35 Burst results for "Decade"
An inflation gauge tracked by the Fed slows to still-high 6%
"A government report shows one measure of inflation eased last month, but is still at a high level. It's called the personal consumption expenditures index and it shows consumer prices rose 6% in October from a year earlier, down from 6.3% a month earlier, but still elevated. The Federal Reserve closely monitors the index, and the number likely reinforces its intent to keep boosting interest rates as it tries to cool the economy and ease the worst inflation in decades. We need to raise interest rates to a level that is sufficiently restrictive to return inflation to 2%. But fed chair Jerome Powell told the brookings institution yesterday the Central Bank could slow the hikes when it meets in two weeks. Sagar Meghani, Washington.
Laurel Guillen: Writing a Novel for Both Children and Adults
"A writer who has been thinking for many decades that I will write fiction. But other than stuff for kids, nothing as long as this. I've never really written fiction. But structuring a story, not having done that before, was that particularly challenging or did that just seem to suggest itself to you rather easily? Well, that's the thing. It all kind of came down in about two minutes. And then I hate you, Laurel gillan. I hate you. I would say that. I wrote in a weekend, no problem. That's pretty cool. No, that's wonderful when that happens. That's never happened to me. But so it came to you fairly clear cleanly and quickly that certain things that had to work out because, you know, you can get an overall plot, but you still have to figure out how things come together and so that took some work. But I also knew which parts of history I really wanted to include. And the rest of its fantasy, of course, but that was something that and it was difficult to find the time to do the writing and as busy as I am, but I really felt carried through this whole process. I really did. And I felt a lot of love for all the characters. And I think comes through in the book. Well, I
The Destruction of the News Media
"You know, the clarification and we could bring him back into the show, but the clarification that I think can make that make me feel a lot better was the fact that it's not some crazy three headed monster at the top pulling all the strings, it seems to me that people are just sheep. And once you get the narrative going, it's just going to go out, you know, haywire and in the direction that the leftists wanted to go, is that correct? Yeah, I don't know if that should make you feel good. It makes you feel better than the three headed monster that we can't identify, you know. A mob controlled by George Soros or just a mob. True. True. So now look, it is, we have seen the kind of destruction of the news media over the last 5 to ten years. We've seen them go from being biased to outright political activists and I like to use the analogy. They used to be referees who, you know, you were always playing it in a way game if you're a Republican. Now they're not referees. Now they're not even trying. They are players in the game. And people are starting to figure that out. Most Republicans figured that out, most Democrats still kind of trust these entities. Well, I trust The New York Times. I trust trust NBC and whatnot. That starting to disintegrate in America and we're moving towards a purely partisan press. And that's just something we're going to have to live with. Other countries have had it for years. We used to have it in America. We're getting back to that. And they're going to be replaced by guys like you, who say, look, I have a point of view or some that don't that I trust. I trust a Joe Rogan more than I trust any organization like CNN or even Fox, even people I agree with on that because there are biased players all over the place and sometimes that's good if they're honest about who they are. That's just something we're not seeing too much anymore.
Who Are the Puppet Masters Behind the MSM?
"Ken, can we, can we make this argument? Can we argue that there must be a select few people at the top of the food chain that's controlling all of this? I can not believe that there would be all of these isolated companies reading the same sheet of music. It seems as if there's a few people that control it. And I don't know who these people are. They control it and therefore, as the message goes to them, they go Trump is the bad guy, and then you see all of the mainstream platforms saying that Trump is a bad guy. All of the mainstream media, NPR governments. I mean, just propaganda begins to flow. I mean, do you think that this is just a group of people who hate America and they all happen to be on the same page? Are you think that there's somebody pulling the strings like a George Soros or somebody else that's pulling the strings for this propaganda? You know, I've been in enough high level meetings where I generally don't, I mean, there are various power centers. Of course, I worked in the Murdoch camp for two decades. I generally don't see it that way. I generally see that these people, there is a group think that goes on. A lot of them were journalists loved Twitter. That's why they're freaking out right now. I mean, are you seeing the reactions that they're having to Elon Musk basically saying, I'm going to mildly lessen censorship on this platform. They're saying, I mean, they do their articles and they say, literally, he's going to have blood on his hands. The SPLC had said he was bringing back white supremacy in a big way because of course all of this comes down to racism and whatnot because if you guys can't be protected from hearing bad words from the media class, then all hope is lost, Brandon.
Hey Media, Your Bias Is Showing
"Gentlemen, I got a special guest coming on Ken lacourt. We're going to talk about a media censorship, YouTube, not YouTube, specifically, but Twitter. And how they covered up the Hunter Biden story. And people in power and powerful places that are all I can say, I'm just going to leave it at that. Have admitted that they've covered it up. They've admitted that they've covered it up, David admitted that they've done wrong. It's coming out, you know, we got Elon Musk coming out and saying, look, I'm a release, or at least he's teasing at the fact that he may release email correspondence of upper staff trying to suppress the story of Hunter Biden's laptop. And to be honest, I think that it's shameful that they would do something like that because it then shows their explicit bias. And let me just say this real quick before I bring my guest on, it shows their bias. And it's funny how the mainstream media is more concerned about Elon Musk providing or allowing free speech than Jack Dorsey them suppressing information to essentially affect an election.
The Biden Vote Was for Normalcy, Not Change
"You don't understand anything. You have done no research. You should be ashamed of yourself. However, it's not about the truth, it's about what is presented. And when you look at what has been presented, they presented Joe Biden as this balanced guy, they presented Joe Biden as the person who would take the world back to normalcy, right? Because with Donald Trump came a great president, but it also came a lot of came with a lot of drama. And some people ain't built like you and I, they can't handle that much drama. And so they just want to go back to normal. They don't care who it is. They just want to go because they feel like that they could stop the bleeding if they just get another candidate in office. There would be no more shenanigans on television, CNN wouldn't be bashing Trump every day fear mongering talking about the world is coming to an end. They feel like if they got back in the system of the establishment politician that we will see a different, we will see a different world. And some people just want enormously.
John Solomon: Election Problems Persist in Maricopa County
"County under a cloud. Maricopa's decade long history of election issues from 2012 to 2022. John, I live in Maricopa County. We're doing the show actually live from Maricopa County. And when I talk to people across the country, it has become more than a laughingstock. It has become an insult to American elections and our country, your thoughts. Well, listen, people sometimes forget history real quickly, right? Because we live in a fast paced world, but the train wreck that we saw in 2022 has actually been a slow motion train wreck that started back in 2012. And what's interesting is that when the election irregularity problem started Maricopa County a decade ago, it was the mainstream media and Democrats that were concerned about it in 2012. Arizona Republican called Maricopa County the embarrassment of the United States for its slow election counting, like two weeks of delayed election counting 2014 new problems occurred 2016 during the primary, such significant problem occurred and people were left in lines for such long hours that the Obama Justice Department sent a letter saying, hey, what are you guys doing there? There's been changes of leadership, but no matter what happens in the same issues keep recurring, long lines, problems with machines, inability to vote easily in a state that should be quite easy to vote. And so when you ask, how did we get to this point in 2022? The answer is it's been a decade coming and it's been this county's repeated inability to fix these problems that continue to erode the confidence of Arizona voters in their own system in their largest county.
RFMA Will Allow Radical LGBT Activists to Sue Religious Groups
"Lee is correct. This legislation will allow the radical activist to go after every church that refuses to host a gay marriage ceremony or any sort of an LGBTQIA+ event. Your church doesn't want to host a drag queen story hour, guess what? You could wind up in court over that. So it has now placed a target on the backs of every Christian, every religious group in America. And you need to be aware of that, because it is a very dangerous thing. And there's really not much we can do about it. What we will do though on this program is we will stand alongside any church that gets sued. We will stand alongside any American citizen any small Christian business owner who gets attacked and keep in mind. Keep in mind, these small business owners are not going out of their way to attack gay people. No, no, no. The activists are seeking these people out. These are predators. These activists are predators. And they wanted to destroy you. And you say, how do you know because they tried to do it to me? They've been doing it for over a decade. But you know what? I stand up to the bullies. And we're going to stand up to the bullies on this radio program. It's a shameful thing they're doing this. But this is the reality this is the fact that elections have consequences.
China vows crackdown on 'hostile forces' as public tests Xi
"China's ruling Communist Party says it will resolutely crack down on infiltration and sabotage activities by hostile forces. The statement was released late Tuesday after the largest street demonstrations in decades were staged by citizens fed up with strict anti virus restrictions, while it didn't directly address the protests, the statement serves as a reminder of the party's determination to enforce its rule. There has been a massive show of force by the internal security services to deter a recurrence of protests that broke out over the weekend in Beijing and other cities, security forces had been conducting random ID checks and searching mobile phones for evidence of participation in demonstrations. I'm Charles De Ledesma
Marc Morano: Health Groups Jumped on the Opportunity for Lockdowns
"Was specifically duped by Deborah birx and Anthony Fauci. She writes about this in her book. And we've now had freedom of information act request. We can see where they literally gleefully even smiling in the photo when they duped Trump into doing the 15 days or to slow the spread. They knew at that point that it was never going to be 15 days. She admits it in her book. They literally lied to Trump just to get that power and get that premise set. So democratic governors could go. But specifically, it goes back to these simulations. The Rockefeller institute, the World Health Organization, Johns Hopkins University, the Gates Foundation. They all had to say, and essentially empowering the public health bureaucracy. So for decades, they'd been seeking more power, more influence. And that's why these simulations that they had sort of give you a window into what they wanted. They were bonkers simulations. Again, there's the openly talk about shutting down the global Internet in these. They talk about total lockdown, and they even talk about the pushback and they have fake news cast. I mean, they put a lot of time and money and thought into this. So in the under the motto of never let a crisis go to waste when COVID came along, they jumped on what they'd always wanted to do. And let me give you an example. The same way when we have a bad hurricane climate activist, jump on that hurricane. The same way when you have a school shooting, gun control advocates, jump on the, you know, the political aspect. There was the same thing here, except the difference was they had power and success far beyond any previous progressive campaign. I think in U.S. history, there's nothing that ever was that fast. That quick, that permanent, and that all powerful that we saw in March of 2020. It became a dictator. And that's because they used fear and the specter of death. Yes.
Marc Morano: The U.S. Has a Long History of 'Reset' Ideology
"Like me were a little bit slow to pick up on it because we thought, well, this has never happened. There's no precedent for this kind of thing. In our nation, and we can pretty much trust people even if they're on the different side of the political spectrum. They're not going to do anything crazy. But they did. They did. In fact, well, in the book, I go back to 1913 in the U.S., Woodrow Wilson's administration was when they first had this ideology, if you will, of the administrative state ruled by credentialed experts over all aspects of your life. And keep in mind, it wasn't done as an evil mastermind plot. This was presented as, you know, people aren't educated enough. We can actually have experts running most aspects of their lives and we can have an unelected bureaucrats literally in credentialed experts managing everything from nationalizing as well. The economy from agriculture to energy to food. All the way through. And this was seen as a positive benefit. Ebbed and flowed throughout the years. In the 1930s, Roosevelt had a kitchen cabinet adviser Stuart Chase, who actually proposed an early version of this great reset, literally nationalization of energy, stopping your government control of news and propaganda, his words. And he actually said, why should the Soviets have all the fun? And this was, of course, during the time when the soap Joseph Stalin was seen as this great reformer and Russia and all the progressives were very excited. So you fast forward and what happened is if you get into the 70s well, particularly the 90s and the last decade and the previous decade, you have a lot of these same progressives now replacing Russia with China. So you have Justin Trudeau saying China is he has basic admiration for their dictatorship. You have Tom Friedman of The New York Times decades ago saying that China's doing it right and that they don't have the messiness of democracy. The UN climate chief praising China. Obama administration officials
Study: U.S. gun death rates hit highest levels in decades
"A new study says gun deaths in the U.S. hit the highest levels in decades. The research published by jama network open shows gun related homicide in suicide rates, both rose 8% last year, each hitting levels last seen in the early 1990s, the rate among women is growing faster than that of men, among black women, the rate of firearm related homicides more than tripled since 2010. Experts say reasons for the increase in gun deaths could include disruption of people's work and personal lives during the pandemic, higher gun sales stress and mental health issues. The researchers counted more than 1.1 million gun deaths over 32 years about the same as the number of American deaths from the coronavirus in the last three years.
Hogan Gidley: Unsure How Nick Fuentes Got Into Mar-a-Lago Dinner
"Well, first things first, I heard you introduce me and far be it for me to correct the host here. I'm not the I'm not working on his real-life campaign as a spokesperson or any other way for that matter. I think it was a national press secretary for the last reelection in 2020. I think it's where the miscommunication may have occurred. But I will tell you, look, there are countless people that get in front of Republican and Democrat politicians that slip through the cracks or that no one really knows who they are until a picture is taken in a picture resurfaces. And that can be problematic for the individual. I don't know where the failure was here. If it was at the staff level, if it was at the Kanye West level, if it was, he just showed up and decided to bring this guy. But let's be honest. I mean, with the thousands and thousands of people that hold court in front of the president, either planned or unplanned, you never know how some of these folks actually slip in there. I think Donald Trump is saying he doesn't know anything about this guy. Is a good start and a good place to be from a messaging standpoint because you can't be associated with people who have such clear anti semitic views and thoughts. Donald Trump has done more for the Jewish community than any president in history has stood up for them after decades of politicians talking about doing things, for example, moving the embassy to Jerusalem. Everyone talked about it. No one did it, he did. That's just one of the other things. Not to mention, recognize from the Golan Heights and other things. So his record is unblemished. So he's got some credibility here to say, I didn't know who this person was. And so hopefully as the facts bear bear witness here that Donald Trump really had nothing to do with that in any shape fashion whether he comes out. Says something else about it. And my
China's Xi faces threat from public anger over 'zero COVID'
"Many a month after granting himself new powers, China's leader Xi Jinping is facing the kind of public anger not seen for decades due to his zero COVID strategy. Demonstrators in Chengdu chanted and locked down and free speech, as well as make China great again as they gathered in the dark around candles in Shanghai protesters assembled along the streets, many chanting and filming a stream of police officers arriving to control the protests. Widespread demonstrations like these have not been seen in China since the army crushed the 1989 student led pro democracy movement in Beijing's Tiananmen Square, John Hopkins political analyst of says, however, the protests happening now are less of a threat to the government than the chairman uprising. Students and protesting that there's clear sign that the party leadership is divided. And
"decade" Discussed on The Times: Daily news from the L.A. Times
"She spent a lot of time feeling lonely. I won't be able to see major life events like weddings or
China affirms zero-COVID stance, eases rules after protests
"China is easing some virus rules, but is affirming their zero COVID stance. Chinese authorities eased anti virus rules in some areas, but are reaffirming their zero COVID strategy after crowds in multiple cities held demonstrations demanding the resignation of China's president Xi Jinping, a deadly apartment fire last week raised questions about overzealous virus controls in the city of Beijing announced it would no longer set up gates to block access to apartment compounds where infections are found. Please use pepper spray against protesters in Shanghai and struggled to suppress demonstrations in other cities. The protests are the most widespread display of opposition to the ruling Communist Party in decades, some protesters called for the party to step down and held up blank pieces of paper to signify resistance against state censorship. The ruling party newspaper people's daily defended zero COVID, saying it has withstood the test of practice.
Gen. Don Bolduc (Ret.) Discusses New Hampshire Politics
"The granite state general Don bulldog. Welcome back to America first. Well, hello, sir. How are you? And I hope you listen as well. Yeah, we're preparing for Thanksgiving. We're having debates as to which is the best pie I can't decide between apple pie and pecan pie, but we've got bigger issues to discuss today. So I love the granite state I spent every summer there and offered my winters as well. I'm so sad the old man of the mountain fell off the mountain above franconia, more than a decade ago, but will you help us understand because we still can't work out the fetterman success in Pennsylvania, pennsylvanians, what have you done? Can you tell us what happened to you and what the people of New Hampshire did? Well, I think basically what happened was, you know, $56 million spent by senator Hanson on lies. And the lives were targeted based off of abortion, social security and Medicare. I saw them doing that across the nation. Marilyn's 8 by ten, people getting them every day, you know, she did for every one of my commercials, she did 5. And the money playing out the lies, I think, had a lot to do with it. It's fear. It's uncertainty. It created that in the younger generation, created that amongst women in the elderly, and then the fact that the Democrats do very well here in New Hampshire by taking advantage of same day voter registration and mail in balloting.
Iran bolsters border security to prevent 'infiltration'
"Iran is bolstering security at its northern border to clamp down on what the government says is infiltration by Kurdish opposition groups, Iran's news agency of reported that the country's revolutionary guard has deployed armored and special forces units to the western northwest provinces, the move is an attempt to stop the influx of Kurdish opposition groups that have been exiled in Iraq, Tehran believes the exiles are orchestrating country wide anti government protests. The Kurdish groups deny the claim and to date Iran has provided no evidence to back it up. Iran has several military bases near the Iraqi border and forces have been present there on a rotating basis for decades. I'm Karen Chammas
"decade" Discussed on Unreserved
"We hello, my name is Lydia. I'm the founding director of McKenna. It's a indigenous lab and nonprofit organization. We make education about the realities of indigenous peoples. I cofounded it with another indigenous women. Her name is Melanie lonsdale, and she has kind of the same background in me 'cause she grew up also in two cultures like from an indigenous mother and non indigenous father. And we realized that Jewish gap that exists between indigenous and non indigenous peoples. So when we were at the university, we started organizing conferences, activities, to raise awareness. About our realities. So it was about 2007, 2008. And later on, they take started to happen. For example, the truth and reconciliation commission and then I don't know more. Happened and I don't know, I just realized that this huge gap was still existing. And it was taking so much time from governments and institutions to make changes. So me and millennial, we decided that we would start contributing really concretely to that ourselves. We would stop waiting, you know? And so that's how we came up with the idea of funding mechana. And of course, I don't know where I had a big role in the reflections. I have when we create that the organization. Back here, a growing grassroots campaign took over the streets of Vancouver. It's the latest. It was actually November 2012. I started seeing on the news, you know, all the marches and almost every province. It was all happening mostly and, you know, anglophone provinces. The movement rolled west. This is the 6th gathering in Vancouver in just the last two highway into Edmonton went. So I wrote a Facebook status where I was just asking, you know, my Friends and people around me, like, is there anything going on for I don't know more and get back or Montreal? And miss someone in the pre who's the other cofounder of the Quebec branch of the I don't know more movement. She replied to me and she said, no, but you want to organize the march or something. I was like, okay, why not? Yeah, let's do it. It was just really spontaneous. And because they were working with call for actions and the next one at that time was December 21st, 2012. So we were planning to organize this march and that day. But meanwhile, you know, the Facebook event started getting really popular. And even indigenous people from communities across Quebec, they were riding and saying, we want to come to the march. You know, in much of our and then we were like, okay, cool. And then we just realized, well, why aren't instead of coming all the way too much for a why don't you organize your arm march, you know, in your city on your community. So yeah, so thanks to social media. We started building this solidarity and collective movement, even a craft Quebec. So the 1st march of the Quebec branch of the idol event took place on December 21st, 2012. It was winter and was really, really cold. I think there was even a bit of room storm so we really had to be motivated to be part of it. And we ended up having like 500 people which was a lot more than what we expected because in my head we would end up with ten people and just no film ourselves. And I was just really inspired myself with the presence of so many indigenous youth and women and there was also an indigenous youth next to me. She was saying, I don't really know what's going on, but I know that something important is going on. So I want to be part of it. And at that time I realized that the movement was having also a lot of positive impact on indigenous youth, you know, to revive their cultural pride and their
Does Crypto And NFT Have A Future In Online Gaming?
"6 p.m. Tuesday, November 8th, 2022. Does crypto and NFT have a future in online gaming? It has been over a decade since crypto and non fungible tokens NFT entered the digital revolution. Nowadays, they're shaking off outdated technology in the online gaming industry that requires prepayment to play. Hence, online gaming is now becoming an alternative source of income for users. Play turn platforms, such as crypto gaming, Australia, are forming to.
"decade" Discussed on Popcast
"decade" Discussed on Popcast
"decade" Discussed on Popcast
"Is broken. You're listening to aha from Lil Durk. 72 20 is the most recent album in Dirk's oof. And also a chart topper. Dirk has been putting out records for a decade now, part of the foundational one wave of Chicago artists at the beginning of the drill movement back this feels like a hundred years ago at this point. Dirk has had a tremendous amount of longevity, not insignificant amount of quote unquote crossover success and remains something of a viable hitmaker all these years later. We're going to talk today, we're really living in a full decade of drill at this point. We're starting in Chicago, working obviously through the UK, but then back to New York, Brooklyn and The Bronx, specifically. So today we're going to talk a little bit about some drill touchstones. We're going to talk about early Chicago. We're also going to talk about the current movement in Brooklyn and The Bronx. You know that there's no conversation about Chicago drill without David Drake, author of the original chief chiefs in his grandma's basement gawker story, which is literally ten years and a month old right now. David is checking in with us. Are you in Chicago right now, David? I am in Chicago, actually, yeah. And we had briefly when the camera was on, we saw you were wearing the Fredo Santana shirt. It was a Joe fresh goods and Andrew barber collaboration, I believe. From before Joe was a big yeah, I was gonna say from Fredo Santana to new balance. Joe fresh goods. Big art. So David, of course, has been chronicling Chicago drill for many, many, many years. So David's gonna give us a little bit of historical perspective and also talk about the arc of Dirk's career. Also, of course, Joe coscarelli is here. Hey boo. Hey man, happy to be back. Joe wrote about 5 O four in recently, obviously, 5 year old carrying the mantle. I don't know which part of that phrase you should be in quote marks. But some of it should be in quote marks for Brooklyn drill after the passing of Pop Smoke. I think his most recent album, underscore some of the challenges facing Brooklyn drill or New York drill more broadly in this moment. So we'll talk in the back half of the episode about what's going on in New York with 5 yo and also in The Bronx, K flock, beloved, et cetera, et cetera. Let's start though by going back and talking about dierks current success. David, when you think back to 2012, kief Reese dark and more, who at that time seemed to you to be most primed for longevity and influence. I would say that Keith just seemed obviously like a huge star and for the sort of standards of the time. I feel like and you kind of remains like in some ways the most versatile in terms of the breadth of styles and creativity and all that kind of stuff. And I assume this is where you're going with it. I don't think that there were definitely people that thought that Dirk also had what it took and he was certainly I feel like he was probably top two top three depending on how strongly you felt about Louis at the time who of course was like before both of them. But Dirk was always in competition for sure. And Dirk signed to Def Jam like right then, like in 2012 or 2013, right? Durkin Reese both signed the Def Jam. Yep. To sycamore, actually, who, you know, signed Travis. Can you tell us a little bit about for folks who may not be totally versed in kind of drill as a sound or ideology? Can you explain a little bit about what was happening with the sonics in Chicago in 2011, 2012 that really burst what has become its own branch, or almost a whole new tree, hip hop wise. What was changing that was so radical about the sonic style at that point. I think obviously a lot of people pointed out that there were similarities to Atlanta and the brick squad stuff from Atlanta at the time and Gucci Gucci was easily outside of the south, the biggest city for Gucci with Chicago, from everything that I've heard from radio DJs and all that. And I do think, though, that Chicago is also such a huge, I mean, it's the third largest city in the country. There were a breadth of new producers that really the small community, because Dirk and keefe and Louis, all those guys were not like they were a few blocks away from each other. So, on one level, it was a small community that had found created a kind of movement with some local producers who were doing sort of their own variations. Musically, and the way that Louis described at the time to me was it's a gumbo. So although, yeah, there was obviously this influence from Atlanta. There was also a big influence from Memphis, a big influence from dipset and G unit era New York. Big influence from New Orleans also, like cash money, no limit stuff was big. And there was always like a kind of unique sensibility to it, I think. As a little elusive to describe, but I do think that there was sort of an evolution of what had been happening in what was then called trap music. Yeah, and it's interesting just even mentioning Memphis. I've always felt like that kind of the particular, let's call it vibration of audacity and the production in early drill really did feel perhaps even more indebted to Memphis on some level than to Atlanta. There was always a cleanliness and a brightness to some of the Atlanta stuff that I don't think survived in the translation to 2012 drill. I think Andrew barber had unearthed that love Sosa flow actually came out of a lord infamous track, like an outlawed infamous album track is where the door comes from. Interesting. I think that a lot of that sound was like, and Chicago, of course, is like from going back to the Great Migration. There's a lot of people that came from the south in a way that sort of makes us a different population than New York. The evolution of music and everything a lot of it comes up from Mississippi and from New Orleans and those kinds of places. Just as a sidebar, obviously, hello to Andrew, who I've got to assume is going to listen, shout out fake short drive. Always very important resource for everything happening in Chicago, whether it's drill or Kanye or chance or any of the above. So shout out Andrew always. I want to jump ahead and then we'll go backwards after this, but you had said something on Twitter a week or two ago that really struck me as it's a taxonomical conundrum, but it's a little bit more than that. When you listen to the new little Dirk album, or I should rephrase, when I listen to the new little Dirk album, I don't necessarily hear drill as I think it has iterated over the last ten years in terms of production styles, center of gravity. I feel like it's maybe a little bit more centrist, a little bit more big, umbrella. But you said something to the effect of like little Dirk is a founder of drill, like why wouldn't this be true? Or why would we not call this drill? My categorizing what you're saying? Yeah, that's it, so. And I'm not too pressed in one way or the other, but I'm curious like when you listen to this most recent album. What is it that you're hearing on it? Outside of jerks of vocal style vocal processing, et cetera. What are you hearing other things that feel.
"decade" Discussed on The Indicator from Planet Money
"Don't change with the times are gonna let it die which sounds like another title but of course the producers will have to make one big and very critical change very very soon because daniel craig is leaving and that means choosing a new bond. Stacey from hollywood branded has some thoughts about this. you're absolutely going to look for a man of color. If they want to have a feel of bond and relevancy they're going to have to look at something other than just a very sharply dressed older white now. What about a female bald anything. That's going to be harder. I think that you have such a male demographic built in you will cut off your audience japanese of you just decide that you want to go all in for few now. I mean women make up half the population on the planet. What about selling more tickets to them as for no time to die. It's off to a strong start through last weekend. It took in about one hundred twenty million dollars in fifty four foreign markets not too shabby and that's before opening in the world's two biggest ones here in the united states and china. So that you have it how to rebrand. Bond expand the franchise to other characters continue. Diversify the casting and crazy idea female james bond. I volunteer. I would pay money to see that. This episode was produced. Paper in cronin and jessica beth with help from isaac rodrigue was fact checked by michael and edited by cape kincannon. I'm sally herships. And i'm frank lengthen. The indicator is a production of npr..
"decade" Discussed on The Economist: The Intelligence
"Swear by almighty god that s the president of the republic of south sudan that as the president of the republic of south sudan fistful. I shall be ten years ago today. A new sovereign country was born as south sudan. President salva kear was sworn in before a huge flag-waving crowd in the country's capital juba gone so then the celebrations beginning sedan had been rocked by decades of successive civil wars. Millions were killed. As a rebel group fought for the independence of the mostly christian south against a government based largely muslim north. Millions more were displaced. This was a ceaselessly brutal conflict amputations by machete were policy. Death-by-stoning was common out of those darkest times. A peace agreement was struck in two thousand five. It led to an autonomous government for the south grouping of ten states. That's home to more than sixty major ethnic groups after an overwhelming referendum vote in favor of statehood the republic of south sudan. Came into being on july ninth. Two thousand eleven maps were redrawn. Western advisers flew in eager to help shape a new state. Hope was for a time in abundance sub sedans independence. Ten years ago is a moment of absolute optimism. Jonathan rosenthal is the economists. Africa editor had africa's newest country a country that was breaking away from its very oppressive. Northern sudan and people really saw this as a moment of the freedom and opportunity and in the past ten years. It's really falling apart. There's been civil war. Civil war people are living in absolute misery. many are no noticeably. Better off than they were when south sudan was still part of sudan. And it's really been an absolute as appointment. So why did the country descend into civil war. I guess there is a narrow reason in a slightly larger than the narrow reason. Was that in two thousand thirteen. Ethnic tensions broke off between the president and his deputy right michelle who each represent the two largest ethnic groups. Mr kiss axes cabinets. He got rid of mr shaw accusing him of instigating cooler. There seems to have been very little evidence of that. What you really had was a breakdown into ethnic conflicts. I guess the slightly larger reason is just the both sides wants to get their hands on oil. Many south sudan is theoretically every rich country and for the international community that scrap for oil must. Surely have been predictable. I guess parts of the optimism surrounding the birth of south sudan was this in its struggle for independence. Was the story that all kinds of outsiders could kind of latch their own narrative onto so you you had left wing human rights activists in america who were looking at this and seeing an oppressed people's yearning for liberation. You had christian fundamentalists who looked at what was largely a christian and animist south being oppressed by largely muslim north. So they got involved in sort of projected their aspirations on search and yet there was just tremendous naievty people who are in the country before independence talk about how american neo-conservatives than than administration officials in successive governments would be wondering around handing out books on america's founding fathers all books by milton friedman on capitalism and all of them underestimated firstly. Just how difficult it is to build a new stage station. You country when there are no institutions. And i think most of them also underestimated the ethnic militias in the south if you're laid back in their struggle against sudan but the south sudanese people's liberation movement which led the struggle was really not cuddly human rights activists these were sort of hardens guerrilla vices. Who'd grown up facing by the gun and won't really ready to put it down and hands over to the institutions of governance. And so what is the situation on. The ground in south sudan now so things took a real dive in two thousand thirteen with this war. That war claimed paps. Four hundred thousand lives many of them if not most of them civilians so really horrendous civil war that shall we say slow down in two thousand eighteen with a tenuous ceasefire but the violence hasn't stopped entirely. There are slim ethnic militias killing people aid. Workers still struggling to get in and help people in the past month for aid. Workers have been killed. And you've got a population that is just desperately poor despite the oil that's being pumped out of the ground depending on how you count between a quarter and a half of people in the country are depending on some sort of food. The ceasefire that there is sort of absolutely fragile. It's broken down in the pasta. Previous efforts lost just a few months. And there's a real worry that fighting could start again yet. It sounds as if life for them isn't so different from from the during the civil war not considerably besse levels of violence have gone down but people are slim refugee camps. People are still struggling. Violence still exists. Women's rights belly exists and there is no states so to speak the only institution that holds any real sway is the army and it's certainly not seen by most people as an army. That is there to protect them. One of the most stock measures. Just how awful things are at the moment. Is that a south sudanese girl is more likely to dine child beth than she has to complete secondary school. So what is there to be done. Ten years into the existence of this country to bring things back to to an even keel. There is concerted pressure from the region and from western diplomats to look at a match looser federation where ethnic groups have far racist. Say of their own affairs and control of resources. Unfortunately there are two main obstacles to this and they are the president and the vice president both of them have gone to war in the past because they each want absolute power neither of them seems actual inclined to step down. And you really do need them out of the way to try to get a new settlement that can bring the rest of the country together if they were to go. There are some reasons to be hopeful. I think the first is that south sudan's partners in the region donors america have just launched an immense amount about the complexities of this country. And i think which approach it with a match clearer vision. The second reason to be hopeful is that there are real initiatives at grassroots level are still quite small. But it's if it's for peace committees bulls peace village by village efforts to set up women's groups and fight for women's rights. And i suppose if one could scale those up and really look at trying to build peace and democracy from the bottom up instead of just looking at the country from the top down as has happened in the past than there.
"decade" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Yeah, totally nice. And obviously your background is in food. So you have that expertise. But once you start a business all of a sudden you need all these other skills. Your marketer, your sales birthday. Um and and so many things. What do you What are the hats that you've had to learn how to wear that? Maybe you were surprised about or or didn't even understand how important They were until you started this business. Yeah, it's a great question. Um, I think There It was, every hat come to start. I mean, from finance to sales to marketing to, um, you know, press to administrative accounting, um, to, you know, product design, um, go to markets. I mean, there's just every hat worn in the business. Um, you know, financial modeling. I mean, you name it. I've learned a lot. Um And I think you know what was what's surprising, I think is a lot of the There's a lot of back in administrative stuff that you have to do as an entrepreneur. That's not that sexy. Yeah, and I think people you know, I wish I I wish I could just be in the kitchen all day or speaking to customers all day long. That would be like my dream. Um, but the reality is like a lot of times. It's It's kind of this, you know? Yeah. Not so not so sexy things that you're doing that's like operation that is, That's how it is. Yeah, and you know, really You know, staying like I've had full days on the phone, like, you know, freight truck drivers and like manufacturers and trying to figure out how to get you know your supply your dates from a to B and, um, just like a lot of what you're working with a lot of different types of people to different industries across the world, and so you really are exposed to all sorts of things. Business rock stars. Remarkably in the last decade,.
"decade" Discussed on Stuck Mic AvCast – An Aviation Podcast About Learning to Fly, Living to Fly, & Loving to Fly
"Well there's another thing out there that people are talking about in something that i'd done for over a decade and it's aviation careers in helping people. I want to actually doing a whole nother. Podcast called aviation careers podcast and that actually turned into a business where we help people get hired by the airlines right now recording this in may of twenty twenty one and Things have changed dramatically. And it's it's a business that you know. I work on eight days a week because it's so busy right now. But that has how it's influenced me but also this part of it where we're trying to promote general aviation is so important because we are trying to sell this to the same people and an introduced to the same people that are going to do other things like golf sailing jetskis all the type of things that are out there recreational shooting that kind of thing that they're they're going to be introduced to those things and say. Hey why should i fly and what we need to do is introduce them to that dream of flying and that's kind of what we're doing here at stuck mike abc cast and and that's what we should all be doing is trying to introduce people in influence other people's lives so as far as me and i'd like to do a roundtable talk about this but how stuck mike has influenced my aviation experience. It's maybe couple things number one realize that we truly are all ambassadors for aviation in this industry so we have to be careful. The words will use in front of all. The people are involved in aviation. Try to not talk about the war stories that are in mixed crowds. Try to promote the fun stuff promote the safety of aviation. That's something that has kind of changed in my life. As far as how i relate to people but mainly you make it that welcoming environment because i was one of the things that i had seen specifically through this podcast on my own but really in this podcast that it really wasn't quite as welcoming getting much better in aviation Victoria i'd like to hear you know how how is stuck. Mike influenced your aviation experience. Who it's it's had a huge impact. When i look back at it because it's and i told this before i fell into it. I thought i was just co hosting one episode. When i was first asked to be apart of it. I didn't know it was like signing on for ten years a whole decade But it always comes back to like many things in aviation does this. I'm i am a people person in that comes back to the people. And all the people. I've met and because of those people the experiences i've had I ended up having a semi decent fouling on twitter and instagram. And you know that helped me that following my fellow pilots following me in encouraging me on there is what probably let you know nasa. Every time i applied to a rocket launch event. Because i had a platform and people listening to me to share you know nasa vast advancements with and My career you know. I mean aircraft insurance and i just started like i just needed a job in aviation and i took it and i had a slight insurance background but because of the podcast and The people are listeners. In you'll guys allowing me to talk about insurance when it you know fit within the topic i was able to get more clients and grow my business and turn it into a career so i really think the podcast has a lot to do with that because i was given a platform for my voice and not to keep rambling turbo. The flying dog. You know i- i- funded turbos children's books On kickstarter and i'm sure many of our listeners were the ones that contributed you know..
"decade" Discussed on Stuck Mic AvCast – An Aviation Podcast About Learning to Fly, Living to Fly, & Loving to Fly
"They had cameras on the wings on the you know dash everything and the fact that you can put those all together in a video to really help someone Is remarkable. it sure is so from a training standpoint. I think these videos have been great the more. There's a lot of free stuff. There's a lot of good paid options out there. But things have really changed over the past decade and one of the ways is through this and just like you said if you learn how to sean del you can go out there and check it out. I think i think as far as from the training sandpoint more is better. There's many different viewpoints. You can have on a specific topic that may resonate with one individual. And i think that's absolutely terrific and i think we should do more anyway so anything else on training before we move onto the next topic of looking back in the past decade. I feel like there's one staring us in the face carl cats. I'm glad you said again. Some podcast you know. You got to gather filter that stuff out. I'm not saying stuck mike. I'm just saying i'm sorry. That's that was a low blow coral so many from some of our listeners. That also you know get get insurance through me and they say you know i. I'm listening to you guys on the way to work and it just helps me stay involved in aviation especially during covid. A lot of people lost their jobs. They weren't able to fly any no. If you're not flying regularly you get rusty pretty quickly. And i've been there more than once myself and just keeping involved whether watching youtube videos or listening to podcasts can really help keep you in the right frame of mind that you need. Once you're back in the cockpit just want to mention when you're jogging or drive. You're listening to us I get that a lot to I don't. Carl may not even remember this. But i mean it's been years ago now I remember when i got my first listener. Email and called carl founded. That said carl people are listening. This he said yeah. I know it's crazy right. Yeah i'm without when that happened victoria when they call and i'm like no have you know me you know people will will come in to tour the program and and like i feel like i've known you forever that's cool You know it's it's just such a weird experience still I still get a listener emails And i'm not as i'm not as many episodes now as i'd like to be I gotta stop having babies. I mean that would help a lot with my free time but that's a whole other story for another day but Anyway i still people are still listening to old episodes when people will send me an email and say hey. I've listened to this podcast. You did four years ago but it sit anything that i want to take back now But anyway that's that's still nuts to me it it really I mean i know we're talking about consumption. But from a a reflection standpoint it is so cool to me that people listen to this and beyond that take the time to actually read an email and say hey that was helpful or hey i have a question or what i just think. That's so neat and to get to interact with people because a lot. I mean we know each other. We've we talk to one another And this the podcasting thing is a lot of us talking to one another And it's so neat Is symptoms that fourth welcomes down there. Actually people out there listening to it. Which is that still. It's still cool to me..
"decade" Discussed on Stuck Mic AvCast – An Aviation Podcast About Learning to Fly, Living to Fly, & Loving to Fly
"Type of thing. Now entering crew's flight we're gonna talk today about how jim levy has changed in the past decade both for the good and for the bad and also how this podcast may be influenced us over the years. We're gonna reflect on that. But first of all i want to before we start. I want to say thank you for listening because it really has changed my life in many ways having this podcast. It's been a challenge. One of the things that we said we were going to do is never miss an episode and And always beyond an editorial scheduled that sticks. And i'm happy to say it's ten years later and we have never missed a scheduled podcast eight in ten years and we've done it on the first and the fifteenth of every month and. I'm really excited that we've been able to do that. Has been a little bit of work. Were put into the podcast and so also exciting to see all the other aviation podcasts. That are out there. So i wanna say thank you to all the listeners out there and all that you've done and also for all our co hosts eric and victoria. Who are here today and all the others that have joined us over. The years have come and left the podcast for for many different reasons. But today we're gonna talk a little bit about some of the things that have changed over the years for general aviation and one of the things i think has been really cool is is how training has changed and And i'd love to hear you know both from victorian erickson. Some things about this one of the things that i really enjoy. Both good and bad is that is more free and paid training options. And by that good and bad i mean first of all. There's some really good free stuff out there and there's some stuff out there that have to pay for that. You probably get for free on the internet. That's a lot better. And i'd love to hear from i know eric you've in the past us a lot of different free videos on the internet that type of thing and i've seen some paid options and since you're in that industry of training love to hear your your viewpoint on this about the free and paid options and and how things have changed over the past decade. Well sure i mean. I think the main thing that's changed when you look especially at free options is just the The change in technology. Both in you know the ability to stream high quality videos over the internet at ten years ago. You couldn't do that I mean really high quality. Full high def And four k stuff. I mean that was. That was a dream. Ten years ago And so the technological ability to stream it is definitely there also the The awesome Equipment that you can get in the cockpit now From you know Video cameras go pros Wing mount systems. You know everybody sort of became an amateur video for overnight and some of that stuff to your point guards better than some of the expensive video. that you can buy.
"decade" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"Weight division champion. Two ways you. Can you name the three fighters as she beat. She just beat marie daycare. She has beaten franch on cruise desert early in his career debut. I believe it was. She has beaten hannah. Rankin hannah gabriel's. I can name a number for points and that doesn't make them good opponents. But i you. And i have this discussion on zone all the time. I believe that moving up and down weight matters. And frankly you believe it too because you frigging like you dropped down to one fifty four for the opportunity to fight vernon forrest and the feather in your cap. The touch tone of your career was winning the world title against vernon forrest. If you had said at one six being like i'm not gonna do it. What would you be. You wouldn't be a world champion most likely so you have to move and down in weight class and especially so sergio in women's boxing. Don't you think that amanda serrano's legacy is pretty impressive because she jumps from like one fifteen to one forty for titles. Don't you think it's impressive. What katie taylor has been trying to do going from what one thirty five one. Forty maybe up to one forty seven. Meanwhile cecilia breakers has sparked some good opponents. But it's not left welterweight and i think that matters. What if every fighter in boxing stayed in one way class. Well we have boxing. Look like floyd mayweather would be the greatest hundred and thirty pounder of all time. But it wouldn't be floyd mayweather. I'm not saying they should move up and down in weight. Class of course fighters attempt greatness especially if they feel comfortable about it and some fighters you know. Our special manny pacquiao eight divisions roberto duran five foot seven four divisions became the first latino. So whenever you're talking about leaving your way class of course but it's so dangerous and that's what makes it so special. I like a smaller fighters going up in weight. I just don't like bigger fighters coming downing. They leave their fight on the scale. They're not as strong and they have a valid excuse or drop too much weight and that's a valid. Excuse so i just don't think we're gonna see claris a. She started her career. One sixty eight and you expect it. Go down to one forty seven one fifty two. That's ridiculous but how about this. If cecilia break is beat jesse mccaskill and clarisa. She'll says you can fight for the undisputed hundred fifty four pound championship up to one fifty. Four what should break us. Do break is just needs to concentrate on jessica okay. Yeah but we're pundits here searchers. We look your sunday. You are too. It's not it's not four letter word saw an insult. Locate your abundant. You are now. You're retired at least i think you are you go to do you. Go to one fifty four. If you're if you're cecilia know why no. I don't like it for what reason to fight. Who clarisa shields. Maybe maybe okay. Maybe the champion. I don't like jessica mccaskill going up in weight to fight clarisa shields and i'll tell you why we're not breaking. My raking says a little bit taller. She fights when she fights the way she fights size doesn't matter because she's an excellent one two punch her she's a she's a excellent ring generalship. She was a pretty big one forty seven. That's my point has the size to.
"decade" Discussed on SI Boxing with Chris Mannix
"On this episode. We have a huge rematch. This weekend between chocolate. Tito gonzales and juan francisco estrada also have another rematch on that card with celia break is taking on just mccaskill for the undisputed women's welterweight championship to talk about that and many more things. I bring back sergio more. The former junior middleweight champion Disown broadcaster he joins me to run through all the action. Coming up this weekend. A little bit later on david ben. Evita's the former super middleweight champion. He is back in action. On saturday against ronald ellis. I'll talk to ben evita's about what's been a turbulent twelve to eighteen.
"decade" Discussed on Premium Hoops
"You need to be surrounded by a lot of other players and number three like we talked about in san scale ability. Yes unplugging that podcast a lot because we're young The importance of multiple rim-protector. So when your main rim-protector is away from the basket. You can have someone else swoop in and take away the easiest shots in the game so those are three big takeaways that i had looking through these teams. Yeah i would agree with that totally. I think the other thing that really stands out to me that we got ahead of on earlier is what makes teams lasting. Defenses is having that guy can actually guard a primary initiator for more than one possession Switch ability and everything nice. But i think that term is really cutesy in overblown now I think a lot of times. We'll see not even just coaches doing it. But i mean there are teams that that will just switch for the sake of switching and i i just don't i think that there has to be like more of a It's important to like no okay. We'll do i actually want which this or it doesn't make sense to switch this and again coaches are smarter than i am But i think it's something watching you can tell like Like another thing with pacers. Not picking on them. But i think they're just always on my mind because you know that's part of my job like okay. Why are you closing out to josh. Green of dallas mavericks. Who is never shot above thirty percent and his life is not was not a shooter at arizona. Is not a shooter now. This little things like that. Like if you cut the five percent out of just like little things that you can do to a conserve energy and be just try and play the math little bit or not. Even just play the math but just to play a little bit smarter. I think that makes a big difference. And i think we see that with a lot of these defenses. I completely agree with that. And beyond that. I don't have any other points. Yeah me neither will. cody this fun. To to anyone listening. Thank you for listening to us ramble for the last hour and a half. This was a blast did not feel like an hour and a half and doing it. If you agree disagree have any extra thoughts comments anything. Let us know we'd love to hear from you again. You know. I wanna posit. We said at the beginning was not like some final conclusion. Type thing we saw a lot of thoughts and wanted to go back through and look at. How defense has changed a little bit Over the last decade in what really stands out about the teams that were top teams over the past. Craziest say ten years talking about twenty eleven twenty twelve but Where we're at now but cody. This was fun again. Thank you to everyone for listening. Please be sure to rate and reviews podcasts on apple podcast really mean a lot always want hear from you. Of course go listen. Rate review census gala -bility. They're doing some great stuff as well and check out. Our articles strapped an article on fat young yesterday. Really fun career. Really fun dude I enjoyed writing it. So i'd love to get your feedback on that as well have day..
"decade" Discussed on Premium Hoops
"Super bouncy vertical athlete or anything but he was long and sometimes just having long dudes who aren't going to get killed on the primer matters. I honestly don't have anything to say about evan. Turner defense i prepared everything about holiday inn iguala essentially this. I mean it's biased. So you have to take it with a grain of salt. But i'm pretty sure steve. Kerr has listed. Andre iguodala is being wanted premier perimeter defenders like the last thirty years. And i think that would dollar said that drew holiday was basically a defensive player of the year level caliber defense. I don't think either of those are quite true. I think it would allah. Yeah in washington inside. But they're fantastic. I don't think they're both defensive player of the year level. But they were both you know. Premier perimeter defenders. Yeah in watching drew in that series like he gave ray allen problems I'm here was on like he was kinda funny because in watching drew play a current game yesterday. Just it's kind of startling. How similarly he's playing offensively than compared to now he's not laying off at all. He's right on top of you. It just a suffocating defender and showed through in using credible I actually thought out of all the defenses that i that that that we walked in we talked about if you drop the seventy sixers defense in today and obviously you're not starting spencer hawes at least i hope not Say you have elton brand out there and you put that at the four. Because that was her sixth man that you're actually no They were weird because they just played like. They played like ten guys but they gave the bench fad. Played like twenty three twenty four minutes a game in a second. Most off bench louisville was their leading score off the bench that you're actually and just leading scorer in general and let's say But like that defense would hold up better today than i think. Any of the defenses that we watch except obviously the twenty twenty teams. No that's a good point because they just don't have the dinosaurs for lack of better term in a in the center but also major shout out to rookie fitch on the bench there. Yes he actually started. Fifteen games that your. I'd forgotten that and going back through stuff because spencer hawes got injured for some time so started fifteen games but then he ends up getting traded in. What is always the bynum deal. He just trading in the bynum d twelve deal. I always forget the that was part of that and going arlando But yeah that team. Their their defense is fun to watch like audrey. Your dala andrew holiday making rotations together with thad young out. There occasionally like i don't i. It's the kind of thing where it's like. I know that they weren't going anywhere. Which i don't always agree with. I mean think about that. If you keep jrue holiday with andrea dolls twenty eight twenty nine at this point thad. They're not a great. Maybe you get somebody. I don't know. I'm i just figured out how fun that defense would be to wash me. 'cause like we're looking at this defense right now i i instead of typing things into an exile sheet like normal human being. I write everything down and my own. It looks terrible This sixers team ninety nine point two defensive rating which was five point four relative. They actually did it..
"decade" Discussed on Premium Hoops
"That's what really made this defense. Stand out for me because a lot of what this team did. They did not aggressively help. They were very much. So we're going to play you man up you're going to drive to the rim and you're going to have your shot altered by the best shot blocker the week seen in the last ten years So maybe that's an overreaction but for for for a seventy game stretch. Roy hibbert was the best shock. Shot blocker of the decade. But i digress. I'll let you talk. So i have a statistic actually by roy hibbert and i found that digging an old kirk goldsberry article in basically in two thousand thirteen. I know this is the year before but he said in twenty thirteen opponents were shooting within five feet of him. They shot thirty eight percent. And then for comparison marcus. Tyson chandler opponents were shooting forty four percent so six percentage points more stingy than marcus. All tyson chandler. And when you go back and watch is insane dinosaur through and through. I mean that is a huge huge being. Yeah it's so again too i always. It's it's really tough for me with roy. Because as some i i. I struggled menthol stuff in confidence in sports. And he's somebody who clearly did you still won't talk to the media about his time with the pacers And it's just interesting. Because i i mean it's so seriously i think you look at some watch gets put on the twenty four team plus a lot of people look at him then and that's how they remember him and that is just completely the wrong way. I was watching a warrant. One of the games. I was watching and catching up for list is The bulls series in twenty eleven again. That's not when the defense was great. But you see then when roy's playing confident. And he believes in himself the sheer gravity add in terms of deterring anyone from going to the rim was just crazy And it what else. The that. i thought was really interesting too. I really didn't start watching basketball around this time. So you'll have to correct me if i'm wrong did did a lot of teams force ball handlers baseline because The pacers forced ton of like they would let guys go baseline all the time in watching them play. They would play really wide out on the perimeter a play mostly men up and then they would just pretty much instead of sliding they would. I don't wanna say sidestep. But they would let their man go go baseline and oftentimes. They would not even test at the rim. I think part of that was their idea. Is okay if you're gonna go baseline. You're not going to score on roy most likely but i thought that was really interesting. Wrinkle that they had Definitely made it probably tougher on teams. It's a really weird question. Fortunately i really don't have a good answer for that. But i want to keep an eye out on that when i look at older games but something else that i think really helped. This pacers team is that this was right on the edge of the almost modern three-point revolution. I mean steph. Curry is still developing. He still wanted the best three point shooters in the league. But he's not steph curry just yet and i think that's really when things start shifting towards that and right around that time is when we start seeing roy hibbert loses value in like you said you speak to the mental health aspect of it too but it was also just the changing game. Oh and the amount that he didn't have to step out to contest those kinds of shots..
"decade" Discussed on Premium Hoops
"Issue of the premiums podcast. This is your host mark schindler coming at you today with good friend of mine of course colleague over at prima hoops. Cody hodak cody. Are you doing. I'm doing just fine here. I saw that on the weather. We have negative twenty six windchill coming. I saw that I think it was justin. Rowen of chase down pilots tweeting about that because he lives in saskatchewan which is like just north of minnesota. So it's gonna be shit time to be there. I know it's going to be like it's not going to be as bad in ohio. But it's looming ten degrees with wind. Chill probably ten very excited for moves to try and get me to walk over the next couple of days I'm not really interested in that. But you know so you know. We're kicking off our frigid temperatures. Talking about some defensemen i. I'm really excited for this. We've been planning on doing this for a couple of weeks and finally had are scheduled match up so that we can make it happen Coated you want to introduce what we're doing people. Yeah for sure so something. We're looking at is. We want a kind of honor and talk about and work through the best defenses from two thousand ten essentially and so were thinking about a couple of methods to do that. I think the one that we really landed on was using relative defensive rating so you take how much better teams defense is relative to league average and then we ranked those and just so. We didn't have repeats. We basically just came up with the top ten. And so i'm sitting here with my sheet of basically those top ten different teams. That had the best defenses in the last decade. Or so yeah and you know before it started out stuff. We're not at loose our goal right now. We're probably not going to try and say you know which we'll probably ask each other. Which defense we've you know in in watching and going through stuff which one really stood out the most what..