35 Burst results for "Deborah I"
Florida Diner Owner Describes Meltdown by Lois Frankel Operative
"Well, as you know, I hung up a young woman who's running for her Azure opponent. In the area here. And I support her. She's a conservative as I am. And I put her picture up as you come in the door. And I support her. And I have that right as a marriage. We're all Americans first. That's what I told Lois. But anyway, she came in, we're actually happy was somebody came in. I guess I wanted her operatives came in head lunch around 1 o'clock. And then he came up to pay and he saw the poster there of Deborah Demi, who's running against Lois and he questioned, why don't you like Lois? And I wasn't there. I was in the back, and my son was there, and my waitresses was there, and they said, the owner supports this woman for the candidacy. And she got started, I wish he saw this. This poster, she got a little, I guess, disturbed that would have said on her retire lowest rankle. It was nothing nothing bad, but she didn't care for it. So she started to have a little bit of a meltdown to my waitress and my way to time out. I'm not the owner of the owner. So she called me out in the back. So I came out to talk to Lois, but I know who Lois is. I've been served her for quite a few years as our customer with all due respect. I'll serve anybody. Democrat or Republican. Doesn't matter. I have to agree with her, but I'll serve her with all due respect. But anyway, she called me out and I confronted her. She said, why is this? And I said, well, this ice support this woman here and trying to remember to my best ability has been about a month and a half now. So anyway, she kept going on and on, I said, ma'am, we're Americans first. I believe we are. And I had the right to vote and support whoever I choose. And she went ahead and said, yes, you do, mister Trump. Oh, okay. I guess you're upset. Having a meltdown more and more.
Dr. Deborah Birx Admits to Overplaying COVID Vaccines
"One of the things I want to talk about right off the bat is the doctor, I'm not sure if she's a virologist or not, but she was in cahoots with berks where berks is her name and she was in cahoots with Doctor Fauci when they pushed the agenda of the vaccinations and pushed the push the agenda of shutting down our country. But I want you guys to hear and I hope that we have the clip. Let me know if we have the clip. I want you guys to hear what she said on the news as far as and this is on Fox News. As far as the vaccine heard knowing that the vaccine wasn't going to work. Sean, do we have the clip? We'll get the clip here in a second. You guys are going to hear her make mention that she knew that the vaccine wasn't going to work. And it our government, the people we're supposed to trust to a certain degree, overplayed their hand. That's not the subject here, in my opinion. The fact that they did it, the question to me is why did they do it? Knowing all of these things, why would they push this agenda on the people?
The Disturbing Revelations From Deborah Birx's New Book
"Deborah birx. You remember in Deborah birx. She was a kind of, along with Fauci, the most visible face of the CDC in the immediate aftermath of COVID. And Deborah Brooks has a new book out, and she also has been doing some medium with the book. Now the book was in itself has some disturbing revelations. At one point, Deborah works in the book. Admits that she got data and she says that she devised a quote strategic slight of hand in other words, a tactical mechanism of deceit, in fact she even uses the word subterfuge. At one point she writes quote, this wasn't the only bit of subterfuge I had to engage in. So she is manipulating the data, both to get around other people in the Trump administration and specifically Scott Atlas, who was the coronavirus czar, if you will. But she's also manipulating the data to exercise greater control over what the American public does. She's trying to get the American public to do things where if she will forthright with the data, they may not want to do.
Deborah Birx: We Overplayed the COVID Vaccines
"Look at Deborah birx. Look at what Deborah birx said to Neil cavuto the other day. This one blows my mind. I can not get over her admission to Neil cavuto Friday on Fox News. I knew these vaccines were not going to protect against infection. And I think we overplayed the vaccines and it made people then worry that it's not going to protect against severe disease and hospitalization. It will, but let's be very clear, 50% of the people who died from the amaron surge were older, vaccinated. So that's why I'm saying, even if you're vaccinated and boosted, if you're on vaccinated right now, the key is testing and packs love it. It's effective. It's a great antiviral. And really, that is what's going to save your lives right now if you're over 70, which if you look at the hospitalizations, hospitalizations are rising steadily with new admissions, particularly in those over 70. And so if you live in the south, I know people keep talking about the fall. I'm worried about the south. Worried about rural America and our tribal nations that just don't have access to testing in a primary physician like the president does. And I hope coming out of address these rural counties. You're worried about the south, what do you mean you worried about the, you think the south doesn't have running water? What are you talking about? And there's so much to unpack there.
Libby Emmons on Deborah Birx's Fascinating New Book
"With us to help unpack this scandal of scarf woman, is Libyans from the post millennial, Libby, welcome back to the Charlie Kirk show. Hey, Charlie, how's it going? Good. Libby, tell us the story. Why are we learning it now? And what is scarf woman but up to? So scarf woman, AKA doctor Deborah birx was part of the task force in the Trump administration to deal with the pandemic. She does have this new book out called silent invasion and she's talking about how they went about dealing with COVID during her time. In the administration and working with Trump, it's actually really fascinating because as you said, one of the quotes is that she had to be careful not to reveal her true intentions. She writes this outright. This is something that she's proud of the way that she handled things in dealing with this. And yeah, that's what she said. So early on in March of 2020, she had a meeting with Fauci and some other people that she trusted on her team. And they agreed to push this 15 days to stop the spread thing. Agreeing at the time that this was just going to be the beginning. They didn't tell Trump or his advisers that this was their plan that this 15 days was just the start of a much bigger lockdown economic shutdown type of plan. They just went little by little. And they just pushed these measures through, one at a time without revealing that their plan was to make it worse. Trump's advisers, as she discusses in the book, were primarily interested in the economic outcomes and the disasters that were potential from economic shutdown and she seems to think that that's a base concern. Looking at our culture and our society right now, I don't think that's such a base concern
Charlie Never Trusted 'Scarf Lady' Dr. Deborah Birx
"I knew from the moment I saw her, I turned to Conner, I turned to Andrew, and I said, I don't trust that woman. The scarf lady, you see, I was watching way too much TV. Back during the Chinese coronavirus. I said something about that scarf lady, I don't trust her. She is a snake with a scarf. And we were told everyone, oh, Deborah birx is great, and I'll be honest. You know how many people in The White House at some point I should not declassify. That's the wrong word. I should just publicize my emails. That I sent to The White House. These long, incredibly passionate emails. You guys are making such mistake. Why are you locking things down? Stop this, please. And to their credit or in their defense, they were getting so many emails. They didn't know which side was up. They were overwhelmed. But I stop trusting the scarf woman. Yet they did. Well, now the scarf woman is out with a new book. And she admits to at the very least being deceitful and maybe as bad as being treasonous. She says, quote, I couldn't do anything that would reveal my true intention. Quote, to use the travel ban as one brick in the construction of a larger wall of the protective measures we needed to enact very
Red Sox win 8th straight on Fourth of July, beat Rays 4-0
"Cutter Crawford help hits the Red Sox to a Ford and nothing Independence Day victory over the AL east rival rays Crawford earned the win after relieving opener Austin Davis allowing only two hits and striking out 8 over 5 and a third scoreless innings It was still a little different but you know I came out of open earlier this year and you know I have experienced art and so I just kind of combined both those went well Trevor's story blasted a fourth inning solo home run Raphael Deborah had an RBI single in the 5th and Boston tacked on two more in the 8th Rey's reliever Josh Fleming took the loss allowing four runs in 5 innings The win was Boston's third and 5 games while Tampa Bay snapped a three game win streak Geffen kuba
The Left's Ongoing Indoctrination of Children With Deborah Flora
"I mean, the things that we are projecting onto innocent young children in the name of ideological agendas is inexcusable. You know, some of the students you talked about that we interviewed in our documentary said exactly the opposite, which we know to be true. No child is born a racist. No child is born thinking that someone is better or worse depending on the melon in their skin. That is projected upon them and taught to them. In fact, some of the students that we interviewed that were wonderful in this documentary said, they're losing friends now because they were not even aware of one another's race until it was introduced. So the reality is there's a lot of projection going on. No data to back it up. And you know, I just want to share one story. One of my favorite stories was a young black child and young white child. All it has to do is melon and skin level, where they were probably about 6 years old. And the young toe headed blond boy said he got his hair cut exactly like his friend, who happened to have more melanin because he knew if he did that, his teacher couldn't tell them apart. He did not see color. He simply saw a friend at a human being. Let's face it, CRT is simply the latest permutation of Marx's critical theory critical race theory being the rapper on this one that does one thing. It separates people into groups and pits them against each other. It's time we stop experimenting on our children. Enough is
Darren Beattie's Initial Reaction to the J6 Inquisition
"Ask you, Darren, your conclusion. We are 30% I can't believe we've got another 60% to go. We are a third of the way through this inquisition. The your reaction to what we've seen already and the alleged blockbuster evidence. Well, I want to comment very briefly about the bar segment because this gets to the larger purpose of the January 6th committee and really the whole false narrative behind January 6th. The broader purpose is to recast Trump supporters as domestic terrorists. But a sub purpose within that is to effectively criminalize any talk about the election and what happened during the election. And to frame any critical discussion of the election as de facto incitement to violence. And in fact, this posture was codified within the now thankfully defunct disinformation governance board that was housed within the Department of Homeland Security that was set up to address disinformation along three dimensions. One was disinformation related to COVID, of course. The second one was disinformation related to what they call irregular migration, which is the latest euphemism for illegal immigration, a subject on which the DHS is failing spectacularly. But the third and perhaps the most important is to address disinformation related to the election. So just as their framing January 6th as an act of domestic terrorism that was incited by what they call the big lie or namely anyone who dares to question the official narrative of the election, they're linking that with domestic terrorism and their mobilizing the Department of Homeland Security to basically act on an implement according to the understanding that anyone who questions the election is engaging in potential incitement to violence.
Where Is Ray Epps? Revolver News' Darren Beattie Explains
"He is the founder. He is the editor of revolver news. Welcome back to Mercer first Darren BT. Great to be back. Thanks for having me, Seth. All right guys, you do real journalism. I want everybody to follow this individual, even if you can't spell growth in dengue in centrist, you need to follow him. It's an in joke, Darren J Beatty. That's. Revolver news. Darren, let's talk about this, I like to call it a circus, but it's darker than that. It's more problematic. It is really an inquisition. It's a witch hunt in western civilization. We have a principle where the accused is allowed to face off with the accuser, they're allowed to provide evidence of their innocence. That's not happening in the January 6th committee. So let's ask some important questions on your Twitter feed, you've got a video posted again and again and again of a certain ray eps, who is a key figure who is talking about storming the capitol the day before the capitol. I don't think he's been sworn in. None of the witnesses have actually sworn an oath before giving their testimony. So could you give us an update on where is Rey Epps, Darren? Well, that's a great question. And it's a great question as to who was he, what was he doing and why do the fed seemingly have zero interest in him? I mean, here is the guy. This is old news at this point, but now that we have the committee revving back up, everyone needs to read our two part series on meat ray Epps and it's so comprehensive. It's so damning it's so overwhelming that I say if you're skeptical or if you know someone that's skeptical about federal involvement in January 6, simply take the revolver news challenge, read these two pieces, but most importantly watch the video that we've compiled and then look me in the eye and tell me that there wasn't a federal involvement in
Author Deborah Cohen Describes the 'Big Get' Interviews of the 1930s
"The journalists in your book are interviewing the most important political figures of their day. Hitler Mussolini Franco Trotsky, Gandhi, Churchill, FDR. Could you describe some of these encounters and also, how important were these interviews? For example, would this be as high profile as if Anderson Cooper, Chris Wallace, were interviewing Vladimir Putin right now in the day of this recording his early April as that Russian Ukrainian war is still going on, or would it be more of a puff piece? Could you talk about these encounters with these world leaders? These are the analogy that you draw as exactly right. These are the big guts of their time. And in part, the reason why these interviews are so significant in this analogy with Putin brings this is that there's a sense that these are the figures who are determining history. So history is being made by them and also through them. So actually getting to sit down with them allows a reporter a kind of privileged access into the psychology and to the intellectual thought process, you know, it's not the same, you know, you could sit down with my career or Ramsay MacDonald or any number of kind of normal political leaders. And you've got, you know, some of their spend, you got maybe a little bit of a glimpse, but fundamentally you didn't think that their personality was making history. On the other hand, once you're dealing with a Trotsky or a Mussolini or a Hitler or Stalin or a Putin, it's certainly the case that they are outsized figures who is Jimmy shin puts in our managing to channel the tide of history, quite literally. So how important these are and what you get from them really does depend upon who you're talking
Deborah Cohen on the Journalists Who Changed the News Media Irrevocably
"The people in your book are mostly forgotten as you know, but at their time they were household names. Can you tell me briefly about Dorothy Thompson, John Guthrie, HR knickerbocker, and Vincent Sheehan? Absolutely. So Dorothy Thompson amassed a string of firsts. She was the first American woman to run a major overseas news bureau. She was the first American foreign correspondent to be kicked out of Hitler's Germany in 1934, and she was the first woman political columnist to have a syndicated column, political column of her own. And in the late 30s, she's reaching 8 to 10 million readers with her thrice weekly columns. John Gunther makes his name with a book inside Europe published in 1936 that this taboo breaking behind the scenes account of the foibles of European leaders. So Hitler is given to crying Jags. He reports and has as Gunther puts it an Oedipus complex as big as a house, Mussolini is very superstitious, and so on and so forth. And this is a huge book of the time. It sells more than a million copies. It's not just a bestseller in the United States. It's also a bestseller across Europe. And it's a book that makes Gunther's name. HR knickerbocker comes from Texas. He's born in Texas. And he's the son of a southern methodist minister. He always carries a Bible in his suitcase, though he can swear in all of the major European languages. He's reportedly the highest paid foreign correspondent in the world, as I said, mostly working for William Randolph Hearst's international news service and among other accomplishments he becomes the bet noir of Hitler's propaganda minister, Joseph Goebbels. And then there's Vincent Sheehan, so she and is reporter he was working for a number of different outlets among them the Chicago Tribune and he writes a book entitled personal history, published in 1935 at wins the first national book award for biography inaugural award. And this book really captured the zeitgeist of the era in a way that no other book does. What she and his writing about is his own quest as a journalist. To figure out the relationship between his life and world events, or as he puts it, the one life that he has in the millions of lives into which it's cast.
Will We Ever Get Justice for Enduring the Lockdowns?
"Ramona from North Carolina, Charlie, are we ever going to get justice? For what they did during the lockdowns. She has some pretty, let's say aggressive four letter words in there, some swear words. So I'm not going to continue that. So I'm just going to summarize her question like that. There's a new story out that pairs nicely with Ramona's question. Remote learning according to freebie dot com had an even worse effect on U.S. students education than was previously known. K through 12 students who attended school from home in the 2021 school year lost 50% of their typical math curriculum learning, according to a Harvard study. Quote Emily oster from Brown university said it's pretty clear that remote school was not good for learning. Oh, who would have possibly been able to predict this? Anthony Fauci and all these people, Deborah birx, the scarf woman, did so much damage to our country. Children are at a low risk of severe illness of death from COVID-19 in school transmissions is also extremely rare. Quote, in places where schools reopened that summer and fall, the spread of COVID was not noticeably worse than in places where schools remain closed. Schools also reopen in parts of Europe without seeming to spark outbreaks. This is intergenerational abuse. While grandparents were able to still go, golf outside and see their property values increase their grandkids had masks on being abused in schools. Now, I'm not blaming the grandparents. I'm not. But there were plenty of people that recept the generis and octogenarians that were perfectly fine with locking down the country. While their kids and their grandkids and grandkids in particular have been totally and completely and permanently damaged by the lockdown agenda.
Why the WHCD Is a Waste of Time
"Were you at The White House correspondents association dinner on Saturday night? I was not now. I won neither. I wasn't invited. I went 6 years ago and said, this is really, this is the regime. This is the gathering in of the over class. And I'm using that advisory. It's just the permanent government. I don't think it's a deep state, like turkey has or like Russia has. I think it's an over class. And they get together once a year and they celebrate their over a class Ness. And it's not very classy, but it is dominant. You did not hear much about the founding values that you would see held up at restoring America. So my question is, who is going to write for restoring America? 'cause you can't to go to that dinner is almost to take you off of Tom Rogan's radar, I think. Well, you know, obviously, I think one of the issues here, you know, people like to go work with some are examiner, racist, of course. There are some great reporters, but that group in Kellerman, I think, look at The White House press briefing room, right? That it does pervade. So we're showing America it is a work in progress. What we want to do is just build up some of the top thinkers in conservative thought, both on the kind of think tank side, but in media. We've had politicians already senator Rubio's written for us and Andy McCarthy, I hope, is going to be starting writing for us a Deborah so on some of the social policy areas. John Bolton, got a piece. So really what we want to do is just try to attract these thinkers and say to them, what are my key pictures is I can pay, I can pay people to do it, which they deserve for their time. And secondly, I'm not going to edit you and my colleagues are not going to edit you excessively. We want you to make a robust argument and feel free to kind of run with it. Again, because what is the central plank over restoring America as idea? Free debate, dialog discussion,
Deborah Flora Discusses Her New Film 'Whose Children Are They?'
"I'm so excited that there are people like my guest right now, Deborah flora, making films and getting the word out about what is happening. Deborah, welcome back. Thank you, Eric. It's great to be back with you. I really appreciate it. Look, thrilled to have you and thrilled to get the word out about the film. I want to tell people right out of the gate. It's whose children are they. You can find it at Salem now dot com where you can find a ton of great films, Salem now dot com. We'll just go to whose children are they dot com. How is it, Deborah? Because you're behind this film and you're an expert on this at this point, how did it come to be? That teachers unions became radical leftists. When did it happen that they were anything but a teacher's union and worried about the wages are worried about teachers being treated fairly? When did they become a politically activist organization at war with the parents of the kids they're supposed to be teaching? You know, Eric, that's such an important question because the reality is this movie is pro teacher pro parent pro student, which used to be the golden triangle of education. But what got right in the middle of their teachers unions, which you don't represent teachers in fact, they bullied them most of the time. And our documentary interviews a lot of break teachers willing to stand up. But it's been a long road getting here. I mean, the reality is John Dewey, the father of modern education in the 20s. He was an honorary president of the teachers union, and his agenda was Soviet style school. So they had gone that way for a long time. Teachers unions now, many of them refer to parents as barriers or dissenters trying to push us outside. They bully teachers into submission. And really, their goal, there was a past president when the teachers unions who said, you know, when students start paying dues, we'll represent students, but they don't. So we don't care about the students.
Deborah Flora and Eric Chat About Marxism and Parents 'Waking Up'
"It's hard for us to believe, really, that stalinism was a thing in America, but I think we have to be honest and say that as bad as it was then, you could plead ignorance. You could say that whether it's lily and hillman or whoever they were, who were devotees of the stalinist communist way of life, they didn't know most of them the horror of it. We now know we now know the satanic evil of the Soviet Union and what they were pushing, but the idea that these ideas have gone underground and now we're facing cultural Marxism wherever we go. And a lot of parents, as you said earlier, during COVID, they kind of woke up. They kind of saw what their kids are getting and you thought, wait a minute. I'm paying taxes. So that my kids can go to this school and they're being taught this. This is not my will for my kid. It's supposed to be in loco parentis. Why are they teaching things antithetical to how I want to raise my kids? And where do they get the idea that that would be okay? So obviously in the film, you're kind of waking people up. Without a doubt. I mean, this has happened because it was in the dark. I mean, parents are busy, many of them working to jobs, they're busy with after school activities, taking care of their kids. But what happened during COVID probably the only silver lining was the reality that parents saw firsthand what was actually being taught to their students. I mean, when you have a school district in Tennessee that ask parents to sign a waiver so they won't observe what their children are being taught. You realize that this has become an existential threat. I do believe, however, that this is the hope for our country. It is the hope for our children. Because parents, when you wake them up, they're not going back to
Why Did J.S. Shelton Title His Latest Book 'Unmuzzled'?
"On muzzled. Why is the book titled unmuzzled? Yeah, I started noticing that men were passive in the church. You know, if we are sons of the creator, the high king, why are men so passive? Why are Christian men so passive in the church and leadership? Why are men's ministries so weak? A lot of churches don't even have a men's ministry. And I started realizing that men that are in sexual sin are muzzled. And the muzzle is an imagery where you can't cry out to the lord when you're in sexual bondage. You can't pick up the Bible and eat the spiritual food it has. If your muzzled and you definitely can't as a pastor or a leader, go call it out on another man, if you're muzzled. And I related to the three reasons you'd muzzle a dog. You preventing it, you're preventing it from eating. People muzzled dogs to prevent it from eating sometimes. Maybe it has an operation coming up and they can't eat. And you can't eat the spiritual food in the Bible. You can't bark, you know? The enemy muzzles us to keep us from barking or praising our wives or being in the spiritual leader of our home, and you definitely can't bite. You can't go out and grab hold of another man who is heading toward the slaughter.
Every Man Should Read J.S. Shelton's 'Unmuzzled: Escaping Sexual Sin'
"I'm excited right now because I get to talk to Jeremy Shelton. He goes by JS Shelton. He's written a book titled. Are you ready? Unmuzzled, escaping sexual sin, Satan's grip on men, Josh McDowell, whom I revere says every man should read this book. Every man, including Leah Thomas, and here's my guest, Jeremy. Jeremy, welcome to the program. Hey, glad to be here, Eric. Okay, so we got to go to the beginning. There are very few topics that are more important that are more central to human life than what you write about in this book. What was it that led you to write this book in particular? Yeah, Eric, that was my struggle. I struggled with sexual morality most of my young life. See, that's where we differ. I never had a problem in that area. Now, listen, most men, this is where we are. We live in an age suffused in sexual imagery. We're living in an ugly time, and so the reason I'm glad you wrote the book is because everybody's trying to figure out how do I deal with this. And so you, first of all, you experienced it. So I guess that's what you mean. Right. And it was my struggle all the way up into my marriage, but I was a believer. I was a God fearing man, and I still struggled with it. And so I went on a mission to find out what the Bible actually says on how we conquer this.
"deborah i" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel
"There was like there was a big hurricane there so that more emphasis but yeah every day and so you remember it because you know it's like a political campaign if you only hear a slogan wants you're not going to remember it but if it gets pounded into you're more likely to remember advertising to see an ad least three times to recall it as well and there's a good thing to on sales and the best book ever written on successful salesmanship was penned by that esteemed author. Dr seuss and the book is called green eggs and ham. And if you count up the number of times that funky little creature offers up the green eggs and ham. Sam i am sam. I am tried to serve up at green eggs and ham sixteen times before that creature said. Yeah i'll try it. And then he liked green eggs and ham. I do like them. Sam i am. The average salesman pitches twice. The average person has to be pitched at least five or six times before they make the sales connection. Most of us are unsuccessful. Because we give up too quickly. And what's your best piece of advice. I used to haven't pinned on the screen at my computer right here. And it's a quote from one of my wise women who doesn't know she's part of my personal border directors but she has and she wants said to me. There are many ways to define success. And i think that's really good career advice businesses changing so much. Our world has changed so much in the last eighteen months. My industry is completely being upended by digitisation. So if you are hung up on one definition of success you already setting yourself up for failure but if you recognize that success can be defined in many ways therefore there are many pathways to get to success. You'll find it. Thank you so much for sharing your wisdom deborah to follow her journey could watch her on inside edition and find her on instagram facebook twitter where she shares her appearances conversations announcements and charity campaigns to watch the full extended video version of this episode. Go to youtube dot com slash dan shah bell and please remember to rate and review the five questions. Podcast on itunes..
"deborah i" Discussed on Monocle 24: Meet the Writers
"Azra who sort of tattooed and whereas it silver trainers and his bisexual and lives above a kebab shop and everything. She's much wilder and she's living the life that somebody would live as a teenager and hasn't let age stop doing anything at all. I mean she slightly annoying in that way because she's she's rather of boston difficult but she doesn't behave like an old person and you could say that my generation is reinventing old age as we go along. Joanna lumley said something like we. We're the guinea pigs python has swallowed you know and the guinea pig is going down the pythons bodies to see us getting older and older and changing it as we go along in its may be fab fabulous sort of way. Perhaps but i think probably people have always been like that we just when we're young. We look old people and think that they're past it and with their gray head people knitting or doing whatever they're supposed to do you know which isn't the case. Menopause is a really interesting transition in in our lives and in the lives of women. And i see so many marriages break up because a woman has hit menopause and i think a lot of people are certainly i questioned at nine realized in fact i had always just been a bitch at anything hormonal but i look at a lot of marriages and see that actually it is about that fundamental change in our hormone levels and i wonder if it if it really is that or if women just come to this point in a marriage where it's enough now. I sort of think twelve years. His ten twelve years seems to be enough with one other person but the menopause thing is really interesting because people never talked about it. It wasn't that it whistled. Grab you and the thing is just people weren't interested in recognize it but it's very traumatic. It's very tremend- also it can make you a little bit mad and painful and all sorts of things an un. It's telling you of course that the your secondary's rover and join another stage of life. I think is rather liberating actually obvious reasons. But it's talked about now and much much more and i think that's fantastic all sorts of programs about it now and know many women who suffered hugely and they didn't really know why I had terrible time. And i'm not usually like that at all so i think it's a good thing really and another thing i notice about Postmenopausal woman is what. I'm going to call late onset lesbianism. Well i mean. I think it'd be jolly good. I'd love to fall in love with a woman. And i know several people who are hugely happy having been in marriages and everything but now they're with woman i mean it would be great. I mean i don't know any that. I've you could imagine yet but maybe one will come along. Give be lovely. Because i mean most lesbian couples. I know have a regular time. They're always laughing. I mean maybe romanticizing too much but they they seem they seem to have a pretty good time because they think the same. They're the same sex you know. There's a huge difference in one's interests. Debbie this book is what number of your i think is twenty one or twenty two. It's an awful lot honestly. I look back at the list of all my other novels extraordinary. I can't believe i'm well. It's like the thing about funerals in somebody else seemed to have written. Some of those novels can't remember who she was. Is it a different birthing process if you like for each one. Yeah yeah some of them. Start with things. I see in the streets or tulip. Fever started with me buying dutch painting..
"deborah i" Discussed on Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"I've been listening to that quite a bit. I think she's super talented. And she and i share birthday. Oh very nice we have the same birthday. So yeah i'm really yeah you know. I didn't like her at first. But i really like this last album that she put out. I actually listened to a lot of soundtrack music. So you know. If i'm watching like i've to this day i still listen to the mission I love the sound track. I can't think of I know it's an italian name. There the percent of the album. That did the album amazing album I loved john berry. I love You know listening to music like that. I that's kind of how i start. My day. is all put on one of those albums. And do some meditation kind of drift off into an imaginary world of how i like to see the day going. And and so yeah. That's kind of where i mad. I'm you know my musical tastes change. I like i like rock from the eighties and nineties. You know like a one still whitesnake girl. I love whitesnake absolutely so. I'm excited to read the book. I hope you know however you publish it with itself published or met you know you tell great stories so that's gonna be exciting and fun to do Is there anything. I should've asked you that. I didn't morrow we covered it. I think we did. I think you did a fabulous job very sweet to say that. That's very nice all right so before. I let you go. I've got to ask you the mirror. Question so creston. J armstrong is a retired honors english teacher in the philadelphia area and he was on the show and he explained to me that every year he would take two days of the classroom his seniors and they would take the bruce springsteen song thunder road read all through the lyrics talk about the imagery and then at the end of the two days. He would ask the question. Does mary get in the car. So deborah that is your question. Does mary get me into viz. Mary getting the carthy and road absolutely she gets in the.
"deborah i" Discussed on Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"There were two choices in the morning. That's this is all we had early morning for a. m. was wings paul mccartney wings and elton john. Yellow brick road knows. I know those albums. Like the back of miami because every morning during patch. Those were the two albums every once in a while. We play barry. Manilow or neil diamond but it was wings across america. Paul mccartney and and you know so. When i hear those songs it takes me right back to the ice you are. It appears you in the same generation because I graduated high school in seventy seven. So my am clock. Radio was my best friend. You know listening to and i also elton. John's greatest hits was the first eight track. I bought with my own money. You know and so it is amazing In you've led be perfect. I always like to start at the beginning. So where did you grow up. And besides elton john and wings. What other music was at the house. But what did your parents listen to. I was born in sixty three. And i was born in oakland california on the naval base. My dad was in the marine corps. But i think it was born in the naval base hospital near treasure island there in oakland but we moved right away to torrance california so i grew up in the south bay area of southern california and southern california girl. Really i i. That's where i grew up. I grew up torrents. Different little areas but mainly in torrance which took private school in redondo beach. And then i went to high school in a city called hawthorne and beach boys yes what's it of course so growing up the first memory that i have regarding music and i played it over and over again. Was nancy sinatra. These boots are made for walking just grabbed onto me. Why i think i was three years old and i ran around. And they might. They bought me go go boots. So i'd run around in these. Go go boots and i just thought i was in. I mean attention was my first addiction. I was just like see. Look at me. I'm in my go. Go boots and i would sing and dance. And and then i loved disney growing up all the music from all the disney films. You know as a kid. I would play. You know those songs over and over and back then so in the seventies you might remember this..
"deborah i" Discussed on Set Lusting Bruce: The Springsteen Podcast
"So growing up the first memory that i have regarding music and i played it over and over again. Was nancy sinatra. These boots are made for walking just like grabbed onto me. I think i was three years old. And i run around and they might. They bought me. Go go boots. So i'd run around in these dog obits and i just thought i was it. I mean attention was my first addiction. You know i mean. I was just like see look at me. I'm in my go. Go boots and i would sing and dance. Hello everyone and welcome to a new episode of set. Lusting bruce your podcast. All about bruce springsteen his music and mostly is fans. I am your host jesse jackson but joining me today. We're kind of stepping off. The bruce trained though he will come up as he always does. But i have someone who i am so excited about talking with. I tried to count. How many times. You've reinvented yourself. Deborah and i i lost count and i am just in mal with you. Debra drake's welcome to the show can sell much thank you. I've lost count to was. We don't have to keep track. I just think it's interesting and we'll go ahead For my audience wants to give us your elevator. Pitch introduce yourself. Hi i'd ever dregs. I may former playboy playmate model and covergirl and Really reinvented myself in the business. World got to be in the top five percent in sales in the life insurance industry. And you know they're completely polar opposites and so. I think you know in the last ten years anytime anybody finds out. Oh my god you were in playboy you know it just strikes up this whole conversation of. How did you go from doing that to getting into business and so you know. I don't know it's an elevator pitch story but you know it definitely comes up at times throughout my life. Yeah what's interesting is At least to me and You know there are. There are groups in facebook where you look for a guest in you know. Be a guest and people post like am. I'm looking for guests. Join my podcast. Where i'm looking to join people on your podcast than you had reached out a really wonderful kind of pitch about this and i said well. I do a music podcasts. Would you be interested in you went. Yes absolutely kidding. Yeah you know it's interesting because music is really a huge part of all my life. Because i don't. I play piano but i'm a beginner so i don't play an instrument and i don't you know i. I like to tell you that i sing. But only in the shower feeling. Yeah so but music is a huge part of my life. Because i grew up as a figure skater and i skated from four until seven. Am before school and we would listen weep back then. It was eight track tapes. And i remember..
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Building. Programs Right? Up. Also, with our Educational Africa that's another organization that. We bring kids bomb or Kobi's these but we married kids from organizations that were were were. Covered were. Offered nations know they weren't as last know but we combined the kids had wealth those didn't and we may teams. And we brought them over to the United States to compete a united. Nations you know and. In doing that, I, mean these kids got to fly for the first time represent their countries for the first time and you know just just in what they what did they give me? Yeah I had the honor of being a jail for a couple of days in Africa but. It was such an experience because I was honored would be in place in Nelson Mandela's Joe. Aircraft three days. And And that experience in that experience? I had a true appreciation of the sweat and tears that was actually filling walls where he was. In and is experiences such as that that Led Me to start is is passion that I have in s the collect dirt from the beaches around the world. And Went. Out with this because I don't know how much you want to say you know but. When I went to go work with Her Royal Highness. There was this. Young Man. At. Asked me. Said Miss Debbie his broken language. Miss Debbie. What did it feel like being Uganda? How's it feel like the new on there? And I looked at him and I told him I said why I'm about to say is my store is not yours. Door. You know and I told him. I said when I go to different countries from around the world collect dirt. At. Said, how would you feel somebody told you to go home and you didn't know your address The jerk that I pick up from here. Is. Dirt that I've picked up. But when you pick up the same dirt, this is your dirt is your home. I'm still seeking mine I don't know. My lineage. You know. So I'm. Learning cultures learning, giving back learning the. Ways to articulate in the represent. At the time I was representing United States in Uganda..
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Exactly. So. So having to stay. Ahead of technology and banking as we see it today is there gonNA be a despair impact on the served and people that look like you and me you know, do we have access to technology? Now do we will we have access to lending? And deposits in those types of things you know. So we'll better to understand the curb again. Than people like me in either event in the industry that could speak. The language. So that's You know that's why stay in in banking because I love it. I love it. But is also a service is a lot of us that that are trying to start a small business loans are homeownership or or invest or those types of things but if you can't understand the basic financial literacy. We're going to be hurting ourselves exactly that saw true. Yeah. And Education knowledge is the basis of growth anyway especially to also who as you say are underserved who people think don't deserve the same as someone else is champions like you who are like. Now, this will not happen this happen I'm GonNa do my little piece in an amazing like a little piece. But it is something humans because this think of the number of people that your work has impacted have helped them be able to give fair mending. You know make sure there's someone is going over some. People. Give say when the bankers have to read this and I like Oh guys now it. Is the fun print you know and and it's it's it's really You know it's it's banking bank in today's thanking environment. It's. Interesting like I said it's so interesting because laws when the laws were written one where we're talking about the seventies eighties, you know depending on where the branches relocated. Okay. That's federal funding was going to make sure that the money was on back. But the banks aren't located in the same place anymore they're allowed to play. So I mean it's a very complex a model. But there's some strong young people coming up in the banking. Industry. Not only young everybody that understands language you know being able to communicate it. So folks can understand even those that don't understand making sure that they have access to the technology that can give them the information. Is Very. Important. That is very import. So. It's real. You. Know. International. Not This. United States International. Yeah. You have to understand what governs in who governs the flow of income. Yeah. So that's why stand banking industry. Yeah, that's awesome. I certainly you know appreciate the fact that you know like you said, it was a service you know ervices to you know help others I just love that I love that old. North Carolina. Ms Queen All. How has your experience? Being North Carolina. You know and being you know this beautiful quaint you still are. Are Definitely how has that helped? You be who you are today. The.
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Your mom and dad, did you realize? It's amazing. Church in a minute you know but. But in in Just like the Bible says, you know in Psalms Psalms Ninety one you been covered under his way. Again at when the time was right That's when it was time for you. Give birth right ambulation six, nine, you no one will wreak if ye shall faint. And you're. On death one of my tho that one day are seventeen in nine, one, thirty, one, twenty, three, and twenty, four there on my whiteboard. Good and don't forget this ecclesiastic three. Okay because it's your season. Know what I'm saying it's your season and you're giving rise to everything you're dawn and you're doing beautifully. Beautifully saw. That is right there with you on there. So proud of what you're doing yes. Yes. You know that is making it happen. You are fine. Yes. I think in the PK my dad was a preacher. So yes. It was it was still an down leave you now. New Era off. Yeah. It's It's harmonies is always going to be on your heart in the right song saying with a time. Okay. Yes. Yes. Love you this is good. Taking notes, Kuzma's there have been dropping some gyms in. A missed out. IAGO Miss Out myth out. ANC that sounds like raising experience but only. You went into the banking industry? Yes. Why have you remained in this field for more than forty years? Stay tuned to hear about Mr Experience With being in the banking industry and why she stayed in it for so long. You know what? That that's interesting that you ask that I've been in banking ever since eleven to forty two years ago. and. Around that time, we were talking about the civil rights movement in all of that I had a tendency in the banking industry I had a tendency of moving into offaire landing, equal credit opportunity, the rights type of law, and I helped to write those laws not only for the people but also to ensure that the banks were operating in court to how they were supposed to operate of a I. Don't know if you've heard of community reinvestment, act those types of laws making sure that money's gone back into all communities not you might have heard about redlining. Will. We wrote laws to eliminate? It was even at one point and you can appreciate this but. When my kids are real small, that was in Federal Reserve, Bank. And? At we were looking at this film. As examiners. Looking at this dominant was called the color of money. And what was disturbing is. In the class, there weren't but a handful of us that..
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"So honored to her legacy this are still being a part of you. So thank you. Again for that. Thank you again. You. It's an honor Ms Debbie. Honestly it is. It's an honor for me. It really is. Never know. Your words is so powerful. You just don't know it just add to mid. ooh. Transition her transition sh is still it's still hurts because the ear her. You know. I'm not sure she had the ear. He's GonNa do for your skill set. In the season at you're planning in so many people's lives. I. Thank you. And continued to. cause. You just don't know who's listening. Yes. Mail and you don't know. If somebody's on the break. You know and break mini success or how bounce back from you know gist. From. Whatever the situation is a relationship issue Bag or being. Not Knowing where the next dollar is. GonNa be. Our. My child or you know almost types of things you know just to talk about is the lesson yet. So. I. Love You girl I just Oh my God. I love. Am Oh. My Gosh. There's reading about you and your everything. It was an honor for me like it truly wasn't on to give the opportunity the blessing to be able to talk to you in this space and us the connectedness not be a one time connection out for. Truly an honor for me because Like I said the way that we live. On A to other people who have transitioned on before I I'm doing things that I was telling the frame today I'm in all how God has really used me. In my parents both about the my parents have transitioned on. Space where I really wish they were here you. Are is an s for your. Are. They are they. Now may be there's so much innuendo you know because you wouldn't be who you are without implanting disease are needed. See the thing is, is that everything was planted in but from both your mom and dad was placed in you. Now, at the time that was placed now it's coming out in you probably sound more like.
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Thread with all of the stories was the pride. Was the pride of their Hvac us. You know that is something that is hard to explain unless you've experienced it right up. So great hole that my daughter. Wet Soon H vcu. I had three kids, two boys and my daughter is she was the last one and I'm like come on you do this. And this. You know what? I'm sorry to two of them went to issue. My daughter went to my son went to. Stay. And my other son went to rutgers university you know but. The book was. I'm. Still Humboldt. Over listening to each of the stories you know, but the one thing I do want to mention this There was one a queen that wasn't in the book She transitioned. Out. But in her transition I think. Had there been a circle of Queens you know. She made a standing till this day. You understand. Having that outlook or that that circle that new circle of communication and being able to talk where someone can understand what you might be going through I. Think this this New Circle. OR BEGINNING OF EDITIONS IS GONNA HELP I just don't talk about her. You know because pal transition but I think has she had had into ear. Or War someone to talk to you know she might have been ending to this. Yes, and that's something I think that. I feel like we don't talk about Enough, we don't you know deal with enough and I'm grateful again I'm again that's another platform that I've been blessed to meet someone and we do a collaborative every month while we talk. you know mental health and removing the stigma and the conversations that have to go. With that, go with that is just follow. Such an integral part of who we are at the. And and our culture that we should not be. assigned. and that we should really embrace their how helps others because it's all. By Effects, a blessing to get the messages like application go live says. Really helped me. Like Sair like just really you know help me Maybe. All it may not like we never know how we touched people. In the things that we say in do so even again. Thank you for like even just sharing that with us because I know that could be difficult. You know to be able to share but I just think the life that you live and if people use sound into give honor to her life and just the fact that you know you were connected to her and she was connected to you and that the things you do. In we'll do our just all..
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"To. Ask them favorite part. was had an honor. To represent the student body and the reason I'm saying this because you know when we started our conversation, I've told you about at one point nine eight. But That journey from the one point nine, eight to my senior year was an example of the students love ended. Cheer the the the court. Of the Friends of the earth, the student by everybody community, my my family, my church, my neighborhood everybody's saying death. You can do this. You can do this you can. You know. But honestly, at the time I did not. I did not see. What. They saw in me I didn't see it in I couldn't appreciate it until they said the. This is for you. We want you to take much to carry. A So. The clubs organised stations in a the. My cheerleading sisters we're still friends to this day. We talk every morning over forty six years. Later we talk every morning, but it's family that. Okay. Now with my age group. I've seen a lot of people transition yet. Family. Relatives Friends in etc.. But one thing that that. I can definitely standby..
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"In again. Those bullets net all. Those kids getting beat. In woolworth's counter we stood hand by hand and in back them and supported them. We can't forget where we come from exactly a history that's on the field. People don't even know about you know the black barracks. Colored solid that was on the based on the football field we have that history is air. Ride. Shots snack. Fast for come on exactly know bothma. Michelle Obama era. gracing art campus because they understand the value of the soil. In every burn. Not Around Yeah, oh come. On. The Blue Goal, you know come on when the aggies come home, they come home. Come home and that's why the the The thing for my coronation was coming home with class. Not only did they come home from from the students on common but is from everybody that graduated just come on home. Just. Come. You know. Girl you've got me. Have you do find something as so difficult to define Exactly a dominant rough, he don't see ant you. rubbed. TOUCH EXPERIENCE BEING THERE S. Value the. Exactly. Exactly. As Aki Fried. Yes ma'am I love the L. Eleven. So let's talk about. You know your time as Queen, what was your biggest your biggest accomplish and your favorite part Stay tune forward for my sponsors. This is mostly and I'm here to talk to you about anchor..
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"It doesn't matter who they are so. For those people who don't have a platform who feel like they don't have a voice to share what they need to share and I share very passionately and I think I was a little choked and I said. I don't care who doesn't like it. I'm going to speak for those who can no longer speak I'm tired of Hashtag. My brothers and sisters names, it doesn't make any sense for us to do that for people who feel like all it's powerless. We can't do anything I, WANNA platform where they they can come on there and they can tell me Lakisha I don't like this, and this is what happened to me and this is what's going on. So thank you for sharing of paving the way for us. Because we had to have an example someone wear and for you all to endure. A person be I'm not going to say in Durham aside, possibly through a because you made it through you know to to share your story. I if no one else tells you. I. You for just doing that for us because that's what I look back on when I go to research on what do I need to do differently in his new brand I look at what someone has done before me. Because that's what we need now. Ask. Me and important thing is, is to learn from learn from our experiences and grow and understand how to strategize moves on four. Everybody isn't bad. Isn't bad. You know it just a learning how to convey the message in a way that everybody understands. So collectively who Ford everybody will prosper exactly everybody offer you know so. Yeah. That's important. That's so important. I can just hear the pride as you talk about you know. North Carolina. And being an egg you. So tell me what is so special about being added. A legacy. Yes. The legacy, the legacy you. When I you know when when I think about an it you know it's it's about excellence. is about excellence? is about this level of pride where you know you'll see it in a band when the band comes you see again And the cheerleaders we talk big. Bowl. John. And doing it re bring it also, you know so on the bills on on the on the athletic arenas in the classrooms. We have some of the best professors and the instructors they are hard on you. You might not understand it at the time, right? Okay. You finish a graduation is like is level? Yes you crossed. Because you were here for a reason We thank you. I often talk about the parents in parents that sacrifice that allow us to get on the campus has they couldn't get there but they believed in us yet to bring it home. You know what I'm I am in bringing it home that means academically athletically. The research there's an IT's impacting. So many you know even we had astronauts then a successfully made it in eater you know Ron McNair. Are Still Proud with Ron McNair. Jesse. Jackson right. Next to me hand in hand in seventy eight. In I. Don't I don't take that like. Oh Michelle Bernie. I Miss Hvac Oh to be on the face of the Ebony magazine. I. That was my miss. I miss a leap you know but but. The legacy of an aggie is sold deeply rooted..
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"But if you around the right people in the right organizations which I was blessed to be around, you know. They they took me under. That never thought that I would take you know in my seat Marque junior year I was. Miss Omega satisfy. No. Purple and gold the brothers, Si- you know. Best experiences ever you know even to this day. Our friendships is self special. Yeah. Vessel you know I. You know. Keisha. Out, I don't have to tell you this. You know people. They plant seized in your life while you're on your journey man sometimes, you don't even understand what the seeds mean know. What they are until it's time for them to be berthed. Yes. Now and When I found out my junior year. that. At my classmates, I'm sorry. I. You know it is like. Almost fifty years later and. My emotions have not later at all you know. I have a tendency of. Thinking what they placed on me because they believed in meet. In the belief. WAS NOT. Only. Representing them. And being the voice in the face of the university. Representing, not just in the students ever on the campus. But..
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Have to. And this is part of the book. This is part book and I have to share this with you when I first started an. Banh typical. Fresh. You Party you socialize try to figure out you know class you go through all of these types of things And in my particular freshman year and ask about this in a both because my story is very raw. It's I'm very open It was very difficult to ride. I'll be the first one to say that you know but I've found myself going down this path that that. Put me in academic trouble my freshman year. You know and. Yeah. My GPA was one point nine eight. of.
"deborah i" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Fifty years you know my feelings about attending. An HVAC. You let alone of planning and T as been such an honor continues to be to this day. 'cause folks just don't understand the roles HPC's of play. and. The one thing that I do is I speak on it. As, folks need to understand that. You know when I talked about HVAC, why? What does that mean? What is happening and? Basically. It's those doors that were close. To minorities from other institutions, HEC, US Open, those doors, and us to have that access to education that others didn't have and not only we have access, but it also provided support of environment. So B.. C., you know so Talking about us, which is. It's it's just it's just a legacy is just a legacy that we must hold onto and not forget. A lot of what the civil rights movement was about knowing who you were, who were what we stood for the boy system for. The question why these institutions gave birth Right That's true I actually this year on my blog. Entire month of February I blog about black history and ACC. US were one of the topics. Um for what am I blog post it was just interesting I didn't attend the ACU I started I wanNA started at southern university and the. Came home and. After my daughter was a few months ago I was like, Wow, what are the? Way You're not. You're not taking that baby with you. And I WANNA go to another you know university but. It was so interesting to learn. How they got started in how important? They are to our culture and to US knowing who we are and how we should move about now. As, it relates to education where you know we decide where our kids we have any influence in that you know where we send them. So I was really like sold. All into it when I was doing the research. We see us and are listed several of the schools that Wanna I in how they started.
"deborah i" Discussed on WGN Radio
"For half is completely frustrated that means we're not today some right now young lady thank you would do some of the stuff on the tape but actually talk I might might have to find one of those things which yeah they creep anyone else no it did it up here your kisses MLS you know sometimes you have a relaxed you say first now Deborah I love your braces for very used to write out the name of each song and the artist and the smallest little the tiniest little line yeah those were way too small believe you learn at your age these may I remember having a one hundred and one Dalmatians tape player with headphones and I've listened to my record we would we would have the tape in the like the little DJ thing we had recorder and we would hear the DJ doing road does set up a song like this the song we love all yeah you have to you have to type in ID record but then if you played it back it was always kind of the radio at the back and has details and in the front and had the lead the to hit the post but you like wait for it this is a song hit record right now and then we'll roll but that lasted and it was mostly CD's from the ice to make CD mixtapes all time yeah I moved I moved a lot of that eventually got his new CD roms check it out one eight a one totally fluid things the one track that was a problem now is he with the cassette tape you could do like where everything was mixed together because you couldn't choose a song you can email it to through it to get to the right that was the thing with the C. D. they got real mad if I made a mixtape that was like one slowing thing because everything because it's only one horse is one long one track it's great our live chat radio show right our exactly and I had a number of women break up with me over the well that and other things will you be like truck probably fast forwarding trying to get to the one part of the song you really want and then you accidentally hit like the bug again actually skips to start all over I would be curious yes all got it was or singer the CD almost put me out of the dating game but you have special skills for that era that those are.