35 Burst results for "Dorian"

Thompson-Robinson rallies No. 17 UCLA past Cal, 35-28

AP News Radio

00:38 sec | 21 hrs ago

Thompson-Robinson rallies No. 17 UCLA past Cal, 35-28

"The UCLA bruins used the late second quarter touchdown to build momentum as they held off California, 35, 28. Ruins quarterback Dorian Thompson Robinson was 21 of 30 for a 189 yards and a touchdown. Dealing with these guys all year. And being able to be a real brotherhood and lean on each other at times when things get harder or adversity hits. So again, I'm just so thankful to be able to play with these guys again and enjoy this win for sure. Meanwhile, the golden bears lost 7 of their final 8 games. In the loss, Cal's Jack plummer was 24 of 34 passing for 294 yards and four touchdowns. Ryan leong, Berkeley

Dorian Thompson Robinson Bruins Ucla California Golden Bears Jack Plummer CAL Ryan Leong Berkeley
Williams' 470 passing yards puts No. 7 USC over No. 16 UCLA

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 6 d ago

Williams' 470 passing yards puts No. 7 USC over No. 16 UCLA

"CFP number 7 southern cow has clinched a spot in the pack 12 title game with a 48 45 shootout win over number 16 UCLA Caleb Williams passed for a career high 470 yards completing 32 of 43 for two touchdowns Austin Jones also helped the Trojans crawl out of a 14 zero gaining a season high 120 yards on the ground So I was definitely really big you know energy of both sides and it was kind of the game you wanted you know what I'm saying it comes down to the wire hard fought with and great team win Dorian Thompson Robinson accounted for all 6 UCLA touchdowns but he also had three interceptions in a fumble I'm Dave ferry

Caleb Williams Austin Jones Ucla Trojans Dorian Thompson Robinson Dave Ferry
Doncic, Mavs blow big lead, hang on to beat Clippers 103-101

AP News Radio

00:30 sec | Last week

Doncic, Mavs blow big lead, hang on to beat Clippers 103-101

"Luka Dončić scored 35 the Dallas Mavericks blew a 25 point lead but hung on to edge the LA clippers one O three one O one so the Mavs improved to 8 and 5 while the clippers dropped to 8 and 7 Mavs coach Jason Kidd says the team continues to find ways to win close games Things just weren't going our way but we didn't like self destruct We just stayed together Dorian Finney Smith added 21 for the mask while the clippers were led by Paul George with 23 Nicholas platoon had 22 Bob Stevens Dallas

Dallas Mavericks Luka Dončić La Clippers Jason Kidd Dorian Finney Smith Paul George Nicholas Platoon Bob Stevens Dallas
Nix shines and No. 10 Oregon defeats No. 9 UCLA 45-30

AP News Radio

00:33 sec | Last month

Nix shines and No. 10 Oregon defeats No. 9 UCLA 45-30

"Oregon won a top ten matchup as Bo nicks through for 278 yards and 5 touchdowns leading the tenth ranked ducks passed number 9 UCLA 45 30 The auburn transfer completed 21 of 28 passes with Troy Franklin accounting for 8 receptions for 132 yards and two scores Nicks has a combined 25 touchdowns this season including 8 on the ground UCLA's Dorian Thompson Robinson threw for 262 yards and two touchdowns Zach rushed for 136 yards in a score for the bruins who haven't won a new gene since 2004 I'm Dave ferry

Bo Nicks Troy Franklin Ucla Oregon Ducks Auburn Dorian Thompson Robinson Nicks Zach Bruins Dave Ferry
Devin Nunes: There Are a Lot of Bad Apples Getting Promoted in DC

The Doug Collins Podcast

02:46 min | Last month

Devin Nunes: There Are a Lot of Bad Apples Getting Promoted in DC

"It is amazing to me that in the year and a half now since I've been out and we've been doing this and especially two or three years since Russia and impeachment, does it just strike you that you just sit back every morning and open up the piper or you hear something else where what we were saying about DoJ in tail, all these, it was confirmed. And it's like, we've been saying this forever, and now it's like, you know, oh, yeah, well, they did that but that's beginning to bother me. Yeah, they did it, but. Well, Doug, what I think is actually even more sinister today looking at what's happening, especially with the raid. I think what you helped the whole team uncover, the Republicans in the House that where we all uncovered the Russia hoax. Back in 17 and 18 and you played such big, big role in that. What we're seeing today has continued and I didn't really see it because we thought at the time, okay, the two lovebirds are gone, mccabe and Comey are gone. The Obama, a lot of the Obama DoJ people were gone and so you thought, all right, we've got Horowitz there, and you have the Durham investigation, and so, you know, things maybe aren't getting better or great, and because there hasn't been prosecutions. But boy, I sure as hell hope they learned a lesson and they're going to get out of politics. Well, clearly what I see now, and I don't know if you're seeing the same thing, but there are two to three dozen really bad actors. You can call them rats. You could call it a sleeper cell. That's now been activated that I described a couple days ago on newsmax as the get Trump Gestapo within DoJ and FBI. And the head of this snake are the people that were there back in Dorian Obama, 15, 16, 17, kicked off the Russia hoax investigation in early 16, all those players have now been promoted. They are either in the Biden White House at the top of DoJ and clearly with this FBI agent scandal recently this guy that was involved in the phony Whitmer setup deal where he had the feds involved looking at January 6th, possibly involved in Mar-a-Lago. Now there's reports that have this guy back with remember the famous Bruce and Nelly or Nellie or work for future GPS. Bruce or one of the top guys at DoJ. And this guy hanging out in 2016 in Europe, I'm sure, you know, looking for the infamous P tapes or whatever it may be. So there are some, there's a lot of bad apples and a small cell within the FBI that are working with the people at DoJ and the Biden White House.

DOJ Russia Comey Barack Obama Mccabe Dorian Obama Doug Horowitz FBI Durham Newsmax House Whitmer Biden White House Bruce Nelly Nellie MAR Europe
Doncic, Mavs beat foul-plagued Paul, Suns to even series 2-2

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 7 months ago

Doncic, Mavs beat foul-plagued Paul, Suns to even series 2-2

"The the the the Mavericks Mavericks Mavericks Mavericks have have have have even even even even their their their their Western Western Western Western Conference Conference Conference Conference semifinal semifinal semifinal semifinal series series series series the the the the two two two two games games games games a a a a piece piece piece piece with with with with the the the the one one one one eleven eleven eleven eleven one one one one a a a a one one one one win win win win over over over over the the the the Suns Suns Suns Suns Luka Luka Luka Luka Dodgers Dodgers Dodgers Dodgers scored scored scored scored twenty twenty twenty twenty six six six six points points points points to to to to help help help help Dallas Dallas Dallas Dallas shoot shoot shoot shoot twenty twenty twenty twenty of of of of forty forty forty forty four four four four from from from from three three three three point point point point range range range range but but but but Dodge Dodge Dodge Dodge was was was was more more more more impressed impressed impressed impressed with with with with teammate teammate teammate teammate Dorian Dorian Dorian Dorian Finney Finney Finney Finney Smith Smith Smith Smith who who who who delivered delivered delivered delivered a a a a playoff playoff playoff playoff career career career career high high high high twenty twenty twenty twenty four four four four points points points points on on on on eight eight eight eight of of of of twelve twelve twelve twelve from from from from beyond beyond beyond beyond the the the the arc arc arc arc amazing amazing amazing amazing was was was a a a atriz atriz atriz amazing amazing amazing whatever whatever whatever the the the words words words you you you know know know but but but I'm I'm I'm not not not surprised surprised surprised he's he's he's capable capable capable of of of doing doing doing this this this Suns Suns Suns guard guard guard Chris Chris Chris Paul Paul Paul found found found out out out early early early in in in the the the fourth fourth fourth quarter quarter quarter one one one game game game after after after committing committing committing seven seven seven turnovers turnovers turnovers Paul Paul Paul finished finished finished with with with just just just five five five points points points seven seven seven assists assists assists and and and seven seven seven rebounds rebounds rebounds Devin Devin Devin Booker Booker Booker had had had a a a game game game high high high thirty thirty thirty five five five points points points for for for the the the sons sons sons who who who host host host game game game five five five on on on Tuesday Tuesday Tuesday I'm I'm I'm Dave Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie

Mavericks Suns Dodgers Dallas Luka Luka Luka Luka Dodgers Dorian Dorian Dorian Dorian Fi Chris Chris Chris Paul Paul Pa Dodge Paul Paul Paul Devin Devin Devin Booker Booker Booker Dave Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie Ferrie
"dorian" Discussed on Forever35

Forever35

04:06 min | 7 months ago

"dorian" Discussed on Forever35

"Okay, we have returned with a text. Hey, Dorian Kate, do you have skin care recommendations for when your face and eyes are puffy and painful after a good long cathartic, ugly cry. Especially if you rubbed your eyes a lot during the process, there are things I do to help ground myself mentally and emotionally after a good cry. For example, I do something physical to get back in touch with my body, like go for a walk, call a friend, journal, listen to music, or do something tactile I love. But oh, my skin and eyes need post cry TLC. A splash of cold water, ice pack and eye cream, tend to work just okay, but I want to try something else if you have other ideas. Okay, I have an idea, but I haven't tried it, but I want it. So obviously you could use like an ice roller or a Jade roller, which you keep in the fridge or the freezer, and that will be nice and cooling and reduce the swelling. Because really your face has fallen, right? Yeah. But Jamie Greenberg makeup artist to the stars slash past rubber 35 guest slash amazing follow on the Internet. I learned so she gives very practical advice. She was using something and I think she was doing a video on under eye kind of like reducing puffiness and dark circles. And she used something called.

Dorian Kate Jamie Greenberg
Doncic's 35 points, 13 assists send Mavs past Cavs 120-112

AP News Radio

00:37 sec | 8 months ago

Doncic's 35 points, 13 assists send Mavs past Cavs 120-112

"Look look at at dodges dodges fourteen fourteen thirty thirty five five points points and and had had thirteen thirteen assists assists as as the the Mavericks Mavericks dump dump the the Cavaliers Cavaliers won won twenty twenty one one twelve twelve dot dot church church supplied supplied twenty twenty points points while while the the mavs mavs outscored outscored the the cavs cavs thirty thirty nine nine twenty twenty two two in in the the third third quarter quarter I I just just want want to to be be a a little little more more aggressive aggressive in in the the first first half half you you know know I I was was just just a a back back to to back back but but I I just just try try to to be be more more aggressive aggressive Dorian Dorian Finney Finney Smith Smith nailed nailed six six three three pointers pointers and and finished finished with with a a career career high high twenty twenty eight eight points points for for Dallas Dallas which which is is on on the the brink brink of of a a postseason postseason berth berth Cleveland Cleveland played played with with that that Evan Evan moblie moblie who who will will miss miss at at least least two two more more games games with with a a sprained sprained ankle ankle caris caris levert levert scored scored thirty thirty two two points points in in his his best best game game as as a a cavalier cavalier Darius Darius garland garland had had twenty twenty five five points points and and ten ten assists assists in in the the cavs cavs fourth fourth loss loss in in five five games games on on the the ferry ferry

Cavs Mavericks Mavs Dorian Dorian Finney Finney Sm Evan Evan Moblie Moblie Dallas Cleveland Caris Caris Levert Levert Darius Darius Garland Garland
Five Mavericks score in double figures, snap Miami's streak

AP News Radio

00:30 sec | 10 months ago

Five Mavericks score in double figures, snap Miami's streak

"Look at Datchet scored twenty one points and the Mavericks improved to seventeen and six since January first by tapping the heat one of seven ninety nine other dodges Chad just five of nineteen from the field he converted nine of twelve free throws and had ten rebounds Jaylen Brunson a maxi Kleber each finished with nineteen points and Dorian Finney Smith had fourteen for Dallas Jimmy Butler scored a game high twenty nine points in bam Adebayo finished with twenty one for the heat the outcome drops Miami into a first place tie with Chicago in the Eastern Conference I'm Dave Ferrie

Datchet Jaylen Brunson Maxi Kleber Mavericks Dorian Finney Smith Jimmy Butler Chad Bam Adebayo Dallas Miami Chicago Dave Ferrie
"dorian" Discussed on Where Should We Begin? with Esther Perel

Where Should We Begin? with Esther Perel

04:49 min | 11 months ago

"dorian" Discussed on Where Should We Begin? with Esther Perel

"He's not there to tap you to deplete you. And it may trigger in you, some of your Dorian mother, and you would do anything for her. But there is also a need to recognize the burden that this has had on you. It's out of burger not me. And when he asks for something,.

Dorian
"dorian" Discussed on The Economist: The Intelligence

The Economist: The Intelligence

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on The Economist: The Intelligence

"From a height, almost from the peregrines, angle, and from the peregrines altitude. He was completely absorbed in the way it flew and the way it acted. As he followed the way of the peregrine, he hoped he would learn how it hunted and sharing its skill. But at the end of all this sharp seeing for the bird had much improved the way he could see. He always had to turn back for the bus stop and to get back to where his wife Dorian was making the tea. What a change from one world to another from the world of the birds to the world of the restricted and grounded human being..

Dorian
"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

16:23 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Because he had a family secret to repeal so then my dad landed back in the hospital and had an emergency surgery and the doctors told us that there was a good chance he wouldn't survive it so during that surgery. My mother took us outside and she said look. Wanna tell you what. The secret is. Your father's part black and we laughed. We were like that's the big secret that's it you know. We thought it was something terrible in this actually seems you know back in one thousand nine hundred growing up as a white girl in connecticut kind of cool so we asked lists to say more about what she meant by kind of cool. I mean to me being a little bit. Blog was much cooler than being kind of a white girl who grew up in a waspy environment in connecticut where everybody just was trying to be kind of middle upper middle class. It felt very constricting so this seemed like much more interesting kind of history initially so of more than a little bit taken aback. When bliss described revelation is kind of cool and that she saw being a little bit black as a welcome addition to her identity. That we've been having all these conversations with historians and scholars and writers whose work reveals the agonizing losses endured by those who passed permanently. I mean these choices may to keep their new families and communities from knowing that they were in fact not white or at least not white by the air was definitions and to think of nella larsen's original novel passing. I mean it was shot through with tragedy prompted by the need to avoid ever being outed as black but here in one thousand nine hundred bliss and her brother received the news of their fathers racial identity. With a bit of shrug. i guess. It's a response professor ellison. Hobbs anticipated during the conversation that we had with her. We now live in a much more multiracial society. So it's very likely that if a child or grandchild in in particular found out about this story. It's very likely that they might find it fascinating. They might find it troubling But it might not necessarily change. Their idea of who they are or it's very likely that they might then feel that they are multiracial or they might feel that they are mixed race or they might sort of accept that identity without the same kind of difficulty that people in the nineteen twenties or thirties or forties would have felt yes but to be fair said the broyard reaction to the news became very complicated very quickly. It started to seem less cool and more troubling and confusing. And why did you have to keep this a secret and it started me on a journey that lasted quite a long time. Where i sought out my family members in most smart a lot of marin new orleans and Learn this history that i had never learned in school and began to claim this history and identity for myself to some degree and this was where bliss described this moment as a turning point in her understanding for self in her life. You know. I didn't grow up thinking. I was black. It's not necessarily with the world sees when they look at me but it isn't identity that i feel Attached to and. I feel proud of and i don't want to deny so as a shorthand. I've come to embrace. What i think is being used more and more this idea of being white passing which is different than passing for white but just recognizing that i have mixed raced heritage but i'm white passing so i don't necessarily have the same experience of blackness people who up his bacher perceived as black by the world. Do i had to sit with this for a while. Because i really did realize. My own possessive investment in blackness. Like i was kind of having this reaction that bliss could lay claim to black identity as a simple matter of this genetic familial discovery. That didn't come 'til her adulthood. Now let's just put the cards on the table. I've got white mom and a black father. I was raised in one thousand. Nine hundred seventy s. Virginia and for me as a kid in that space at that time having mixed parentage only meant black in fact the word mixed race or mixed wasn't even in my lexicon and i still kind of bristle when people refer to me that way but i have grown to understand. That's kind of silly. Because yes. I'm black but having a white parent who reared me also changes and shapes my experience of blackness in important ways. So there's this kind of push pull between the internal and the external definitions of the south yemeni. Listen it takes us back to the notion that professor holloway share with us the legal fiction of race. And and you just said you raise the nineteen seventies virginia but makes me think of the nineteen sixty seven supreme court case loving versus virginia. Right where that was the first time at national level. The court said interracial marriages are ligo. So you came of age right after it was frankly legal for someone like you to exist in the world and melissa. This all lands back on an interesting insight. I think bliss shared about her father that even though he may have been passing racially. That doesn't mean he was living ally in a way she. She believes that. The passing allow them to embody his truest self identity. It's tricky. Because i think he felt that he was being his most authentic self that really and he grew up a time where he surrounded by a lot of jewish immigrants who are awesome kind of casting off their legacy and their upbringing. 'cause they all moving to greenwich village you know he wrote in his own memoir like we always have sprung from our own browse and we were trying to discard our histories and our families. These kind of heavy legacies come into ourselves as we wanted to be so he was sort of doing what a lot of his peers. We're doing but i think for him. It required which didn't necessarily require as much. I say his his jewish contemporaries was a sort denial of his his family. The limits of categorization or binary his by constantly presenting this world male female black white gay straight comes into it. Too rich paul. She's she's constantly during attention. To how busy we are all trying to fend these containers and how invariably are messy humanity spills out and that place of nuance that such a gray area of human existence is always the thing that is turned me on as an art. This is rebecca hall whose new film passing is based on the nineteen twenty nine novel of the same name. Nella larsen and hall is clear. That larsson's novel speaks to issues of passing beyond racial categorization. Taking our cue larson. We want to wrap our deep dive today. By thinking about the ways passing also emerges around gender and sexuality there are many differences in how passing functions along racial lines versus say gendered ones. The concept of passing is a key issue within queer communities. And that's something we heard about firsthand from our next guest. My name is dean mancelle. I'm a biracial transplant. I'm a psychology student day in a freelance blog writer by night. When i came out. I was actually in college in the united states. I live in europe right now. So when i came out in the states i was at a very liberal pocket and everything and without any medical or legal transitioning just in my social transitioning of my name and pronouns i was completely accepted and that is even just by going to walgreens like. I didn't have to do anything even before i came out. It was already starting to be implied that i was being seen as a as a man. It's only when. I came back to switzerland after graduating that i realized that this may be a little more cultural because i came back here and i got my first abouts of being mis gendered and that started to make me think critically about. How do i pass in certain spaces. I took it very much for granted in the super early. Part of my transition completely made me reassess how even perceived myself my transitioning and passing because social transitioning wasn't sufficient definitely added a lot of pressure to meet to medically transition in a way. That just didn't have the pressure before i wanted to. But yeah this this. I don't know it pushed me in a way that i wasn't really expecting i had to really adapt and kind of made me feel like was what i lived in states like a fever. Dream like that really happened. Were people just like pretending 'cause that's how stark of a difference. It was so dean was able to pass one nation but not another and all that made him think about the power dynamics at play. When i came out to myself my declaration that i am a man that was in my full control. I was fully in control to believe it to live it to alter parts of my life in order to fulfil the declaration. And then you look at passing. And that's the next step when relating to other people right because at some point in order to relate to someone they have to perceive you so passing shifting that power onto the hands of someone else when someone is being mis gendered for bad passing quote unquote the control that you possess them. Defining yourself is being violated. It's being questioned suddenly. It's not onto you define yourself anymore and that control is completely lost so indefinitely in an ideal world. You're the one that can maintain the control around your self perception. All the way through the end today dina's undergone physical changes those changes more closely align his body to his sense of self and they reduce the chances. He'll be mis gendered by others. Now he can more easily passes assists mad but that ability to pass comes with meaningful loss. So now i've been on hormone replacement therapy since january by voice has gone down a great deal and that apparently was the light switch. My initial reaction is to just say that. I feel safer. I've been really baffled by how the world doesn't care about. I'm going to say me being a man. Although i am black i'm biracial and on the outside. I looked pretty ethnically ambiguous muslim american in europe. All of that has its own privilege. Is but i definitely feel that compared to how i felt as a butch lesbian before this i feel more invisible as opposed to being hyper vegetable the fact that i was a butch lesbian before it was almost like touted on my forehead. I couldn't go anywhere without that following me. It's one of the first things that people notice was my best and actually on a topic. That's really been my biggest struggle being perceived as not just to man but assist gender man in particular. It's really made me feel like sh you don't do. I really belong in the community. And i know that sounds ridiculous because the tea is literally in the acronym but when my clearness used to be so visible so implied it now becomes this invisible identity. Something that i've never had before but queens is really the lens. I learned to see the world through so losing. That is very much losing a part of myself. And i think that's that's a huge fear so we wanted to continue the conversation about passing across gender binary. Let someone who gave us a keen analysis. Mariah lester deputy director of the transgender strategy center passing in terms of gender is when someone is gender non-conforming or presenting a on characteristic identity that is different than what they were assigned at birth. Then passing is kind of a protection in conformity of passing assist gender or having as someone who's gender aligns with that which they were assigned at birth in so protecting oneself as far as like being a trans woman passing assist. Janet woman to where someone cannot recognized is that the person is transgender. Is passing as we asked a riot. Expand this idea and reflect come privileges and safeties associated with sis gender identity. I think is almost all ways because of safety you know passing is something that someone does for protection of one south viet that light skinned black person predominantly white space. That feels the need to pass in order to fit to be a bit more safe because your true identity is something that is both oppressed and attacked and so That's why we see. Black and brown people are hispanic tino even mexicans kind of have a whole on a conversation about you know white passing and so when you're looking at gender and especially transgender in. Look the violence. That's you now on constantly being on placed upon us on a yearly basis The many the adoption murders in tax and because of xenophobia and related kind of human expressions in a way that we react to certain things that are not what our perception of normal is Is the reason why a lot of transgender people do kind of fall into that. Passing or conforming to what society to standards of norm is in order to fill a bit more safe as they go about on a day to day. Lives so melissa. It seems that a critical difference between racial passing. This complex question of gender passing is about the presumption that racial passing is at its core deception but with transgender identity. It's not a question of deception. It's actually a matter of articulating ones. Truth is not about deception. Many times just about presenting a good assumption. You know So that the inference of people is that there's nothing about you that makes them want to question anything and so About tricking people. You know amp up. But but yeah act will is still about aligning to the gender binary system end so effort looking at going beyond the systems systems that were created for us to not thrive especially those of us who are not of white european descent and are not gender and don't fall in lines to what the founding fathers have said. Is you know your own standard american then. Then then that stats. We're when we're looking at were shifting to actually include others and make inclusion kind of organic with an all of our systems. Dan we have to kind of look. Pass passing you know in look past of how do we create a structure to where a person doesn't have to engage in trying to pass because there's a place for them to actually be there. Individuals cells gender is also a social construct on especially if we're looking at history seeing the multiplicity of genders in had a weekend now to just two and that being all that it is you know and so it's the same thing you know with race and ethnicity you know that was something that didn't exist at a certain time and all of a sudden in did know we see that it's not necessary for our human evolution for us generally as a species so gender race ethnicity.

bliss nella larsen broyard connecticut professor holloway dean mancelle virginia Hobbs ellison rebecca hall greenwich village melissa new orleans larsson larson supreme court europe Virginia Mariah lester transgender strategy center
"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Of passing almost as like death sort of like a morning or feeling of grief that someone who passed as white had crossed over not only crossover the black white racial divide and the color line but had actually crossed over from a kind of sense of life to to a sense of death substan- after admit that during this conversation with allison i kept thinking about a long trajectory of american film and television occupied with this pain.

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

01:38 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Completely <Speech_Music_Male> defenseless <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and taking them <Music> <Advertisement> out and killing them. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> Melissa <Speech_Music_Male> reflection <Speech_Music_Male> from sister helen <Speech_Music_Male> and particularly <Speech_Music_Male> our story <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of the warden <Speech_Music_Male> resisting <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> his role <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to execute <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> him beings <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> saying he'll be in therapy <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the rest of his life. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> You know it takes me back <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to very first <Speech_Music_Male> deep dive on political cruelty <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and the toll <Speech_Male> it takes <Speech_Male> on human <Speech_Male> beings who have <Speech_Music_Male> to <Speech_Male> execute <Speech_Music_Male> other human beings <Speech_Male> who have to enact <Speech_Male> form of civic <Speech_Male> and political cruelty <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> a lot to digest <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> here. I'm still <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> as conflicted. I think <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> as we were in the beginning. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> But <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> i appreciate <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> being <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> able to take this deep dive <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> with you because it's given <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> me <SpeakerChange> and i hope <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> listeners. A lot to think about. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I feel <Speech_Male> the same way duran <Speech_Male> definitely <Speech_Female> given us <Speech_Female> to think about <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> and to feel <Speech_Female> during. Thank you so much <Speech_Male> for <SpeakerChange> joining <Speech_Male> me on this journey. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Thanks so much. Melissa <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> for this <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> today emotional <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> roller coaster for <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the opportunity <SpeakerChange> to join <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> you <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and i want to <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> just say thank you on <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> behalf of duran <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and myself to <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> all of our <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> guests <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> sam's tall <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> sabrina butler <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> smith jennifer pinkney <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> lyndon <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> harrison sister. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Helen prejean <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> and thank you to all <Speech_Female> of you. Who <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> have spent this <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> hour deep <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> diving with <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> us. I'm <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> melissa harris perry <Speech_Music_Female> and <SpeakerChange> this is <Speech_Music_Female> the takeaway

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

05:53 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

"That's exactly what it is. And his racially motivated. My case was racially motivated. And they know that and like a lot of other cases. It's not just mind. You know. And i just feel feel so bad. That united states is is doing this to his own peop-.

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

07:54 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

"We want to turn to a troubling feature of the death penalty. And that's the issue of wrongful convictions. According to the death penalty information center since nineteen seventy-three. At least a hundred eighty six people who were wrongfully convicted and sentenced to death have been exonerated and in two thousand twenty. Even as the trump administration executed a record number of federal prisoners. There were six people across the country. Who are exonerated. And in each of the six cases prosecutorial misconduct contributed to the wrongful conviction on the takeaway. We've been following. The case of julius jones and jones was convicted and sentenced to death in nineteen ninety nine for the death of oklahoma businessman. Paul how attorneys and advocates reviewing jones's conviction have found multiple prosecutorial consistencies and inadequate defense counsel so in recent months a group of advocates have joined the jones family in leading a national campaign to pressure oklahoma decision-makers to vacate jones's conviction and send him home instead of to the death chamber. Now he was supposed to have a clemency hearing yesterday on tuesday but that has now been pushed to monday. So we'll continue to watch the case of julius jones. According to a pew research report from june twenty twenty one nearly eight and ten respondents say there are some risk that an innocent person will be put to death but many continue to support capital punishment. So once again. Let's dive deeper than the surface statistics and hear from someone who has lived through the trauma of being wrongfully convicted to die. My name is sabrina. Butler smith in one thousand nine hundred ninety when sabrina was only eighteen years old. She was wrongfully convicted of murdering her nine month. Old son walter. Dean butler after predominantly white mississippi. Jury convicted her. Sabrina became the only woman on death. Row in the state of mississippi at the time she served six years in prison including three years on death row. I've been on my office. I was fourteen Living in a small town called columbus mississippi. And i was basically trying to raise two boys being a kid myself. At the time my oldest son was not a home with me but my young son would that was the wild and i went in his room and noticed something was wrong right there and i panicked because i've never had that happen to me before i saw that. He wasn't bereavement. So i grabbed him in iran and started yelling and screaming trying to get somebody over there to help me. You know to get into the hospital. So i applied adult. Cpr to him all the way to us. But i was scared. I i didn't know what to do. I just did. What i thought was trying to help it and When they finally came out they told me that they did everything but they couldn't site and that's when it all started police officers and everybody ex me questions and i ended up having to go to the police station for questioning that's win. It all started even though. Sabrina was a miner and had no parent guardian or attorney present police aggressively questioned her at length and they kept getting in my face and they was yelling and screaming and i was scared. I mean you know a lot of people say why would you sign a confession if you didn't commit a crime but you have to be interrogated to understand what happens to you and especially if you're young and you've never been in this type of situation so i just did the first thing. I didn't know what that turned out to be. The worst thing that ever could have happened to me because they charged me with capital murder. They charged me with a challenged law. I you know. I didn't know anything. And they took advantage of that. Because i was young poor black girl and i didn't know anything and i had the all white jury and once i saw that jury a new demo life was i knew it i just when i saw them because nobody looked like me. Nobody eventually sabrina was moved to death. Row she did not know about her rights to an appeal process and fully expected to be put to death within a few weeks when i made it to death row. I was nineteen years old. And i don't wish that own inning hat was. That was an experience and that was one of the scariest days for me at at paced floors at for every sound every chain everything. I mean 'cause. I actually really thought that was the day that i was going to that. I think that being a degree my son and the end this being put on me at the same time which is too much and it was so hard for me to know that you or think that they were going to kill me and i couldn't get the truth out there and you know i just couldn't i. Couldn't i panicked you. I just listened for everything k. And i just cried. I i mean i didn't know what to do. What can you do when you're in a sale. No bigger than your bathroom. Six by nine cell. No beginning your bathroom. There's nowhere for you to go. July is just in the hands of somebody else. What can you do. There's there's nothing that you can do but hope and pray and cry in panic in all those feelings that that you have when you get. Some there was nothing that i could do but hope and pray and call out as god. Please don't let them kill me. Because i didn't kill my son. Nobody believed s. torture on a person as part of the appeals process. Sabrina was awarded a more experienced attorney. Who took her case to the state supreme court. My second attorneys argued through the state. Supreme court am sentence was overturned in ninety two so When my sense was overturned. I ended up going back to the county jail but i thought that you know i was going to get out. You know But it didn't work like that. I ended up sitting in the county jail another three years. Why went back on the second trial because the district attorney did not he just kept putting it off and they kept letting them do. I mean it. It was horrible. But i was more prepared when i went back the second time and they found out my attorneys found out which was already in his record. He had heart problems. He had kennedy disease and chronic bowel syndrome. It was nothing nothing that i did to 'cause not nothing for all this to happen to you. You know what i'm saying. And nobody believes that's one of the hardest thing on december seventeenth nineteen ninety-five. Sabrina was exonerated. After spending six and a half years in prison and two years and nine months on death. Row so i asked if she received therapy or assistance in all the years since her release. No i have not. And that's that's that's counter say because exonerates all over the world who get out and they go through. This type of trauma are not being reported. That because i guess we are the space dirty little secret. You know i'd say do this to me. This is something that will be in my life in my heart and my math and the rest of my life. There's no change in that. All i can do is speak until my story to try to Heal myself because i'm not getting our can't afford their and all that kind of stuff you know. This has made me strong. Because i refuse to just give up. I refuse to to know that we have a system in place that is using the definitely as a weapon..

jones julius jones sabrina mississippi Sabrina Butler smith Dean butler oklahoma walter columbus Paul iran kennedy disease chronic bowel syndrome supreme court Supreme court
"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

02:17 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Pride at an explicitly teaching kids that they can make a difference in their families and their schools communities their country world..

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

The Takeaway

04:55 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on The Takeaway

"Welcome to the takeaway. I'm melissa harris perry. We're so pleased to have you here with us. Today we're continuing our new series takeaway deep dive and once again. We're joined by my friend and colleague dorian warren now just as a reminder doriot is the co president of community changed the co chair of the economic security project and he and i have co multiple media projects over the years. Welcome back door him. Melissa so glad to be back on the takeaway and i'm super excited about today because we're going to be taking very personal deep dive during personal. Wait a minute. We have known each other twenty years or just. How personal is this deep dive gonna get. Listen listen don't worry we. We are going to talk policy but this is not abstract. Dc insider policy. We're not going to have that conversation. We are going to tackle a real life day to day on the ground issue and that is childcare and early learning right now. Democrats in congress are wrestling with the big budget. Reconciliation or the human infrastructure bill and one centerpiece is childcare but at the same time the childcare is big policy. It's also just deeply personal during that became so obvious just a few moments into our conversation with one of our guests. Akilah monta king. I feel like we have another guest with us. Can you introduce our other little person. Yes this is my my one and a half year old daughter. Her name is naima. So that is of course. Akilah month keen. She's the deputy director of mothering justice. Now mothering justice is a detroit based bipasha led nonprofit grassroots and advocacy organization that develops political policy leadership with mothers. And as you know during our conversation with akilah she was definitely a living demonstration of the multiple challenges facing working moms. I mean she was literally balancing a baby on the zoom while talking with us she is my glorified office assistant and she really enjoys using zone so she loves being in the office with me. You'll be listen. This was so familiar to be. Because you know i became a dad for the first time just a year ago and say being apparent in the midst of a global pandemic is no joke. I mean it's been an entire year conducting meetings with my my little daughter perched on my knee or she's crawling over me or of course she's always pushing the wrong buttons on my computer and mr zoom meeting and you know to say the least has been adventure but of course i have to say this. It's been work. It's been labor because parenting is work. Look the idea that there is any sense being as a nonworking parent. That's just not your all. All parents are working. It's really just a question of whether you are being paid for your labor or not and as you know because you knew me at the beginning of my time as you know i pregnant with my first child here. I'm the mom of a college sophomore. I've got a second grader. All of my baby balancing as hopefully are done. But i did spend a lot of years is a single parent and i remember solo parenting as an assistant. Professor is trying to get tenure. Was working so hard to take this. Peach guide earned and turned it into a career. I mean writing and teaching and traveling and figuring out childcare was always the first and a lot of times the hardest task. And i have to say i thought about those years. During our conversation with akilah i would love to send name. Somewhere is a challenge trying to figure things out now that the world is opening backup some weight. Childcare presents a unique of obstacles or a lot of families including my own unique challenges of childcare are not easily navigated by families trying to do it all by themselves i mean childcare is not just their problem. It's our problem. We absolutely one hundred percent me. An investment a large investment in childcare from our government. I think that as we are somewhat exiting the height of the pandemic folks are are saying. Hey why why won't people go back to work is it. The below minimum wage. Most likely is is it because they're lazy. Absolutely not people want to work but i think what the big piece that's missing is that both have access to affordable.

melissa harris perry dorian warren doriot akilah Akilah monta king Akilah naima bipasha Melissa wrestling congress detroit Peach
George W Bush Reveals Himself as He Equates Jan 6 With 9/11

The Eric Metaxas Show

02:31 min | 1 year ago

George W Bush Reveals Himself as He Equates Jan 6 With 9/11

"I really knew. Extreme w we hardly knew because so many of us really know what we're getting when we voted for and supported george w bush revealed his true self to listen and for that. We need to be grateful. We needed to be thankful that the picture of dorian gray has come out of the closet with the separating pus and the dripping is and the fangs when george w bush are you body are you body shaming dorian gray no your character shaming george bush. That's right of course that's a few ask. It's like trying to get a chimpanzee embarrassed. But i i am attempting to shame if there is if there is a human art left inside the shell. That is george w bush. There's a single flicker of humanity. I would like to summit so that i can shame it into repentance. We'll look for first of all john. We always were. Both of us are too clever by half. You're too clever by three quarters. What we need to do is very clearly. Lay out what he said the other day so the audience because a lot of people will not have heard this ladies and gentlemen. I tweeted about this. This is shocking. This is disturbing. It's actually sickening and john. Tell my audience What they've won at the service in pennsylvania for the flight ninety three passengers who took down a plane that was headed for the us capitol or the white house. These ordinary americans knew there were throwing their lives away. They charge the cockpit and brought that plane down they brought down the terrorists. George bush's administration officials had led into this country. And george bush. An fbi had failed to stop at a service for these brave american shanksville pennsylvania. That's right george. Bush gets up there and condemns the january six protesters who who were pit protesting peacefully ninety nine point nine nine percent of them protesting peacefully to make sure they're american votes. Were counted in american election. He condemned them. He equated them to the hijackers who brought down the planes on nine eleven and flew them into buildings trying to murder. Tens of thousands of americans. George w bush equated them as extremists who were intolerant and not supportive of

George Bush Dorian Gray John Pennsylvania White House FBI Bush George United States
John Zmirak: 'Dubya, We Hardly Knew Ye'

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:25 min | 1 year ago

John Zmirak: 'Dubya, We Hardly Knew Ye'

"Written some articles at the stream. Which one shall we discuss. I shall we discuss. Yeah there's an article. W we hardly knew he'd take on a john kennedy book. There was a book by about john. F. kennedy johnny. We hardly knew. Is that bunch of his advisors after he was shot is that true. And it's based on an old irish song about soldier who dies prematurely right. I really knew. Extreme w we hardly knew because so many of us really know what we're getting when we voted for and supported george w bush revealed his true self to listen and for that. We need to be grateful. We needed to be thankful that the picture of dorian gray has come out of the closet with the separating pus and the dripping is and the fangs when george w bush are you body are you body shaming dorian gray no your character shaming george bush. That's right of course that's a few ask. It's like trying to get a chimpanzee embarrassed. But i i am attempting to shame if there is if there is a human art left inside the shell. That is george w bush. There's a single flicker of humanity. I would like to summit so that i can shame it into

F. Kennedy Johnny George Bush John Kennedy Dorian Gray John
Kristen Bell and Jackie Tohn Discuss Their Amazon Prime Preschool Series Do, Re & Mi

Good Inside with Dr. Becky

02:12 min | 1 year ago

Kristen Bell and Jackie Tohn Discuss Their Amazon Prime Preschool Series Do, Re & Mi

"I'm so excited to talk about how this even relate to your show because one of the probably most popular videos on my instagram actually has to do with when our kids are in really tricky moments. How everyone's like. Well what do i say. What do i do. And they feel are tone and are kind of connection and even they feel song way before they process words that we have to get their body back to a place of feeling safe. So i i always end up making up songs with my own kids and that idea for parents have. Oh i don't need to get the script right but maybe even song can help me. Regulate itself is is so powerful knocking off out there. I mean that was the impetus for this show is knowing how important music is. It's the reason why we all know. What baby mozart is. Why they say oh. Put it on your belly. It in music changes. Your brain can put you in a different mood. It can grow the neuro plasticity of your brain like there are studies that tell us that kids get better at math than that. Their social skills when they're exposed to music music education the goal. Jackie had this idea with our friend. Michael they brought it over to my living room as a guinea pig. Tester for my kids. Like hey. They looked at my little girl. They were like you like these images. You respond to these songs. And i said what are you doing. They were like well. We're trying to develop a kids show because music. Education is being cut in all public schools right now and my kids go to public school and i was like i. I want them to get as much music education as possible. Because i wouldn't be here without a music. Education sincerely would not have become an actor. It's how i discovered acting. And i have such a profound respect for it and developing the show. It's jackie labels it a sneak. Teach which i love that term. It's an original animated series in. It's it's entertaining but it's also teaching your kids music theory and emotional lesson a musical genre. All in one and like some of my greatest mom moments are when like my kids are begging us. My phone and i need to succumb to that. But i've found a puzzle game where they have to spell and i handed to them with like a sly smile face knowing they're getting educated and the apps that go along with dorian me will be that because they will be able to make music and they will be growing their brains which is really

Jackie Tester Guinea Michael
"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

Talkhouse Podcast

05:14 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

"Who are more like straight passing or who are says like i feel like they don't talk about inquiry they don't like do any of these pride opportunities. They happen to be like way more visible you know. I'm glad that we're talking about this. Because i think i was confused too because i think that i've been thinking of it from the other perspective which is like because a lot of the opportunities in stuff that like a where i really got started like being able to even play shows or like get preston whatever. It was really people that were supporting like specifically like lgbt. Queer artists. You know so me that was like to turn it to to like turn down would have been like i wouldn't be getting exposure versus like he was helping me gain exposure versus turning away people. Because i was nisha. Find myself too much at least but you know. I think you're in the bigger picture. You're right like when you make that the central focus you arlene turning away more just like people in general but i think that coming from the perspective of artists. That's just starting out. I think it can be who is queer. I think it's like a different perspective is totally. See what you're saying like. I think there's so many different ways to look at it. I don't really see how let's say this like like a giant shoe company or whatever reaches out to you know like where are rainbow seekers. And you're like why though like that's not gonna do anything for me that she's like helping you look. It's so tricky i like. I don't know how to navigate it. I don't know what to say yes to or what to do yet. 'cause 'cause i guess one of the questions to you know okay. So you go. Nowadays you go to target and it's like you know during june and it's like the whole huge pride you know whatever in the front of the store and it's like that's you know i think like what's that doing on the one hand it's normalizing clearness away way or gayness or whatever i have family that's like some part of the family that is like not down with that stuff at all your same and for them to walk into a store and have to see that does that. What does it does. It open their mind does it. Further alienate them. They feel like their values are even more under attack by mainstream society or is it good for visibility. Is it just helping the company profit. Maybe there's some things where portion goes to the charity. I don't really know the corporate angle on that is a very tricky one. Because often especially with music artists make that much money from sources other than light like like brands is a huge way that artists have to survive with making money to be able to continue their operation for a lot of artists. You know they're totally so it's like i also don't blame. Anybody who liked takes opportunities needs those in stuff. I don't know what like your social scene is like but i feel like very much like in bubble sometimes of like very progressive people in very people and then i forget that okay maybe like target does And not the target needs to be doing this because they definitely profit off of lake. Greenbelt cop you know rainbow capitalism and it sucks. I do forget that like to some people they need that representation in i mean they deserve better presentation but yeah i don't know it's it's a tricky time because people are everybody's in a really different situation really different players. Yeah i remember seeing stuff. That was like seeing weird stuff. It like the checkout aisle of..

nisha arlene preston Greenbelt
"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

Talkhouse Podcast

02:54 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

"Gay rights as like an aesthetic has been so co opted by corporations and capitalism and even even like government and politicians using that as a way to kind of distract from other less desirable policies. They actions that they do so. It's just an interesting times. I feel like for a long time. It was really important. It was just zero visibility for like a lot of that. Were not endemic queer gender non conforming trans artists and stuff. But then now. I can't decide you know. Is it like oh does it. Just i don't wanna be put in. A box is that i feel like on. There's a broader question that we have to talk about you know in terms of being marketed. In this way. What what you know. What's good for society. What's not and then. Also what's good for you know an artist's individually. There's so many playlists in things. That early on i got on you know that were because they were queer inclusive and that i might have not otherwise been on like that you know is amazing for for me and for other artists and stuff and i never ever want to take that for granted that people were trying to give visibility to lecture but represented people. But i'm just wondering if i feel like things culturally changed so much in the past you know five years and now that we're like no longer under trump and the democrats are in office you know. What does this mean culturally. And for the way that we're viewing things it felt more radical. Just be like doing anything. Gay under trump was felt radical. But now i'm just wondering how your thoughts on all this. I don't think biden is any like funding kind of sucks a lot and like absolutely i still think most things are probably radical of you ask biden but like in terms of fried months. I've been thinking about this so much especially this year. For some reason. I've been thinking about it a lot and who i don't know where to start. I know it's a big one a big one and it's hard to because it's like. Oh you know. Sometimes we as artists you need that support like financially or otherwise and it's like you don't wanna alienate people. But i think. I feel like we can have a safe conversation about this here. You know it's kind of like a double edged sword in the way that okay like trans. I'm a musician you strands. And there's not a lot of his ability for like trans people in music. I feel like sometimes in order. If i wanna be more visible in walmart people to listen to music. I just have to like not talk about being trans. So i'm not like labeled as a trans artist or queer artist but at the same time i'm getting offered like this big like pride opportunity. Do i say no to that. It's like why aren't you like putting pride under lake alike. straight passing person's name for everything you know like even though they're gay like you know you mean to say that like if you just the last person like if you turned it down you mean that it would go to like some For no i mean like why are you asking me this as opposed to like. There's plenty of like lgbtq musicians..

biden trump walmart
"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

Talkhouse Podcast

05:22 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

"Meet and greets end performing onstage and meeting people and i'll be going to parties sort of work related or on dj. Or you know whatever. And i love doing all of that stuff but it was something where then i think it became like. I gain energy and recharged from being. You know more by myself. Sometimes but i think that that. And that's the definition of where you recharge where you get your energy from but i also do get a lot of energy from being with people but it depends gotta be the right people. Yeah sam. i'm always like so confused about it because i get drained socially so easily no matter what. I'm just like exhausted. Every time i hang out with someone even just one on one. Yeah totally but like. I love parties like i love going to parties and like being stupid and just like meeting a bunch of people. I don't like small talk. That i find really draining. Like i just can't right into something interesting because otherwise just like. Oh god yeah ya but also i think covadonga lowered. My eye noticed that. When i i was able to start being around people like on a film sense of like that that i was like. Oh my god. I just want to sit in the corner. My phone forbidden. just read. Something like recharged because i was getting drained pretty quickly. I think i'm just getting way more exhausted. Socially and i don't know if that's just because i'm not nineteen anymore or if it's because of covid probably a mix of both i mean we'll for me definitely. It did happen as i got a bit older but also yeah the cova thing i feel i could just the most 'cause like also just like all of us are spending so much more time on the internet and on our phones weirdly. It's with the internet and phones. I think it's like a brain chemical thing. Where if i'm like okay. I'm i'm we competing something you get to do all the things that you want in each time you do that..

sam
"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

Talkhouse Podcast

04:36 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

"Think about my videos as much as the music honestly in a lot of cases but i remember being like i want make film video whatever but i don't know necessarily what i want to make it about. You know what i wanna say. That's like what i'm trying to do now is like there's so much stuff that i feel like i didn't learn in school. I've just been listening to books and just trying to listen to all these podcasts. Like kapiti binges trying to fill in the gaps of the stuff. That i feel like. I don't know that. I feel like i'm behind on her something that i want to learn. They'll hopefully give me inspiration of listening to some podcast of now where i'm just like. I'll literally be sitting there like literally. Ten tabs open googling like i don't know what that word means that there were some basic thing or like a friend will something like a mean or something like i don't understand that i have to. There's no shame and like we're just so lucky that we have that tool at our fingertips. It's funny 'cause for me. I'm like older now on like oh i hear like somebody's dropping out so they do their music or something. I'm like that's awesome because you're just really like being able to get a headstart and whatever but then it's probably maybe there's more judgment for people that are younger that are in school. Maybe it was the best decision. I've made but it was also really difficult because like the first year that i dropped out i left my community of friends and i like was kind of like inbetween. New york and la. Not really sure where. I wanted to go or what i wanted to do. A new i wanted to do music. And i was touring a little bit. And i guess i was writing album but the mental toll. It took on me was pretty intense. Just like leaving like safety or security in a way. How were you needed that. I guess it was three years ago..

la New york
"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

Talkhouse Podcast

05:59 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

"Like the hyper pop playlist or some of these playlists is that it gives smaller artists a chance to like have a platform and most of these artists are totally independent. That's another thing too. And then some then they're song blows up on tiktok whatever than they get signed or whatever but i mean for the most part. Feel like yeah. They're like a lot of really young artists and like totally independent artists. And that's cool because without that name people might not know what type of music to search for something but they'd have the name now and then they can find people who might fit into that so i think that's the coolest just having seen people's reactions to it. Yeah i agree. I think it's great. I've been thinking a lot lately to about boxes. And i think that can definitely put people in boxes which scarier but that's always an issue no matter what and it's like sometimes people need a box to be able to interpret something because they're like wait is like what is this. What am i listening to. Or what am i getting into. And i pretty much go back and forth in the same thinking about boxes in general a lot as well but everything. You put out his co. Cohesive and i really like admire your work relax you have such a vision and i think you do such a good job of communicating it and showing it to the world. Thank you. it's funny to hear. Somebody say cohesive because sometimes you know i feel but i think a lot of artists probably like this. Maybe you feel like this to. I'm putting out this five. And then i'm gonna do this vibe in like it. All feels really different but to else that they hear your voice on the music they see your face. Individuals of it feels cohesive but Yuccas having some people can get trapped on the other side by being like i have to like. I'm talking to my friends who's like trying to pick. The tracks are gonna be in their album and they're like well..

"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

Talkhouse Podcast

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

"I don't know. I guess you're there's usc ucla obviously great schools. But this is not as many. I think all my experiences in la started out as industry type experiences than i realized that that does not have to be mile away. Experience assertive meeting friends. And there's like so much good art in la so many talented people. It really doesn't matter. I don't know it doesn't really matter where you go. I feel like if you have the internet Find people totally and that's why ads. I mean i love it here. Like just love everyone that i've met. I don't feel like it's vapid in that way like you said you'd find the right people. Yeah you work with a lot of people like you do a lot of clubs. Are those usually like in person for you or is it dealing meet people online. I've done writing camps and now as people are starting to get vaccinated. I'm starting to plan some more than i'm really excited about stuff because for me. It's all about being in person. I never really bright over like beats that people. Send me and stuff. Because i like to be there. I think all the time in terms of production and stuff with somebody in person. We'll go back and forth between talk about the concept of the song the lyrics whatever the potential music video would be then be like picking instruments and stuff like that so it's it's really collaborative but trying to challenge myself to like just right over cords and koustav qatar and stuff because something. I've never really done before. Because i feel like that will lead to maybe like stronger. Songwriting or something. Like the top line just being really really good so yeah but quarantine was hard. Because i was trying to do stuff over zoom. I wasn't seeing anybody. But luckily i was promoting my album so i wasn't in the writing process as much so that was lucky for me. But what about you. I started writing songs with very limited. No knowledge of production just guitar just trying to sing. Thank tar and then. I feel like learning how to produce in like learning different instruments expanded by writing capabilities but now i'm back to being like no. It's not a perfect song unless it sounds perfect by itself which isn't always true but sometimes is actually very much the case. i haven't been able to do zoom sessions. It's too hard. I prefer to be in the room with somebody. It's just way better like the give and take of being in the room with somebody is much better. i have. adhd. And i'm very like jumping around from thing to thing all the time i didn't realize about myself until recently but i have to like be standing up walker on the broom like dance to the beat to be like. Is this like this. Is the right like literally feeling like is this bpm good like you know all that yemen also like to be snacking you know this and that doing it so yeah physical movements big part of it. What are your thoughts on john. Rhea they're all. These different categories that artists to put themselves in in terms of targeted market yourself. Or you know what people ask you. I've never really given a shit about chandra or anything. What would you say others on the outside. Say that your music is indeed. I don't even know what that means that. I don't know if that's like twenty year old term. I don't even know what name warns of stuff. But i classify music is just like indie pop. I guess i think just like a nice general broad term that. I don't mind a lot of people call it like bedroom pop and i never understood without even being. Okay yeah. i've heard that term. Also yeah i don't really like get the is supposed to be a little more lo fi or diy sounding a little bit..

la ucla usc adhd Rhea walker chandra john
"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

Talkhouse Podcast

04:01 min | 1 year ago

"dorian" Discussed on Talkhouse Podcast

"Gets dorian. Electra has been added a bit longer than plot. Having made a splash around ten years ago with playful politically charged songs about money and gender. Fluidity electra was featured on the charlie ex. The ex trek fem about a few years back and in two thousand twenty released their second album my agenda which features everyone from pussy riot village. People it's a killer addition to the still nascent genre. Called hyper pop. Check out a little bit of the title. Track from my agenda luke. Skeeve just bad. Electric cloud have a great conversation tackling everything from the importance of spotify playlist which played a role in each of their successes to college too complicated commercialization of pride month enjoy. Hey how you doing. Good goal hair. We kind of similar colors going. I like never wash my hair so it always just stays in holds the color. That is nice to me. I'm like a. There's something psychological about just washing hair with hot water clean. Usually when i have fresh color. I don't do it but it's torture for me to not did not do it for a while but it is better to not wash it as much as i think. Shampoo companies want you to think in their scheming. You actually don't need to wash your hair as much as they say to. Absolutely one of my favorite examples of this kind of thing was in the sixties when they were trying to sell lysol as a vaginal douching product crazy. Like if you if you google like lysol like nineteen sixties ads. Whatever it'd be like a woman end husband are you the cause of your husband's being cold to you lately or marriage falling apart. It's probably your fault for your lack of feminine hygiene by lysol for your most intimate needs or whatever and literally selling it for yet. Do chic which is so chrissy and messed up. Oh my god. I would not have survived the sixties. I think i would have crumbled..

Electra electra google chrissy
Impact of the Death of 3rd Party Cookies With Vlad Zhovtenko

MarTech Podcast

02:16 min | 1 year ago

Impact of the Death of 3rd Party Cookies With Vlad Zhovtenko

"My big question about the death of third party. Cookies is what was wrong with third party cookies. What was wrong with the ad tracking and attribution and data collection on somebody else's sites. Why was there a need for the regulation and the departure from this tracking technology in the first place. I think the decision to remove the focus is doing by the biggest tech place. It's basically epo facebook Essence google because adults are the companies have the highest amount of i by data which would meant to say this gives them a very strong competitive edge against all the other companies clues to strive on. Stoplight tra- marketing where you don't need to have huge database. Don't anything can program medically blog into worldwide exchange of precious and hunt for where cheap efforts of specific people on some websites while those people ayatollah to audience. And you get the results. You guys are the conventions. The first result of death Those days would begun forever. Okay so the large platforms the facebooks. Google's the apple's of the world who have lots of first party data because they have access to an account for everyone. Everyone's using google facebook and apple. They don't want you to go onto tabua an out brain and the trade desk and all the other places where you're buying your programmatic dorian. Just say gimme cheap clicks for this profile and then i'll retarget them on some of the other platforms that we mentioned before basically facebook apple and google want you to come to their platform and pay a premium to get access for users where they've collected their first party. Data exempt whereby. I think it's a good move for arrows web published just because now that data is something before that pro. Everybody could This business this website. So i have his profile now to find out that somebody wasn't particular website you need to pay for the data or basically to by the ads on the particular website in advertising

Google Facebook Tabua Apple
Doncic Has 31 Points, Mavs Beat Clippers 113-102 in Game 1

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 1 year ago

Doncic Has 31 Points, Mavs Beat Clippers 113-102 in Game 1

"The Mavericks took their playoff opener is Luca di church dropped in thirty one points in a one thirteen one oh two decision over the clippers especially the more fun if you want obviously but it's a fun basketball I think it's fun for the fans to watch it Dotchin Tim Hardaway junior made five three pointers each and Dorian Finney Smith at four to help Dallas shoot forty seven percent from long range Hardaway finished with twenty one points to finish Smith had eighteen for the maps who led most of the game why Leonard had twenty six points and ten rebounds for the clippers and Paul George added twenty three points but they were a combined three of fourteen on three pointers as the clippers shot just thirty one percent from downtown I'm Dave very

Luca Di Church Dorian Finney Smith Clippers Mavericks Tim Hardaway Hardaway Basketball Dallas Paul George Leonard Smith Dave
Portsmouth Village Under Threat From Hurricanes and Rising Seas

Climate Connections

01:09 min | 1 year ago

Portsmouth Village Under Threat From Hurricanes and Rising Seas

"Portsmouth village on an island off. The coast of north carolina was once a thriving shipping town. Today nobody lives there but building such as a wooden church a post office a school and clapboard houses remain and they offer a glimpse into life more than a century ago but as the climate changes rising seas and more extreme storms threatened to destroy these historic landmarks twenty nineteen hurricane. Dorian was absolutely devastating. Every single historic structure in portsmouth village was damaged and heavily impacted by the storm. That's jeff west superintendent of cape lookout national seashore which includes the island. He says that after the storm the national park service demolished two buildings that would have been expensive to repair and highly vulnerable to future damage. He says it was a difficult decision. You lose his st. You'll lose a sense of where you've been and where you came from when this stuff disappears. So the national park service answer to preserve as much of the historic village as possible for as long as it's practical but as waters rise and damaging. Wade's crash ashore. It gets harder all the time.

Cape Lookout National Seashore Portsmouth Jeff West North Carolina Dorian National Park Service Hurricane Wade
Doncic, Mavs hold on to beat Irving, Nets 113-109 for sweep

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 1 year ago

Doncic, Mavs hold on to beat Irving, Nets 113-109 for sweep

"The nets now find themselves two and a half games behind the Eastern Conference leading seventy Sixers following their fourth straight loss one thirteen one oh nine at Dallas look at dodges scored twenty four points and Tim Hardaway junior added twenty three to help the Mavericks complete a sweep of the two game season series Dodger Charlie shot seven of twenty two but he chipped in with ten rebounds and eight assists it was one of the worst game made Burke well we got a win that's all matters not just trying to when you're not scoring trying to do other things and just keep playing Dorian Finney Smith scored seventeen points and the Mavericks reached ten games over five hundred for the first time this season the nets fell despite carrier ring season high forty five points I'm Dave Ferrie

Dodger Charlie Tim Hardaway Sixers Nets Mavericks Dallas Dorian Finney Smith Burke Dave Ferrie
Doncic's 31 points pace Mavs over NBA-leading Jazz 111-103

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | 1 year ago

Doncic's 31 points pace Mavs over NBA-leading Jazz 111-103

"Look at dodges scored thirty one points and Dorian Finney Smith added a season high twenty three is the maverick stop Utah's nine game winning streak one eleven one oh three Jaylen Brunson scored twenty points for the mavs led by as many as eighteen in their season high fifth win in a row Dallas won for the first time in three games versus Utah this season despite Kristaps porzingis the Mavericks number two scorer leading rebounder sitting out with a sprained right wrist Mike Conley scored twenty eight points to lead the jazz who fell to an NBA best thirty eight and twelve I'm Dave Ferrie

Dorian Finney Smith Jaylen Brunson Dodges Utah Kristaps Porzingis Mavs Dallas Mavericks Mike Conley NBA Dave Ferrie
Men visiting Miami Beach drugged and raped woman who later died

South Florida's First News with Jimmy Cefalo

00:29 sec | 1 year ago

Men visiting Miami Beach drugged and raped woman who later died

"24 year old woman is dead allegedly at the hands of spring breakers of work Hall. You're in Dorian Taylor. Police say the pair drug to 24 year old woman visiting from Pennsylvania, raped her and left her for dead. Paramedics found her semi nude body in a South beach hotel room. Cops say the suspects went on a spending spree with the victim's credit card, and prosecutors could add a manslaughter or murder charge against the suspects if the investigation determines the drug they're accused of giving the victim Turns out to have played a role in her death.

Work Hall Dorian Taylor South Beach Pennsylvania
Spring breakers accused of drugging, raping woman who later died in Miami Beach

PM Tampa Bay with Ryan Gorman

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

Spring breakers accused of drugging, raping woman who later died in Miami Beach

"Spring break may have leaves a woman dead with two suspects behind bars and Miami Beach. Lewis has more from South Beach 24 year old woman is dead, allegedly at the hands of spring breakers of work, all urine Dorian Taylor. Police say the pair drug to 24 year old woman visiting from Pennsylvania, raped her and left her for dead. Paramedics found her semi nude body in a South Beach hotel room. Cops say the suspects went on a spending spree with the victim's credit card, and prosecutors could add a manslaughter or murder charge against the suspects if the investigation determines the drug they're accused of giving the victim Turns out to have played a role in

Dorian Taylor Miami Beach South Beach Lewis Pennsylvania