31 Burst results for "Deepa"
Pilgrimage to Sacred Activism
"Hi Andrew and welcome on to the hey house meditations podcast how wonderful to be with you and how wonderful to have the opportunity to speak to whoever's listening from my heart. Out wonderful wonderful. I'd like to talk to you today about the Fifteenth Century Poet Mystic Kabeer. Who you've been doing so much work on and and perhaps have you read a few of his lines. That articulate a meditative experience that is at once transcendent but also completely grounded I really appreciate that in computer But before we get there, there's a pilgrimage that I like to ask you to take us on a pilgrimage to the ark of of your own spiritual journey. An ARC that is has taken pauses with a variety of traditions, teachers, and Gurus and especially that are of the internal pilgrimage of the heart. So I wonder if you'd take us on that pilgrimage and then we'll sort of maybe conclude with Kabira. Does that sound all right with you? That sounds wonderful. Today and your little remission it it's. Never ends. I remember when I was with father bid when he was dying and. The thing that struck me most and move me most about him here. He was the greatest living Christian mystic but even on his deathbed when he was eighty seven, he was still striving for deeper and deeper realize. So he gave me a permanent image of what this really is journey of endless expansion. Shems of Tabriz said to Rumi. The world of God is wealth of endless expansion. We don't ever arrive. We just go Diba and DEEPA and Deepa went blasted where wild enough were brave enough into a mystery that always keeps opening onto wilder and holy vistas. This is my experience. Yes, and you're well I must say your your life has demonstrated that but I'm not exactly certain if you knew that when you were born. In mother India right you are. You're born in south India early in your life. You earlier in life you're surrounded by multiple religious by religious face including your your parents Protestant faith. And among the Hindus and Muslims. So how did that early on your life? How did that shape your outlook on the nature of humans on the nature of people and the nature of the divine? India is too big bomb in a well the distill known that live as cred experience. And that mock me forever I feel that I have an Indian. So a European mind and an American mission. So my deepest deepest ground is always in there especially in south India. When I was born. Nineteen fifty two was the twilight of the Rosh. So this. Was the atmosphere of an. Empire would still. Diffused itself through everything but India itself although it had been dominated by the British in never lost its passionate spirituality and that's what I met in the earliest and most impressionable years of my life. I loved going to temples with my Hindu coke. I loved learning the hail. Mary from my Catholic nanny and I loved it when the driver that we had to as a Muslim stopped the car in the middle of traffic and put his. Prem Don and chunk to Allah. In very early on. I met a saint and this is an extraordinary story because I had white Russian. Godmother. who used to smoke cigarettes out of black along black cigarette holder in Lyon dressed in gold she fall she looked like a Russian Melena dietrich and I was crazy about her she's. and. Every day off to school I would go running up the stairs of her flag. And jumped into bed between her and have great friend who is huge Rowley poterie Indian woman Shanti. Of course as a child I didn't know. Shanti Shanti, later revealed to me it was India's greatest living Quila and she is the child had been. A welcome to previous incarnation and a gunman, a group of journalists to the village that she'd been born in. As, a nine year old recognized absolutely everybody and Meta previous husband and said the money looking for is under a break in the back. So he went and found the money that he'd been looking for. Any. gave. Me a lot of profound simple instruction. She told me two things that have not my whole life. She said God is one. God is the sea and all religions alike rivers that run into the sea. So. Don't get hung up on anyone religion realized that they're all different expressions of the same unity, the different expressions of the same reality
Tuition Price Resets in the Age of the COVID Recession
"Pandemic has accelerated a years long shift in bargaining power away from colleges and toward families. Which are quite prepared to treat tuition as they would a car's price, something toe haggle over. Here's this weekend's Jennifer Cash Enka When it comes to higher education, bargaining power, is shifting away from colleges and universities and toured families. Josh Mitchell has written about the shift for the Wall Street Journal and joins us now. Josh, What did you find out about tuition, while the pandemic has given families more leverage to bargain for tuition discounts when they are getting their offers from from schools. This was actually a trend that had Ah been going on before the pandemic. So this is a Preexisting friend that the pandemic has accelerated, But basically, schools are in a tight position. Right now. They Are expecting a possible enrollment decline. You know 11 reason, for example, is fewer international students are going to be going to school next year. On DH, You know, families are more price conscious. They've either lost jobs or their businesses of fan businesses. Their businesses have Um, been hurt by the pandemic. And so right now, you have this normal negotiation process that happens to clean family school and family find themselves in a better position now. Teo Archy for reduced to tuition. Josh, we talking about mostly private schools, or does this encompass, um public universities as well? But we are talking mostly about private schools, but this type of negotiation process is increasingly happening. At public schools and the context here is that For years and years. Uh, mostly private schools have turned to consultants to determine how much parents are are able and willing to pay. And so one of the things that's been happening for a while now is schools will collect a lot of data data on perspective. Students. Um this data includes, you know, sex race Where where they live. You know the exact address of where they live, whether their parents are college graduates or not, And this is in addition to what there. S a T scores are and what their high school deepa is. And then they send that data to consultants. You think crunched the numbers and come up with an algorithm to determine how much the next year's class will be willing to pay. And this is how schools for awhile now, particularly private schools have have come up with individual discounts for different students to again extract the most money they can. They're trying to figure out how willing How able you are to pay public colleges are now getting into this because public colleges you know, some of them are struggling, and so they need to figure out You know, how can they extract the most money from the next year's freshman class on DH? The schools will say, Look, this is not just for us to, you know, make money. This is also for us to determine You know which students need the most financial aid, But there's you know, several things going on here. They do want obviously maximize the money they're making. And they also want to determine how to help students that need help. The most. We're speaking with Josh Mitchell, The Wall Street Journal, Josh. Obviously, things air rather chaotic in the world right now, including what will happen in the fall or even in August, when colleges open up again. How far are families going and deciding or not deciding to enroll? Also, that's a good question, because one of the things that's going on this year there was a a consent decree between the Justice Department and one of the main trade groups for colleges that was signed. Late last year, and basically that consent decree said that colleges are now able to recruit students beyond May 1. There used to be this hard deadline where if a student had committed to a school, then other competing schools could not dangle offers, if it was beyond may want will that That industry rule has now been scrapped. Which means there are a lot of students who have even right now have not committed to a school where in prior years they would have done so by now. And so you're seeing a lot of bargaining and negotiation. Between families and schools go on far later in the year, then we would see in prior years and you know, some of the consultants for these families that I'd talk to, you know, are saying this could go on for another few months? Because I think there is a lot of uncertainty, and I think you know families. Not only are they trying to bargain lower tuition, they're also trying to decide whether they're going And there Kids to score whether they're adult Children are going to go to school. Given that they don't know if they're campus. Is there going to be open? They don't know what the experience is going to be like, so there is still a lot of uncertainty.
600 Dallas Police Officers, Spouses to Get COVID-19 Testing
"Positive for the virus. And so now the police Association Is making testing available for all officers and their spouses. 40 out of 3000 officers is not quite 1.5% but it seems likely Mohr officers have the Corona virus or have had it. So Deepa is opening its offices on Griffin Street today as a testing site. They're working with a company called Safe Work run by Dr Nick Carr, who also owns a chain of urgent care clinics in North Texas. Car says they take the swabs on Ly FDA approved labs to run the tests. Heard Luis NewsRadio 10 80 k R O L D
Race to Premier League Top 4
"The race to the top of the Premier Li is tight especially for those on the outside, looking in Manchester United in Fifth Spurs in a film meet on. Friday separated by just four points in the table, and as you see Friday's odd, the bookmakers don't see much separation between the two sides, either still with US Danny and Stevie Danny I'll start with you. Spurs getting everybody back, so Kasan Kane and yet before the stoppage, they were dreadful. How much confidence do you have in Marino turnaround? I think the place that you just mentioned comeback. Think shoot for them I think if you look at Hurricane, for example, you know the way the the way the Marino started when he first came in. You know he's. He's the focal point of the team. And what taught him did and what radio likes to do quite often is allow their positions of the ball not worked really well for Tottenham in the. The opening stage hurricane was fit. They would sit deep, and then when they won the Ballpark the likes of Aldo viral song. You know very good on the pole. They would be any press from the opposition on the way to be. That was played the bullets. A hurricane is one of the best send full wits with his back to goal, and then the lights, Dalyell. You started unbelievably well on marine. He was getting close to hurricane. The likes of saw the likes of Lucas Mara, but then not hold dynamic. If the team change hurricane got injured, talk continues to play the same way what they had to play. Believe Lucas Maraven even daily goal. Sean is the man and while I do the pace while they don't have the whole to ability of of Hurricane. So what would happen is the. The the balls were being played very long and delone centerfold would find himself very isolated and he wasn't getting any support from the mid fail, so I think hurricane coming budget changes. The whole dynamics of this team and marina will be grateful. letty sparked, but I think optimistic as well for the rest of the season Stevie, Deli allies suspended that everybody's back from Marino. No excuses now, yeah. Do you know what? That little picture Danny painted of the best bastion of. The problem is is the time we saw the best version of Tottenham you probably going back to the semifinal. Champions League which seems like a million miles away so. They've got talent. Settling when the on the game that a team to be reckoned with, but the factors the haven't been even though the Hudson's under Marino. Hasn't exactly been great to watch. Listen yes, the everybody park, but it's one thing having named John Team Sheet. It's another one to perform so. I'm not quite as confident that is Tottenham. Say can just turn around even though the home and stop perdition, Danny other side of this Manchester United. It's pretty clear obvious question. If Paul POGBA was fit. Do you start them? I do you know I would stop him I think obviously it does get a Chris go in his way, which you can understand some of and I think it's probably the from unites. Oppose the ability that he does have just shown on him. All consistent basis. I think obviously. Since, he's been injured. Does undeserved Don incredibly well? He's hit the ground running and nothing dot can only benefit Paul Paul I. Think one of the situations the much should united of Hardouin Paul Pogba was playing without any any of the playmakers around on the Patriots expects it to do everything. Let's not forget. This is a play. The Golden Moshe sister lunch night. Let season got the most goals from. Last season, and was still criticized and I think when he first came from event as he was seen as a play, there was a box to box midfielder. Now I don't believe Stephen May Disagree, but I don't believe there's such thing. Those box box midfielders because the game is far too quick his faults. A defensive midfield dictate from from DEEPA or you're document midfield during that just thing that now. What happened while can happen is from United's perspective. The biggest problem in recent years has been when teams have played against them in sock united haven't been able to break down the lesser teams. They've got no problems against most of the because the complain the counter attack now the added insensitive, not for months of shines that they have to playmakers in the team, so the opposition midfield can get caught between a rock and hard place. Do they go and stop Pogba with try to stop? Poker will probably be playing deeper. Now than finance than Fernandes in space. If you go stop, stop, Fernandez, then you leave Papa with more space, so it could work out really well for Manchester, united and obviously Chris Rashford coming back as well united. One of you know a few teams that could actually be coming back into this situation stronger than while they finished although they had some outstanding
"deepa" Discussed on Inside Intercom Podcast
"Center cities going to be your competitive advantage and so I started there and then I took a couple of detours which will actually make sense. Some day but I went to law school and worked. In technology transactions for a couple years and then the entrepreneurial bug bits and I started a company in San Francisco which as far as product market fit goes. It was so amazingly easy to get there. We had like lines out the door the first time. I put up a little sort of black ward but I learned a lot from that especially about how valuable it is to engage with your customer. You know in the middle of the experience. There's nothing like the person taking a bite of this Bagel that you've just made and giving you feedback like there's too much cream cheese or visist too expensive or something like that. So a lot of a lot of takeaways I had to shut Schmidt rakes my company for personal health reasons but in reality technologist. I should have been technology all along so it is. I feel much more at home at boots. Rake the the genesis for route trick really came about From a conversation I had with the chief then chief marketing officer of new relic. They're very successful. Company a huge user base. But when I asked him one day what his biggest issue was he's like I have no idea how happy might user bases and I found this really confusing And I was like well. How do you keep tabs on them and he said? Oh you know every three or six months we send them an email survey and immediately. I'm like Oh God I've never answered an email survey page of anyways. So and then he was like we get back all these she's full of data and then I don't know what to do. It and new relic is a developer platform and their users engaged with them primarily in product. And somebody said hey what if I built like an easy way for you to engage with your customer in the product? And let's use something well understood. And lightweight like net promoter score and like. Yeah sure why not and so. It was prototyping this for him Meanwhile I did a little bit of market research. And they found this problem wasn't unique to new relic or SAS companies or really any size of business Every business everywhere needs to keep a pulse on all of their users their buyers their product users and at every point in the customer journey so I got married. Lucky in that an old friend of Mine Jessica five four who Herat ground is in sales and marketing came aboard to be my co founder We have very complementary skill sets and We have been working on new trick for four years now. So what started as INAP- NPS is now we've developed a framework around very rigorous CX metrics customer effort score see sat we tie them to your crm events. So you're triggering at the right point the right time. Our approach to service has always been from the perspective of the person given feedback. So we make that experience really beautiful lightweight and rigorous so the feedback. You collect his high quality and in the last year we've really invested in machine learning and artificial intelligence to shift the discussion. From what are my customers saying to? And you know what are they doing in my product with my other business interactions? Why are they doing it and so I really helps you? Tease apart. All of the qualitative customer feedback that. You're getting whether through surveys or your support. Tickets and really elevates the voice of the customer outside of organizational silos to a strategic decision maker. Yeah I'd love to dig into more of your investments and machine learning as well how you scale and create clarity into what. What are your customers saying? What's working what's not in line. What does that really mean for Your Business? I think before we go there. It sounds like you really wanted businesses to make customer experience a top priority. And that seems it's really easy to say but actually quite tough to do. I love to hear a little bit more about like what's preventing businesses today from doing that beyond kind of your founding story. I see a couple of things that stand in the way of companies being able to do this. At the organizational level most businesses are still very styled as a customer. I don't care if I'm interacting with support or sales or success or marketing like you know me like get my story straight and don't make it hard for me And I think you know just elevating voice of customer out of these silos is is really important. Another thing that We encounter is just as companies are discovering how important customer feedback is. There's also survey fatigue that setting in just about sending surveys You're just going to overwhelm customers. Customers love giving feedback but make that experience or bill that experience very carefully. You want to be smart about asking the right question at the right time in the right place to the right customer you know so much about this customer be really creative about reaching them are engaging with them and then finally it's cultural and cultural transformation is really hard. There's no one way to do it. It doesn't come there's no like top down mandate there's no it's just you know it takes it takes time and courage and persistence and tools that help you in a tease apart. The noise from really. What's important to customers? Interesting Sin. Yeah. I'd love to hear a little bit more about what you think. The ingredients are for like really scaling personal customer feedback model. Because as you know it's not super scalable to have the one to one versus the one too many especially as more businesses become subscription businesses. Were really growing and like thinking about the role of personal versus kind of wake more automation. Yeah I mean The easy answer is automation. Raise but you again need to come at it from the user's perspective When when we think about automation we're talking about again like having systems in place that ensure that someone is not getting surveyed too often that you're in fact asking the right question if you've only seen me interact with you via chat It's highly unlikely that if you reach out by email I'm going to respond to you You you already know this about as a customer so so be really smart and use automation and operational data to your advantage. I think the other perspective to this is there are ways to let the customer know that they've been heard So one thing we encourage for those businesses that work with us that have high volumes of customers so a consumer enterprise like Docu sign or rub hub. We encourage them to make their customer feedback programs. Public like tell your communities. You're doing this and then when you get feedback back from them you know blog about what you've learned and then by all means like tide is to your product management tools like when you actually build a feature that's one is asked for. There's nothing that makes a customer more happy and hearing that yes I listen to you. I added in new cream cheese flavor. So you know there. There are ways to make them feel heard even even if the first interaction is feels automated. If you will. You mentioned asking the right questions. I'd love to hear more about how you help people who are using a trick. Ask the right questions and really really do this correctly. Because it's it's a little scary. It's a little easy to get wrong. Yeah I I'll tell you where we are today in the support. Our approach has always been. We're not survey monkey. We're not going to make you think up an entire VOC program. We have frameworks and defaults. That will help you navigate all of the pitfalls of Serbia fatigue and we've found that for Saas companies. There are really three critical journey points that you should absolutely engage with your customers on for feedback. I is on Boarding. And the absolute best way to get a grip on boarding is to measure ease or effort That point so we recommend that at the on boarding stage depending on your product. Maybe it's in product you ask you single questions. Ees survey at the same time there are a lot of support interactions going on and at the end of a support interaction an intercom. Does this very? Well it's a fantastic time to ask C. SETS. How satisfied are you with the agent with the support interaction? You guys do a very fun emoji thing. I think that is a joining point. That you do not want to miss feedback on but with these two in the background Over the course of your relationship with your Saas customer about once a year twice a year you want relationship based feedback through a metric like net promoter score and you. WanNa do this in a way that they're not receiving two emails in the same week there receiving a ping and an SMS. Like sue we have all of the sort of background intelligence to make sure that it's it's executed in really lightweight way So this is. This is one framework that we use to guide the US businesses to execute a lean but effective UC program. And of course as your business gets more complicated if you're beating see etcetera the journey changes but the approach is really the same. Be Smart about when you ask them. reduce bias and then surely about finding a benchmark. Find out what's going on and then improve your scores. I'm less familiar with measuring customer effort. I've heard about NPS and Seesaw and use them quite a bit in the past by love to hear a little bit more about like how you measure customer effort and now that I know where to use it. I love to know a little bit more about how it's calculated customer effort score driven Mike. Nps there's a quantitative piece of qualitative piece. It's driven off the question. How easy was it for you to while Blah? I will easy. Was it for you to check out? it's a traditionally zero to seven scale and the follow up question is like NPS. He sat you know. Tell us why you gave us correlated. And I think it is particularly salient. Eases particularly salient to on boarding. And we've had I won't mention the customer but there was this one particular customer who implemented. Cas for their on boarding and they discovered that they had a lot of standard solutions but whenever one of their customers was using a custom solution they were having their their cas scores were so low and then when they engage with the qualitative feedback they discovered that it was more cost effective for the company to actually set up professional services when custom solutions needed on morning. Now if you weren't checking in at this time you probably would have missed this. Almost business changing strategic decision. Now picking up on this on site. I'd love to hear more about kind of the tool. Set that you think about when you think of how do product teams really get what they need and and to build a roadmap that really the best nuts iskin sound like an overwhelming answer but every tool that you use can give you information about the customer experience? So your behavioral analytics is relevant. Your support ticket. Data is relevance Were Intercom attributes. You know those.
New Year, New Authors Deepa Anappara & An Yu
"Thank you so much for joining us on the vintage podcast. How are you today? Good good I'm not too bad. Having read your book tell us a little bit about the idea for braised pork like how did it come about. Did it starts short story out of it. It's sort of did I've been wanting to write the story of sat down for maybe a few months before I started the novel When I was writing bits and pieces of it as a short story sorry and then The idea of the fish man came to me in the dream. Because that's been today's if people haven't read the book yet. That's that's how it comes to the main character comes almost exactly like how it came to her husband So that dream is Eighty percent real yet I wanted to write that into a short story as well and then I had the story on my mind so I tried to combine the two and then it soon. I soon realized that it was a much bigger piece. I think's really interesting is set in modern China. And it's it's about Well I'm not going to say well it's it's about for me. One of the things that came to me was A modern woman trying to find a way in the world especially as a widow. How do you think Weaving folklore clover with that. was that a conscious choice to weave in this kind of old folklore with this new landscape of I've never thought about her. Curbing a widow connecting into folklore There is this idea of navigating a modern city that is somewhat on what really strange and Eerie Experience I think the best way for me To tell that story is through something a bit more magical in bit more dreamy like folklore. So that's that's sort of where it came from because it couldn't really find a better or or another way of of capital encapsulating that experience. Yeah how did you go about Formula and the characters because they're so vivid to meet so many eight people along the way it's kind of like a bit of an Odyssey and she gets these characters keep coming in and out alive. How are they based on real people or are they like they? I think they're all based on real parts of real people and it's mostly it's not really a I wouldn't and say that one character is entirely sort of exists in real life But they do have a I think the moments that are based on real life are the small moments like how their hands move maybe one or two words they say it's just in these tiny moments hundred the most is telling terms of characterization. I think those are those very much come from real life experiences. Tell us a little bit about your choice to writer overseen English because he no Beijing ink so intimately again like kind of studying in a Western setting. Do you think. There are misconceptions. People have about China and how. What was your decision into conflict Not Selective. I voted. I started writing short story in English just because At the time I felt comfortable in writing in English More so than Chinese just because it was a good exercise being in NYU settings would have everything had to be worked out really really well Because it helps me focus my attention on what the core of the story is actually matters story rather than going off on tangents that are very specific specific to Chinese culture. That would be hard to even translate to like a more sort of universal audience and that kind of stuff. I don't think really needs to be in the novel I sort of like it as a novel. That's strip down to two very simple and Tom Clean Emotional experiences. Do you have any tips for people who want to get into writing things you wish you named before we start the book. Anything expected around the writing. Prices is though because it was destroying the book out now and people talking about my car. Eighteen just how how personal writing is Just to be aware of that. How like even if you try to mask yourself behind all these characters and the plot becomes something so personally about yourself at Easter me That you really have to feel comfortable with Displaying yes or reader. But it's also at the same time so rewarding and such a lovely experience just to know that the reader might be able to understand the part of you wouldn't make you sort of feel like you're being heard in the certain way so disappointed actually thinks that my g see yourself in the main character tool when you say that you. What do you think might have been exposed or if you don't tell you I think almost every part she has? I don't in terms of sort of her life experience. She has nothing. There's nothing that resembles me the law of emotional responses to certain things and I don't know subconsciously My friends all say that they see parts of me in her so yeah like the role of water in the book is really interesting. Why was that something that was from the beginning? Hang or is that something that is not beginning. Yeah water has been something. That's really been in and around my life Since I was a child The aquarium incident was a real honest to and there's been a lot. We have all these floods at home. It's just been something that's that's been sort of recurring thing growing up And I've always just liked tag is I've been very very interested in like the properties of water and how sort of how violent that can be also serene and there's so much that kind of it sustains you but also what is this fair throughout the book of being swallowed by going to a place of water not being combined so as an image came to me quite obviously in quite quickly free sorta wanted that to be a big part of the novel so yeah so that was that was anew and she is the author of braised pork. I really hope you pick a copy. It's ready ready.
Browns Dismiss GM John Dorsey Days After Firing Head Coach Freddie Kitchens
"Let's get to it Sadly adly mark we gotta start with the browns. How did we get back here? We're back we're back to the bounds being the browns. They have fired yet. Another general manager her Cleveland parted ways with John Dorsey. After two years on the helm the team announced made that move official after it was reported in multiple places. The decision to move on from Dorsey comes just two days after the Brian Brown's fired head coach Freddie Kitchens at the conclusion of the regular season Dorsey had a meeting with. Jimmy has them the team owner earlier. Tuesday the two sides according to Tom Palacio We're talking about possible. Structural changes that would curb Dorsey authorities GM but when the two sides can come to an agreement it was over mark Feels like Cleveland. Even though the better roster is back to square one in terms of dysfunction and just in general question marks about the present and the future and I can't and even begin to understand how you must feel the frustration of well. I'm of two minds because the first is they're just more proof that the browns the constant mode is sort of developing farce. I mean whatever whenever you think that they've turned a corner. They're actually just going in a circle back to where they were before for. And there are a lot of disturbing reports and whispers coming out of Cleveland that the ownership and we know this is not not shocking. Can you think about it. But the but they continue to be very impatient with all their decisions and the people they hire and so the question now and I think that the I've never seen the fan base this deflated because of where they were a year ago at this time. Or let's say seven months ago to now but because it just doesn't seem to matter to most people who they hire and it's too it's too de energizing using to get excited about fill in the blank coach and the from the other side though I will say this had they kept John Dorsey. It would've narrowed the candidate list of who was gonNA come and work with that next team by a lot so I think if you're going to keep doing this but do you agree with that. Dorsey wasn't the guy to be leading the charge. Because everyone seems it to be an agreement that he was a guy that came in the obviously inherited. Sasha's bountiful gifts and had some hits has mrs but had some big hits to me it all feels a little premature to take him out of the equation but this organization has done. There wasn't a straight firing right. They just say couldn't get different visions on how they saw the football operation going full hundred percent. I think they wanted to keep them and they talked about how much they liked him. But John Dorsey is probably very prideful and not going to take what is it what is when you're changing title it also demotion what else is it and the thing is he he. It's hit. It was his decision number one to go with Freddie Kitchens and they they ignored Paul does recommendations of Kevin Stefanski DEEPA. Desta also wanted. Sean McDermott in the past. So I think what they were saying. Was We kind of trust. Paul Podesta's voice in in this at this time around and that's not something that again. It's kitchens fall. It's a soup of Dursey for hiring kitchens more recently. Stunning fall though we were at the owners meetings and at that point John Dorsey was the toast of the NFL. I read them in the top five of my GM rankings. no-one no-one said Oh that's that's too high. I mean like it was very recent who is five. Oh who's right behind him. Thomas demetre was five. Kevin Colbert over three but It is amazing how much talent he acquired in a short time and he's gone but I think they've gotten it wrong so many times of not having the GM and the coach align that act. I do like I like I think that needs to be on the same page. Yes at every time. So I'm fine with it. It's deflating to the point of heartbreak for for Browns fans that last year at this time this job was seen as one of the most coveted in the league with a young talented nucleus. And you're finally going to bring the winter to Cleveland and now it's senior reading reading stories that executives say that's the one place I would not go and you're right back to where you were if some of these coaching tree scenarios were cal Shanahan and has a number of people interviewing with the browns. He was there he's he. He demanded his way out of the building. You got you know the bill. BELICHICK's of the world are going to be telling these guys be careful because yes. It's great for you to go on and get a head coaching job. But the DNA here is that you won't be there. Four hundred as has made it clear in his press conference Thursday that the coach would be part of hiring the GM which sounds weird. But I know that's fine but it means that the coaches ultimately the GM's boss Asif you get hyper and that's fine as long as it's defined ahead of time if that helps them get mcdaniels fancier whoever it is that they want in the door. That's fine it it just makes makes it clear that it's the coach. That's in charge and function and dysfunction always starts at the top and sports and since the has them's joined there on their fifth took over team. They're on their fifth coaching search and seven years and John Dorsey is the fifth different person or group heading up the football operation in that same seven seven year that has to be unprecedented. I mean there are at least just third that work in at least the third that only had one year really which is why
A Divided OPEC Meets in Vienna
"The oil cartel members and partners are all gathered in Vienna today for the start of a two-day meeting. It's a big moment for the past few months. It's members have cut oil production all in an effort to increase oil prices. Now the question is if the prolong those cuts or if the let them expire. Ask planned in March David. Dari is at the meeting in Vienna. So David Walk me through the backdrop of these talks. What have we seen in terms of oil prices and oil production so the backdrop of this meeting is over the past few years OPEC and its allies have been implementing oil production cuts? This time around is is An expected increase in supply in the first quarter of twenty twenty including but not limited to rising. US show production on also. They're all all fares about demand not limited to uncertain economic data in part linked to the China trade war oil prices. I would pass you. Today's have resumed on hopes. That OPEC may deepen its but they are historically speaking relatively low on one extra element of this. That meeting is that Saudi Aramco the world's most profitable company is going to be announcing a IPO price on Saudis. Best interests to support prices because in some part the success of the I I is linked to stupidity of oil prices. So who are the factions factions at this meeting the factions at this meeting four and two maybe three broad categories. You've got the Saudis and it's in their best interests to to support or prices as much as possible They've got the ARAMCO. IPO TO PROTECT On they've been over complying with The cut quotas. They agreed to pardon pretty much full. Most of the period of time. This deals being in place. You've got the Russians who are the leaders of the plus function and In OPEC plus on data really want to cut from much longer on a certain debt. Really want more deeply They are working on concessions from the rest of our plus for that content sites they just want enormous new pipeline with China on the base wants to produce as much as they can but they see the benefit in supporting our Saudi allies on the third main function is probably the under complying OPEC nations and particularly the Iraqis on the Nigerians. When when the Iraqi minister arrived in Vienna choosing night he was quite put about about the idea of Deepa cuts? Even Iraq hasn't been fully complained for most of the deal so far. So that's a little bit like saying let's let's go to a more expensive restaurant but the service can pay now. Haven't we been reporting that instead of a cut. Saudi Arabia and the run up to the meeting has been threatening to unleash even more well oil. How does that factor into these discussions? The Saudis have grown. Pretty tight of shouldering more more than that fast. Sheriff these cuts on their own and in the days before this meeting that even threatened to do away with cut soul together ramping up. Production and essentially crushing global news prices. You some of the spoken to so that would be a moral victory for the Saudis. They don't necessarily think it's option though seriously. Consider Okay so the meeting concludes tomorrow. What our market's GonNa make of all of this? There are three possible. Brewed outcomes uh-huh and for markets. At least on Friday number one would be a barish out can probably a rollover of just three months. I taking deal to June twenty twenty. I don't think that would be enough to support oil prices right now and nor does anybody else that seems a middle way option. Might be a a six month rollover with not the cuts and even then some of the people have been. You don't think that would be enough and a sort of third basket of options uh-huh either extending by twelve months or deepening cuts on the figure. Full hundred thousand barrels a day extra has been touted that would take cuts two point six million barrels a day cut. Either of those last two options would probably be taken quite well by markets.
Facebook Said It Aced Brazil Elections. Internally, There Were Doubts.
"We've we've got got an an exclusive exclusive investigation investigation today today about about facebook's facebook's efforts efforts to to combat combat the the spread spread of of misinformation misinformation it it has has to to do do with with brazil's brazil's presidential presidential elections last year ahead of those elections. Facebook's executives publicly touted their efforts as evidence that the company was making progress in combating the spread of misinformation <hes> for today. We report that inside facebook. The picture was more complicated. Hid depot see through roman explains what this is. An internal review was specific incident in the run-up to the election. A woman politician in in <hes> rio name is mario franco. She was assassinated on her way back from a rally and almost immediately immediately rumors started spreading all over facebook and what's up as well as other social media platforms about about her and her death and these rumors i really started taking root on social media and they were flagged to facebook a couple of days later by reporters <hes> forcing the company need to do an internal review of what exactly happened deepa got a copy of that internal review and here's what facebook's internal investigators found in its analysis assists this particular event on facebook drills down to maybe five different problems and you know in in diagnoses two fundamental issues one the couldn't proactively find this misinformation without it being flagged first by an outside party and you know there's a line line in the report that says i'll read it we have not had the resources to develop tools and processes for proactive detection violating apps and another point and says our coordinated inauthentic behaviour policies not proactively enforced at scale so it comes down to at least part of the problem is this is facebook didn't have the mechanisms in place to find this behavior <hes> before it became a problem facebook officials described the brazil zo review as an early internal appraisal of its pushed to squelch misinformation nacional glacier facebook's head of cybersecurity policies said the company's defenses have strengthened considerably considerably since the report was written in august twenty eighteen. He told us in an interview that he thought facebook was in a better place today to identify and disrupt this stuff breath than we've ever
Sashi Brown, Sashi And Browns discussed on Around the NFL
"Brown you remember him. The former her rounds executive vice president who during his brief tenure there <hes> tore down the franchise built up draft picks they went one in twenty seven passed on Wednesday <unk> Shawn Watson Watson but then after he was canned all those picks lead to things like myles Garrett Baker Mayfield Denzel Ward and now the browns are on the up well. He got a job wondering we're just talking about where Sashi he's working with the wizards organization in the N._B._A.. <hes> they have some type of new program called monumental basketball new newly formed collective <hes> between the wizards and mystics or the W._n._B._A.. Version of Washington's franchise anyway and also the capital city Gogo with the G. League into that I missed that anyway so brand will be <hes> the chief planning operations officer so if you're wondering if Sashi would land on his feet he will and depending mark mark on how the browns due this year and in the coming years history will look back on him as a hero. I think that most browns fans already would look back on Sashi Brown and say a lot of pain that went along with his plan but it was successful and to go to another sport doesn't concern me at all because it's not like football or front of analytics well. That's Paulie DEEPA DESTA WHO still with Brown quietly behind behind the scenes. If SASHI TURNS The Washington Wizards around around they might be as smart as all of the Evans Silva Acolytes and all that and thank you hey. He took myles Garrett so he gets credit for it so he had jared okay good.
"deepa" Discussed on Inside Intercom Podcast
"What's your advice for other founders and leaders about really building out a team that will last? I, I earn on the side of humility, but. This. I'm honored to always share this. But in in, you know, been around since twenty thirteen and we've never lost anyone on the team. And I'm so grateful for that. But if I reflect on it, there's a couple of lessons here, you know, this is bandied about a lot, but it's really important, we set, our we developed our core values just out of the gate, very, very early on in the company, and we hire for those values non exclusive way. It's an additive culture and one thing. I, I really treasure is that everybody brings their whole selves to work. You know whether Lisa r repeal of marketing loves to talk about how damps inspires her. I'm a new mother. I'm kind of obsessed with child development but everybody gets to be their entire solves at work. I think that's really important for. For us in my team. Another thing that's that's been great for us is, we have DNA of customers. Intercity, I think in intercom, which we use is a sacred place where we're on the team. Everyone is on it. Everyone is talking to the customer. And it's I think you can't build what we're building. Well without that. And so, I think that, that too is, is important ally, nearer DNA with your mission if you will. And then, you know, I we I've made mistakes, and I would share this one Joe, you know, where lean team were always trying to be lean. But, like give your team some stability, don't move offices all the time. Like there was a period when we were moving every six months, and this seems like a small thing at a startup you wanna be agile. He want to save money, but, like, like create space for them to grow and develop together a ton of. Thank you so much for your time, Deepa where can people stabbed date on your thinking? Thanks page. It's, it's been really lovely to chat. I'm available on Twitter jumping, deeps. I say few things on linked in and obviously, the blog wrench you, q. Thanks for listening to the inside Entercom podcast. For more interviews, Goto intercom dot com slash blog. Or subscribe to our podcast on itunes, Spotify soundcloud, or Stitcher, this inside INTERPOL..
"deepa" Discussed on The Ziglar Show
"And yeah. So that that's my response to that it, it's it's great. I wanted to hear that. I appreciate that. I like the aspect of you saying it's it's neutral because to me it felt like it depends on the motive. I mean, I do spend every morning in second story room in my house that looks out over the national forest, and I have a have a bible. I have a a journal. I have other books that are meaning that that are not faith basis, a -sarily, and I just kind of go where the spirit leads me in that. And I spent sometimes journaling sometimes I'm reading some of them underlining when I'm reading sometimes I'm looking out the window to me, however in talking with you. Well, let me go there. I go there. Sometimes if I have a specific idea that I'm chewing on business related or whatnot. I like to go for. Pretty pretty good run. Or a ride. I can kind of empties me out. It's hard to think about other things on doing that. And I have my epiphanies there. So many other people talk about, you know, the shower time or whatever. Now, I however have taken meditation as I have focused on you. And your message in one giant mind as even something different. And I'm putting this out there. Just for the admission of how I seen it not to tell people how you should see it. But I've looked at as more this is brain training, and it was to somewhat. I I'm hesitant say empty my mind, but to try to give it a rest and let it refocus feel rejuvenated now to go without the clutter. And so I've been I've been doing it that way, and I felt like what I've experienced as I have started the habit with your app of one mind what I've experienced is something different than what I got an either of the two other aspects that could be called a meditative even meditating on my bible when I'm doing that. It's not what I'm. When I meditate him. So for whatever that's worth a I I like, I like your aspect of neutrality. I really do. Yeah. Yeah. It's it's a it's a an activity that amplifies whatever you put your attention on in response to the gentleman that was sort of specifying the eastern western roaches to meditation in the east. It's about emptying the mind in the list is back onto flooding. What's? This is somewhat of inaccurate statement. However, no, absolutely accurate because there are lineages in traditions disciplines from the ace that very much concerns. Those with understanding the content of the mind in context to a Deepa experience that can be experienced as a as a vast quietness an internal wideness. To attain that quietness. However, we don't try and empty the mind. It's like fighting fire with fire. Anybody knows that tries to tell yourself to to quiet down inside the mind is just replacing one thought with another telling his to quiet down is a thought, you know, what we need is a mechanistic approach understanding, the nature of how the mind works and the technique that your referring to which is the technique that I that I share through the one giant mind at now is is a is a procedure by which we can leave the mind that quite a place, but it isn't absolutely thoughtless as you not. There is a quietness of the baseline of it. But then like likely the ocean, there is a depth to it. That is very quiet very, very vast. But then on the surface of the ocean is a lot of activity you've got waves and a rising falling and fluctuating and the mind is the same on the surface level of the mind..
"deepa" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais
"You know, I've done films in this hence began fills with a major drug who need to coming into your land that that you don't know what's been happening to up the road in studio city at some major student the probably being beaten with a large stick like you the coming in here looking for collaboration looking for some respite. And yet you find a way getting to the heart. And if you're not interested in really getting onto the skin more for makes them tick what's going to make them happy and fulfill the vision than you should be writing music for something different. So Hans Zimmer legend he was your mental. Yes. And when I hear what you just said is that he was really good at the relationship as well as the craft really. So we had two parts of that. So he helps you on that relationships unite as well we'll way back to what I'm listening to right now or hearing your studio unit. Place. Obviously, it's something that you've designed meet your needs and wants. And then I hear you talking about some really difficult parts of being an artist of being a composer. And those difficult parts that I'm paying attention to our how do you bring out through your craft? How do you express what? Whether it's Ridley Scott or any of the legendary folks that you're mentioning what they're seeing in feeling and then calibrate back, right? So so can you talk about where for you does music come from with it start? What you know what I do? I really wanna know that I got this thought my head. I want to know where you came from white. So can we do where you came from before where music comes from you? Yeah. I mean, I grew up in a launch family, and we didn't my father's. This dream, but his. He we lived in in in a house so far from anybody else the electricity board have actually reached it yet. So there wasn't an actress Deepa there was a generator which if you switch to light switch on the. They'll be generating in an outbuilding some of with startup we are on destructions not today that Messia really needed light. So how entertain ourselves with that was basically it wouldn't you just talking well to two older siblings into young ones. So. Yeah. So by the age of full five six that's what we would do we out side planning trees, if we went doing that than we inside making music together different combinations. Who play different things by saying? I played violin piano. And we learnt a kind of the way our relationships with foreign pitch other was coughing through music on orange shit with debt three music on a month plate, but she was moving autism painter. So I don't know why he got the idea. But with the to the old me he didn't have this idea. They went to regular schools was he a musician. Yeah. He was a functional creative. Yes. Professional it quite often. Off the noon, we'd be interacting three music that was rid exciting. But but tell us about six he I had hit informed. I'd be the first of his children. So I'm I'm the thud actually of the five who would go to this particular ordination to in the university of Cambridge, which, you know, about those little cups school little boys school, which was formed..
Quantum Computing 101: Qubits and Entanglement
"Learn about the basics quantum computers with some help from Chris Bernhardt, author of the new book quantum computing for everyone. Let's satisfy some curiosity today. We're going to help you understand quantum computing in the first half of a two part series. We're gonna call quantum Wednesdays. Why not I love alliteration, I know quantum computing, probably some super complicated. But I promise it's really not. In fact, you can get a pretty good understanding of quantum computers. Just by understanding too key concepts cubits and entanglement to help you understand those. We spoke with Chris Bernhardt. He's a professor of mathematics at Fairfield university and the author of the new book quantum computing for everyone. So buckle up because it's time to demystify cubits and entanglements will the basic unit in quantum computing is cubic. And the let's go back to the basic unit in computing, that's a bid that's either a zero or a one an equally represented by his something that could be in one of two states like a switch this on or off or a coin heads up headstone or is acute is something. Like measuring the spin of an electron when you measure the spin of a night chrome, it either will be spin up or spin down. So when you measure, it is just like getting a bit you get one bit of information out of it before you measure, an electron spin can be in the super position of both up and down. And so that's what we think of is being accused in quantum computing, your manipulating these cubits in ways, you can't just manipulate a bit. And then when you take the measurement the final measurement you get a bit of information out. Okay. So how can you do more with cubits than you can with? Pits by well that that's a really good question. Because when you measure a cube, it know it jumps to either being zero or one and so betray cubits into superposition. And or you do have some probabilities can jump zero sum probability's gonna jump to one. So I mean, initially people were I think little bit skeptical that you could actually do anything useful with Cuba's. Professor Bernhard told us that that skepticism disappeared in the nineteen ninety s. That's when Peter shore showed that you could use a quantum computer to break standard cryptography. Meaning that all our commercials cyber security could be at risk of being broken. Not so great. Fortunately, the technology isn't quite advanced enough to do that just yet and people are designing new ways of encrypting data that can withstand attacks from quantum computers. So don't worry about all your encrypted data getting hacked just yet. Okay. So a Cuban right? That's a bit. That's insuperable position. Of say both up and down until you measure, it got it. Now, let's talk about entanglement, which is the second concept. You need to understand entanglement is the way you can create a relationship between two bits. So that if you measure one than, you know, the state of the other no matter where it is. Here's more on entanglement. So when you take a measurement of of acuity, and we jumps to something. What you go to entangled cubis when you take the measurement of one of them is entangled partner jumps as well. And you know, what state it's in. Say one really interesting application of this is teleportation. This is actually being done by a team of Chinese scientists who actually teleported accu- bit from earth to a satellite in lower orbit. It's a really clever idea. And what you do is. The trouble is with a cubic if you'll just handed a cube, it you can't tell what state it's in if say measurement and sees you make a measurement jumps to either zero or one, but the idea with teleportation is you want say that you've been given this Cubans. And you don't know what state it's in. And you want to send it to me, and you can do this through telephone station. So the way it's done is that if we are sharing a pair of entangled particles, you have one I have the other one, and then you can then entangle your entangled particle entangled cubit with this cubit, you're trying to send to me and then make a measurement on your two cubits and immediately Mike you've it jumps to one of four states. Because when you miss your two cubits, you're gonna get one of four numbers out. You're either gonna get zero zero zero one one zero a one one if you get zero zero Mike cubit is exactly. It's unknown state of it will be exactly the unknown. Cuban you were trying to send to me in the other three cases. There's a slight alteration that needs to be done. But is clear what to do it? Once you tell me what your two measurements were. And so once you give me those two measurements icon sought you to my cube. It it get back into the unknown state. So my question is about measurements. How do you measure a cubit in the first place like what what does that activity? Look like, you're not taking a ruler in place going against it and saying all an inch long or anything. So where does that measurement take place? And how does the other Cubano that the first it's being measured? How does the Cuban up in the satellite know that the cubit down in China's being measured. Well, one way of doing. This is Cuba with teleportation is commute on with photons. A now being measured with Poors ation. So photo will be either horizontally, polarized vertically polarized. They give you that gives you zero or one but the other question. How does the entangled cubit know what to do? But it's a really deep question. It just knows. And they're correlated. This is what nine Stein really disliked about quantum mechanics. And he could spooky action at a distance an the idea is as soon as you make your measurement entangled particle or tangled cubit jumps immediately changes state immediately. A not at the speed of light Orly is medium. And so I'm Stein, it really felt to be some sort of Deepa theory that could explain what was going on. I understand wasn't right about everything. And that includes quantum entanglements in the nineteen sixties physicists named John. Stewart bell designing experiment to test. The theory of quantum entanglement. It's called Bell's inequality experiment or a bell test. And you can read more about that experiment on curiosity dot com with links in today's show notes in Tengelmann is tricky, but hopefully this primer on cubits and entanglement. Helpful. You can dig in deeper with the book quantum computing for everyone by Chris
"deepa" Discussed on Duncan Trussell Family Hour
"There's in them, but they don't have enough power that they would make you want them to hold the most precious. Thing there is so I don't know if that's necessarily bloody tears, but it's pretty bearing if people don't want you to hold their baby. And it's beautiful today. It absolutely thank you. I would love that. But Sharon, I I there's something I wanted to. Talk with you about. In its. So I was you know, as I was getting ready to chat with you time went by so fast won't have about ten. More minutes. I became really fascinated with Deepa mile deep among visible, and I started researching her, and I just wondered if I could ask you a few questions about your experience with Arabic so happy. You know, she's the person teach. Yes, I do. Yes. I do know that. And and I remember we talked about that in an interview. And then so I wanted to look deeper into what she was talking about. And I was really thrilled to find out that. 'cause now I have a real, you know, not that there aren't real families. But now, I have a I guess you could say a typical family structure, and she's considered the patron Saint of householders from what I read now, I just want to hopefully, this will work I'm going to try this. I found this online. Are you seeing that? That image on the screen. You see that? See I knew that would happen. Hang on. Sharon, sorry. Sharon, can you hear me at bummer? Okay. Hang on. Can you hear me sharing? Yes. Did you hear me when I was showing you that image? Yes. Okay. I don't know what's happening for whatever reason the audio just doesn't translate into the next place. I I don't wanna mess with because who needs the images, I can put them up later doesn't matter. But. So. I was really fascinated by her because she seems to be this connection for some of, you know, great Buddhist teachers of the west right now Joseph Goldstein, Jack cornfield, Sharon salzberg, if you haven't heard of her you should she's wonderful. Look. And what I found specifically wonderful about her was it seems like she was teaching a kind of there was no boundary between formal meditation and life. And that the quote, and I'm going to read it and I'll pop right back. So we can hear you talk about it the quote that I found an I assume they're beat sound in the next frame. So my apologies for this. But I'll just read the I'm gonna read this quote. Can you still hear me? Sharon yet. Perfect. Okay. If you busy than business is the meditation. And when you do calculations know that you're doing calculations meditation is always possible at any time if you're rushing to the office, then you should be mindful of rushing Deepa. Now does that also mean that when I'm drinking whiskey? I'm meditating..
"deepa" Discussed on Mysterious Universe
"An initiation an awakening to something Deepa and that mushroom femme guy. The guy that got lost who wanted to kill himself when he survived the the mushroom femme when they brought him out. He realized he had fell in love with life again. He had regained. Yeah. He has a rebirth. His purpose in life. He rejoined his family. He found himself happier and more as he started going to night school and go to second degree found a better job. He's whole life changed because he got drunk and got lost in the mushroom farm. But in a way, it's similar to the old story of fighting the mentor in the labyrinth, it's it's taking on the chaos in the dock nece and emerging the hero. It's exactly the same. As installs. What he wanders into that big tree? And he comes and finds himself fighting fed and himself. Yeah. It's the same concept. It's about it's it's funny because it's almost like what you describing their this physical idea of being. Lost somehow induces you into this state that allows you to find yourself. But it's also the same thing happens from a psychological point of view, you find people that get really depressed. They end up. You hear these stories of inspiration. I find themselves lost in their own mind. And then all of a sudden when they get that state. This this piffle that appears and it breaks out of that. But it's funny how it's almost like while it might take years of meditation, and whatever else to guess for the you can physically force it by actually physically getting lost somewhere. So this is good spiritual advice, I think to everyone listening is find some kind of abandoned femme of sorts. That's deep underground. All of whiskey a bunch sleeping pills. You don't wanna kill yourself. You wanted to be lost for? Study get you get you really drunk, and then they can take you somewhere where you know, you wake up in a random location. But this is what night of Liam walkabout saw going walkabout. I didn't think of that getting lost and his all again, this only sorts of examples from native American tribes, and you know, Shamanism in Europe as well. You would come back from this sense of disconnection and surrendering to being lost. You would come back as the village shaman? So essentially, this is what saved will and his two clown train, a friend. Oh, so it wasn't the clown training that they found that that was so Choon that they started to notice a change in temperature as though a going down certain tunnels, and they realized that the catacombs maintain a year round temperature fifty seven degrees Fahrenheit, but on the particular December night when they were. Lost Paris was well sorry. The catacombs would twenty degrees warmer than Paris's surface. So they realized if we start going down a tunnel, and it gets wome we're going the wrong way. If we start going in a direction, and we can feel that it's getting called a way heading towards the surface where heading towards exit. So they actually use sensitivity to temperature to find their way out..
Chargers vs Ravens: Are You Ready?
"We talked about this on Sunday night when the ravens are running at a running the ball at a pace unseen since the mid nineteen seventies. The chargers are built to stop a lot of good modern offense. That's so true. The chiefs they're playing the Rams and they stick with them a little bit. Yeah. Obviously these play these teams we've seen how it's gone big. I'm packages he flexible up the field pass rush Derwin James can do anything back there. Well, you fill Adrian Phillips in his a dime. Linebacker cover tied to corners can stick with guys and Craig three Deepa corner. Yep. So how do you beat the modern defense? Give them something. That is thoroughly unmodern you give them. Lamar Jackson running the ball more than anybody since the nineteen seventies. I'm in and you also have a situation where the chargers a really thin at linebacker. I believe she's Davis Brown is out for the season. Now, Denzel Perriman is already out. So you're pretty much your best run defenders are not going to be playing this game. Corey leauge. It's already out for the year. That's why I'm picking Baltimore. Even though I love this chargers team. I just think it's. A bad batch. And then you go off to the side of the ball. And watching them play last time, I talked to Philip rivers a little bit recently. And he said that, you know, very rarely this season where we ever just thoroughly outplayed. And that's what happened last time against Baltimore. And I watched the good shrunk of that game. Again, a couple of hours ago, and you just watching this Baltimore secondary the defense in general, but especially the secondary. And so much of what they do. I just watch a play. Like, why don't know what that coverage was? I don't know. What that covers was there. The way they spin the safeties and weta moving around all this all over the place and just how complex everything is.
"deepa" Discussed on Ctrl Alt Delete
"So go and get your beautiful papier today. And I hope you enjoyed this episode. Thank you to pop. More. Yeah. Exactly. Yeah. So we touched on this other Tabet outside. But I thought I could bring it up quickly know that you won't have like the singular answer a fret. But how do you think we can balance being content with lives versus being on vicious? It's a big question. But I just wondered if you had any thoughts because I'm very ambitious, but I'm also someone that wants to do less next year. But how do you balance those two I think impart it has to do with your relationship with yourself, and I used to an back to that whole she committee and having the volume turned up really high. If you've got quite allowed shitty committee. That's always kind of you got to do more you got anymore. It's not enough. It's not enough is thus just gonna keep driving the show. And I think the more you, and that's why actually this book is is a really great way to start nourishing that relationship yourself in the questions of not loving ways. You asking yourself those questions speaking to yourself with a loving support. The voice getting in touch with that Deepa solve who is less bothered about the outside ambitions, and achievements. You're doing and is really focused on how you feel and I think the more you attend to your relationship yourself and do the things you know, how you to connect with that deep south. So it could be going for walks in nature spending time doing yoga. You know, journey whatever is doing art just for the sake of doing whatever is view. Spending time doing those things if you just focused on that. I think you'll notice that dot drive, and I'm Bishen will come into a healthy space. Yes. Because I mean you and I both.
"deepa" Discussed on Hollywood Handbook
"Yes. Let's talk a little bit about audible. We don't have a code per se, but we do have is recommendation. Please do listen to books writen. Oh god. Can you make your pull mo- coach us the prince symbol? Carry on. Really? A little topical for the kind of stuff. We liked it. We kind of like this to be like a timeless show, and you're going like the principal is very recent. Renting onto the top two. Track. Okay. Taff cap Taft, William how would. And with that. Yeah. I think we are finished. Oh, that's just about done. I'm sorry. We didn't do third show. I'm sorry. I told that story about their mooned. Well, we owned demo want that was pefect damone. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. We did German tar story we did do Germany's horror story. So we did get to do three shows is so nice. All right. What's happening flu? What are you going to do? Now, I've gone to urinate and say I'm currently writing a song about love and techno and how I love it. And I n and I'm quoting I haven't podcast also talk about it. That's called boom time times a host. I have to. I I looked summons we speak of deep questions and Deepa and SaaS you have a director who. Yeah, I thought why no Simmons insists might Victor of the podcast podcast. Yes. They've never we've never even don't tend. They actually have. Actively said the guys don't have director. I haven't time movies. I have a choreographer. I have. Line producer. I have a second second Kevin common. I'm technically the choreographer and the I just say producer. But I'm all those things Kevin. How was the biscuit? I haven't had it yet. Because I say don't say the biscuit, that's save a horse ride to the cowboy Edith Visco. Eat a biz. Yeah. I'll say this. I'm ready to point director of our show as we do need one that no shit. Yeah. And it is engineer Jordan. Oh, Jordan, edgier, Jordan. Podcast director Gerard. Give me an example of one of the deep questions that you find deeper answers for on the show, just so I can imagine it. Absolutely. So for example, this last night I had to him set. David Robinson, the Admiral who's a former sent off son Antonio Spurs and all that. So a navy midshipmen aimlessly wonderful fan, so he was working in an ice cream shop and I love mint chocolate chip ice creams. And so s and what is that? Why do is available? Okay. Let me stop. You Jordan direct me and how I would handle something like this. With the mint chocolate ice cream. Yeah. Exactly. Yes. He's already please. Right. I would direct you to not move. Okay. I'm holding still and I would go on my fancy device, and it's I is that me or that to me. Yeah factor. Yup. Thank you. Is this device? I think it's called the computer. Okay. The directors computer, computer? Yeah. It's very large. I can't fit it in my pocket. And then I would research the chocolate chip ice cream looking it up. Yeah. Oh me. And discover I discovered that there's there's a lot on this planet. Okay. Okay. Whoa. His question was where do I find it? Oh, it's no. But you're helping I'm still looking for in my directors computers. There is slow. Okay. So big. Yeah. It takes a while. Raghav out. Yeah. Troughton has Kevin provided you with any choreography associated with us. He showed me to step. Oh, oh, it's one two. Did it go? Wow. Holy shit says it is it. Yeah. She has a BA in vocal performance as well. I know I know. Feel it the second. She's on Mike. It's like, whoa. I'm at the hands of professional. That's like can haste with running men. New Ivana Madame? Yes. Thank you..
"deepa" Discussed on Drink Champs
"To our energy we ignore a lot of lean. We know what our body is telling us to do. And sometimes they go north south east or west, but you need to go should've directing you to. Freedom freedom Maurya. Meaning that I go out with any tells me to go saying today, there's no there's no that's the same can be sitting here right now and get the Email Tex might being Cambodia trying to figure it out. I like the week spent I ain't never smoked. Example be free zone to zone saying is everything don't ignore you zone power. It tends to your purpose. Actually, do some real homework. Restarts all wishing purpose. If I everybody in his own wish you purpose? It'd be the hardest question in the world. Should be easy. We should fucking people should know what they purposes of being born on our Dr. Purpose. Got a good answer. Switch. Immediate purpose. I liked it. But it was cute. Deepa thing deed with thing. Some that you got to think about. Wars. This question. Are you? Mayo berbice. Was that? Anybody? Either. Quezon gives would give the question. Tell you. Survive, man. Stop. The most important thing is to look in the mirror and to noble, you our mission every day, not just an everyday looking and the or or to figure out who you are. You are completely you should because you know, because you got it because life is a continuous education course. So you never going to fully understand. You are even if you ninety as you still got some room to be another person that you can change your right? So every day we got to challenge us have on who we are. And what's intentions? Go to sleep at night because I have good intentions. Do you might not have been good by been right this and that, but that's not on me. Mine. Tensions were everything I dealt with that date was good. Everybody got a figure out everybody got to figure out how they going to deal with trying to fuck me. My intention was good. And I'm not going to let you fuck me. So you got to figure out how you're going to deal with that. Got it. All..
San Francisco, Deepa Varma and President discussed on Chip Franklin
"Need sun protections in order to make sure that people have access there are protections and controls market sources in many different parts of the housing market already including sixth rate mortgages, including making sure that with prop thirteen people have disagreements about thirteen. But for homeowners who on sixteen comes prop thirteen insurance that homeowners don't get priced out of their own homes when there's gentrification the neighborhood. So there are controls it already exists. So that people can ensure that they can afford their lives when wants to the next and that just needs to happen in terms of housing in general, otherwise we're going to see a bigger and bigger crisis in our streets. We're talking with depot Varma, she's president of one of the larger tenant associations in the city of San Francisco Deepa, let me follow through a little bit on that. If I can you have a situation where costs the Hawkins is the law right now, and under that measure, cities and counties could regulate rents for any housing now on the one hand prop ten does not. Demand that every city has rent control that it'll be pointed out that's in fairness, that's an important part. But by the same token, if you have rent control part of the problem is, and I know that having many years ago lived in a rent controlled apartment. You don't wanna give it up because after all the price of it is so much less than the free market. A couple of things first of all. Yes. Prop ten would not impose right control, anywhere. What it would do is allow local governments to decide what they want for their own community and rent control does create stability and community that doesn't mean that anybody is forced to stay where they are. But it means that renters have the choice of staying where they are. That's not a bad thing. What we see in a city like San Francisco or a slight majority of the renters in San Francisco Laverick control is that people are able to put down roots? Even if they're renters people are able to build community they're able to participate in civic engagement. They're able to really invest in their communities, even if they can't afford to buy a house. And we think that that's actually a good thing for communities now, speaking of a house, one of the problems that the opponents have is that this would include a in other words, there would be rent controls that could even include a single family home. You want to rent out a room, you want to run out part of your house that would be in a sense controlled by the government is that a legitimate argument. There's always been exceptions for scenarios which landlords live with their tennis and actually share the same unit including in San Francisco, including when we had read control here. But the reality is there are a lot of ten to live in single family homes where that home is an investment property, and we're those units are owned by mega corporations more and more the single family housing stock in California is owned by huge corporations and some of the biggest landlords in the country. But most single homes probably owned by either the people who live there or the Bank. Well, single family homes that are owned by the people who live there are not going to be impacted. This is about rental property. It's not about people living. In their own home. No. But I mean people who live in their own home. I'm just I was referring back to what you were saying in terms of the big companies owning a lot of these single home and some communities a majority owned by corporations and larger larger percentage of these units are being are owned by corporations. What about seniors because that's a real issue that most people tend to have empathy for if nothing else won't they be forced out of their homes, not just because of the rent control. But because they won't be additional housing for them to go to seniors needs to -bility stability, whether they're homeowners or whether they're renters there are a huge number of seniors who are renters, and they simply cannot keep up when rents are not regulated in terms of reasonable increases seniors were renters absolutely need rank control. Because without that they are out of luck and forced onto the street. They have no other option seniors who were homeowners shouldn't be impacted by this. They're living in their homes. There's no part of rent control is going to impact somebody who's just living in their home. And the senior who is a landlord. We'll do fine as well. Because what this does is top ten does not impact a part of the law, which is constitutionally guaranteed for landlords are entitled to a reasonable return on their investments, it'll impact speculators who hope should make massive profits based on new housing bubbles that they expect to see in the future. But that's not seniors seniors who are renters desperately need prop ten and seniors who are homeowners and renters won't be harmed by top ten there. You have it the yes on ten Deepa Varma has been giving us her answers than I appreciate them. And on Monday. You'll get the other side as we try and make sure that all sides are Deepa. Thanks for joining us. Thank you so much. That's the Ron Owens report every weekday afternoons at twelve fifty pm and again at three fifty and nine fifty pm on cagey keeps giving VJ not close enough. So that space between you
"deepa" Discussed on Almost 30 Podcast
"I looked at it like the twenty. Look is anyone else to marry me place place for the day and the was the receptionist of my style crystal and we got married. Yeah. So that was that was Fanta and has it happened by the way? I always forget to tell this pop. I got an Email back to astrologer afterwards and two weeks later Email from crystal Chipper strip up. 'cause I sent her an Email that morning thing, hey, where are you. Calendar invite. Yeah, and she so it was a reply Email. So it was re agent. You'll wedding, and it said something. I had to remind so she was like basically on the whites of the wedding, and she got hit by a car and ended up in hospital and she and the emails that she wanted to get married. Oh, no. Could you wire. Wow. Trust in. You can't be trusted strippers trifling. I don't know what. Trust everywhere. Here's the thing. He's like on a on a serious. Note what I have found with this. This Jenny is like, trust is so important. I generally have a huge trust and I find that intrinsically the not people good. That's the reason why this works. Nope, because I'm special what we're role special right. And I just think innately we want to connect. And yeah, I didn't know with. I mean somebody white people to show that Qasr before they then show this. But ultimately we'll want to just one lia- Deepa on some people than on this. We interrupt this episode to bring you a word from our sponsor skinny dipped. Well, I've officially gotten a majority of my friends, skinny, dip dominance. This healthy snack has tons of protein, an insane amount of fiber. It's organic ethically sourced artisan dark chocolate..
"deepa" Discussed on Hello Internet
"Do you know the answer to this because if you do, I'd like to know we need to discuss. What right and wrong are Brady. Wherever see struggling. Because after that newspaper question. And it's most core, if the words right and wrong are gonna meet anything. It's almost like it's like beauty and ugliness. Right? Beauty is harder to talk about the ugliness ugliness is the clearer one and a concept like right and wrong has the same the same relationship, right? Especially for person who's alone on an island is a difficult idea to conceptualize. But wrong is clearer because wrong relates to suffering. You know, it's like when people talk about the concept of evil, you can get into these weird things, but like what is evil? And I think again, if that words going to mean anything, evil means a kind of intentional inflicting of unnecessary suffering. And so a child who is living on an island and then grows up, I don't know if they would naturally know it, but I think that they could come to understand the concept that inflicting intentional unnecessary suffering on whatever other living creatures are on the island is not a good thing to do. I think that they could develop some sense that it feels bad to do that. I guess they the Deepa questions I is that intrinsic like, do you have to learn it through other being towed or through things that you say or is that is in built into us? I'm going to phrase it this way. It's inbuilts. In the sense that I think languages in built that there's something in the brain which is pre adapted to this kind of behavior, but just like with super little kids, they obviously don't know how to talk. They haven't learned how to do this. A lot of the process of raising children in the world is attempting to attune their behavior often sooner than they would otherwise like to like the concept of being mean or being hurtful. And I think there is something that's in the brain that is up at that way attuned to receive this knowledge different from other knowledge in the same way that the brain is tuned to receive language as different from other sounds in the world. And I think a kid growing up on an island in total isolation could learn that it's bad to hurt the animals on the island for no reason like it may be necessary to eat them, but I. I think that like in their twenties, they could have some sense of like tormenting these animals for no reason is a bad thing to do. I think it's easy. When you talk about hurting animals, I feel I kind of just pick that up. But what about lying? Like if you took that person off the island, drop them straight into society, would they have a sense that they should tell the truth? Well, him straight away..
Why California is considering later school start times
"Out with everybody back to school. Now, there are some schools start before Labor Day, but they are all back now that Labor Day is behind us. And one of the stories. It's getting a lot of attention. Is this issue of sleep now in California? They have a law that lawmakers have passed there waiting for the governor to sign that would delay. The start of all school by thirty minutes. The belief is that just thirty minutes. We'll make a difference in a child's life when it comes to academics. Especially for those who are in junior high and especially on into high school can thirty minutes really be a difference maker. Well, we want to talk about the issue of sleep and young people with us right now on the disk instituted Pittsburgh, Newsline is Dr Deepa Berman co medical director of the pediatric sleep program at you PM see children's hospital of Pittsburgh. Dr welcome the KKK radio. Good to have you. Thank you so much. Thank you for having me absolutely issue of sleep. Does it make sense to you that just thirty minutes? More can make a difference. Absolutely. You know, this is not just a belief, but you have a lot of data that even increasing. Our total sleep time by as low as thirty minutes can have a positive impact on our day to day functioning. And when we talk about kids that's functioning is that impact is even stronger. Now, what about the idea of just having them? Go to bed thirty minutes earlier that if there's really this belief, and it's something that everybody should buy into. Why not just had the kids? Go to bed earlier in the first place. Yes. That's a really really interesting question. Actually. So there is again, very good research data that in middle school starting middle school in dollar teenagers our natural biological crop. Or in the chemical melatonin that helps us sleep and helps us go to bed and fall asleep. Actually, the secretion is delayed until eleven o'clock so the kit, so whenever we are sleeping to think that actually make. Sleep is melatonin secretion. And how you're how tired you are. So regardless of you know, when you go to bed, you will fall asleep. When your body is ready, and are adult lessons are actually not even ready until later. So even if you force them to go to bed they will be sitting awake in bed, but not actually falling asleep said that would not help. Well, see, I know a lot of people that like to go to bed earlier, and it seems as though as they get older they enjoy going to sleep earlier. This something happen physically when it comes to the release of melatonin that's causing people as the age to want to go to sleep earlier. Yes. Absolutely. Correct. So, you know, India Dawson age group and the clock moved a little bit later. It actually comes back in the adult age group and ask people do older a lot of our elderly folks, you know, are going to bed earlier. Primary reason is the clock actually moved forward forcing them to go to bed earlier and then making up super early in the morning. Okay. So do you think that there would be a benefit if we stop changing the clocks once he twice a year, you know, whether it's spring forward or fall back? Do you think that would make a difference that could however it's hard to say because you know, the light exposure also changes depending on the season. So you know, I know that in Europe some they are talking about getting rid of the big time zones, and they time changes. So you know, it could change, however because of the light exposure that changes in summer villas victories. The might not see any benefit if we do not, you know, move, our to what extent has modern technology made it more difficult for kids to get the sleep that they need. You know, there is a lot. There's a lot of impact of technology on our sleep. And a lot of it is negative impact. The reason why I say is because they are engaging and they tend to keep those teenagers of ache and our kids obey actually also the blue light that emits from these technologies queens, actually suppresses the melatonin the chemical. I've been talking about that causes and help people to fall asleep. So it actually suppresses them. So a lot of phones. Now, the New York technology phones have like yellow likes filter are in orange life. Is there that you could turn on at night the night mode of the technology that you and actually turn on and help the not suppressing the enough night? Is there anything that we can do to help promote the production of melatonin earlier actually exercise early morning exercise and avoiding bright light in the
"deepa" Discussed on The Big 98
"Bobby. Bones show here's the dump debate of the day from Deepa catch up in the cabinet or. The refrigerator now think about it before. You answer I know I know to write it down because I don't want you guys all. Each other Do you put catch up in the cabinet Or the refrigerator. We'll go all. The way around the room everybody's in here The dumb debate of the daylight, get, everybody around gathered around the microphones. To the dump debate of the day. Amy I'm going to start with you gotta. Bala catch up Squirted then you put, it. Back where in the fridge in. The fridge she said Morgan number. Two. What do you. Think definitely in the fridge and the fridge wow two fridges. Okay Eddie come on. Man is only one place to put it in the fridge end, up free Mike d. Where do you put? The road down in the fridge wow. All. You fridges. Where. Do you put. The only one that's going to happen is you're the only one going restaurant Leave. It out but here's the deal with rest I leave it out put it back in the cabinet Yeah Restaurants go through up like super. Fast Turnover every day every day More Used to be. Me and when I cut back on ketchup by cut back, on like I lost weight because like ketchup is like a carrier food and eat. More but I think you should probably be putting it in the fridge Catch up that's exactly my point Yeah thank. You for saying that Really His leave it out Whatever I, was really internet poll and it's like fifty, two to forty eight which. We're not the same like you guys are mostly all fridges and. Now I've been convinced. So we're offering here we, just fridge shaming Yeah I know what that. Feels like but yeah catch up goes in according to you guys. The fridge wondering lunch. Box will put it What's up with him I have not. Talked to him Ramona I charge. Him the other day What you say said that he's sleeps at. Intervals now he can only maybe two and a half hours of sleep. He told us that he was going. To be sleeping the whole time, now he said he's gotta wake up. It'll take care of the baby sit and, watch TV with the baby his wife has to pump all the time, so she'll just sit with the pump and he'll say with, the kid but he told us to be getting all snaps the same the she is going to. Be taking care of this baby was. Not going to change his life Yeah yes he doing still doing Yeager Rec, soccer. I wonder if he's hit He does put that story Everybody's playing rec soccer so it's. Still going with the baby What do you call baby Bjorn Well, no lunch box here again today we're kind of figuring out. What's going on. With him this he's just, home apparently waking up every two. Our normal good dad diaper SU he told. Us that one grows to him Says, he doesn't everyday Eddie did not. Do diapers his voice about maybe five total Nah Less than. Ten Through, two sons yeah ten now, now you five, we're gonna. Five five each I mean. This dude ten it makes me sound. A little, better I mean how do you? Feel about that if your husband and, yet to babies the only, change, five diapers tired very. Good about it Prager. Divorced probably really there was this one? Time we're like you? Know, I it clearly pooping in, his diaper and, I was. Like I'm not doing that. What you do I just like it. When my, wife came always like oh my? Gosh she's like he's pooping my friend, of ours did you let, him, sit like that our I would do it, for myself that. Was my whole mentality. In the whole thing. What I sit in for an hour? Sure.
"deepa" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"Day there was a guy at my. House I was in my room and all of a sudden I hear all I don't know who this guy was I think he was a construction worker I took a video of this guy and, I'm gonna. Put it on Facebook Yeah how did this whole thing work out when construction worker comes to. Your house, and you don't even know he's Dan you. See a man a grown man. Sleeping snoring in your house and the first thing on your mind is just a. Videotape put it. On Facebook my idea would, be to call the police this is disturbing on so many levels we'll get. Into that later but I, you sick and tired. Of sleeping on the couch the reason. You're out in the first place. Is a horrible snarling so what. You need to do is, get this fixed by Deepa, what does he, each stop snoring Hello what are we talking about. Here by Zepa z. y. p. p.. H. dot com Zepa dot com. That's z. y. p. p. h. dot com. Zepa dot com, happy z. spelled backwards I'm Kelly Dillon. With the rank Katina dot com auto group fan highway patrol and a mess right now on the Polaski skyway. Outbound rank by Raymond boulevard in Newark. We have a crash blocking the right lane also the left lane down inbounds Oh huge delays on? The? Pulaski in both directions right now the southbound FDR drive really busy as well tonight. Approaching seventy I. Read an accident there takes off the left. Lane outbound to. Hauling d'alene still up. To ninety minute wait the outbound Lincoln really not any better that's up to an hour right now and inbound delays right now at both around a half..
"deepa" Discussed on Invest Like the Best
"What brings you to life? What nourishes you, what inspires you so that is in us, it doesn't have to be created. It's their overlaying. The wild self is the social self, and we need some social self because we're social animals, but in a heavily consumers to culture and in the structuring of modern society, the social self become so dominant that it overwhelms the wild self and we find ourselves. Trying to be all the things that the culture tells us to be. And it's so pervasive from the time you young, you know whether to media, whether it's how to live a good life according to the culture, what's valuable, what meaningful in an consumerist culture. That's a a lot of the time structured around what you have or -taining what you have, oh, getting what you need. So most of us, the social self, you'll know the social self because it's full of shorts on I really should. This is what I should do, and it's full of have while you have to do that. And as I said, we need a little bit of it, but most of it has overrun the wild self and the wild self. It has tracks and those tracks in sensations in the body. Things that make us forget about time the feeling of expansion, joy, peace of the way it speaks. And usually it'll also speak in like the movement of the body in a kind of contraction or kind of expand. And so it knows, as I said again, in the way that like a lipid knows how to be a lipid on a lion as how to be a lion, and we have to shift our attention onto those tracks and learn those tracks and begin to follow the tracks of the the wild self, and it will start to take us to unexpected places. It will start to guide us away from all the rational of what we should do to Deepa dimension of what we here to do. And that's how I think you really find your way to your own tracks and the understanding that you actually know you actually know what's calling you. If you could shed the roles, if you could shade all the things that the culture told you to be, they would be something else inside of you that could guide you. Then we add in being out in nature sleeping out on the ground. Then we add in what happens to a group of men when they're out in nature. You know, if you sit around if you just arrive in a boardroom or something, and you sit down and you say to group of men get little open up about fee. Feelings. It doesn't happen that you put the guys on the trail of a pride of lions, and they track those lines together and they have to operate together and they have to watch out for each other. Well, that night around the fire. You don't have to say, let's open up around our feelings because there's a natural Bundy and people start to be able to show Panini about what they're looking for, what they're trying to let go of and the transitions that they're going into. And it just starts to happen. And I think men men were meant to be out together in a shared endeavor. You know, that was one of the core principles of the retreat is like to go and do something difficult together and operate together and work together and have successes together and have failures together and for there to be consequences if we get it wrong out there get mauled. Yeah, you can get mold. So it's real life and that brings something alive in guys. Let's go to the extreme of that which was the night that we spent outside and this concept of watch. People being on watch. Describe your thinking for why you set the whole thing up the way you did because maybe after the wild dogs that was the most interesting and kind of crazy feeling of aliveness that we had together..
White House Considers Barring Chinese Telecom Sales as Tensions Mount
"This is tech news briefing from the Wall Street Journal. Welcome. I'm Charlie Turner in New York as it remains under pressure over privacy issues. Facebook says it's launching a dating feature on its site. Interesting timing and we'll discuss it with the Wall Street Journal's deepest seat, the Rahman. But first here are some top tech stories. The Wall Street Journal says Cambridge, Analytica a data firm that worked for president Donald Trump's, two thousand sixteen campaign is shutting down. It follows the disclosure that Cambridge Analytica improperly used data from millions of Facebook profiles without authorization. Nigel oaks. The founder of SEAL group Cambridge analytic is British affiliate confirm that both companies were closing their doors Cambridge analytic decided to shut down because it was losing clients and facing mounting legal fees in the Facebook investigation tesla, which has struggle to ramp up production of the model, three sedan burn through cash at a greater rate than analysts expected during the first quarter intensifying pressure on the Silicon Valley automaker to raise more capital despite the increase spending CEO Elon Musk reiterated on Wednesday, that tesla is still on pace to make about five thousand model threes and a single week. By about the end of the second quarter and said, the company should have a profit, excluding non-cash, stock compensation in the second half. Half tesla reported a smaller than expected loss during the quarter. While revenue topped expectations sources tell the Wall Street Journal that the Trump administration is considering executive action that would restrict some Chinese companies ability to sell telecom equipment in the US based on national security concerns the move. If it happens, would represent a significant escalation of a growing feud between the US and China over tech and telecommunications. The affected firms likely would include why technologies and Z T two of the world's leading telecommunications equipment makers. They found themselves increasingly in an international crossfire Pentagon officials said this week that they are moving to halt the sale of phones made by the two companies on US military bases around the world. US officials are concerned that Beijing could order manufacturers to hack into products. They make to spy or disabled communications while away and Z T have said that would never happen coming up online dating sites. We'll have a new rival Facebook. This is. Tech news briefing from the Wall Street Journal. Welcome back. Facebook is expanding into a new business with plans to launch a dating feature on its platform. The company's CEO Mark Zuckerberg made the announcement earlier this week at Facebook's annual developer conference. Mr. Zuckerberg said, the dating service would require users to opt in and was designed with privacy in mind. Let's get more on this from the Wall Street Journal's deep Asifa Rahman who joins us from San Francisco, Deepa. Wasn't this a bit of a surprise from Facebook, seeing as the company has been under fire over how it handles users data and privacy. Absolutely. Weren't a lot of predictions around this particular feature and really surprising given all the issues that they could currently facing around how actually handles user data and how privaty keeps that information. Facebook didn't say whether or not the dating feature was free though there's a good chance at will be free since it doesn't charge for any of its other products. Right. So it's likely that it'll SRI. The company is testing the product, and if the testing crews football the launch now, which is the standard playbook. Other dating services are a little different that where there's a basic service that's three and then you can pay and layer on other features and services. No, I understand. Here's of other online dating companies fell after the news was announced in that Facebook's rivals, sort of jabbed at Facebook after the feature was announced now. Yeah, absolutely. I mean, I think match dot com about twenty percent of its market value in the moments after Facebook made this. Prize announcement that has a lot to do with Facebook, this ruthless competitor. Now, Mark Zuckerberg, he's very competitive. His businesses teams are cutting and he wants to win, and even if this isn't successful in this regard to chances are it couldn't flick through damage. So it immediately made the market jumping made investors Trumpy, and that prompted a lot of sharp statements from a competitor. At one company, one would be rival said, great idea what a wonderful feature, what a wonderful way to warm up US Russia relationships. Just really biting. Stuff. And Zuckerberg also said there around two hundred million Facebook users who identify as single and that the the dating service would be designed for building long term relationships, not hookups hook up, right made that clear shows seen as a little big tender, which has a for the opposite reputation. You know, they're, they're a bunch of different things that they took as done to try to make this quote unquote privacy. I, though it's optin all your friends, can't fi what you're doing inside the dating feature. There is a messaging thread that's text-only no inappropriate photo can be shared without permission. There are in the messaging. Threat is kept separate from whatever person conversations might be within messenger. So there's some of the things they tried to do to keep it private. So the dating profile is totally separate from the Facebook profile. Yes, exactly. So different picture. Different characteristics, etc. But this information from your Facebook profile to us to inform matches. So your mutual friends in common with somebody, if you have a lot of shared interests with somebody now they're their information about that. These brings in from its main service that helps them warm who they recommend to you, but it isn't, you know, but but they've tried to kind of carve out a separate place for it, but this is this is where it kinda gets tricky, right? You know, people are very uncomfortable at this moment. Look not so much about us and doesn't seem to have very clear and transparent rules around data use, nor have store clean and those rules. Right. And that's the real problem. They have lots of policies in place that sound perfectly reasonable, but it force not been an issue. So when it comes to dating hard to imagine something more intimates and more personal than you know, pursuit of romantic relationships. And so it's sort of all. Even even Facebook describing all these different privacy features a lot of questions, but what is going to be like an execution? I
"deepa" Discussed on The Jump
"Right so i don't know here's what victor deepa said about the goal tanned or the block or whichever city you're from you can decide what it's called but this is what he had to say about it try to shoot a layup hit the backboard then he blocked it this replays i guess you guys can seize this is tough play at the time for him but it was a go ten i mean is hard to even speak on it just sucks honestly what do you think you know i feel bad for him because it was a goal ten and troy enough but it was a week shot i felt like he probably went with the weakest shot he could've attempted against lebron we've seen the brand new this numerous time a lot of guys to get ahead put the ball up near the goya's and he painted i felt like he had a step on the brown where he could've went for the dunk but i wasn't in the heat of the moment so i can't you know attest to what he was feeling but i feel like when you get a step on the brun you have to tack the rim he's not going to allow you to lay the ball up on the glass okay you get two points you're up to lebron still hit the game winning shot people indiana will argue with you it would change the sort of geometry what the cavs go forward they go for to just to tied up instead of going for that three and taking the risk and knowing that hey could always go into overtime the way the game was set up but those one of those if then if then if n will then you have to go back to the play rape before.
"deepa" Discussed on The Ezra Klein Show
"Right we go to look at it's not just in a rational pathology they get the things the culture no longer gives them right they get a tribe they get a sense of identity they get away to rice and gain status that everyone around them understands in the game and actually in a sense some of this obsession is about actually it's almost began to think relations between social media and social life is a bit like the relationship between porn and sex i'm not against porn to look at it but boning alone we have to demand to keep that part of this book caused goes walkout now but the the if if your sex life consisted solely of porn right you you would be constantly irritated in frustration because it would be so i'm rooting with five gust sorry if you'll sex life was dominated by porn you know you would be constant irritated frustrating no one spends an hour looking at porn and then feels held and valued incited the way they do off to sex when it goes well right and i think so this partly this aspect the actually the things you're talking about that feed these extra valleys are an attempt to meet those deepa needs that don't quite work but you're right they also push you to live extrinsic ly i mean i hadn't experienced a couple of weeks ago in graceland designs one of my nephews is obsessed with elvis and a cornerstone why so agreed to take into graceland and it was the surreal moment where i just saw this complete 'lustration what's going with our culture in this distill tiny moment when you arrive they don't have guides anymore they just give you i pads.
"deepa" Discussed on PRI's The World
"Horn of africa who describes the harassment and abuse that she's endured almost every nation she's worked in i think it's a big problem in the humanitarian industry not only for white women but for black women amy castillo will be bringing us more voices from the international aid community as serious continues this week she was speaking there with marco werman and be sure to join us for facebook live on thursday at four pm eastern time amy will be hosting a panel on the metoo movement in the eight sector you'll find that at our across women's lives facebook page i'm carol hills and you're tuned to the world imagine your employer didn't give you your paycheck now imagine you complained about it and you're boston threatened to have you deport it is something that's happening more and more in california from los angeles deepa fernandes has the story on a wall into evening in los angeles i went to see a newly renovated home it was on the market asking price cool million are turned junkin the pearls this is why do james balsamo is the contractor who revamped this house so i took the bond step in large elongated it made it look better sola gone with the wind but the story behind this home not so pretty ball samba was one of thousands of employees in southern california accused of stealing their wikus paychecks he hired a wicket to tile a bathroom for nine hundred bucks buy some said the worker did a terrible job and said redo it the wicca said i pay me for the days i already.