35 Burst results for "Delano"

"delano" Discussed on America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

03:29 min | 2 months ago

"delano" Discussed on America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

"Right, so let's first things first. Let me ask you, how did you get to have your values? How did Delano squires get to have his non chocolate covered non Marxist values and have you paid a penalty for the views that you have? So I'll go first question first. I mean, I got my vibes from my parents, all right? I grew up in New York City. So you have a dad at home? Yes. So my parents have been married. This year will be 41 years. Nice. So they immigrated from the West Indies, they married here in the states. And I also grew up and I'll say this, this is important because sometimes when conservatives hear the term, it takes a village to raise a child. They immediately think Marxist indoctrination. But that's not how I grew up. When I think it takes a village to raise a child, I'm thinking about my extended family, my church family, your grandma. Your honor. Correct. Right. And all of those things. Not the state. Correct. All of those people had a hand in raising me. So I grew up with my parents, my extended family, with an extended church family, people who I've known my entire life, and we, I mean, these values were pressed into me and my best Friends. I remember Sunday school, the gentleman who was teaching it, I remember him telling us distinctly that a man that does not take care of his own household is worse than an infidel, worse than an unbelievable. Wow. So, and I may have been ten, 12 years old, 'cause out of my four friends, I'm the youngest. And that stuck with us. And now out of the four of us, three of us are married. We have 8 children across all of whom born within the context of marriage. And we get to enjoy seeing our parents enjoy their role now as grandparents. So I grew up in the type of village that I think that proverb speaks to. And is it hard to have the values you have today as a black American? No, not at all because you don't pay a price. I might, it's not a price that my mind paying is not one that matters. I mean, I've a lovely wife. We've been always, we've been married almost ten years. We have three children. I have a very fulfilling personal life. I have family that love me and support me, even when they disagree with me, but I also know that, for instance, I'll give you a quick example. The barbershop I go to, right? None of the guys there would say that they're Trump fans. But as I talk to them, and I asked them, what are your values? I'm to the point where they're people who would say I would never vote for Trump who were sharing my blaze articles with their friends and their family. But that's a problem because for me, that's the issue of the last two years. Which is a lack of courage. It's like when I went to a GOP event and a woman ran up to me and asked for a selfie. And I said, sure. And I gave her the selfie, and then I said, don't forget to tag me. And this woman at a GOP maga garlic. I can't do that because Virginia is so left. And it's something inside of me. Either you're conservative, you believe your values or you don't, right? So the disconnect between what they're telling you offline, sharing the articles and what they're prepared to say publicly, those things should be together..

Delano squires West Indies New York City GOP Trump Virginia
Does Hard Work for a Given Community Pay Off in the End?

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:09 min | 2 months ago

Does Hard Work for a Given Community Pay Off in the End?

"How much does reality matter? Because you look at the four years of my old boss in The White House, president Trump, after if you look at lowest unemployment for blacks and Hispanics since record keeping began, you look at the first step act, the first serious prison Reform Act in years, if not decades, which should give him some credit with this population, but it seems nugatory. Yes, he got more votes, but does hard work for a given community actually pay off the dividends of popularity two or four years later. I would say absolutely, yes. Because failing to do that means you're guaranteed to not ever get any of those votes. You can't get votes from people if you don't show up and talk to them. I'll say this, even what you mentioned with president Trump, all right? If you all were consulting me three or four years ago. It's fine, you didn't. But if you were. Here's what I would say. As somebody who's lived in and around cities, my entire life, I would be more interested in hearing the Trump campaign tout the efforts of operation legend than the first step act. Okay, explain that. So I'm sure as you know in many of your listeners know, operation legend was a joint federal initiative, FBI, DoJ, ATF, that I believe it was a 9 cities, including Chicago, and I believe St. Louis and a number of other cities where, I mean, they were having issues with crime within the cities. It was named after legend, who I think was shot, not intentionally, but was the victim of a drive by shooting. And the purpose of it was to get guns off the street to get violent criminal suspects off the street. And I think over the course of 5, 6 months, there were over 450 homicide arrests. A number of arrests for illegal guns and those types of things that really impact communities on a granular level.

President Trump White House ATF DOJ FBI St. Louis Chicago
The Strengths and Weaknesses of the GOP With Delano Squires

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:57 min | 2 months ago

The Strengths and Weaknesses of the GOP With Delano Squires

Delano Squires on the One Thing Democrats Hold Over Black Communities

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:58 min | 2 months ago

Delano Squires on the One Thing Democrats Hold Over Black Communities

"How do we get around this issue of 90 plus percent of the black community votes Democrat? An issue like an abortion which should be a very personal choice, a choice about your values your ethics is suddenly radicalized in one direction racialized by a party. And then when you look at the actual facts, take the politics out of it, you look at the fact that 40% of all abortions are black babies. Correct. Despite the fact that the black population is only 12% of the nation and you've got hang on, there's a factor of four more black abortions. I don't want to be monolithic, but doesn't the black community ever get pissed and say, that's just wrong. Yeah, I mean, it's complex. So there are black voters, many of whom are socially conservative who are personally and I'm sure you heard this term personally pro life, right? But politically pro choice. Right. That's the classic politicians get out. Correct, right? And you saw this actually when during the 2020 campaign where particularly older black church going women were seen to be the demographic group that was going to help at that time, candidate Joe Biden in South Carolina, for instance, in that primary. And there are a lot of women, particularly in that category. It is a paradox because these are people again who, if you ask them whether they think a man can become a woman, they probably say no. If you ask them whether they think abortion should be legal up until 9 months, they'd probably say no. But they vote for Democrats anyway. And I think a big part of it is because the one thing that Democrats hold, in my opinion, over the black community is the issue of race and racism. So what they do is they say, well, if you don't vote for us, you're going to get the Republicans and they're going to take you back to Jim Crow two.

Joe Biden South Carolina Jim Crow
Delano Squires: The Left Practices Chocolate-Covered Marxism

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

00:53 sec | 2 months ago

Delano Squires: The Left Practices Chocolate-Covered Marxism

"I think what the left does is what I've termed they practice a form of chocolate covered Marxism. Wow, I like that truck hang on. I'm going to write that now. I'm going to use that chocolate. I'm going to give you full credit. So what they do, they know they have a radical agenda, and they know certain things are going to be easier for people to swallow if the face of those agenda items is not the straight white male. So it's wrapping. Correct. Correct. Packaging. Correct to make it fit into existing. Exact density politics. Exactly. So what ends up happening is that black people end up getting used, again, on abortion on LGBT issues on climate change. Any issue that the left wants to put forward now, you're going to see them wrap it in a black and brown

"delano" Discussed on America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

04:32 min | 2 months ago

"delano" Discussed on America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

"Geico asks, how would you love a chance to save some money on insurance? Of course you would. And when it comes to great rates on insurance, Geico can help, like with insurance for your car, truck, motorcycle boat, and RV, even help with homeowners or renters coverage. Plus, add an easy to use mobile app available 24 hour roadside assistance and more and Geico is an easy choice. Switch today and see all the ways you could save. It's easy. Simply go to Geico dot com or contact your local agent today. You got more questions, but I tell you, if you have a problem figuring out whether you're for me or Trump, then you ain't black. Really? Is that identity politics and it's the highest or rather lowest level that was on the campaign trail from the man who now allegedly wears the title sadly of commander in chief and chief executive. I'm Sebastian gorka, let's delve a little bit deeper. This is America first one on one with a guest who my boss has said, you got to get him in studio on the show and when Katie says that we get him on the show. He is a contributor for the blazes fearless with Jason whitlock. Welcome in studio Delano squires. Thank you for having me. Can we start you're an outspoken individual. Last time you were on remotely, we talked about an article you did the federalist. Let's just start with setting the scene. Where are race relations in America today? And how would you see their evolution compared to ten years ago, 5 years ago? Better worse. Where are we at? And what are the key drivers, Delano? I feel like they're worse than they were ten years ago to be completely honest. I think obviously the election of nation's first black president was a watershed moment that even many Republicans conservatives, this is a sign of progress for us as a nation. I mean, during the Obama presidency, there were issues that came up famously when the president said that the police in Boston were stupid. Yeah, I did stupidly or foolishly arresting professor Henry Louis Gates. That was an issue, his comments around Trevor Martin were an issue for conservatives. And then obviously with the election of president Trump, that through the question of race and racism, I mean, into overdrive. So then the left was saying that the things that the president said, whether it's about people from certain countries or about immigration and building a wall, those things were racist. So I feel like we teetered back and forth and now at a time where we should, in theory, before the down the road on race, I think it's even worse because one of the things that's happened is that this current president President Biden and left racialized issues that previously had not been racialized. Two quick examples. One, abortion. Abortion was never framed as an issue to protect low income black women. But now every time you hear the president talk about it, it's about, well, if rose overturned, here are the communities that are going to suffer. And first up in line is always poor black women, women of color, that's a change. And the other one I would say is everything having to do with sort of LGBTQ issues, right? What used to be the gay rights movement and really was pushed forward by middle class, educated, economically stable white men is now about transgender women of color who are under attack in our streets and so on and so forth. So I think what the left does is what I've termed they practice a form of chocolate covered Marxism. Wow, I like that truck hang on. I'm going to write that now. I'm going to use that chocolate. I'm going to give you full credit. So what they do, they know they have a radical agenda, and they know certain things are going to be easier for people to swallow if the face of those agenda items is not the straight white male. So it's wrapping. Correct. Correct. Packaging. Correct to make it fit into existing. Exact density politics..

Geico Sebastian gorka Delano squires Jason whitlock Trevor Martin president Trump America Delano President Biden Henry Louis Gates Katie Boston Obama
Delano Squires Describes Race Relations in America Today

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:59 min | 2 months ago

Delano Squires Describes Race Relations in America Today

"Show. He is a contributor for the blazes fearless with Jason whitlock. Welcome in studio Delano squires. Thank you for having me. Can we start you're an outspoken individual. Last time you were on remotely, we talked about an article you did the federalist. Let's just start with setting the scene. Where are race relations in America today? And how would you see their evolution compared to ten years ago, 5 years ago? Better worse. Where are we at? And what are the key drivers, Delano? I feel like they're worse than they were ten years ago to be completely honest. I think obviously the election of nation's first black president was a watershed moment that even many Republicans conservatives, this is a sign of progress for us as a nation. I mean, during the Obama presidency, there were issues that came up famously when the president said that the police in Boston were stupid. Yeah, I did stupidly or foolishly arresting professor Henry Louis Gates. That was an issue, his comments around Trevor Martin were an issue for conservatives. And then obviously with the election of president Trump, that through the question of race and racism, I mean, into overdrive. So then the left was saying that the things that the president said, whether it's about people from certain countries or about immigration and building a wall, those things were racist. So I feel like we teetered back and forth and now at a time where we should, in theory, before the down the road on race, I think it's even worse because one of the things that's happened is that this current president President Biden and left racialized issues that previously had not been

Delano Squires Jason Whitlock Trevor Martin Delano President Trump Henry Louis Gates America Barack Obama Boston President Biden
Pastor Phil Waldrep Recalls the Question 'What's Wrong With Obadiah?'

Focus On the Family Daily Broadcast

01:45 min | 5 months ago

Pastor Phil Waldrep Recalls the Question 'What's Wrong With Obadiah?'

"So I thought I will deflect her question by asking her a question. I said, well, big mother is he sick? She said no. I said, well, that's probably what's wrong with him. You don't think about it. She said to something he's been dead for years, I said, big mother, we need to start this conversation over. You call to ask me what's wrong with obadiah. Now you tell me he's been dead for years, and it was then my grandmother explained her question. You see, my grandmother had a Bible that she got during World War II when Franklin Delano Roosevelt was president. I don't know what that had to do with it, but if you ever called attention to her Bible, my grandmother would say, I got this during World War II when Franklin Delano Roosevelt was president. And my grandmother had developed a habit of whenever she heard somebody preach, she would write in the margin of her Bible, their name and the date that they preached. And she would draw a little line over to the text that they used. Now, that's what my grandmother had done. Well, that morning, in my grandmother, had got up and ran to her devotion and the suggested scripture was from the Old Testament book of obadiah. And when my grandmother finished reading it, she looked down at her Bible that she had had since World War II when Franklin Delano Roosevelt was president. And she realized there was no markings in the margin of her Bible, and it occurred to her that since World War II when Franklin del nor Roosevelt was president, she had not heard one Sherman from the book of obadiah. And she began to wonder why, so she thought I'll call my preacher grandson and ask him, son, what's wrong with Obama?

Franklin Delano Roosevelt Obadiah Franklin Del Roosevelt Sherman Barack Obama
In Order to Break Apart the Promise of Our Founders, It Takes an Event

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:36 min | 7 months ago

In Order to Break Apart the Promise of Our Founders, It Takes an Event

"Let's take one very simple example. Franklin Delano Roosevelt's new deal, which restructured the federal government, which empowered independent regulatory agencies that strengthened unelected bureaucrats that was almost the permanent implementation of what is known as the fourth branch of government. Started with Woodrow Wilson, started a little bit before that with Teddy Roosevelt, but it was really Franklin Delano Roosevelt that had the mandate to expand the federal government. What was it that gave him

Franklin Delano Roosevelt Federal Government Woodrow Wilson Teddy Roosevelt
Pearl Harbor: The Day of Infamy

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:40 min | 8 months ago

Pearl Harbor: The Day of Infamy

"Well, the summer 7th of course was Pearl Harbor, 1941. A day which will live in infamy. The man overseeing the base operations in Hawaii if I remember correctly his name is admiral husband. Husband Kimmel, my memory serves me right. Now it's this great metaphor, which is and it's actually tragic. He was a great guy. He just decided to go golfing on the wrong day. He went golfing on a beautiful Hawaiian morning and next thing you know the pre emptive strike against the United States occurred, which basically sunk our entire Pacific fleet. Thousands of Americans died. And left us so geo politically and strategically vulnerable. In the hours and days that followed, there was fear that the Japanese would attack California next that amphibious ground amphibious invasion of the western part of the United States was imminent. America's reaction to Pearl Harbor showed us the type of country we were. We didn't tolerate it. Even FDR a left wing Democrat rallied the forces domestically and said, we are now going to go to war and we are going to win. Franklin Delano Roosevelt and cut 28. So today that will live in infamy. Play cut 28. Yesterday, the summer 7, 19, 41. A date which will live in infamy. The United States of America was suddenly and deliberately attacked. By naval air forces of the empire of France, as the moderate chief of the army and baby, I have directed an all measures be taken for the battle. Remember the character of the unsolved against us. I asked congressman clown a state of war between the United States and the Japanese empire. The speech is really good. And it said a lot about who we were as a nation, what we were willing to do to defend the homeland.

Pearl Harbor United States Kimmel Hawaii Franklin Delano Roosevelt California France Army
Theodore Roosevelt Statue in NYC Covered Ahead of Move to North Dakota Museum

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:22 min | 8 months ago

Theodore Roosevelt Statue in NYC Covered Ahead of Move to North Dakota Museum

"This Teddy Roosevelt statue thing is just so infuriating. I was just reading about the other night I was, I don't know why when I heard they're literally covering up the statue like idiots like little like we're a bunch of little babies. We don't want your eyes to be exposed to the Teddy Roosevelt statue because of George Floyd. Okay. So they've got it all covered up now with tarps and scaffolding and they're going to relocate it to North Dakota. You know how big that statue is? You know how many well, look what we're in the middle of the prison fellowship campaign. You know how many Christmas presents and works good things that would do for people? The cost of relocating a statue like the Teddy Roosevelt statue from New York to what North Dakota all that just cost a couple $100, right? Whether you use UPS or FedEx. Morons. Every last one of them. And I was reading about I mean, Teddy Roosevelt's father of the U.S. Navy. I mean, he came from a wealthy family, but shorta had a and of course he's the cousin. He was the cousin of Franklin Franklin Delano

Teddy Roosevelt George Floyd North Dakota Teddy Roosevelt Statue Fedex UPS New York Shorta U.S. Navy Franklin Franklin Delano
Remembering FDR's 'Day of Infamy' Speech 80 Years After the Attack on Pearl Harbor

Mike Gallagher Podcast

03:16 min | 8 months ago

Remembering FDR's 'Day of Infamy' Speech 80 Years After the Attack on Pearl Harbor

"But December 7th, after Pearl Harbor, the next day, Franklin Delano Roosevelt was in a armored limousine that was confiscated from the crime boss Al Capone. That was what he traveled in and they took him to Congress and he delivered an address. That address ought to be on the hearts and minds of every American today, and thanks to, well, audio tape, it is. Here's Franklin Delano Roosevelt, addressing Congress, the day after Pearl Harbor, this is from December 8th, 1941. Yesterday, December 7th, 1941, a date which will live in infamy. The United States of America was suddenly and deliberately attacked. By naval and air forces of the Empire of Japan. The United States was at peace with that nation and at the solicitation of Japan was still in conversation with its government and its emperor looking towards the maintenance of peace in the Pacific. The attack yesterday on the Hawaiian Islands has caused severe damage. To American naval and military forces, I regret to tell you that very many American lives have been lost. In addition American ships have been reported torpedoed on the high seas between San Francisco and Honolulu. As commander in chief of the army and navy, I have directed that all measures be taken for our defense, but always will our full nation. Remember the character of the onslaught against us. No matter how long it may take us, to overcome this premeditated invasion, the American people in their righteous might will win through to absolute victory. Thunderous ovation for Franklin Delano Roosevelt and those powerful words. I was ready to commentary by David hook stead over the daily caller who writes Japan gave us one hell of a black guy on that horrific morning, but America always gets up for a fight. Pearl Harbor was no different. As soon as we got up and dusted ourselves off, we whooped the living hell out of the Japanese empire all over the Pacific.

Franklin Delano Roosevelt Pearl Harbor Congress Al Capone Japan America Hawaiian Islands Pacific Honolulu David Hook San Francisco Navy Army
Episode 203 The Yarn Wall - burst 13

The Moratorium

01:53 min | 1 year ago

Episode 203 The Yarn Wall - burst 13

"For sure. He was the the helicopter pilot and seven. That was probably at the end when they were. What's right right right. True lies terminator. Two so i think that was probably when the t. one thousand crashes through the window lands on that helicopter. Yeah that is probably The most that he the most and the closest a shot of him sure there are some pics of that. Yeah for sure attacked in his name. And all that came up rahman places. Oh it taste. It corrected it to temporal pm. He played challenger in rocky. Three watt did rocky fight a helicopter in part three will throw a punch at the one and only time. I'm going to do that right. This episode for this episode was a helicopter pilot in scarface. hooper. I can't find this guy. Have you spell his last name again. Just go to mitchell mitchell. The martha mitchell story feel compelled to. Here's the entire exchange of Comings and bitten benton the butler awesome. You're a lousy about their coffee. Is cold lousy butler. But it said it was changed from not. I'm not a god damn bad but allows him butler. Yeah he also when he's yelling at the kid Think he throws a curse word. Buzzsaw think he said my said the f. word i would have that kit was really

Imdb Celebrity TV Horror Funny 1980'S Cult Obscure Movie Review Comedy TWO John Tash J Stone Mitchell Brooklyn Nine Delano ONE Rahman Ellen G Five Martha Mitchell Mitchell Mitchell Three X. Ray One Time Five Thousand Delano Herald Morgan Paul Part Three Rocky Hooper Butler Benton
Franklin Delano Roosevelt signed Executive Order 9066

This Day in History Class

04:08 min | 1 year ago

Franklin Delano Roosevelt signed Executive Order 9066

"The day was february nineteenth. Nineteen forty two after the japanese bombed pearl harbor a couple of months earlier. The citizens and government of the united states became frantic. They were increasingly distrustful of the mini japanese immigrants in citizens in the country believing they couldn't be trusted to remain loyal to the us over japan. In many people's minds people of japanese descent were threat to national safety and security as a result president. Franklin delano roosevelt signed executive order. Ninety sixty six. Arthur is the secretary of war military commanders to set up military zones that anybody to be evacuated from the executive order was framed as a measure necessary to protect national security during wartime since the country was now vulnerable to attack. But what the order actually did was take advantage of the public's escalating fears of japanese americans involvement in the war and use it to put them in concentration camps. The passing of executive order ninety sixty six was largely precipitated by the bombing of pearl harbor but resentment of foreign nationals japanese immigrants in particular had already been growing steadily by the time. Fdr signed executive order before the nineteenth century. Japan didn't want much to do with europe or its colonies but by the eighteen hundreds japan had begun trading with the united states and japanese. People were immigrating to the us and other places as temporary laborers at the same time. The us was barring other asian nationals from entering the country the chinese exclusion act passed in eighteen eighty two banned immigration from china to the us and prohibited chinese people in the us from becoming citizens the law partly had to do with the high unemployment and low wages in the us which were blamed on chinese laborers but it also had to do with prejudices white americans had against chinese people. All of this is to say that there was a precedent for immigration from asia. By the time the us government began placing limits on the number of japanese people that could come to the us and in nineteen twenty four. The government passed the johnson. Reed act which set immigration quotas and effectively cut off the stream of japanese people immigrating to the states. People who moved to the us from japan could it become citizens although children born to japanese people in the us received birthright citizenship. Even so most of the japanese people who moved to the us settled on the west coast or in hawaii building up their own communities with their own schools and businesses and a lot of these communities. Were doing well. But when the japanese bombed pearl harbor in nineteen forty one in the hopes of destroying us military forces in the pacific. The us was compelled to enter world war two after years of try to avoid being hands on in the conflict. At first there were appeals for people to remain calm but soon enough the government began targeting thousands of foreign nationals who it believed to be a threat. Many of the people who the government considered enemy aliens had done. Nothing that would legitimately earned him the label of enemy regardless they were still sent to camps jails and prisons under suspicions of espionage sabotage and any other activities that could aid to pay in the war and as more people were locked up as the media amplified false reports of japanese threats and as actual japanese military threats posed. The public grew more fearful of japanese people

United States Japan Franklin Delano Roosevelt Pearl Harbor Arthur FDR Us Government Europe China Reed Asia Johnson West Coast Hawaii Pacific
Christopher Plummer, Oscar winner and 'Sound of Music' star, dies at 91

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

Christopher Plummer, Oscar winner and 'Sound of Music' star, dies at 91

"Christopher plummer the canadian born actor who starred opposite julie andrews in the sound of music has died at the age of ninety one at his home in connecticut. Shakespearean actor was best known for playing captain von trapp in the oscar winning film and won an oscar for his role in the twenty twelve film beginners. His career began on the stage where he wants to tony. Awards but plummer shined on the big screen as well in the shoes of real life character and the people you work for are destroying the most respected the highest rate of the most profitable show on this network. The insider where he played newsman. Mike wallace and franklin delano roosevelt in the hbo. Telepathic

Oscar Winning Film Christopher Plummer Julie Andrews Von Trapp Connecticut Oscar Plummer Tony Mike Wallace Franklin Delano Roosevelt HBO
Anniversary marks victory for inclusion at FDR Memorial in Washington DC

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:46 sec | 1 year ago

Anniversary marks victory for inclusion at FDR Memorial in Washington DC

"This month marks the 20th anniversary of a wheelchair being added to a presidential memorial in D. C. It's being celebrated by disability advocates as a victory for inclusion. Getting a statue of Franklin Delano Roosevelt in his wheelchair. Added to the already built memorial was a fight. But 16 of his grandchildren and 50 disability organizations were onboard. Having that image is important for representation to remind people of what is possible. Mary Dolan of the FDR Memorial Legacy Committee. It's also just accurate. That's how he lived his life. Why would we hide that? Dolan says The committee now is appealing to the National Park Service to address flooding and upkeep and improve the memorial experience for the visually impaired. For example,

Franklin Delano Roosevelt Mary Dolan Fdr Memorial Legacy Committee Dolan National Park Service
How monkeys played an instrumental role in the development of polio vaccines

BrainStuff

05:28 min | 1 year ago

How monkeys played an instrumental role in the development of polio vaccines

"In the nineteen forties. America was under a constant threat from polio. A disease that had a then unknown cause and devastating effects especially in children. It spread quickly through unclean water and unwashed hands leading to symptoms like nausea fatigue. Fever and a stiffening of the body summers especially saw surges infections particularly around swimming holes leading to post polio paralysis and in some cases death on average thirty five thousand people were disabled each year. According to the centers for disease control and prevention president franklin delano roosevelt was among the most notable people to get the condition putting a face to a still uncertain disease. A vaccine was desperately needed as scientists learned about the transmission process including the fact that anyone could be a carrier in the next few years rival scientists jonas and albert sabin worked with teams in their labs on two completely different vaccines. Sabin worked on an oral vaccine. While sulk created an injectable vaccine that using a kill version of polio in the book polio and american story. David m ocean ski writes about the urgency of work. During the time quote. I talk there was reason to hurry the year. Nineteen fifty two was the worst polio year. On record with more than fifty seven thousand cases nationwide the headlines screamed of plague season and polio time. Twenty one thousand victims suffered permanent paralysis and about three thousand died from the very beginning of the polio epidemic. Monkeys were considered to be essential for research before human trials could take place becoming the unsung heroes of the fight to defeat the disease was through animal research that scientists i discovered that there were three strains of the deadly disease. The monkeys were purchased at a high cost from india and the philippines and shipped to the united states. Many died in transit so the national foundation for infantile paralysis now known as the march of dimes began overseeing their import in nineteen forty nine. A foundation established a special facility known as ot farms and rural south carolina to process the monkeys arriving from abroad oak tree farms operated in the picnic colony a beaufort county in coastal south carolina. Originally called the prichard bill primate center. The forty acre or sixteen hectare tract of land along. The river was called by local newspapers. The ellis island for thousands of monkeys from india naturalist john. Hamlet had the job of finding a space for the primate center. That was both connected to deep water ports and airports but also remote enough for neighbors the area he chose closely approximated the natural habitats of the monkeys with its abundance of shady long leaf pines and a mild climate. The monkeys were originally brought into savannah. Georgia one of the region's biggest ports and taken by truck the thirty odd miles or fifty some kilometers to the farm. When air travel became more popular they were flown by a london and new york before travelling by train to the low country. Once they arrived at the farm veterinarians treated the two thousand or so recess and sign a mogus monkeys before clearing them for transport to research facilities around the country. The monkeys spent twenty one days. Getting acclimated and eating a special diet was scientists carefully monitoring their status many went to sell nukes facility in pittsburg and sabin in ann arbor where they were given vaccines to test the vaccine. Strength against the three strains of poliovirus a few locals were aware of the research that was going on at the farm. Despite rumors of people encountering the animals we were unable to discover any opposition to the research facility perhaps because it was not well known and also because opposition to using animals and testing was not very common at the time in the united states. The movement against animal testing didn't pick up steam until around nineteen eighty in any case. The farms purpose wasn't permanent. Once sox polio vaccine was deemed a success and released to the public in nineteen fifty-five the work of qatif arms was no longer necessary and the facility closed in nineteen fifty-nine saban's oral vaccine came into use in nineteen sixty one the foundation that had established the facility. Its attention to reducing premature births. The monkeys found new homes and labs across the country. According to a former employee named louise crawford things at the farm were left just as they were including the monkey cages. A caretaker kept the grass and plant life at bay. The lab was locked up ready for someone new to take on the important task of preparing monkeys for research but that day never came in nineteen eighty the land and its contents were sold to development group. The lab equipment was donated to a local school science department while a farmer claimed the former monkey cages for his own animals. Today acreage along. The river is mostly residential and privately owned thanks to south and saban's vaccines polio cases of plummeted from three hundred and fifty thousand nine. Nineteen eighty eight to just twenty two in two thousand seventeen

Polio Nausea Fatigue Polio Paralysis Centers For Disease Control An Albert Sabin David M Ocean Ski National Foundation For Infant Prichard Bill Primate Center Franklin Delano Roosevelt United States Sabin South Carolina Jonas Fever India Beaufort County Paralysis Swimming
"delano" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

06:51 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Envious has taken be there. The smart ones. They're the ones that went to the Ivy League schools. They're the ones that genuine brainiacs. They're the ones. To whom all of these material riches should have been flowing. No Donald Trump without an earned them A Donald Trump has his own building named after him, or he lives in a top 10 floors, and it's all been decked in gold, and they hate him. They're jealous folks. It's just simple, basic, raw human nature. They are jealous. Trump has done things they cannot do. They've tried some of the never Trumpers, for example, have run for president. Some of them have been campaign consultants for others who ran for president. They've never amounted to anything. They write. They work for magazines. They ask rich guys to give them money. So that they can publish a magazine. And then they tell the readers of the magazine had joined them on a crew is after every election defeat. Yes. Join us on our crews to the far Rockaways as we explain to you what went wrong? And how if you listen, there was again you'll keep losing. That's the never trump a recipe for financial success, but Trump just winds and winds and winds and despite their best efforts to stop him They've thrown everything at Democrats, Media, Never Trumpers. They've thrown everything at Donald Trump, and he's still there. And you know what else? Donald Trump is still enjoying life. His he still gets up in loves living every day, despite their best efforts to make him miserable to make him unhappy to trip him up. To try to turn him into somebody bitter and dank and dark and pessimistic. They haven't even been able to do that. In fact, that's what they have done to themselves. They have turned themselves into dark. Dank people. Who exist in a constant state of misery, a constant state of misery that is buttressed by jealousy and envy and make no mistake. That's what it is. Oh, they'll tell you, they don't. They're above jealousy and no, no, no jealousy and envy. No, no, no. We're too smart to be jealous. We're too smart way. We don't waste our brilliance on Envy and jealousy were immune to that. Which is mine. No, no, We genuinely hate this guy. Because this guy genuinely hate worthy No. You hate this guy because you couldn't beat him. You hate the guy because your goodness stomping You hate the guy because you tell everybody, you're twice as smart as he is. He goes to the Democrats to all of these career. Lifetime political people career lifetime journalists. Career a life time inside the Beltway experts and they cannot defeat stop or outsmart somebody who's not one of them. Joe Biden tries to project energy by going to where F D R went to die. That's a headline. Robert Spencer PJ medium Think It's a great headline, by the way, Biking tries to project energy by going to where FDR went to die. It's an uncomfortable parallel with the Biden campaign. Not only that Franklin Delano Roosevelt die in Warm Springs, Georgia. He did so after deceiving the American people for many months about the seriousness of his health condition. Now, despite Biden's numerous verbal slipups And increasingly obvious signs of dementia. The Biden campaign continues to insist that bike is just fine. In fact, there's more vigorous and in the pink of health than the president was traveling the country holding three rallies today. FDR died in warm springs, Georgia 82 days into his fourth term, Buyten's choice of warm springs for a speech projected not so much hope and resilience. As it pointed up the parallels between Joe Biden today and FDR in his final months. They confused speech. The need for long periods of rest. The suspicions that have dogged the campaign will President Biden should he shuffled into the Oval orifice last longer than the 82 days? FDR. In his fourth term in here is a story the story again about the issues and insights website. Editorial. Biden looked normal at the debate. So why does he appears senile at most other times? You know, that's a good question. I've asked myself, how have they done it? Have the Biden handlers, not how have they Not prepped and how have they Ensured that for 90 minutes plugs, Khun look together and look like he knows where he is and what's going on. When Any other time. He doesn't He look normal at the debates. Why does he appear senile? Most other times. This piece speculates on that, But we've got other things to do. We've got a timeout for him seeing profit break. I keep promising to get the Ted Cruz grilling Jack Dorsey. Plus your phone calls all coming up. Stick with these Americas are Fresh Limbaugh TV network losses. In small W M. A L. Washington comes to talk more than 75% of identity theft victims who had accounts opened in their name did not find out that they had been victimized from their bank or credit card company. Don't be like that. Get Lifelock identity theft protection. Life locks. He is certain threats that you could miss. If you're only monitoring your.

Donald Trump President Biden Franklin Delano Roosevelt president Warm Springs Khun Ivy League schools Rockaways Georgia Ted Cruz Washington Robert Spencer PJ Jack Dorsey Buyten
"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

Basic Brown Nerds

05:47 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

"No were there. And the group was a group of seventy five and there was one other black guy. Matt he was vp. And i'm trying to think of anyone else. And i can't think about it and so right there tells you like what it is. I'm not someone. That cares. What i want so i just didn't feel like it was something i want to be around. That's why i at one left of my own firm. Because i was like i can serve people and do it way. Better work on my own independent. My firm is independence. So there's people that claims to have independent rooms but their work under another their own thing under northwestern mutual something or they have a license it in a way they pay them to have the name mill. I'm going to one hundred independent. I set up the structure. There is no person. I pay her license. I don't license. Schwab is my custodian. But i don't pay them in. My clients don't pay. The structure game is set up to it. They don't want people to realize that they could do things on there. L. it's got you're there listening. You can do all this stuff that they tell you can you. Don't look to them for some guidance. As far as like being a standard of what what's needed. They're not the standard. I was supposed to. That's i love what you back. You need to be really embraced as i someone. That's doing tech. It's tech is probably just as well as finance. I don't even know. But i'm sure do i don't even care anymore. Like i'm like tommy. whatever. I haven't heard it. I don't look them own. We got to build our own. We gotta change the narrative poop. People think to look for expertise in this stuff because they're not experts at any of this stuff. Allow them asking. Count things that i've been doing. I don't even spot where it's come want to help the people on help and so we chasing narrative. I believe in yourself. You're out if there's some that you wanted to do hundred gopher. Don't listen to i. Don't ask anybody about a either. Just go for it. Don't listen to the the standards that they they've set that people think a standard of what it is for expertise in these things hundred percent night. And i wear change now this generation. I was so happy with the younger generation in all the recent events in our seen on social media like it was crazy. The younger generation really jess slacking stepping up. And i love that man. It's very encouraging. But what i'll say on those things. Yeah no and. I think that's one thing and i've been seeing not a knock the nineteen year old tick doctors that are making many and stuff. I'm like some of them are also just like we tried to do this. And like structures. And stuff. And i'm like. Yeah what do you think about that. Because that's super ecommerce and drop shipping stuff that is arbitrage that is essentially josh. O drop shipping okay. I don't know this is how all businesses make their money. They buy either wholesale or one at a time so wholesale would be for example have basic browner's march baserunners dot com. Everybody look at it. But ray so you can either buy wholesale where you're just like. Let me by a fifty shirts..

Schwab Matt tommy jess josh browner ray
"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

Basic Brown Nerds

04:51 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

"You can find the link in our episode description and in our show notes and now let's go back to talking about generational wealth in this is another thing that i definitely would love to talk more about. Even you work with a lot of entrepreneurs so low entrepreneurs and creatives. I think we tend to have a higher risk separate our just. Like what do i gotta lose kind of thing versus a lot of people have that complacency which is something that it's like. I'd rather just hold onto this. I know it's twenty bucks forever versus i'm going to be like Put that on my card. Because i know that. I'm gonna make it until like double and triple it. I definitely have a beautiful credit score. A had a lot of savings. And then i was like i'm gonna start my own business instead of. I wanted to backpack around the world. That was my dream. Because i had done stints and then i was like i'm gonna sunday here and i was like you know what really great time to start my business like two years ago and it's been like a roller coaster and i'm sure you're used to working with a lot of people thought but one of the things that i never did before i worked so hard to save in a savings account now back. I'm like the league girl but then i also was like oh i have so much dat looming die in student loans and so i worked really hard to try to pay off but not understanding way. I should also invest. Because i thought like i have to get rid of as much debt and then start from zero and then i started investing and i love your approach. I think a lot of us especially from our community start out like negative zero or you have all these like societal issues. That just add onto anything that you can think of even long term. But i'd love to talk more about your approach when it comes to money like i know you i know there's different wordings and is complicated so if you could speak a little bit on that into like levels of people that we don't know what the hell you're talking about can selected. Yeah no you make a good point. I think back to the debt conversation. Everyone has different thing. We have to like introspective on ourselves for everyone has different. One risk. Tolerance means like you mentioned entrepreneurship versus.

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

Basic Brown Nerds

05:37 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

"A savings account. And i'd been even doing that. Well it was like these high yield savings accounts and the last couple of years. They started just like the percentage starts going down right now. I think that third down to one percent. I had to chase bank account before and not to knock chased us point one zero one percent like interest acute growing and i think like one thing that i've been exciting. I'm not a financial expert. That's why you're here. I think about it. I'm like wait a second mike. We're telling these banks to hold onto our money and aren't they just making money off of investing it. I mean that's one thing to start realizing it's just wait. How are these big companies. Making their money and like. Why aren't we as direct as possible trying to get those profits especially now that it's more accessible for people and that is one thing that i think is pretty cool. That's a two point. So when i talk to people like i've actually i don't even know the route of my clients obviously rolled things over from other places but some of the people have been like people that had thousands hundreds whatever thousands of cash just sitting in a bank account. And just were scared of investing. They were just like scared off. And i did not. I couldn't understand at first. We sat down and had conversation with the but yeah. There is a fear for some people of the market in which we wanted to spell showing that. We're doing smart if you're doing a long term you're one hundred percent going to be five. You can do diversification long-term so. I wanna to help people that are maybe a little bit worried. If people get clicks is big headline so you always gonna hear xyz. The next thing of this is going to happen. It's always a put fear in people's mind. That's how what's drives clicks and adds ad sales so i wanted to spell if you're someone that's that's worried about that. You definitely want to work something that could help you walk out. Talks on a whole bunch of different decks that walked through. What's going on the market and you have a whole podcast. That people can listen to a definitely. You're when you're alive. Podcast does talk about different things but this is such an interesting time where i think social media and like people like you that have a platform that are like teaching people things. It's gonna be superintendent. We're gonna learn. We should be able to learn a lot more now. Like everyone else tells me is your people are just following their communities that they really connect you right is no longer going to be..

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

Basic Brown Nerds

03:41 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

"Do something we're putting money in our own business, but just taking a little bit of a step just starting right away as soon as possible is the best thing to do when it comes long-term thinking. So starting early re figuring your minds think. All right. Let's start. Let's start. With this now to saving is a huge thing that saving the Mike and and try to make a habitual saving amount is huge. So when you're doing those things, that's where they're going to be able to set your mindset into lots of things you just have to let it automatically flow. Let yourself get into that habitual mindset and then it really close from there. And I think one of the things that I was trying to explain even. So my family's a lot on. We just put it in a savings account and I'd been doing that. Well, it was like these high yield savings accounts and the last couple of years they started just like the percentage starts going down right now I think that they're down to one percent I had a chase bank account before and not to knock chased US point one, zero, one percent like interest acute growing and I. Think like one thing that I've been exciting. I'm not a financial expert. That's why you're here I think about it I'm like wait a second Mike we're telling these banks to hold on to our money and aren't they just making money off of investing it I mean that's one thing to start realizing. It's just wait how are these big companies making their money and like why aren't we as direct as possible trying to get those profits especially now that it's more accessible for people and that is one. Thing that I think is pretty cool. That's a two point. So when I talk to people like I've actually I don't even know the route of my clients obviously rolled things over from other places but some of the people have been like people that had thousands hundreds whatever thousands of cash just sitting in a bank account and just were scared of investing. They were just like scared off and I did not. I couldn't understand at first we sat down and had conversation without but yeah, there is A. Fear for some people of the market in which we wanted to spell showing that we're doing its smart. If you're doing a long term, you're one hundred percent going to be five you do diversification long term. So I WANNA to help people that are maybe a little bit worried people get clicks is big headline. So you always GonNa, hear XYZ the next thing of this is going to happen this happen. It's always a put fear in people's mind that's how what's drives, clicks and ads ad sales so. I wanted to spell. So if you're someone that's that's worried about that, you definitely want to work something that could help you walk out talks on a whole bunch of different decks that walked through what's going on the market, and you have a whole podcast that people can listen to a definitely you're when you're alive podcast does talk about different things. This is such an interesting time where I think social media and like people like you that have a platform that are like teaching people things it's GonNa be Superintendent. WE'RE GONNA learn we should be able to learn a lot more now like everyone else tells me is your people are just following their communities that they really connect..

Mike Superintendent
"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

Basic Brown Nerds

04:05 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

"So yes you are a hundred percent buying it. But they're taking the data of aggregated data. Who's buying and selling what. And they're selling it off to hedge funds and hedge funds take that data and they're really smart people so they're using it to whether do counter trades ride momentum but these to make their selves money off of your data that makes that. Oh my god. Yeah that's actually. From when i look at it from the perspective on my best and i did at tech where we did buying and selling things and i'm like oh you literally have a whole market research because everyone's buying this. I know what. I need to sell outright. And that's to say i think that's an i've been trying to push this more. Whenever something is free you are most likely the products. So that's something to keep in mind as well. i think it's following the many ray like who's profiting. I didn't know that i didn't even think about that. I just know like a lot of friends. That i have are in finance. We just like stop it. I think people could use a lot of people. Wanna learn about the stuff in us. What i think if you want some of those dedicated the way i operate is obviously i. Invest people are long term. So it's more retirement accounts could be individual counts brokerage accounts. We are trying to look at a long-term perspective. Let's get you to a retirement number based off sound strategy diversification really re-balancing when the time is right and that's based off research that i'm doing. I know a lot of us especially like i. John folks whose parents came here like hustling they. We haven't learned about finance. We don't know about savings account retirement. That's not even something we think about long term so i definitely would love to talk more on how how do we are even thinking investment and even just start anywhere if you're just like oh my god. I'm a hot mess. What's the first thing that you should start thinking of in order to start thinking long term. Yeah it's a great question. Yeah you hit it on the head long. Her thinking and planning is the way to go. First things first which is like the basic is that emergency fund which could be one two three month three to six months. The pain on what you want to have an next. It is thinking long term. You think long term you want to think about investing for the future so if you look at the stock market generally between eight to ten percent on average return average annual returns that means some years. It's up some you down if you look at the history of it. You're getting eight to ten percent on average so that's a pretty big indicator thinking long term stuff. I pulled up like a investment calculator and right now just pope plugged in. What if i started with.

John
"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

Basic Brown Nerds

04:44 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

"Not just for myself for my family and i think it's something that we need to talk mora within our communities especially now if you could tell us a little bit about yourself and how you got into the investment space and working in wall street first of all thank you for having this basic ground nerds live podcast. Which i'm very excited for. I've never done a live. Podcast before and they keep everybody joining in. Obviously we all have things were doing during this corentin time but it's great to connect he building. I love to do things like this. All talk and be in community and learn from each other. So thank you for joining in thou said. I want to dive into the origins of where i started. So obviously you're going way back. My parents came from nigeria. But i'm born and raised in. Minnesota always was always a kid that love sports always nerdy. I wasn't there very nerdy. Still am by love. Sports and i love being type when it came to schoolwork when so when i was playing no sports. High school ended up getting a chance to play in college. Us got by college football about thinking of a major. My dad was like why don't you just look into investments. He knew i liked money. Because one time when i had to write a story for school i wrote a story about how i would create a pop machine in my room and make everyone pay to get pop already. Have some sort of weird business minds. Three four whatever age that was what third fourth grade so app is this mindset at that time. I didn't know what to do for my major when my dad was like you should look into investments at finance. All right. i'm looking to it. So that's kind of regard me on my pat by started majoring in that and as time went on start learning that those the class i found most interesting. We did a stock. Investing challenge was a paper trading challenge in in college whereas this paper fake money. Obviously and i got like third place or something and it was really just like exhilarating to understand that. This is an area. Where if you talk about generational wealth. Although there are things that people start started different different areas in life. If there's a way for you to catch up based on grit making smart decisions and doing things and maybe a little bit of luck too but doing some things you can catch up..

mora nigeria Minnesota High school football Us
"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

Basic Brown Nerds

03:44 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

"Hello Basic Brown nerds this is your host joy Valerie and I know it's been awhile since we last spoke you know I am a one woman show like I am running this whole thing on my own and I have my company my agency cutted digital and launched another project filled with joy where I'm helping folks figure out how to actually create online and create small businesses and so I've been a little busy 'cause you know it's twenty twenty there's a pandemic we need to pay these bills But I am really excited to share with you that we are launching our crowd fund on I Fund Women Basic Browner. It's to keep creating these episodes weekly and you know beef up our blog, bring on a team because your girl is hired. I am so tired but we also will have amazing sponsors. I am committed to only working with social impacts businesses especially with black and Brown owned businesses. So I'm really excited today because this episode is made possible because of snowball wealth which was created. By. A fellow basic browner Tanya Menendez and I am really excited for this. We're GONNA get to know more about money in this episode. So this episode we are talking with Delano Sapporo and we are going to be talking about generational wealth about investing about understanding money and our finances I, know that's something that we all want to learn more about twenty twenty and you know maybe that's something we were just like, yeah kind of have control over it, but you put it in the back burner. And then as we are learning more about ownership and understanding that money is really just a tool to get us places to get US access and to keep building communities like this that are impact driven. So without further ado, I'm really excited to introduce you to my financial adviser and now friend Delano Sapporo and thank you for snowball wealth for sponsoring this episode can find out more about them at ask snowball dot com slash bbn, and we're going to tell you more about them in our break..

Delano Sapporo US Tanya Menendez Valerie Brown twenty twenty
"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

Basic Brown Nerds

01:51 min | 1 year ago

"delano" Discussed on Basic Brown Nerds

"Hello basic browner nerds. This is your host joy. Valerie and i know it's been awhile since we last spoke you. I am a one woman show. Like i am running this whole thing on my own and i have my company my agency cutted digital and launched another project filled with joy where. I'm helping folks figure out how to actually create online and create small businesses. And so i've been a little busy because you know it's twenty twenty. There's a pandemic we need to pay these bills. But i am really excited to share with you. That we are launching our crowd fund on i fund women basic browner. It's to keep creating these episodes weekly and you know beef up our blog bring on a team because your girl is hired. I am so tired but we also will have amazing sponsors. I am committed to only working with social impacts businesses especially with black and brown owned businesses. So i'm really excited today because this episode is made possible because of snowball wealth which was created by a fellow basic browner. Tanya menendez and. I am really excited for this. We're gonna get to know more about money in this episode. So this episode. We are talking with delano sapporo and we are going to be talking about generational wealth about investing about understanding money and our finances. I know that's something that we all want to learn more about twenty twenty and you know. Maybe that's something we were just like. Yeah kind of have control over it but you put it in the back burner and then as we are learning more about ownership and understanding that money is really just a tool to get us places to get us access and to keep building communities like this that are impact driven so without further do..

browner Valerie Tanya menendez delano sapporo
Why Mitch McConnell is unstoppable

Post Reports

05:07 min | 2 years ago

Why Mitch McConnell is unstoppable

"The reality is in the Senate right now, it takes just simple majority to advance any presidential nominee Paul Kane is the senior congressional correspondent for the post whether it is to some random commission overseeing the Great Lakes or the Supreme Court of the United States of America, and that has left the minority party with very few options. The reality is that there's not a whole they can do. and. What are some of these theories that we have heard of that Democrats could do or that people think the Democrats could do right now oh, there's this thought of if you impeached someone anyone bill bar or in the trump again and sent to that resolution across the capital that it would instantly stop all other action and forced them to hold an impeachment trial. You know I got an email from a reader asking about they could just deny unanimous consent blocking unanimous consent is something that blocks the action from taking place and basically would make the voting process go much more slowly. Yeah. But there are provisions. Already in line for how to deal with those things, you file something called a cloture motion. That's the that's the way you blocked a filibuster defeat filibuster and yes, it'll take three days to overcome that process but think of it this way if there really were away for this minority party to block this Supreme Court nominee then Mitch McConnell would have thought of it in the eight years that he served as minority leader and was considered the obstructionist in chief. He was considered the greatest structure in the history of the Senate blocking Brock Obama at every possible way if there were ways for digital block Supreme Court. Nominations of Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan from the minority position McConnell would have done it but he couldn't do it, and then I've heard these ideas that potentially if Democrats were to win control of the Senate in November, and if there were to be a Democratic president that there's this idea, you could pack the court afterward, you could just change the number of justices that there are on the Supreme Court and increase them. So you could have two more. Democrat appointed justices or you could have four more. Well, that is a the that is something that can legitimately be done in the legislative process. There was no. Foundation in the constitution that set the number of surpreme. Court justices at nine. It started with six justices the chief and five associate justices an grew over the years and you know to be sure you know the considered the greatest Democratic president of all Franklin Delano Roosevelt tried in the nineteen thirties to pack the court and very infamous way and eventually was shot down and the reality is if Democrats were to go through the couple year process of adding justices to spring court that would immediately be met in return with Republicans. Next time they have the power and you know we just would go back and forth by. In twenty years, we might have twenty one justices and also probably need support from actual democratic leadership, and this seems like something that Congressional leadership isn't that interested in something that Joe Biden has said that he straight up doesn't think should happen Yeah Biden had got a little bit cagey the other night when he was asked about it in a local interview I think it was in Wisconsin and he basically said that he didn't want to answer the question because of the answers the question. Then that's GonNa change the. Discussion and what Democrats are trying to do right now is to avoid these. These are processed fights. I know that there is a bigger bigger goal at hand here in terms of overall policy and how that policy is reviewed at the supreme. Court. But most of the public tunes this stuff out because they, they hear things about over Republicans are being hypocrites and well like eighty nine percent or more of the public says, yeah, they're all hypocrites no big deal and they really want to try and focus this fight politically. On, what the impact of trading in Ruth? Bader GINSBURG. The most iconic liberal justice of the last twenty five years for a very staunch conservative jurist like amy, Coney Barrett like that is the biggest ideological jump that the court would have seen since thurgood Marshall was replaced by Clarence Thomas They WanNa make this fight politically not about these seemingly random efforts to put more justices on the Supreme Court and they want this fight to be about the impact on the affordable care act on voting rights on clean air clean. Water

Supreme Court Senate Mitch Mcconnell Joe Biden President Trump Great Lakes United States Bader Ginsburg Sonia Sotomayor Brock Obama Paul Kane America Ruth Thurgood Marshall Elena Kagan Franklin Delano Roosevelt Wisconsin Clarence Thomas AMY
An attempted Coup in the US

True Mysteries of the Pacific Northwest

03:31 min | 2 years ago

An attempted Coup in the US

"Welcome to kiss myths and mysteries either host Kit Chrome today the story of a coup against one of the presidents of the United States today's Podcast is the result of myth and mystery coming together to form a truth, a truth confirmed by data revealed by both the Freedom of Information Act an archive letters regarding lawsuits against the Bush family made public in one, thousand, nine, hundred, seventy, eight. This podcast is without political bias and exists only to. demystify myth and mystery whenever possible in one, thousand, nine, hundred, thirty, three, a group of Americans wealthiest businessman powerbrokers including the grandfather of George W Bush Prescott Bush plan to stage a coup against then President Franklin Roosevelt to change the regime one year later retired Marine Corps. Major General smedley Butler revealed applaud the wait Prescott Sheldon Bush was an American banker and politician Wall Street executive partner the Brown brothers and a US senator he was the Father President. George H. W Bush in the grandfather to President George W Bush he attended Yale and was a member of the skull and bones. Prescott Bush seems larger than life and he was a business plot in nineteen thirty three referred to as the white. House. Coup was led in part by Prescott. Bush, the purpose of the alleged conspiracy was to replace the Roosevelt Administration with a fascist dictatorship, a coalition of many influential billionaires and powerbrokers led by Prescott Bush. Plan the coup the reason behind this attempt was the policies of the Roosevelt Administration towards the business world the owners of some of the biggest corporations like General Motors. Goodyear Chase Bank and hines thought the government would destroy private enterprise. Thus, they wanted to create a business friendly zine so that they could preserve their power. However, the coup plan came to light when smedley Butler a retired burning corps major general alerted authorities in Washington DC of the conspiracy. According to his statement. So mysterious bankers and businessmen approached him and asked him to command an army of veterans who fought in World War one in order to stage a coup and overthrow the democratically elected President Franklin Delano Roosevelt Butler was a popular military figure then, and he also had influence over the veterans. That's why they chose him a committee investigated the allegations and Declared that some Wall Street elites were involved in the conspiracy but nobody was charged go figure. Then there was Prescott involvement with the Brown brothers the financial architects of Nazism the documents from the National Archives showed that the bushes and Brown brothers shipped valuable US assets including gold coal steel at US Treasury war bonds to their foreign clients overseas as Hitler geared up for his. Nineteen thirty nine invasion of Poland the event that sparked World War Two is business dealings continued until his company's assets were seized nineteen, forty, two, hundred, the trading with the Enemy Act. Then there is the Bush family stronghold Jupiter Island, but that will have to be another

George W Bush Prescott Bush President Franklin Roosevelt Major General Smedley Butler President Franklin Delano Roos Roosevelt Administration Prescott United States Brown Kit Chrome Marine Corps General Motors Goodyear Chase Bank Jupiter Island National Archives Washington Poland Senator Hines
Should Washington Break Up Big Tech?

Intelligence Squared U.S. Debates

05:35 min | 2 years ago

Should Washington Break Up Big Tech?

"Hi everybody I'm John Donvan, and this is intelligence squared us and we've we've just seen something historic happened digitally in the halls of Congress when the four CEO's of four, the biggest tech companies in the World Amazon and apple and facebook and Google were required to testify before Congress, and while there they were put in the position of having to defend their companies against claims that they've just become too big that they've become gigantic to the detriment of the general public that they are using their market power crush competition that they're driven by nothing but their own prophets that they're amassing huge amounts of data and that basically they're running afoul of antitrust laws. Some people are calling this big tex big tobacco moment, which is a callback to the nineteen ninety s when seven. CEOS of Big Tobacco companies all had to appear before Congress, and be accused of doing bad things to the public but is this fair in this case? Are these companies really doing bad things because of their size are they really too big and are you the consumer losing out because they've become big or are you actually benefiting because of the size of these firms? So we think in these questions, we have the makings of debate and that's what. We're going to do, but we're going to do it a little bit differently from our normal approach. Today, we're going to be hosting this conversation in a format that we call a to disagree, and that's where we streamline things a little bit. Go to the news we find the dividing lines, and then we bring you what we do best a debate in the form of a conversation between just two debaters not our usual to against to instead we're one on one and instead of having a resolution, we're really going with a question and the question this time is. Should Washington break up big tech should Washington break up big tech I'm here with two debaters who are GONNA be arguing yes or no to that question Zephyr teach out and Andrew McAfee. So I Zephyr you've debated with us before on stage and I just want to say welcome back to intelligence squared. So excited to be back on. Thank you for having me for such an important discussion. It's a pleasure and for folks who don't know you are a law professor, you're an activist. And as it happens, you came out with a book, this July, the title of which break them up recovering our freedom from big big tech and big money. So which side of the debater you're going to be on again today I definitely think we need to be breaking up these big tech behemoths and hence your book. Okay. Now arguing against your position arguing no on the. Question of whether Washington should break attack. I. WanNa Welcome Andrew McAfee Andrew we've we've been wanting to get you into one of our debates for a long time. We are delighted to have you joining us for this one and all it took was a global pandemic right. Thank you for having us. It's a pleasure and for folks who don't know you also are a bestselling author. You're a principal research scientist at MIT. You're also the CO founder and Co Director of the initiative on the digital economy. So once again, welcome to intelligence squared. So the way that this format will go we'll go in four rounds, the first round Each of the debaters will be making a brief opening remarks about their position on the the question before us and then We will have you know along and lengthy back and forth discussion. Towards. The end we're GONNA go to our third round, which will be where each gets to put a the toughest question they can to their opponent, and then a fourth round will be closing remarks and wrapping things up. So there's a lot to discuss a lot to argue here and we're GONNA start with our opening rounds. That's where each get two minutes to make the case in their position on the question would should Washington break-up big tech? So our first debater will teach out who will be arguing? Yes. On the question of whether Washington, should break up big tax Zephyr. The floor is yours. We are in a moment of a genuine crisis and our democracy, and so I want to start with some first principles. The principles of equality and freedom. Central Job of democracy and government. is to. INSERVICE of those goals, protecting citizens from any group or any person wielding too much power from abuses of excessive private power from private governor Mench basically arising out of the corporate form Anti monopoly antitrust is a deep and powerful American tradition was at the heart of the American revolution. Think about the tea party protests the great anti monopolist of our country include ebd boys who saw. How monopoly power was used to crush lack political power after the civil war and Franklin Delano Roosevelt who is arguably the greatest trust buster this country's ever seen and nineteen forty to nine eighty. We lead the world anti monopoly using antitrust campaign finance laws, public utility regulation, labor laws, and other tools to ensure that no private company had too much power but since nineteen eighty, when Reagan, tour down. Anti monopoly laws and their spirits. Democrats, and Republicans alike have failed and instead embraced a policy of radical concentration and the result is the world we live in now.

Washington Big Tobacco Congress Andrew Mcafee John Donvan Amazon CEO Google Franklin Delano Roosevelt Facebook Mench Reagan Zephyr Apple MIT Professor Principal Research Scientist
"delano" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

14:54 min | 2 years ago

"delano" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"As we just heard from Rick Delano there has been some blowback from mainstream scientists who of either ignored or poo poo the whole thing and and are they were trying to hope that I get think it probably goes away but these ideas have caught on with the audience a particular appealing to young people wrecked tell us about that yeah could interesting treated women as as I told Wolfgang when we begin the project I said ultimately every documentary film makes itself my job is to hold on to the pony up because it's going to go where it's gonna go whatever the camera fees we look at in the editing room and the things that works day if things don't go away and there's really no way to tell how it's all going to work out wondering if it was really amazing about this project was that as we were developing the addicts and sort of sharing it around at some of the production to the facility from Hollywood were working I began to notice that Wolfgang was resonating very very strongly with the millennials in the gem back from the general in the GMC they were really responding to this guy yeah right I wish I could say that I had planned rattle long but that would be a lot I I had no anticipation that this bond was going to be so Rep brit readily apparent and I've often asked myself why you do this what is it that these young people see in wolf K. that is causing them to have such a an affection for him and a and a readiness to listen to him I can't tell you what that is except I don't think they've ever met anyone like him I don't think that most young people today have had the experience of encountering a man who almost comes from a world that that has receded into the past the man he studied physics when Richard Feynman was still teaching at Cornell he really is a an exemplar of that grand old European tradition of ancient via a gold Vienna before the **** he is a a truly noble and bend and brilliant man but we're very delighted that he does in fact seem to be reaching the the younger audiences well you know it's it's been said many times before about scientific progress is made when people die off I mean that's back to work yeah S. is funeral by funeral I will take a couple calls on the wildcard line may god in New York hi good morning good morning gentlemen excellent excellent program I had some brief comment that as a compliment and a two part question Rick bad at let's say that I really appreciate your work I think your dressing it seems that we live in excess the I lied had become the so called the leads have become so deeply how rob chaotic and even fabulous that that what you are showing a white beard study and I'm talking about is what the problem is because it's humanity understood not in the locality your and tangle meant that we wouldn't be where we are especially is artificial intelligence and all these digital technology I suppose is certain night nee as red robot so good so good together except but my question is when I heard you was coming on I looked at a book in my library that I read several years ago it's Michael Talbot tablet P. A. L. B. O. T. the holographic universe so the first part of my question is what are your thoughts because he also seem to be doing the internal there what reality really is and the second part of my question the last part deals with your knowledge on as he attends whether we're talking about cannabis or other plant based sake substances have been meaning god feeling well god reaching I think and whether this is some half way to get to the beach and real realities in very unreal timed and if you have my questions I listen over there thank you so much for your work thank you very much yes three D. holographic universe is a a C. systems gaining more and more attention for a lot of reasons but the most important reason is precisely the one that you mentioned the non locality that is not experimentally established to be a fundamental aspect of our world I mean you can argue about whether it contradicts relativity you're going to somehow get around that that's not the real question the real question is did the holistic nature of the universe is disclosing itself to our experiment and this is something that is so profound that many people are attempting to explain this from within the concept of a hologram and chief among these of course was the brilliant David bowl who almost single handedly shop in the world with his development of of of what they call the pilot wave theory interpretation of quantum mechanics which I think has serious problems but one thing that it recaptures that Wolfgang Smith absolutely applauds and and and champions is the idea that we are trying to understand the world by chopping it up into its tiniest little parts and then trying to explain the whole from the standpoint of the tiniest little parts what the holographic universe and David Bohm's brilliant conceptual that incorporates this idea is that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts and we see a similar kind of thing happening in biology with the attempt to reduce the study of life to the constituent parts of the genome it's just running into real problems and there are experimental outcomes things that we can observe in the laboratory that are pointing to something beyond just this idea of analyzing and separating out the parts and try to understand the whole from part so I think that the holographic universe people are on to something and it is precisely the recovery of this idea of a whole mess that is greater than the sum of the parts her other question was about the god feeling from the bins I don't know what that is exactly what I I'm afraid I must confess that I'm in the same boat you are George I haven't got the slightest bit of a knowledge or insight to offer on that point so rather than make a fool of myself I will simply apologize for not being able to to to offer anything of value well we thank you for the call we move on to Walt in Allentown Pennsylvania good morning Walt you're not good to talk to you once again Mister dollar now is very thought provoking conversation I'd just like to say that anyone who thinks that we are living in a loose Surrey your whole a graphic universe or reality should just go stand on a railroad tracks and where wait for a seven thousand pound freight train to come along and won the engineer hitched at airborne will bring a bacteriology real quick well I always love I always love it when somebody hits the nail right on the head there is no question about it well you know we want to get philosophical late great doctor Carl Sagan said that in defining what we are and you know used to say that we humans are stars stop growing consciousness now well good strap late from what the doctors say it's all like to say that the the more you know the more you know that you don't know what that what that means is that it's impossible to know everything no other words there's always they know something is is simply that know that another question exists I mean yeah Hey Hey drawn the article cyclotrons and what not we're searching for their the god the so called god particle as a Higgs boson neutrino at such a but you know what when they discover these particles they realize that there's a whole universe within that particle so you know it's an endless some businesses say it's like the bubbles up producing more bubbles like soap bubbles side you know just producing more and more bubbles of reality thank you all we got the point let's let the Rick delay no weighed in on that thanks for the call well it is it is the year it is both the great strength and the great limitation of the scientific method that we can never know with certainty anything besides propose a science by its nature and its great strength people think this is a weakness and science quite to the contrary the great magical bullet inside science is always open to the next experiment that will overthrow everything that we present we think that we know this is the the the great power of the scientific method the important thing that I think we are about to recover which is been missing to a greater or lesser extent for the last few centuries is the tremendous success of the scientific enterprise over the last few centuries has almost understand we let us to think that what science can't tell us we don't need to know that science is in fact the only way of knowing that there is that he's certainly not the case that is primarily the lesson that Wolfgang Smith ptosis every quantum experiments is trying to tell us that there are aspects of the world that crime fat and be strictly reductionist materialist physical process not to take anything away from physics it's incredibly important aspect of reality but it is not the whole of reality something you said in the last segment where right before the break about CERN the super collider it's a do you know what we have been waiting a lot of people thought it was going to be the end of the world and then with a ladder Scott yeah we're finally going to get some answers what we it's landed with a big thud yes it has it's it's it's terrible news but great news and here's the terrible this he has reached a point in its exploration of the small where the paradoxes order to try and resolve these paradoxes by some physical theory all right again getting down to quantity in fields and particles and equations they have run out of the ability to run experiments because the theory you need to be tested at energy levels that are beyond anything that we can produce so they went to the governments of the year at the advanced civilizations based on theoretical work that was done and came to fruition in the nineteen seventies and this is what we know today as string theory and string theory is simply the attempts to marry general relativity with court it's just another attempt to marry Feinstein with quantum physics and Wolfgang who is a mathematician tells me that the mathematics is absolutely stunningly beautiful that is so beautiful that the smartest guys in the world made a decision around nineteen seventy that that had to be right this was far too beautiful not to be right and so they prevailed upon the governments of the world to build this massive particle accelerator in Switzerland called Sir and the goal of CERN what's the century to create particle collisions at energies that would be so far beyond anything we had ever attempted before that they were hopeful that we would begin to see hurricanes of an entirely new class of particles that were predicted by the string theorists they have come up absolutely empty and this is a profound disappointment because the experiments are so expensive now that they can't just you know do every single proposal that comes down the pike they bet the farm pretty much on string theory and what they had hoped to see in the particle accelerator experiments at CERN has been a tremendous disappointment that the theoretical foundations of string theory have not banned but we have not found anything not even white reasons for hope that that is something that we can actually passed and dead end and confirm based on the energy we are likely to be able to attain at anytime in the near future so this is a pro phone data they really have reached a almost an unprecedented I would say dead end because on the one hand they have all of these massive trillions that led them to believe they were all on the right track these people are not stupid but none.

Rick Delano
"delano" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

14:54 min | 2 years ago

"delano" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"As we just heard from Rick Delano there has been some blowback from mainstream scientists who of either ignored or poo poo the whole thing and and our way we're trying to hope that I get think it probably goes away but these ideas have caught on with the audience in particular appealing to young people wrecked tell us about that you got that interested grade when as as I told Wolfgang when we begin the project I said ultimately every documentary film makes itself my job is to hold on to the pony up because it's going to go where it's gonna go whatever the camera sees we look at in the editing room and the things that work day the good things that don't go away and there's really no way to tell how it's all going to work out wondering if it was really amazing about this project was that as we were developing the at it and sort of sharing it around at some of the protections of the facilities in Hollywood were working I began to notice that wolf cable is resonating very very strongly with the millennials in the Gen X. in the general in the GMC they were really responding to this guy yeah right I wish I could say that I had planned level long but that would be a lot I I had no anticipation that this bond was going to be so Rep brit readily apparent and I've often asked myself why you do this what is it that these young people see in wolf K. that is causing them to have such a an affection for him and a and a readiness to listen to him I can't tell you what that is except I don't think they've ever met anyone like him I don't think that most young people today have had the experience of encountering a man who almost comes from a world that that that has receded into the past the man he studied physics when Richard Feynman was still teaching at Cornell he really is a an exemplar of that grand old European tradition of ancient via a gold V. on that before the **** he is a a truly noble and bend and brilliant man but we're very delighted that he does in fact seem to be reaching the the younger audiences well you know it's it's been said many times before about scientific progress is made when people die off I mean that's back to work yeah science progresses funeral by funeral I will take a couple calls on the wildcard line may god in New York hi good morning good morning gentlemen excellent excellent program I have some brief comment that is a compliment and a two part question Rick dad at let's say did I really appreciate your work I think your dressing it seems that we live in excess the at least have become the so called in these have become so deeply corrupt chaotic and even fabulous that that what you are showing a what your study and I'm talking about is what the problem is because it's humanity understood not in the locality your and tangle men that we wouldn't be where we are basically is artificial intelligence and all these digital technology I suppose is certain nightmares would robot so good so good together except but my question is when I heard you was coming on I looked at a book in my library that I read several years ago it's Michael Talbot how the T. A. L. B. O. T. the holographic universe so the first part of my question is what are your thoughts because he also seemed to be tuned into that what reality really is and the second part of my question the last part deals with your knowledge on as he attends whether we're talking about cannabis or other plant based such substances have been meaning god feeling of god reaching I think and whether this is some half way to get to the beach but and real reality in very unreal behind and if you have my questions I listen over the air thank you so much for your work thank you very much yes the the holographic universe is a a C. systems gaining more and more attention for a lot of reasons but the most important reason is precisely the one that you mentioned the non locality that is not experimentally established to be a fundamental aspect of our world I mean you can argue about whether it contradicts relativity you're going to somehow get around that that's not the real question the real question is with the holistic nature of the universe is disclosing itself to our experiment and this is something that is so profound that many people are attempting to explain this from within the concept of a hologram and chief among these of course was the brilliant David both who almost single handedly shocked the world with his development of of what they call the pilot wave theory interpretation of quantum mechanics which I think has serious problems but one thing that it recaptures that Wolfgang Smith absolutely applauds and and and champions is the idea that we are trying to understand the world by chopping it up into its tiniest little part and then trying to explain the whole from the standpoint of the tiniest little parts what the holographic universe and David Bohm's brilliant conceptual that incorporates this idea is that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts and we see a similar kind of thing happening in biology with the attempt to reduce the study of life to the constituent parts of the genome it's just running into real problems and there are experimental outcomes things that we can observe the laboratory that are pointing to something beyond just this idea of analyzing and separating out the parts and try to understand the whole from parts so I think that the holographic universe people are on to something and it is precisely the recovery of this idea of a whole list that is greater than the sum of the parts her other question was about the god feeling from the bins I don't know what that is exactly well I I'm afraid I must confess that I'm in the same boat you are George I haven't got the slightest bit of right knowledge or insight to offer on that point so rather than make a fool of myself I will simply apologize for not being able to to to offer anything of value but we thank you for the call we move on to Walt in Allentown Pennsylvania good morning wall you're not good to talk to you once again Mister dollar now is very thought provoking conversation I'd just like to say that anyone who thinks that we are living in a loose Siri your whole a graphic universe or reality should just go stand on a railroad tracks and where wait for a seven thousand ton freight train to come along and won the engineer hedged get airborne will bring your bacteriology real quick well I always love I always love it when somebody hits the nail right on the head there is no question about it well you know we want to get philosophical late great doctor Carl Sagan said that in defining what we are and you know used to say that we humans are stars stop growing consciousness now well good strap blade from what the doctors say it's all I can say that the the more you know the more you know that you don't know what that what that means is that it's impossible to know everything no other words there's always they know something is is simply the know that another question exit Hey Hey drama particle us cyclotrons and what not we're searching for there to guide the so called god particle as a Higgs boson neutrino IT sector but you know what when they discover these particles they realize that there's a whole universe within that particle so you know it's an analysts some businesses say it's like a bubble slot producing more bubbles like soap bubbles side you know just producing more and more bubbles of reality thank you all we got the point let's let Rick delay no weighed in on that thanks for the call well it is it is the here it is both a great strength and the great limitation of the scientific method that we can never know with certainty anything besides propose a science by its nature and its great strength people think this is a weakness and science quite to the contrary the great magical bullet to the side science is always open to the next experiment the will overthrow everything that we presently things that we know this is the this is the great power of the scientific method the important thing that I think we are about to recover which is been missing to a greater or lesser extent for the last few centuries is the tremendous success of the scientific enterprise over the last few centuries has almost understand through letters to think that what science can't tell us we don't need to know that science is in fact the only way of knowing that there is that is certainly not the case that is primarily the lesson that Wolfgang Smith tells us that every quantum experiment is trying to tell us that there are aspects of the world that tracking fed be strictly reductionist materialist physical process not to take anything away from physics it's incredibly important aspect of reality but it is not the whole of reality something you said in the last segment that right before the break about CERN the super collider it's a do you know what we have been waiting a lot of people thought it was going to be the end of the world and then with other Ascot yeah we're finally going to get some answers what we it's landed with the big but yes it out it's it's it's terrible news but great news and here's the terrible this he has reached a point in its exploration of the small where the hello DOCSIS you order to try and resolve these paradoxes by some physical theory the ball right again getting down to quantity in fields and particles and equations they have run out of the ability to run experiments because the theory you need to be tested at energy levels that are beyond anything that we can produce so they went to the governments of the year at the advanced civilizations based on theoretical work that was done and came to fruition in the nineteen seventies and this is what we know today as string theory and string theory is simply the attempt to marry general relativity with court it's just another attempt to marry Feinstein with quantum physics and Wolfgang who was a mathematician tells me that the mathematics is absolutely stunningly beautiful that is so beautiful that the smartest guys in the world made a decision around nineteen seventy that they've had to be right this was far too beautiful not to be right and so they prevailed upon the governments of the world to build this massive particle accelerator in Switzerland called Sir and the goal of CERN what's the centrally to create particle collisions at energies that would be so far beyond anything we had ever attempted before that they were hopeful that we would begin to see things of an entirely new class of particles that were predicted by the string theorists they have come up absolutely empty and this is a profound disappointment because the experiments are so expensive now that they can just you know do every single proposal that comes down the pike they better for pretty much on string theory and what they had hoped to see in the particle accelerator experiments at CERN has been a tremendous disappointment that the theoretical foundations of string theory have not banned but we have not found anything not even white reasons for hope that that is something that we can actually cast and dead end and confirm based on the energy we are likely to be able to attain at anytime in the near future so this is a pro phone data they really have reached a almost an unprecedented I would say dead end because on the one hand they have all of these massive trillions that led them to believe they were all on the right track these people are not stupid but none.

Rick Delano
"delano" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

14:54 min | 2 years ago

"delano" Discussed on KTRH

"As we just heard from Rick Delano there has been some blowback from mainstream scientists who of either ignored or poo poo the whole thing and and are they were trying to hope that I get think it probably goes away but these ideas have caught on with the audience in particular appealing to young people wrecked tell us about that yeah it's an interesting created when you know as as I told Wolfgang when we begin the project I said ultimately every documentary film makes itself my job is to hold on to the pony up because it's going to go where it's gonna go whatever the camera sees we look at in the editing room and the things that works stay if things don't go away and there's really no way to tell how it's all going to work out wondering if it was really amazing about this project was that as we were developing the edits and sort of sharing it around at some of the production to the facility some Hollywood were working I began to notice that Wolfgang was resonating very very strongly with the millennials in the jam acts in the general in the GMC they were really responding to this guy yeah right I wish I could say that I had planned rattle long but that would be a lot I I had no anticipation that this bond was going to be so red brick readily apparent and I've often asked myself why uses what is it that these young people see in wolf K. that is causing them to have such a L. affection for him in a any ready this to listen to him I can't tell you what that is except I don't think they've ever met anyone like him I don't think that most young people today have had the experience of encountering a man who almost comes from a world that that has receded into the past the man he studied physics when Richard Feynman was still teaching at Cornell he really is a an exemplar of that grand old European tradition of ancient via a gold V. on that before the **** he is a a truly noble and bend and brilliant man but we're very delighted that he does in fact seem to be reaching will lead the younger audiences well you know it's it's been said many times before about scientific progress is made when people die off I mean it's back to work yeah S. is funeral by funeral I will take a couple calls on the wildcard line may god in New York hi good morning good morning gentlemen excellent excellent program I have some brief comment that as a compliment and a two part question Rick bad at let's say that I really appreciate your work I think your dressing it seems that we live in excess the I lied had become the so called in these have become so deeply corrupt chaotic and even sad you list that that what you are showing and what your study and and talking about is what the problem is because it's humanity understood not in the locality your entanglement that we wouldn't be where we are basically is artificial intelligence and on the digital technology I suppose a certain night nee as would robot so good so good together except but my question is when I heard you was coming on I looked at a book in my library that I read several years ago it's Michael Talbot how the T. A. L. B. O. T. the holographic universe so the first part of my question is what are your thoughts because he also seem to be tuned into that what reality really is and the second part of my question the last part deals with your knowledge on as he attends whether we're talking about cannabis or other plant based such substances have been meaning god feeling of god reaching I think and whether this is some half way to get to the beach and real reality in very unreal timed and if you have my questions I listen over there thank you so much for your work thank you very much yes V. D. holographic universe is a a C. systems gaining more and more attention for a lot of reasons but the most important reason is precisely the one that you mentioned the non locality that is not experimentally established to be a fundamental aspect of our world I mean you can argue about whether it contradicts relativity you're going to somehow get around that that's not the real question the real question is did the holistic nature of the universe is disclosing itself to our experiment and this is something that is so profound that many people are attempting to explain miss from within the concept of a hologram and chief among these of course was the brilliant David bowl who almost single handedly shop in the world with his development of of of what they call the pilot wave theory interpretation of quantum mechanics which I think has serious problems but one thing that it recaptures that Wolfgang Smith absolutely applauds and and and champions is the idea that we are trying to understand the world by chopping it up into its tiniest little parts and then trying to explain the whole from the standpoint of the tiniest little parts what the holographic universe and David Bohm's brilliant conceptual that incorporates this idea is that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts and we see a similar kind of thing happening in biology where the attempt to reduce the study of life to the constituent parts of the genome it's just running into real problems and there are experimental outcomes things that we can observe in the laboratory that are pointing to something beyond just this idea of analyzing and separating out the parts and try to understand the whole from parts so I think that the holographic universe people are on to something and it is precisely the recovery of this idea of a whole mess that is greater than the sum of the parts her other question was about the god feeling from the bins I don't know what that is exactly what I I'm afraid I must confess that I'm in the same boat you are George I haven't got the slightest bit of a knowledge or insight to offer on that point so rather than make a fool of myself I will simply apologize for not being able to to to offer anything of value but we thank you for the call we move on to Walt in Allentown Pennsylvania good morning while you're not good to talk to you once again Mister dollar now is very thought provoking conversation I just wanted to say that anyone who thinks that we are living in a looser your whole a graphic universe or reality should just go stand on a railroad tracks and where wait for a seven thousand ton freight train to come along and won the engineer hedged at airborne will bring a bacteriology real quick well I always love I always love it was somebody hits the nail right on the head there is no question about it well you know we want to get philosophical late great doctor Carl Sagan said that in defining what we are and you know used to say that we humans are stars stop growing fig consciousness now well good strap late from what the doctors say it's all I can say that the the more you know the more you know that you don't know what that what that means is that it's impossible to know everything no other words there's always they know something is is simply that know that another question exists I mean yeah Hey drama particle us cyclotrons and what not we're searching for they they died the so called god particle as a Higgs boson neutrino IT sector but you know what when they discover these particles we realize that there's a whole universe within that particle so you know it's and then lists you know I did some businesses say it's like got bubbles up producing more bobbles like soap bubbles side you know just producing more and more bubbles of reality thank you all we got the point let's let the Rick delay no weighed in on that thanks for the call well it is it is the year it is both a great strength and the great limitation of the scientific method that we can never know with certainty anything besides propose a science by its nature and this is its great strength people think this is a weakness of science quite to the contrary this is the great magical bullet inside science is always open to the next experiment that will overthrow everything that we present the things that we know this is the this is the great power of the scientific method the important thing that I think we are about to recover which is been missing to a greater or lesser extent the last few centuries is the tremendous success of the scientific enterprise over the last few centuries has almost understand we let us to think that what science can't tell us we don't need to know that science is in fact the only way of knowing that there is that he is certainly not the case that is primarily the lesson that Wolfgang Smith ptosis every quantum experiments is trying to tell us that there are aspects of the world that trend sent be strictly reductionist materialist physical process not to take anything away from physics it's an incredibly important aspect of reality but it is not the whole of reality something you said in the last segment that right before the break about CERN the super collider it's a do you know what we have been waiting a lot of people thought it was going to be the end of the world and then with other Ascot yeah we're finally going to get some answers what we it's just landed with a big thud yes it has it's it's it's terrible news but greatness and here's the terrible this physics has reached a point in its exploration of the small where the paradoxes order to try and resolve these paradoxes by some physical theory all right again getting down to quantity in fields and particles and equations they have run out of the ability to run experiments because the theory you need to be tested at energy levels that are beyond anything that we can produce so they went to the governments of the year at the advanced civilizations based on theoretical work that was done and came to fruition in the nineteen seventies and this is what we know today as string theory and string theory is simply the attempts to marry the general relativity with court it's just another attempt to marry by and starring with quantum physics and Wolfgang who is a mathematician tells me that the mathematics is absolutely stunningly beautiful that is so beautiful that the smartest guys in the world made a decision around nineteen seventy that this had to be right this was far too beautiful not to be right and so they prevailed upon the governments of the world to build this massive particle accelerator in Switzerland concert and the goal of CERN was essentially to create particle collisions at energies that would be so far beyond anything we had ever attempted before that they were hopeful that we would begin to see signs of an entirely new class of particles that were predicted by the string theorists they have come up absolutely empty and this is a profound disappointment because the experiments are so expensive now that they can't just you know do every single proposal that comes down the pike they better for pretty much on string theory and what they had hoped to see in the particle accelerator experiments at CERN has been a tremendous disappointment that the theoretical foundations of string theory have not banned but we have not found anything not even white reasons for hope that that is something that we can actually cast and dead end and confirm based on the energy we are likely to be able to attain at anytime in the near future so this is a pro phone data they really have reached a almost an unprecedented I would say dead end because on the one hand they have all of these massive trillions that led them to believe they were all on the right track these people are not stupid but none the.

Rick Delano
"delano" Discussed on KNST AM 790

KNST AM 790

15:38 min | 2 years ago

"delano" Discussed on KNST AM 790

"As we just heard from Rick Delano there has been some blow back from mainstream scientists who are by their ignored or poo poo the whole thing and and what we're trying to hope that I get think it probably goes away but these ideas have caught on with the audience a particular appealing to young people wrecked tell us about that yeah it's an interesting food when you as as I told Wolfgang when we begin the project I said ultimately every documentary film makes itself my job is to hold on to the pony up because it's going to go where it's gonna go whatever the camera sees we look at in the editing room and the things that works stay in the things that don't go away and there's really no way to tell how it's all going to work at one of the things that was really amazing about this project was that as we were developing the at it and sort of sharing it around at some of the protections of the facilities in Hollywood were working I began to notice that Wolfgang was resonating very very strongly with the millennials in the Gen acts in the general in the GMC they were really responding to this guy yeah right I wish I could say that I had planned rattle long but that would be a lot I I had no anticipation that this bond was going to be so Rep brit readily apparent and I've often asked myself why you do this what is it that these young people see in wolf K. that is causing them to have such a an affection for him in a and a readiness to listen to him I can't tell you what that is except I don't think they've ever met anyone like him I don't think that most young people today have had the experience of encountering a man who almost comes from a world that that has receded into the past the man he studied physics when Richard Feynman was still teaching at Cornell he really is a an exemplar of that grand old European tradition of ancient via the gold Vienna before the **** he is a a truly noble and up and and brilliant man but we're very delighted that he does in fact seem to be reaching the the younger audiences well you know it's it's been said many times before about scientific progress is made when people die off I mean that's to back back to work yeah S. is funeral by funeral I will take a couple calls on the wildcard line may god in New York hi good morning good morning gentlemen excellent excellent program I had some brief comment that the compliment and a two part question Rick bad at let's say that I really appreciate your work I think your dressing it seems that we live in excess the I lied had become the so called the beach had become so deeply how rob chaotic and even fabulous that that what you are showing a what your study and and talking about is what the problem is because it's humanity understood not in the locality your and tangle meant that we wouldn't be where we are basically is artificial intelligence and on its digital technology I suppose is certain night nee as with robot so good so good together except but my question is when I heard you was coming on I looked at a book in my library that I read several years ago it's Michael Talbot how the T. A. L. B. O. T. the holographic universe so the first part of my question is what are your thoughts because he also seemed to be tuned in to what reality really is and the second part of my question the last part deals with your thoughts on as he attends whether we're talking about cannabis or other plant based dyes such substances have been meaning god feeling well god reaching I'd think and whether this is some pathway to get to the deep and real reality in very and real time and if you have my questions I listen over there thank you so much for your work thank you very much yes V. D. holographic universe is a a C. systems gaining more and more attention for a lot of reasons but the most important reason is precisely the one that you mentioned the non locality that is not experimentally established to be a form the mental aspect of our world I mean you can argue about whether it contradicts relativity you're going to somehow get around that that's not the real question the real question is with the holistic nature of the universe is disclosing itself to our experiment and this is something that is so profound that many people are attempting to explain this from within the concept of a hologram and chief among these of course was the brilliant David who almost single handedly shop in the world with his development of of what they call the pilot wave theory interpretation of quantum mechanics which I think has serious problems but one thing that it recaptures that Wolfgang Smith absolutely applauds and and and champion is the idea that we are trying to understand the world by chopping it up into its tiniest little parts and then trying to explain the whole from the standpoint of the tiniest little parts what the holographic universe and David Bohm's brilliant conception that incorporates this idea is that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts and we see a similar kind of thing happening in biology where the attempt to reduce the study of life to the constituent parts of the genome it's just running into real problems and there are experimental outcomes things that we can observe in the laboratory that are pointing to something beyond just this idea of analyzing and separating out the parts and try to understand the whole from part so I think that the holographic universe people are on to something and it is precisely the recovery of this idea of a wholeness that is greater than the sum of the parts her other question was about the god feeling from the bins I don't know what that is exactly well I I'm afraid I must confess that I'm in the same boat you are George I haven't got the slightest bit of a knowledge or insight to offer on that point so rather than make a fool of myself I will simply apologize for not being able to to to offer anything of value but we thank you for the call we move on to Walt in Allentown Pennsylvania good morning Walt you're not good to talk to you once again Mister dollar now is very thought provoking conversation I just wanted to say that anyone who thinks that we are living in a loose Surrey are all a graphic universe or reality should just go stand on a railroad tracks and where wait for a seven thousand bound freight train to come along and won the engineer it's dead air or and we'll bring your bacteriology real quick well I always love I always love it when somebody hits the nail right on the head there is no question about it well you know we want to get philosophical late great doctor Carl Sagan said that in defining what we are and you know used to say that we humans are stars stop growing consciousness now well good strap late from what the doctors say it's all like to say that the the more you know the more you know that you don't know what that what that means is that it's impossible to know everything no other words there's always a no such thing is is simply the know that another question exit I mean yeah Hey Hey drawn the particle us cyclotrons and what not we're searching for there is a god the so called god particle as they hate spoilers I know Trina what sector but you know what when they discover these particles they realize that there's a whole universe within that particle so you know I'd send then lists you know I did some businesses say it's like the bubbles up producing more bubbles like soap bubbles side you know just reducing more and more bubbles of reality thank you all we got the point let's let the Rick delay no weighed in on that thanks for the call well it is it is the here it is both the great strength and the great limitation of the scientific method that we can never know with certainty anything besides propose a science by its nature and this is its great strength people think this is a weakness and science quite to the contrary this is the great magical bullet to sign science is always open to the next experiment that will overthrow everything that we present the thing to be no this is the this is the great power of the scientific method the important thing that I think we are about to recover which is been missing to a greater or lesser extent the last few centuries is the tremendous success of the scientific enterprise over the last few centuries has almost understand we let us to think that what science can tell us we don't need to know that science is in fact the only way of knowing that there is that is certainly not the case that is primarily the lesson that Wolfgang Smith ptosis every quantum experiments is trying to tell us that there are aspects of the world that trend sent be strictly reductionist materialist physical process not to take anything away from physics it's an incredibly important aspect of reality but it is not the whole of reality something you said in the last segment that right before the break about CERN the super collider it's a do you know what we have been waiting a lot of people thought it was going to be the end of the world and then with other Ascot yeah we're finally going to get some answers what we it just landed with the big but yes it has it's it's it's terrible news but greatness and here's the terrible that physics has reached a point in its exploration of the small where the paradoxes in order to try and resolve these paradoxes by some physical theory all right again getting down to quantity in fields and particles and equations they have run out of the ability to run experiments because the theory you need to be tested at energy levels that are beyond anything that we can produce so they went to the governments of the year at the advanced civilizations based on theoretical work that was done and came to fruition in the nineteen seventies and this is what we know today as string theory and string theory is simply the attempt to marry general relativity with corn is just another attempt to marry Einstein with quantum physics and Wolfgang who is a mathematician tells me that the mathematics is absolutely stunningly beautiful that is so beautiful that the smartest guys in the world made a decision around nineteen seventy that this had to be right this was far too beautiful not to be right and so they prevailed upon the governments of the world to build this massive particle accelerator in Switzerland called Sir and the goal of CERN was essentially to create particle collisions at energies that would be so far beyond anything we had ever attempted before that they were hopeful that we would begin to see hurricanes of an entirely new class of particles that were predicted by the string theorists they have come up absolutely empty and this is a profound disappointment because it's just so expensive now that they can't just you know do every single proposal that comes down the pike they better for pretty much on string theory and what they had hoped to see in the particle accelerator experiments at CERN has been a tremendous disappointment that the theoretical foundations of string theory have not banned but we have not found anything not even white reasons for hope that that is something that we can actually passed and dead end and confirm based on the energy we are likely to be able to attain at anytime in the near future so this is a pro phone data they really have reached a almost an unprecedented I would say dead end because on the one hand they have all of these massive trillions that led them to believe they were all on the right track these people are not stupid but none the less if their world they are so cold C. re of everything the best shot they had the best thing they should come up with mathematically with string theory and the results at CERN are a profile dash of cold water for that enterprise soon very real sense we are at a dead end in theoretical physics we have about two and a half minutes left I know there's a caller on the line that ask a just couple of in that when I ask questions that arise from what you've shared with us tonight at dealing with the divine I mean if there is something outside of spacetime that can influence us in here you know it raises questions about.

Rick Delano
"delano" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

14:54 min | 2 years ago

"delano" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"As we just heard from Rick Delano there has been some blowback from mainstream scientists who of either ignored or poo poo the whole thing and and what we're trying to hope that I get think it probably goes away but these ideas have caught on with the audience in particular appealing to young people wrecked tell us about that yeah it's an interesting thread when as as I told Wolfgang when we begin the project I said ultimately every documentary film makes itself my job is to hold on to the pony up because it's going to go where it's gonna go whatever the camera sees we look at in the editing room and the things that works day the things that don't go away and there's really no way to tell how it's all going to work out wondering if it was really amazing about this project was that as we were developing the edits and sort of sharing it around as some of the productions of the facilities in Hollywood were working I began to notice that Wolfgang was resonating very very strongly with the millennials in the Gen X. and Gen Y. in the GMC they were really responding to this guy yeah right I wish I could say that I had planned rattle long but that would be a lot I I had no anticipation that this bond was going to be so red brick readily apparent and I've often asked myself why you do this what is it that these young people see in wolf K. that is causing them to have such a an affection for him in any ready this to listen to him I can't tell you what that is except I don't think they've ever met anyone like him I don't think that most young people today have had the experience of encountering a man who almost comes from a world that that has receded into the past this is a man he studied physics when Richard Feynman was still teaching at Cornell he really is an exemplar of that grand old European tradition of ancient Vienna gold Vienna before the **** he is a a truly noble and up and and brilliant man but we're very delighted that he does in fact seem to be reaching the the younger audiences well you know it's it's been said many times before about scientific progress is made when people die off I mean this asset backed American work yeah science progresses funeral by funeral I will take a couple calls on the wildcard line may god in New York hi good morning good morning gentlemen excellent excellent program I have some brief comment that is a compliment and a two part question Rick dad at let's say that I really appreciate your work I think your dressing it seems that we live in excess the at least had become the so called in these have become so deeply how rob chaotic and even fabulous that that what you are showing a what's your study and and talking about is what the problem is because as humanity understood not in the locality or and tangle meant that we wouldn't be where we are especially is artificial intelligence and on the digital technology I suppose is certain night nee as would robot so good so good together except but my question is when I heard you was coming on I looked at a book in my library that I read several years ago it's Michael Talbot tablet P. A. L. B. O. T. the holographic universe so the first part of my question is what are your thoughts because he also seemed to be tuned into the what reality really is and the second part of my question the last part deals with your knowledge on as he attends whether we're talking about Hannah Basil or other plant based such substances have been meaning god feeling well god reaching I think and whether this is some half way to get to the beach and real reality in very and real time and if you have my questions I listen over there thank you so much for your work thank you very much yes the the holographic universe is a a C. systems gaining more and more attention for a lot of reasons but the most important reason is precisely the one that you mentioned the non locality that is not experimentally established to be a fundamental aspect of our world I mean you can argue about whether it contradicts relativity you're going to somehow get around that that's not the real question the real question is did the holistic nature of the universe is disclosing itself to our experiment and this is something that is so profound that many people are attempting to explain this from within the concept of a hologram and chief among these of course was the brilliant David bowl who almost single handedly shocked the world with his development of of of what they call the pilot wave theory interpretation of quantum mechanics which I think has serious problems but one thing that it recaptures that Wolfgang Smith absolutely applauds and and and champion is the idea that we are trying to understand the world by chopping it up into its tiniest little parts and then trying to explain the whole from the standpoint of the tiniest little parts what the holographic universe and David Bohm's brilliant conception that incorporates this idea is that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts and we see a similar kind of thing happening in biology with the attempt to reduce the study of life to the constituent parts of the genome it's just running into real problems and there are experimental outcomes things that we can observe in the laboratory that are pointing to something beyond just this idea of analyzing and separating out the parts and try to understand the whole from parts so I think that the holographic universe people are on to something and it is precisely the recovery of this idea of a whole mess that is greater than the sum of the parts her other question was about the god feeling from the bins I don't know what that is exactly what I I'm afraid I must confess that I'm in the same boat you are George I haven't got the slightest bit of a knowledge or insight to offer on that point so rather than make a fool of myself I will simply apologize for not being able to to to offer anything of value but we thank you for the call we move on to Walt in Allentown Pennsylvania good morning while you're not good to talk to you once again Mister dollar knows very thought provoking conversation I just wanted to say that anyone who thinks that we are living in an illusory your whole a graphic universe or reality should just go stand on a railroad tracks and where wait for a seven thousand pound freight train to come along and won the engineer it's dead air warn you bring your bacteriology real quick well I always love I always love it when somebody hits the nail right on the head there is no question about it well you know we want to get philosophical late great doctor Carl Sagan said that in defining what we are and you know used to say that we humans are stars stop growing consciousness now well good strap late from what the doctors say it's all I can say that the more you know the more you know that you don't know what that what that means is that it's impossible to know everything no other words there's always they know something is is simply to know that another question exit I mean yeah Hey Hey drawn them particle us cyclotrons and what not we're searching for they they died the so called god particle as a Higgs boson neutrino at such a blood you know what when they discover these particles they realize that there's a whole universe within that particle so you know our age and then lists you know I did some businesses say it's like the bubbles up producing more bobbles like soap bubbles side you know just producing more and more bubbles of reality thank you all we got the point let's let Rick delay no weighed in on that thanks for the call well it is it is the year it is both the great strength and the great limitation of the scientific method that we can never know with certainty anything besides propose a science by its nature and this is great strength people think this is a weakness and science quite to the contrary this is the great magical bullet to the side science is always open to the next experiment the will overthrow everything that we presently thing to be bill this is the this is the great power of the scientific method the important thing that I think we are about to recover which is been missing to a greater or lesser extent for the last few centuries is the tremendous success of the scientific enterprise over the last few centuries has almost understand we let us to think that what science can tell us we don't need to know that science is in fact the only way of knowing that there is that he is certainly not the case that is primarily the lesson that Wolfgang Smith tells us that every quantum experiments is trying to tell us that there are aspects of the world that trend sent the strictly reductionist materialist physical process not to take anything away from physics it's incredibly important aspect of reality but it is not the whole of reality something you said in the last segment that right before the break about CERN the super collider it's a do you know what we have been waiting a lot of people thought it was going to be the end of the world and then I'll ask yeah we're finally going to get some answers what we it's landed with a big thud yes it has it's it's it's terrible news but great news and here's the terrible this he has reached a point in its exploration of the small where the paradoxes in order to try and resolve these paradoxes by some physical theory all right again getting down to quantity in fields and particles and equations they have run out of the ability to run experiments because the theories need to be tested at energy levels that are beyond anything that we can produce so they went to the governments of the year at the advanced civilizations based on theoretical work that was done and came to fruition in the nineteen seventies and this is what we know today as string theory and string theory is simply the attempts to marry general relativity with court it's just another attempt to marry Feinstein with quantum physics and Wolfgang who was a mathematician thousands of the mathematics is absolutely stunningly beautiful that is so beautiful that the smartest guys in the world made a decision around nineteen seventy that this had to be right this was far too beautiful not to be right and so they prevailed upon the governments of the world to build this massive particle accelerator in Switzerland called Sir and the goal of CERN was essentially to create particle collisions at energies that would be so far beyond anything we had ever attempted before that they were hopeful that we would begin to see hurricanes of an entirely new class of particles that were predicted by the string theorists they have come up absolutely empty and this is a profound disappointment because the experiments are so expensive now that they can't just you know do every single proposal that comes down the pike they better for pretty much on string theory and what they had hoped to see in the particle accelerator experiments at CERN has been a tremendous disappointment that the theoretical foundations of string theory have not banned but we have not found anything not even white reasons for hope that that is something that we can actually passed and dead end and confirm based on the energy we are likely to be able to attain at anytime in the near future so this is a pro phone data they really have reached a almost an unprecedented I would say dead end because on the one hand they have all of these massive trillions that led them to believe they were all on the right track these people are not stupid.

Rick Delano
"delano" Discussed on CompTIA TechServicesSuccess

CompTIA TechServicesSuccess

04:23 min | 3 years ago

"delano" Discussed on CompTIA TechServicesSuccess

"Just start with trust and you'll find out real quickly whether or not that's going to work and it's better to know sooner or later you have someone on the team or in the organization that that that is a high trust participant and then our second one principal is and i said it earlier technologies enabler but people are the key. People have got to use your technology. I know that anyone listening to this discussion is nine ahead and saying i know. Our people aren't using it as well as they should. It's like our brains. We use whatever ten percent of our brain. I'm using twenty percent right now. just delano. that's the same with technology. We only use ten.

delano