is so warm. It is so fun. Jimmy Durante. How about that? So what's your connection to Jimmy Durante you or was it? Your father? Grandfather? My grandfather, Um, toured with him in vaudeville back in the 19 twenties. Ah! So do you. Do you have a bunch of one liners up your sleeve? Are you ready for Father dude? You could have to do a little preparation, but yes, Um not not right now. We have more important things to talk about, But But, yes. Bring me out at some point, and I will run through a bunch of vaudeville jokes for you. Have we made it to difficulty? Too easy or just about right to remove an unpopular president. It may be just about right. And I say that because we have two different ways, possibly to remove a president. One is the impeachment process. The other is the 25th amendment, and they for very different purposes. Um, the start with the 25th amendment. This was not adapted until 1967. So it's putting away and unfortunately came after the assassination of John F. Kennedy. And it's sort of two purposes of the 25th amendment. One of them is just to clarify lines of succession. What happens if the president dies? Who's supposed to take over But the second part Which is a section of three and four deal with situations where the president used, quoting a line there is unable to perform his duties as president. And when that was written, it was mostly envisioned to address physical issues. For example, Woodrow Wilson who had a stroke, Dwight Eisenhower had had a heart attack. Remember correctly? I think, LBJ eventually. What was it? Um, I think it was And that protected me or something. But the idea was that if something like that happen, there have to be a process where the president could himself. Turned the presidency over to the vice president. But then there's another clause that says that if the vice president and a majority of the Cabinet believed that the president could no longer fulfill the duties of the presidency, they would transmit a letter. To the president, Pro TEM of the Senate speaker of the House say this is our conclusion. Vice President would then become president until such time as the president was able to perform the duties. But the cause, also says if the president disagrees, he gets to essentially send a letter to Congress say I disagree. On Ben. Congress has to resolve the whole thing. That's some point, so there's some process to that. That seems to be reasonable, right? Bitch. Reason of all. I think it's okay because I mean what it's doing this first. It's saying that we're gonna let the people who are working most closely with the president that is his captain and vice president. Make a judgment call regarding his capacities. You know if we have to perform the duties But then has the transmittal to just to the house, don't you? The Congress president gets to appeal. Cabinet has to deliberate again s. Oh, it's it's meant to be white. It's meant to be difficult. Why? Because Uh huh. People have spoken. I mean, for good, bad, ugly. Um, you know a president's of president. And even if he's unpopular, he gets to serve out his whole.
Trump returns to Minnesota October 10th
"President trump is scheduled the campaign rally the evening of October tenth the target center in Minneapolis his fourth visit to Minnesota in the last sixteen months Hamlin university analyst David Schultz sees this trip as a strategic preemptive strike by the president recent events in the news revolving around you created that he's I think worried that he might lose support there I think he's concerned that perhaps due to the shore up support now maybe some of the farmers in Minnesota who may be hurting from some of the trade wars might defect the president has repeatedly said he'll win Minnesota in two thousand twenty an assertion the Democrats vigorously
President Trump, David Schultz and Minnesota discussed on
"Tomorrow marks the release of Bob Woodward's, much-anticipated fear, the Pulitzer prize winning journalist controversial book about turmoil and President Trump's White House Hamlin university political analyst David Schultz says from what he's seen of the book. So far, he expects nothing. Surprising it entirely predictable. Nice say that because when Trump took office lacked, whether they skills or basic understanding Washington Schultz says all new presidents have to rely on senior executive administrators to really get things done. President Trump has already called the book a work of fiction and a