35 Burst results for "Dorsey"
CDC says 2-week coronavirus quarantines can be cut to 10 or 7 days
"The CDC shortening its recommended quarantine guidelines. For people who are exposed to someone with the coronavirus officials support the idea of a 14 day self isolation. That's the length of time not reduced to 10. Days of a person is asymptomatic or 27. Days of the person comes up negative on a test. The CDC also urging people not to travel for the upcoming holidays repeat of its travel guidance for Thanksgiving. Those who do decide to venture out health officials now recommending getting tested for Cove it before and after trips. Let's get the latest now. CBS radio news correspondent Steve Dorsey Steve Let's begin with travel here. Give us some insight into how the CDC is really encouraging people to stay safe. Yeah, well, I mean, the CDC says, uh, the best advice it's offering is for people to still quarantine for 14 days. But they say if you can't do that, they're hoping that at least if you travel, you can get a test before you travel and then a test 3 to 5 days after you returned from your trip, and during that time after you returned from your trip, your self isolating and home in reducing those nonessential activities. They say that they hope this will encourage more people to comply with quarantine and self isolation guidance because that's been one of the challenges right? When you think about 14 days having to shut everything down for 14 days, some people just haven't been able or willing to do it. Yeah, absolutely on band with this key travel time, uh, in the holidays, especially right after Thanksgiving and into Christmas and really in the heart of Coronavirus fatigue. Now in the depths of winter, the CDC is hoping that this will be the trigger that will help people prevent the spread of this
Pressure builds for coronavirus relief with no clear path to deal
"Round of coronavirus relief legislation of resumed in Washington. But CBS reporter Steve Dorsey says it's unclear whether something will be passed in a lame duck Congress to different paths towards coronavirus. Stimulus legislation have emerged, but neither have a clear chance of passing. Yet One is a bipartisan proposal for more than $900 $900 billion billion package package that that includes includes an an extension extension of of federal federal unemployment unemployment benefits. benefits. Due Due to to expire expire at at the the end end of of the the month. month. But But Senate Senate Republican Republican leader leader Mitch Mitch McConnell McConnell is more interested in his own proposal that amounts to around $500 billion and is similar toe. Earlier legislation that had stalled President Trump is urged lawmakers to go big or go home. But He's opposed to sending federal aid to cash strapped states, saying that providing such assistance would effectively be bailing out two blue states.
Senate leaders discuss COVID-19 relief as lawmakers return
"Returning to Capitol Hill taking another crack at trying to pass a coronavirus relief package. CBS is Steve Dorsey reports. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell Challenge Democrats to help pass a coronavirus relief bill after months of unproductive negotiations. There's no reason No. We should not deliver another major pandemic relief package. Democrats want a package totaling more than $2 Trillion, But Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer said Republicans are insisting on a bare bones deal, so we need a true bipartisan bill. Not this is our bill, Take it or leave it.
GSA chief informs President-elect Biden that formal transition process can begin
"The General Services Administration tells the Biden team it can begin a formal transition process. The move will allow President elect Joe Biden and his team to gain access to critical resource is including classified briefings are Steve Dorsey is in Washington and says President Trump is not conceding in a pair of tweets President Trump Thanks G s a administrator, Emily Murphy. Saying she's been harassed, threatened and abused. He writes that he's recommending Murphy and her team do what needs to be done with regard to initial protocols and have told my team to do the same. Mr. Trump stopped short of conceding, saying his case strongly continues.
Michigan lawmakers meet with Trump as he continues to fight election results
"White House, meanwhile, is defending President Trump's efforts to dispute election results More from Steve Dorsey. The White House says the president wants every legal challenge in states voting to elect Joe Biden heard. Press secretary Kayleigh MCENANY. This is a system that had never been tried in American history. Mass mail out voting. It's one that we have identified as being particularly prone to fraud. So do those claims deserve to be pursued As Michigan prepares to certify Mr Biden's victory, their top state lawmakers are at the White House to meet with President Trump.
Facebook, Twitter CEOs Testify Before Congress
"And social media treatment of election issues, was also back in the spotlight on Capitol Hill this week was Twitter being a publisher when it's censored The New York Post. The answer from Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey to Texas Republican Senator Ted Cruz was know that it wasn't censorship. Because they have clear policies and what's allowed and users agree to follow them. But he also agreed the platforms handling of 100 Biden story was a mistake. Democrats say not enough is being done to stop misinformation. Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg was asked if he would commit to removing Steve Bannon's account after the former White House strategist posted that he'd like to see the heads of Dr Fauci and the FBI chief put on Pike's having a constant violation does not automatically mean you're content. Your account it's taken down in the number of strikes varies depending on the amount the type of a fence Some in Congress are considering a change to strip the shield. Social media companies have from legal liability over what's posted right now,
Naya Rivera’s ex, Ryan Dorsey, files wrongful death lawsuit on behalf of their son Josey
"Been a wrongful death lawsuit filed on behalf of the son of former glee actress Naya Rivera Rivera, who of course drowned in Lake Piru last summer, the lawsuit against Ventura County. It alleges that the boat that Rivera rented from the parks and rec didn't have a ladder or other safety equipment on board that it needed claims that Rivera went for a swim with her son got separated from the boat. When the wind carried away she was able to get her son boy up on the boat. But then, of course we know that she drowned. The complaint Disputes. Media accounts that she did boost her son back on a boat, saying that she likely didn't know he made it back to the boat safely.
Zuckerberg and Dorsey Face Harsh Questioning From Lawmakers
"Committee held a hearing yesterday with Facebook's CEO Mark Zuckerberg and Twitter's CEO Jack Dorsey. Seems to look like he's living in a cave these days old man, the poor guy he looks like he could be living on the streets of Seattle anyway. The social media giants Atlanta censorship of conservative lawmakers in media, Alex was the focus of the conversation. A ranking member and California Senate Senator Dianne Feinstein, raised concerns that President Trump's post on the platforms were in Enticing violence.
Chuck Grassley, second oldest senator, tests positive for COVID-19
"Senator Chuck Grassley test positive for Corona viruses immediately quarantined and will continue working from home. Rashly was last at the Capitol Monday. He hasn't missed a Senate vote in 27 years later, Steve Dorsey says Grassley is third in line to the presidency. The 87 year Olds the second oldest member of the Senate, The
Twitter: 300,000 tweets flagged over election disinformation
"Social media chiefs are defending their platforms actions surrounding the presidential election Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey says he heard for a year that the public wanted more context about disinformation and the election and Twitter obliged applying labels to over three hundred thousand tweets from October twenty seventh to November eleventh Dorsey and Facebook's mark Zuckerberg testified remotely before the Senate Judiciary Committee which is deeply divided over the election's integrity and its results with chairman Lindsey Graham among those refusing to knock down president trump's unfounded claims of electoral fraud Twitter and Facebook have both labeled some of the president's content as misinformation lawmakers from both sides question them on how they can decide what's legitimate and what's not Sager made Ghani Washington
Jack Dorsey, Mark Zuckerberg face Senate hearing over censorship concerns
"Some thing has to give Republican Senator Lindsey Graham was the start of the hearing featuring Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey and Facebook CEO Mark Zucker. Burg. Conservatives complain they have been censored and silenced. In his opening of the hearing, Democratic Senator Richard Blumenthal applauded Twitter for flagging Trump Tweets. President has used this microphone just spread vicious falsehoods. In an apparent attempt to overturn the will of voters every day. He post new threats and conspiracy theory. But the
Mark Zuckerberg and Jack Dorsey testify before the Senate Tuesday
"The CEOs of Facebook and Twitter are appearing before a Senate committee at this hour. NPR's Windsor Johnston reports, testimony from Mark Zuckerberg and Jack Dorsey comes amid growing bipartisan pressure on big tech companies. Sucker, Bergen Dorsey are expected to use today's hearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee to once again defend their platforms practices. Congressional Republicans have long accused Facebook and Twitter of anti conservative bias, while Democrats have criticized their handling of hate speech and misinformation. The executives who last testified before the Senate last month, are likely to face questions this time around about how their platforms handled the election. Today's hearing comes as President Trump continues to use social media to make unsubstantiated claims about voter fraud and to falsely state that the election was stolen from him. Windsor Johnston. NPR NEWS
What to Expect in Senate Hearing With Zuckerberg and Dorsey
"And Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey. In a virtual hearing this morning. They called the hearing after the Social Media Giants limited the spread of a New York Post article about misconduct by President elect Joe Biden. Son Hunter lawmakers concerned about how political content is moderated. California Governor Gavin Newsom apologizes for a
Social-Media Companies Took an Aggressive Stance During the Election. Will It Continue?
"We heard leading up to the election was the role of social media companies, particularly how they monitor political discourse. That's the subject of a story by Emily Glaser TECH In Politics reporter for The Wall Street Journal. She joins us now. Thanks for joining us. I'm having So the headline of your story talks about social media companies and the aggressive stance they took. Let's start with that. How would you characterize that? Companies have been doing more and more to regulate political content over the last year or so, but we really thought and pick it up. During election weakened right beforehand, Twitter took a couple of moves to limit the spread of viral content on this platform, and to stop the spread of misinformation on Facebook and Google, Very Facebook and Twitter have been looking more moved to Rabel Post that might be misreading a pulse and then YouTube ultimate for their platforms down, wearing content back of the building, But mental election week where we saw that happening, built throttle Twitter with Regularly labeling President Trump's tweet that had an accurate information about the election and that you've been picked down some groups. What was the justification for the stepped up effort? The air in a bit of a tough position because there isn't a lot of regulation on content, moderation. So the second they find themselves calling the moves in the shop, and they don't always do it consistently, but it because there was a sense that they really wanted to have accurate information out about the recollection and President Trump had been treating Herman thank the election was rigged Question of mail in ballots and other measures. There was an effort that these tech companies had to take matters into their own hands and effort to try to prevent the spread of misinformation, inaccurate information getting out to their hundreds of millions of users. One of the things you wrote, is that the companies are being put in a position to determine what they believe is true. And what is not, in a sense, how comfortable were these companies with that approach? Not very initially backed her shore. You know, they look, CEO Mark Zuckerberg has been talking a lot about the free speech and how that's very important to him. He said that quite frequently, but we both him on. Other tech executives, including Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey consistently speak about the political content on their platforms as it got closer and closer to the U. S election, and I think it finally had a turning point in the election week. I'm certainly after The Associated Press and other media outlets called the presidential race for from the vice President Joe Biden, now president elect, and we've yet to see President Trump. Conceded the race. And so even though for some, the election is over on the social platforms, it is still happening, and they're still trying to trying to figure out what moves they need to make so that their users are getting accurate information. Well, thanks for the lead up to that, because what the process now I guess where do they go from here? Well, we've reported today that Facebook and Google plan to continue banning political ads under platforms several weeks to prevent confusion about election. Results. That's according to people familiar with the matter in an e mail that we reviewed. They actually told advertisers and email Wednesday morning that it would continue the postelection ban on political ads for another month, and I'll just quote they said quote, while multiple sources have protected presidential winner. We still believe it's important to help prevent confusion or abuse on our platform. I might also add that Twitter's measures to limit the spread of ire ality are so continuing and our understanding is with Brazil municipal elections coming up later this month there no plan to On teams those measures yet and what I think we're all waiting for How long these changes that you need the platform that means specifically around addressing her algorithms and pulling down spread of potentially viral information, and it doesn't look like anything is immediate from our reporting, but they're also Not necessarily permanent move because of the resources, the manpower and on the fact that usually these companies take global approach isn't and this isn't a global post right now. It's pretty specific to the US election. I was gonna ask you when you when these companies take a look at monitoring this type of content isn't a breakdown equally of human resource is and computer algorithms to one does one way outweigh the other Generally, how does that work? What a great question. I wish I had a perfect answer for that. But we actually don't know too much because the companies don't share a whole lot about exactly what they're doing on the back end. That's something that a lot of disinformation researchers who are eager to try to measure whether you know their labels have much impact or weather slowing down the fire ality or changing algorithms. You know how that works, and whether it's helpful or not. And we can't really peek under the hood. Yet we did see the book put out a post earlier this week where it actually said 6% of their users information political on their platform, and it was the first time folks have seen that so we got kind of drips and drabs. Every now and then. Twitter has a little it does share it. If the FBI's the researchers can be a little bit more there. But generally we don't know the specifics of the moves that they're taking and how they were precisely. And so there isn't that much out there for the public, or even researchers who specialized on this topic to see or measure So one of the trends stemming from the election in light of what you're talking about is a growth in the interests of the social media site parlor and similar types of sites. What's the interest there? Why is their attention being paid to these sites? Well. Parlor was started about two years ago. And I kind of picture of itself is a free speech platform. We saw folks that were Trump supporters move over there, including a number of Republican lawmakers like Senator has head crews and others earlier this year, and it got even more attention when there was some They're reporting that President Trump and his campaign had talked about whether they could shift over there, giving the additional move that Twitter has been making soon after they started labelling his post in the middle of this year. So recently, parlor was actually one of the top. Download the free app that pretty much exploded in the past couple days. And at one point a few days ago. The platform is actually down because so much usage and so we're seeing a number of people move over the parlour and other friends, social media networks who feel that they are either being censored or that there isn't a natural flow of speech, and they can't They want to be able to say what they want to say and do what they want to Dio. And find that they might be moving other popular to get their. However, I would note that these platforms yourself action of the size of Facebook and Twitter. They don't have the same security measures, and so there's a lot to be desired. But there's
"dorsey" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
"Tatyana dorsey graduated from north carolina. And in two thousand eleven with the bachelor of arts degree in psychology. She later completed. Her master of science degree in human resource management graduated from nova southeastern university. She's currently residing in the greater atlanta area if she is a diversity inclusion leader in the consumer goods industry continues commitment of sovereign community within her ownership operation of the ladybugs which is five. Oh one c. Three mentoring with the mission to build uplift and gotta sisters personally. She's married to her college sweetheart. Donald dorsey the two are proud. Parents of very active tyler dylan blake and a furby call. Bala hey thanks so much for joining me today on. Kawakita how are you. I'm great thank you so much for having me. I am felt excited to chat with you self of the listeners. John another huge hsbc alum. And i am loving the conversations that i have been having with my friends. Although i have did not votes on see you ask still just love how you all. Just talk in how you share your experiences like act feel like i want want like i was there so i want you to fire by telling listeners. A little bit about you and it will just start talking about everything else sure. So i'm talking under dorsey. I currently reside in the greater atlanta suburb area I a diversity and inclusion professional and by day by nights and Twenty four hours and just my general passion is to lead my five one. C three nonprofit organization called the ladybugs and we are a platform that works to uplift. Elevate the voices of black women so we're actually starting a few new ventures. We have in the past done a lot of things targeted adolescent girls in minority base adolescent girls. But now we're trying to expand that platform and really just focus on black women in its entirety from start to finish on. That's me professionally. Personally i am a mom of a very active toddler doing blake. He keeps me on my toes. I apologize in advance. If there's any feedback. I have asked that my husband in. Please keep him downstairs during this time. 'cause he would just come in like banging on the door and like ma in the middle of the session and i'm a wife Sister daughter And i'm a member of delta sigma theta sorority incorporated its spring two thousand eight. I i love it. I love it. It love it. Like we. Listen dylan if i listen mom. Hey i got some to say in. I don't wanna wait. So i'm an going to come and talk because we need to talk are now. Don't get me wrong. I have grown kids two and twenty four both at home like matter. It doesn't matter. Like i think they get older. It makes a difference. But it just so. I won't complain because i know some payments will give won't even taco glad that they still feel that way about mom saw you know. Sometimes i'm like get both sides. I'm like okay. This is cold. So i love love. Love all that. You're doing Especially your five. Oh one c. Three i really love Empowerment of living women in any organizations that do that are like gold star in my book issues so much going on in the world already. Craps on us. You know what. I'm saying like we get is foul as it is and then when you buy organizations like yours that really work on mentoring in building in guiding our sisters. I think it's described. I think that's totally great. Thank you and then you marriage a we sweetheart like to me. What is it about these. Abc you love like like a job fcc you and y'all connected the for life. Yeah you know the funny thing about going is. We are really like a family..
"dorsey" Discussed on The Convo with Kisha
Biden wins presidency, defeating Trump
"News projects that Joe Biden has been elected president and Kamala Harris as the first black Asian and female vice president, CBS. Steve Jordan Dorsey joins US Live Alison. It was Pennsylvania that but the president elect past the 270 electoral votes needed to win, according to CBS News projections. He's ahead about 34,000 votes there. Here in Washington. It's the sounds of cars honking cheers and even cowbells. A crowd has also gathered at plaque Lives matter Matter Plaza outside the White House. In a campaign statement, Biden says, quote it's time for America to unite in hell, Alison CBS's Norah O'Donnell
A Good Night for Biden
"Report Report Election Election 2020 2020 America America Decides Decides new new Vote Vote totals totals in in Arizona Arizona with with Joe Joe Biden's Biden's lead lead over over President President Trump Trump shrinking shrinking TTO TTO 4400 4400 votes votes Georgia Secretary of State says there will be a recount Their as Biden leaves President Trump by about 1500 votes Biden leading in Pennsylvania to CBS's Nicole Killian as he moves closer to a win. CBS News has learned that there are plans for additional Secret service protection in the event that Biden winds, although the agency says it can't specifically discuss its methods and temporary flight restrictions have also been extended Overbite and Stella wear home. CBS has been Tracy on the Trump campaign. They put out a statement just in the past hour That says the election is not over. The false projection of Joe Biden as the winner is based on results in four states that are far from fine. CBS News Special Report. I'm Steve Dorsey. We heard it live here on WCBS it again. The late word out of Arizona. Looks like now about a 44,000 vote lead in Arizona for Joe Biden right now. The numbers are still being counted there changing quickly keep it right here at WCBS,
Biden overtakes Trump in Georgia
"Is ahead of President Trump by nearly 1100 votes in Georgia, his total in battleground states. You've center for politics director Larry Sabotage the point. Speech was to rally his troops to keep them united to encourage Republicans to back in because surprisingly, few have those in public office at least and we'll be watching to see whether that continue CBS News Special Report. I'm Steve Dorsey. Watching minute by
Biden Lead Growing in US Presidential Election
"Missing It sometimes requires a little patience as well Bite and leads an electoral and popular votes. Steve Dorsey. CBS NEWS Washington Mr
"dorsey" Discussed on The Daily
"Its current form thrives on emotion that's notorious for elevating the most as we've said, kind of hot sensational charged views. A colleague of ours anticipating is competition and kind of knowing your tone joke that if. You, tweet something that sounds like Jack Dorsey. It probably won't do all that well on twitter. and honestly. and honestly, twitter doesn't seem like you exactly, and you don't exactly seem like twitter. So do you like twitter right now? Do you like what it's become? Do you like it? What it is as it exists today. One view of twitter and I. Think it's very. Specific view is all focused on. You know these reactionary emotional headline Click Bait tweets when that's just not the reality of the majority of our usage in the world. and. Not that it's not important to focus on news and politics and and how the changes, the discourse and not that important to help do everything that we can fix it. But I think the way to do that is. is to listen to use the tool in such way like we can really understand how societies evolving how technology is evolving that we can utilize to to help these problems in the first place. So yeah, I'm not I don't. I don't use twitter to get as much spread as possible I, use it to listen and to observe. And understand our world and my world and. Myself ultimately. But if twitter doesn't change meaningfully from its current form, does it remain deeply flawed? It would be silly for us, not to change twitter. So. Yes, it would be. Would it should become a relevant if it doesn't change if it doesn't constantly evolve and if it doesn't. Recognize gaps, and opportunities to. To get better. So absolutely. There would be A. That? We would earn that that irrelevant in that particular case. Jack thank you very much appreciate. Your time. Thank you. Thanks for doing. Thank you so much..
"dorsey" Discussed on The Daily
"Been four years since the two thousand sixteen election demonstrated the powerful. That social media companies have come to play in shaping political discourse and beliefs in America. Since. Then there have been growing calls to addressed the spread of polarization and misinformation. Promoted on these platforms. Won't facebook has been slower to acknowledge a need for change. Twitter has embraced it and said that they made mistakes. But with three months to go until the twenty twenty election. These changes have been incremental. Twitter itself is more popular than ever. Today conversation with twitter's CEO Jack Dorsey about whether those changes will be enough. It's Friday. August seventh. Pay Their. Hey Jackets Michael, how are you? I'm good. was that. Your icon was that you as a child or that was a child. was. Me As a child. How old? Maybe three or four, and what should we deduce from the fact that you're icon as a child? Well, it's it's me. It's. It's not just a child The reminder. Of the innocent child. So. If you're ready, I think we are ready ready. Okay Jack I'm going to start with an intentionally provocative question which is. Do you believe that you are one of the most powerful people on Earth right now? No. No. No, no. No. One. Well because if it's a reference to the power twitter has I think powers ultimately. In the hands of the people that use it every single day in and that's That's been the thing that is most special about the service is. Everything that has made twitter powerful has come from the people using it. The people really pushed the direction of where the service goes and what it is and. What wants to be in our job as a company, my job is an individual at the company is. is to be a checkpoint on that. But isn't that in many ways, what you're, you're grappling with the way in which the people in a way, the unchecked power of the people has transformed twitter and isn't that a lot of what we're seeing from you now an effort to kind of. Moderate to reign it into to intervene in some way to control that power. I don't think it's unchecked power. I I. I think the the people are constantly checking themselves, and that's what you see in public conversation in the first place. What what we're dealing with though is people, gaming systems, people taking unfair advantage of systems, people setting up accounts in order to manipulate conversation, and that's where you know we really need to focus our energy is, is audience unfairly earned? Is it captured in some way that isn't consistent with? Reality, which would be a flaw in our system, but aren't we also dealing with people checking not just themselves, but each other and I didn't intend to go here. So quickly. But this idea of cancel culture that is so present in our society right now doesn't that have to do with something that. Doesn't have to do with gaming systems or taking unfair advantage of them, but rather with the incentive structure of twitter itself. Yeah I. Think you're spot on with incentives. You know I think if we're to do all this over a gun and rewind the disciplines that we were lacking in the company in the early days. that. I wish we would have understood and then hired for. Like a game theorist to just really understand the ramifications of tiny decisions that we make such as what happens with re tweet versus re tweet with comment, and what happens when you put a count next to a like button. What does that mean? Game Theorists to behavioral economists to help us understand incentives and then social scientists. Those are disciplines that we lacked the I think ultimately. Would have been important helping us think about not just building products, but building something that people use socially and in the ramifications of that. Meaning if that people were using this for more and more conversation for more more speech, this is less about building a product and more about how people into relate with one another. How people converse with one another but I think you know to me these things tend to. Be Pendulum swings, and while we do see a lot of what your labeling is canceled culture today I, do think it's important that we continue to allow the space for people to. Express their past in their history and context because I think context matters so much because if we can express that, we can't learn from it, and then we can really progress and Gore improve as a culture whereas individuals either. You're dodging that twitter has become a difficult place for context. I, it really depends on what part of twitter you look at eighty percent of twitter is also the United States. Eighty percent on twitter doesn't really concern itself with what you're bringing up right now. In Politics News twitter. Certainly, there's different ways of using it to. You know some of which are great because they hold power to account. Some are not because it doesn't allow for in evolution of an individual or an institution or or learning, but there are multiple twitter's happening in parallel all the time, and we in the US and especially in the media tend to focus on one small. Sliver of it, that does have real impact in the world. But you know from a company in service perspective, we have to pay attention to something much larger. Right when we also have a leader in the United States who engages in small sliver a very big way. US. And I want to talk about all of this that we're starting to dabble in in much greater death. You seem to be saying that some very essential elements of twitter from from the start. May contain flaws have contained flaws or turned out to be flaws, but I'd like to go back with you. The very beginning to understand how it is that we got here and I want to understand what you thought you were making. What you actually have created. So what did you imagine twitter was going to be when you create it, and for that matter, why did you create it? What was it supposed to do? Well, I think twitter is unique. And Tornado US or not. It wasn't something we really invented or something we discovered. We kept pulling the thread on it. And saying that we didn't really have any specific intent around what it should be, what it shouldn't be. We saw some opportunity in technology based on all of our backgrounds and experience and we're also kind of thrust into a world that had. A country that there was just getting access to us, and we built it to use it, and immediately we felt it was incredible and the the the moment. That, we felt there was something there at least for us was You know we all went. To our various homes or. Dinners or yoga sessions or whatever was away from the office when finally started working after two weeks and We, all were updating each other about what we're doing,.
"dorsey" Discussed on Thinking Sideways Podcast
"We left off I was in the middle of reconstructing the homicide of Kim, Dorsey after she was found by her husband Derek when he came home from his overnight shift as a firefighter. And fast. How does she hurt herself? She. Can't. Talking. Okay so tell me exactly what happened. I got commit suicide rescue fifty. Are you with her right now? We're. Okay. How old is she? Does she? That doesn't make a difference unless you. Okay, so we are. We are sending rescue. No. Patient. Derek Dorsey had been quickly eliminated as a suspect since he had a rock solid alibi at the fire station overnight. The homicide detectives down three other possible suspect leads, and they also had alibis during the time of Kim's murder. The detectives went back to Derek to find out if he could provide any further information. Detective Larry Kofsky. But once we started going down though she had than individuals. We were able to determine that. It was probably somebody else. That came to the home and did it. We felt confident though that. Whoever did it actually knew? The door sees are had some connection to them. It wasn't just the random act. Based on the interview with Derek and some of the individuals that him and his wife boat us in their businesses. We felt that there were an individual that we kinda homed in on that. Definitely be responsible for the. Sergeant Karen Dukes. They really started talking to their Dorsey about who he thought might have done it. Who would have access in the house? Who Know where that hidden key was by the front door? Detective Kim Long to other junior detectives and I. We're going into our fourth day at the scene. Kim Long had reconstructed three bullet defects in the kitchen ceiling, showing that the origin of those shots was right in front of a nightstand between the bed and the wall, whereas saturation stain was on the carpet, and an a gun box remained in the upper drawer. We determine that Kim Dorsey had fired that gun toward the kitchen. The pink handled revolver had been found just. Out of the bed before it was collected, the revolver cylinder held five. So it was empty. We knew the flight path, but we didn't know why. Kim Dorsey would have fired toward the kitchen. We made the supposition that the suspect had Zip tied Kim to the nightstand after rendering her either semi, conscious or unconscious with a punch or a strike to her nose, or I, which was evidenced by an impact pattern on a mirror and a wall by the bathroom door. She regained consciousness at some point and fired all five rounds toward the kitchen before she got up and left that part of the bedroom and made it across the room over to a window where she was trying to escape. I had reconstructed the bloodstains, showing the heinousness of the attack evidenced by numerous castoff events, impacts, saturation's transfer stains and Kim's movement across the room. Kim Dorsey had been bludgeoned by the bottom half of a pool cue that was broken into three pieces, and then stabbed in the neck with a kitchen knife that was also left at the scene. We now had much of the story about what happened to Kim based on the evidence at the scene. What we didn't have was a suspect. But the homicide detectives were about two zero win on one man whose name was provided by Derek Dorsey. There were definitely both people along with eventually with lance lasted out with fire. believable the Wednesday before that weekend, and had borrowed the money from Sarah at that time land, either at that conversation or later in the week. He had told there that he was going to go out and work on a shrimp boat, trying to make some money doing that, so that was the last story that Derek had ours where was headed? Lance Kirkpatrick. Lance had lived at Dorsey home for a short period of time while he worked for Derek Dorsey at his part time contracting company. Karen Dukes. Lance may have done some side work for him. And they part of his payment was that they allowed him to live in their home for a brief amount of time while he was doing some odd jobs for him, but at a certain point I think either had to kick him out, or they forced him to leave. He didn't leave on very good terms. Was Adamant. That lance would never do such a thing. He was a friend and Derek didn't think that Lance would have any motive to kill Ken Dorsey. Right from the beginning Derek with convinced the land wouldn't do it. You know he's a family friend. He lived at the house at one time. There I believe just refuse to believe lance could do something like that. Prosecutor London Kite well. It's interesting about land. Patrick is that he had developed a relationship with both MIDORI. Who wasn't very keen on them I guess and the husband really did not expect them at all. Mainly, because the husband told the detective that he was supposed the Amish shrimp boat initially, we thought that he had an alibi, and so reverted digging deeper and found out that that was absolutely not true. One very important clue was found by Karen. Dukes an overturned a statue by the front door. The very first thing that I noticed as I was walking up. The front sidewalk was a concrete of very small concrete statue near the front door that was tipped over. Yeah, as you're walking up, you're looking at the door frame to see if there's any signs of forced entry, someone, kick the door in. Or how did they gain entry? And for some reason that statue being tipped over the first thing I thought is someone hid the spare key to the front door under that statue, and it was tipped over because someone knew that there was a key there or had been searching right around the front door and founded there. That's honestly what I thought. Lance. Kirkpatrick would have known about this since he had lived at the house. The detectives now had to find Lance and find out if he had an alibi for the morning of the murder. Let's go back to the scene for just a moment. The Dorsey House was located in a gated development that required a code for entry. It was secure a low crime area. Their house was located on a corner lot on a cul de sac, not far from the entrance to the development. There were cameras positioned at that entrance. The homicide detectives went in and reviewed that video footage. As the homicide detectives down Lance Kirkpatrick. We continued our work at the house. At that point the reconstruction was just about done and Kim. Long and the others had completed a diagram of the entire house, but there were still plenty of other areas that needed to be searched and documented. The other two junior.
"dorsey" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"He met his baby. A son named Thomas, Andrew who is a large, seemingly healthy infant. But Thomas. Andrew Junior died the night after his mother in the depth of his grief Thomas. Turn to music. He found a piano and he wrote a song he would later claim had come directly from. God, it was called. Take my hand precious, Lord. The lyrics were Dorsey rewritten version of George, Allen's him must Jesus bear the Cross alone? In a way, this was really where he brought his two lives into one, combining the rhythms of the blues with the words of faith. Yeah, in some ways he had been toying with this idea earlier in his career. Obviously those early Gospel songs were not catching on, but this was like a point where you could not argue that it was not a combination of the two. And? It was not accidental that Dorsey chose to blend blues with a religious message. He had noticed early in his career that the reactions that audience gave it blues performances were often very similar to the way people responded when they felt deeply moved in church, he described the similarity in nineteen seventy seven interview quote. I seem women in the audience. JUMP UP SO touched. Jump Up like you shouting in church. I've seen that right in the theater. Whatever it is that touches them. They jump up and ring and shout just like we would in church. It gets low down. Now what we call low down in blues doesn't mean that it's dirty or bad or something like that. It gets down into the individual to set him on fire. Dig them up or dig her up way down there until they come out with an expression verbally. If they're in the church, say Amen. If they're in the blues, they say sing it now, and we should note that this was not a style that was instantly popular or viewed positively aside from his earlier work. This was also not across the board. Something that people welcomed. There were some members of black churches where this music I started appearing. That felt that it represented A. A step back and they feared that embracing something that felt like old culture and tradition that they were signaling to the white majority that they were not interested in fitting in or assimilating and that in doing so they were going to stunt. The potential for upward mobility for the entire black community with concern and discussion was not new, and it did not relate only to music debate about the balance between adopting white cultural norms or retaining a connection to their own black culture rooted all the way back to enslavement had been happening for some time, especially in cities, and particularly as more black people moved from rural areas to those cities. Yeah I read one note in a biography of him that the people from rural communities that had moved into more metropolitan areas kind of got looked at with suspicion like Oh, they're going to ruin it now. because they didn't know how to act rate so this was a big conflict that was going on. But Darcy's Gospel Blues merged as that debate was dividing a number of congregations, but the combination of Blues Music and the words is sacred texts, kind of became a musical expression of that conflict and to some degree, it was a modern blend of those two positions, and it offered for a lot of people assertive unification. Decades later in Nineteen, seventy five John Level junior who wrote extensively about black music history, said that the creation of Gospel Blues was quote an effort to give the spiritual modernity inform content and beat the first time Dorsey..
"dorsey" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"There's no reason free to be looking so poorly and feeling so badly. The Lord has too much work for you to let you die. And according to sources account of what happened next Haley, pulled alive serpent out of Dorsey throat, and having been freed of that, his suffering ended, and on the spot he pledged to do the Lord's work from that moment on. So this is when Thomas decided to heed his mother's advice. And he turned his regained talents to writing sacred music in one, thousand, nine, hundred, Eighty, eight, Dorsey published his first piece of Gospel. Music. If you see my savior, sparks the desire creatively, that would define the musicians entire career. Although he really struggled with his identity musically for Awhile Dorsey had planned to work exclusively in religious music genres from the time of his healing. But the religious songs he was writing were not well received. Churches simply didn't want them. They were to modern. They used an eight bar blues structure, and they had displaced syncopated notes, and some ministers even called his work devil music, even though the lyrics were very devotional and affirming they were a departure in that they were not so much about pain and sorrow, as they were about hope, and this sort of affirmative connection with religion. Endorsing thought this would. Would catch on, and he even tried sending free copies of some of his songs to churches in the hopes that they would like them, and that they would buy more, but that did not work, and for a brief period just needing to find work Dorsey went back to playing nonreligious blues. We're about to talk about a song. That was just wildly successful for him, but which he was ambivalent about when we will get to that after a.
"dorsey" Discussed on Stuff You Missed in History Class
"That he could see the musical acts intended for adults, and it was there in Atlanta's black. Black entertainment scene of the early nineteen hundreds that he found a sense of belonging watching performers such as Bessie, Smith, who was also very young at this time, and Marini inspired him to pursue music as a career for himself, he had learned a bit of piano from his mother, and learn to play the blues songs that were popular from some of the regular piano, men and touring performers that he'd come into contact with at the theater. He started playing I at parties is kind of an unpaid fillon. And then he started to play professionally still just a kid he did this some of the saloons in what was back then the black red light district on Decatur Street that earned him the nickname barrel house Tommy, and at this point, though even though his mother had been very very musically inclined, he couldn't read music and he knew that that was limiting him. He had basically been learning songs by rote without having to read music so as a young teenager, he decided to seek out music lessons he. He took those from a woman named Mrs Graves, but he had never really liked structured schooling, so he gave up this enterprise after just a short while, and he started once again to look to professional jazz and Blues Pianists to get the education that he truly wanted, and in some cases they weren't teaching him actively. He was just watching them, and noting how they performed what notes they were playing, but he quickly saw the problem in all of this professional pianists needed to be able to sight, read to get hired to accompany acts that were coming through town. Endorses, solution was that he didn't want to go back again. Formal schooling, so he sent away for an assortment of books on music, and he taught himself he continued to play theaters and house parties, but parties in particular were often broken up by the police, so he would not get paid for those as someone who studied piano with a piano teacher. And had a piano teacher to teach me how to to Klay and music. The idea of teaching myself to do it. Like yeah, it'd be difficult for me. virtually eventually became famous for Gospel Music, but for a wide stretch of early musical career he worked in the very nonreligious genre of hokum music. That's a blues style that's comedic in nature, and usually it's very sexually suggestive. Dorsey wasn't usually writing the body lyrics to these songs, though he was arranging and composing the music and playing the piano for recordings and occasionally singing. And as we mentioned a moment ago, he was still very young while doing this. He started his spill in jobs that he was eleven or twelve before he was a teenager, he left school to start pursuing a career as a musician full-time, he work in the hokum genre until the late nineteen twenty s, but as Dorsey matured..
"dorsey" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"John Dorsey well. We will make sure that your episode ditz up before January. Yes atom. So we'll give you some free advertising. Yeah I just find fascinating and I'm sure our listeners of just been drawn along in this conversation so innovative so challenging. I still trying to get my head around the shame dish. You know but but I. It's not just about the food right I again. I see so much of everything that you're doing as a metaphor for your own personal journey and more and more kind of not hiding behind your burners right that that there's more and more of yourself that you're putting into everything and out there and yeah that's risky because people like you know. I don't like it then. You don't like you but you know it's just like but but the the the risk of that happening is. I think more than balanced by the experience of being embodied authentic integrated right and and that's why I was recommending your essay. I just sent the link to my graduate students. Okay yeah because because they're wrestling with this concept of leading as a person of integrity and I think they're working definition especially in church environments is. Make sure that you're the same person on the outside is you're on the inside or reverse. Yeah I like. It's not about morality and moral consistency. It's something much bigger and much deeper. It's an eye and the Antonine. Which is disintegration and so when you disintegrate you've all these compartments lunch boxes if you will right. Yeah and it's like this is acceptable in this situation. This is not right and it's the game and I think especially those people of Color. There's all this kind of pressure to assimilate all the time and I mean. I think this conversation's going full circle. Because it's like the people who aren't Chinese who end up eating the ketchup infused with Brown gravy Chinese food and they're never given the chance to taste authentic Chinese and they could not like it okay but they haven't really had no. Yeah and so I feel like that's what you're you're about is you're saying no you're going to know. Yeah and then you can decide. Yeah it's a big part of the space that we want to create these events is like you know what maybe this is. Not You're not Asian American and this isn't going to be like the hill that you WanNa die on but maybe you are. You have no idea at least come field that you're in a safe place that you can ask. Perhaps what we might think is ignore in question. We're we're not gonNA make you feel bad or shameful like if you want to be an ally like common just understand how it felt we can talk about it and then you can make a decision on how you want to support these initiatives for the future. So this this sounds like it has a lot of room for you to continue in this direction. There's a lot a lot more that I want to do. So we have a new series that we launched earlier this year in partnership with a dance company. Now we've been starting to get off the ground called hidden and that's about cognitive dissonance And how you know what you see is not what you get sometimes. And then for twenty twenty. The main goal is to launch a new series called glass through skin which is about female pain and how women really internalize pain as normal and society. Kind of tells us that being woman is to have pain and to feel pain in and suck it up and so much of your life is based around pain. Starting with giving child childbirth literally so And how we often dismiss pain how we diminish it etc being able to talk about that in a safe place to had no idea who could take these. I think a lot of people won't let it. Yeah Okay you have been a delight for guests. This is Jenny Dorsey. She as you can tell is an amazing human being and especially if you're in Los Angeles there are upcoming opportunities where you can not just listen but you can actually take into yourself so much of what he's been talking about here. So thank you again Jenny for making the drive over here. Thank you crushing myth for introducing me and our audience to you. Look forward.
"dorsey" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"That's consistent feels authentic. I feel that I'm not able to do that in the format that I've been hosting dinners up to this point where I usually come up before. Every course I tell you. What the courses about What's in the course? Y It's important one minute and then I leave and people are usually people are talking the quiet them down right so that takes a little bit. People are talking amongst each other and ignoring you or they're spaced out so it's always this inconsistent experience which then also gives me the feedback that nobody cares about these stories anyway so all that kind of Cain like in my mind like well if I could just grab their attention really make them focus on what they're doing so that they know every single ingredient is purposeful. How would I do that? And virtual reality strangely fit into that fear because in Vr. You're in this box. You're sitting next to a person and you can't see them. You know you have your headphones on so you listen to the same thing. Like pretty loud volume. You are totally engrossed. And it's and it's also like it's fun exciting so people want to do it and I was like why. How can I use it? I don't know how to use it and I tried a couple of things. My husband and I went down to Nicaragua and did a little project where we took some footage of coffee fields and did a coffee desert. All that stuff for hotel and it wasn't inverse. It was like well. Why don't you just watch a video? It would be better You know the Vr like just like the pixels are quite large still so you're not really getting greet resolution so then I was thinking well. Then how? What can VR do that other formats video can't and that brought me to if? I can watch them have them watch something unfold in front of them watch it actually come to like start with the black screen and have it be built into the final dish and have a mirror the dish they're about to eat like perhaps they'll there's a there's a journey aspect in in that to Slowly that came together with Into what is now called Asian in America? It's a series that we've been touring around the US and they're six courses of food and three of them have this VR component. Where you put on your headset and you hear my voice and I'm walking you through how that particular dish was made. There's one that's talks about the Model Minority Myth where I draw parallels to how that fits into Feel sweetbreads which is an awful. Usually people think offals our gross but if they're prepared in a certain way and if they always fit the mold then they can be gourmet and talking about how that makes how make sense with the Model Minority Myth. How these Certain vegetables like Celtics have been co opted by white shafts. Where Celtics Asians especially Chinese people have been using it forever and Dan Barbara? Who's a very celebrated chef in New York literally was like? Oh Yeah I invented this or he said something. He didn't say quite that but he was like I discovered discovered it. Something like that. Like Oh my God And really having people like you know just kind of going straight at it which is something. I honestly don't think I could have done every time in front of the every audience in like same vigor that I was now able to replicate two groups of fifty one hundred and have them completely be focused on that for two and a half minutes every time is just yep. It's like all these things that I wanted and I didn't know hats off to you. Know were you able to produce this by yourself or did you have to get pros to come in. Yeah there's definitely so till artists till brushes of virtual reality drawing program. Where if you're actually wearing a certain type of headset You can walk through the drawings but for this purpose You're sitting there watching the drawings So she drew everything we en- we were together for awhile. I send her videos of like this is how Aga's cooked and then it's put into the solution and then and so she actually drew it stroke by stroke so that like if the egg is going into the whatever the boiling water that you see the Egli moving down into the water so she had to do it in order which is quite exhausting so I was just process and then the files that she created were so large. Her computer can't even handle. Gosh so then we actually had to find a friend who runs a a VR production company. They have supercomputers to load it together and put my audio on top of it because they're quite large files and then we find a casting like solutions that you know fifty people could watch the same thing at the same time and then we had to get headsets which are quite expensive thankfully we have a sponsorship now but when we first started we had to rent. All these headsets So it was. It was a process but we did bootstrap it so and we did it. Scrap Alea and there's definitely some things that I like. I think like audio could be a little better. I recorded that at my bedroom. Sure but I think it doesn't dilute. Yeah there's the food network part of your journey to you. You already talked about chopped as I was googling you is like oh she was bobby flay now. I I will tell you right upfront. I don't watch the Food Network. Yeah it's it's been a pretty amazing to me the rise of food nece. If that's the thing I and with the rise of flooding is is this kind of celebrity status of chefs. I think chefs. You know used to kind of be unseen unheard there in the background and I think especially because of the food network and its ferocious appetite if you will to have programming and not just the the fixtures like Bobby Flay Yup I Gordon Ramsay. But they have to have these other chefs hunting you. Yeah so I. I would love you to share with our listeners. The journey that you took to be on beating Bobby Flay. Yeah so the first food show. I did way back. One was cutthroat kitchen which I did not win. And that was a good learning experience. But then after that once you of get into the rounds of the food network casting you kind of get hit up for all the shows. So I got hit up for P. Bobby Flay which seemed fun. Because it's actually produced by Bobby's company Rock Shrimp. So Bobby's quite involved. It's a show that he literally wanted to do. So you know he is. He's not like just checked out doing his job. He's actively engaged during the process and it was kind of a weird situation where it was good and bad. When I went through the casting process. They asked me what I wanted my signature district and I said I wanted to do this. Duck breast I rub it. We're all gray and Sean pepper choir. And it's great and they're like no. We don't want that for sure. Yeah literally this woman Was On skype. And she's like this what. We're looking for sesame. Chicken want onto eggrolls sweet and sour. Whatever like there was. There was a list Initiative or just. Because you're telling me I think well I think they were specifically looking for Asian chefs. Who could do things? And then some other seasons. Maybe they're looking for Mexican chefs. Who can make you know Carney? Assad is great but I think there is this like directive on what they want and then the other side bar of that was like. Oh God bobby is not good at Asian cuisines. And the ratings are better when bobby loses so. They're actively trying to find chefs. Who will beat him? Because it's like better for them which is strange kind of funny. But so I'm going through the skype interview being like. Should I just cave in do what they want? Because you'll help get me on the show I it seems from what they're saying. I would have a good chance of winning and I don't know and it was like a very weird like do I stand up for what's right and say screw you like. Don't impose your views on me or Dwi essentially go with them and then hope that that will help me have an audience that I can say the same things later too. I don't know I've talked to so many act. Asian rigging actors here and the whole thing. Can you an accent? Yeah I kind of like what Do Ideally Yeah. Yeah it feels like you're turning your back on your community in a sense obviously did go do it and the show is set up where you have to go. Through another competitor. I two rounds. Yep and then you go into bobby and Bobby was actually pretty chill. He was very very like before you start cooking. You have to face him. Just stare at him for like a solid minute as the cameras are coming around. It's just to get like a certain camera shot but it's super awkward. Because you have to stare at him in is this is bobby so not make direct eye contact and it's a live audience people hooting and hollering and like so. I'm just kind of like is around. They're like please stare at Bobby Chef and I'm like okay. Okay sorry sorry. Sorry and then Bob's trying to make me feel comfortable. He's like so what are you making and I'm like I don't know what do you think making and he? He is clearly uncomfortable. Why this question? He's like I don't know some sort of low main- or something and I was like. Are you seeing role? Lookalike Bobby landing the first blow and he was like oh I didn't say and when he took it like a champ he was actually it was really fun about it So I made on soup I did the soup. It was like a bone broth soup and pressure cooker pork pork and should be longtime also. Put like Lop Chong. But y'all got you the wrong kind. Yeah they so. I usually use the specific type of sausage in it. It's like the pork plus the kidney and so it Kinda has like a darker and they got me. The regular one was quite sweet. That's the kind I normally in my one time. It didn't the way it was supposed to but whatever it was a forty five minutes see only forty five minutes so you're you are trying to do it pretty quickly. It was hilarious. Well the first round. You're up against that guy from Boston. Yeah and so you guys were supposed to make blue cheese the star whatever. You'RE GONNA make up twenty minutes. So that's just kind of sprung on you guys. And he's out there making bar food these little sliders cars. And so I'll kind of look at it what you're making. She's grilling grapefruit. What's going on but you ended up. Wowing the judges right. And that's how you got the right and and I think it's funny because you don't normally like in your paying chef jobs. You don't make one tonne soon. Never made one for a client ever. So where did this come from? I mean I always made a lot of wanton soup with my mom and my grandmother which I said on. This show didn't lie but it's just it's like I I don't think about it what I'm making. It's like it'll comfort food if I have extra port ground pork I'll make in free SOM- so having to actually put together a recipe for this episode. It was a little like why don't I ever make this? It's tastes really good but I feel I feel that I can never put it on them on a menu on to a client because they're going to scoff at it or think it's stupid or whatever so there was a common. It's yeah it's boring or and also another thing I feel like I had to fight all the time is I don't make Asian food all the time so I don't want to make the wonton soup and he'd be like oh well you make Chinese food because I don't even make Chinese food so then look having to go through. Those emotions was kind of weird so it was actually kind of Nice to do the first round where I made something very non-chinese but Funny Cola. Colorado coloring to that is one I I made that I dish it was vegetarian or Vegan by accident or I guess not with Vegetarian Round. One round one. It was mushrooms that I had melted. Blue with and then made this grilled grapefruit dressing on top and literally all the production. People were like. Oh you must be vegetarian. Annals no I I don't know. Do you Cook Vegetarian a lot. Like what did you get that radio and so I think it's just so interesting how e- quick it is how how much we want to bucket people just so we feel more comfortable around them. Visger slot athlete now. The the other part. That was hilarious. Was watching bobby flay trying to make one time. I saw him like he got the ground pork and then he dumped way too much. Ginger like that's going to be overpowering. I think even one of the Colo's there was like. Oh that's not going to be good..
"dorsey" Discussed on Asian America: The Ken Fong Podcast
"I took a year off to think about what I wanted Which is now how I kind of turned that into Studio Tau and we're very straightforward with our about our mission and for that we've definitely lost some guests in gain new ones but now at least everyone's on the same page is like there's always a bigger social message behind the food. The food does make you uncomfortable. It's not the this is not like having a fun night out and light conversation so I think the fact that we were able to selectively you know cater to more niche audience has actually made everything a lot better so in in the essay that I really enjoyed. This is the yes this make you feel comfortable. Walk us through if you can remember. Walk US through the courses. What what they were high described them because this is a major paradigm shift in how you started the supper club right it. It was supposed to be familiar food. And then people can have these uncomfortable conversations with people And then you turn the food into something a source of discomfort right and that's the way I kind of look at your career path. It's like you morphed together your creativity. You're making statements is a writer and your your shift artistry like you know the whole thing was you may not recognize a thing. You're going to eat tonight. But it's part of the experience exactly so. Can you tell us about that? Yeah I think a big part of that transition into that sort of mindset was many times when I go to events that are supposed to have a bigger social impact. The food is not part of it. It's really about the conversation and whatnot. Which is fine but then we also fell into that construct. So we were like. How do we do these name? Cars are how do we have people right there? Waller Take Polaroid's so I realized we had spent all our energy on trying to build these connections with people and kind of food was just there right like and of course I wanted to make the food to taste good and whatever the food literally you could have subbed in any food and it wouldn't matter and then I'm like then. Why do I even need to be the chef like? Why don't they just hire chef to do this right? Like the point of me. Being a chef is completely moot So that got me on the chain of thinking. Well what are the actual things? I wanted to express as a chef. And why wasn't I expressing them as we've talked about May Asian American identity and how complicated that's been like I feel like maybe I touch upon it. Sometimes by don't really and one of the frustrating parts is sometimes I felt I could not talk to my non Asian peers about it because they were really woke and they thought they knew everything already so there was no chance of like. Oh maybe you didn't consider this or perhaps you didn't realize this very uncomfortable so there was this duck dish. I served that was titled Like Super Cultured Ultra Woke Duck and it was like all duck that had been prepared in all these kinds of different ways but felt kind of weirdly. Misshapen together and that was my first foray into just even titling something a little bit differently and seeing how people would react to that There was one that was talk talked about like tourism and how many times especially as American horror with more money when we go into an impoverished area how we kind of wipe out that area's resources in a way At how we kind of take we don't even notice it but we're taking their culture in entertainment so if you look at Hawaii and we go to these Hula Festivals. Hula dancing things in luos. We think that's Oh that's their hula dancing for us but one of my friends. She's partially indigenous and she's like Hula. Dancing is supposed to be personal and not seen by the public. Oh I had no idea and so these this idea of like tourism kind of taking. It's taking putting a stamp on what the culture is supposed to be. That was another dish. I talked about where I take Mongo which is kind of this tripe stew that I had a Nicaragua and just bastardize it and be like but this is this is my version of it. You know an serve that out so like being able to draw out. Some of those ideas was interesting. Some people didn't like it for sure but the feedback from the people who did like it was like. Oh I should I should keep going So one of the dishes. I've talked about most prominently in. This essay is dish called shameless. Talk about this where it's served in a lunchbox and so you get this close lunchbox lake and it's like stainless steel or like some like little renting right like metal lunchbox you would take to school and then you open it up and there's little hello. My name is sign that you would wear on the first day of school and it just says that's disgusting and inside. There's all these things that I used to eat for lunch. Not Literally but while others flavors like garlic chives or email snow fungus if anyone's had that And they've all been like turned into the score may fancy dish you know. I've cut them into a cute little rectangles and circles and at lick its arranged artfully but at the same time how. How did that transition happen at some point? All of those ingredients were what made you a target at school. What people would see see of you and interpret and assume of you before you even opened your mouth or before they even saw your name garlic chives? It smells like farts. Yeah and AM business school. I actually was trying to eat garlic tribe dumplings and thirty some year old man tried to shame me into leaving the room business school. This is a recent experience being shamed for my lunch and I wanted many people who haven't felt that before to feel that immediate wave of shame. Right where you haven't been able to express who you are at all but all of a sudden there's this judgment kind of put upon you and you can't escape it. It's like stuck to your lunchbox. It's stuck to you And then that weird mixed feeling of like I think for a lot of immigrant children seeing a lot of our cuisines now become very cool and hip and turn into fast casual. Restaurants is is this thing you know and you're happy for it and that's generally means you're more accepted now but does that. That doesn't erase what happened. And then many times I think there's frustration especially with these people who are very woke is. There's no reconciliation. There's no discussion about the harm. And the you know the harm that has been done in previous generations which is kind of what. We're having with black Americans reparations and all of the SEC moment the the younger brother black man who hugged in forgave the white policewoman. And then all this gushing wonderful and then all my black friends. Excuse me yeah. That doesn't know there's still all this racial injustice right talkative so I think it's like I think many asian-americans feel like oh because we're now in some sort of elevated status in society. We should just forget about all that stuff you know. I've done plenty of like career. Coaching and therapy where they're like. Just just forget about. It doesn't bother you move on. Move on Yeah and it's that I want to sit and dwell on it but it's like we need to talk about it and in that moment how that twelve year old kid felt you know because you as a collective like people who might have not had that experience you didn't understand. So how can you really speak to it or teach your children not to do that? If you don't actually sit with that feeling for a second I mean you you write about how you've come to see that accepting and non accepting certain foods is symbolic right of this larger thing. It's not just about the food. Is Food Represent Certain Cultures? At food represents me my family And so when you reject my lunch yeah I feel shame. It's like well. It's even if I throw my lunch in the in the trash. I still feel the shame. Yeah and then you throwing away your lunch also tells yourself how you feel about yourself. I should be the trash right. So that's why I started this episode saying that I really get that. You're you've been on a journey right and talk some more about how that even that culinary school experience and with the supper clubs like as far as you were progressing if you will on this journey of I think embodiment if I can use that term you you kind of woke up along the way to instill hiding. They're still part of me. That's not integrated. When did that? How did that happen? What was that? What was that all about? I think it had like one defining moment it happened over. A long series of seeing that people weren't interacting the way I wanted them to. And then you know putting a few of these dishes out on a menu and watching the reaction of. Oh Wow. I'm really glad you talked about this. Oh my God. I'm so appreciative. That you mentioned this getting re Receiving a lot of you know direct messages on Instagram from people. I didn't even know saying. Oh my God I felt like reading your article I felt really seen and I was thinking. Well what's so crazy to me is these strangers are coming to me and being very vulnerable and telling me about their life stories and you know why they felt this way before a lot of what I was doing I was still kind of holding back. I was invulnerable to that. Might be like Oh thank you have a nice day. Glad you liked it right and I even I even think back to someone earlier pieces. There's one I wrote for a girl boss about when I was chopped early on and how that made me feel and instead of really sitting with the failure I turn the whole peace amount and then I did this and I did this and so now. I'm successful because I was so afraid of like being that person out in the open where if I were vulnerable than people could actually see what people didn't like me you know whereas if I always put out this vaguely Mirage of who I am if people didn't like me won't that's not who I am anyway so recognizing that it was just an uncomfortable experience and I had to decide if I wanted to do something about it so then I didn't do anything about it for about a year and at some point I think as I was getting more interested in virtual reality augmented reality. That helped me think through like if I want to be vulnerable in a way..
"dorsey" Discussed on Capt. Hunter's Podcast
"Rafer podcast high as well and make sure you share share through email through twitter through facebook. Just continue share and get this information not there. We need more people who are outspoken about what's going on in a police world unless none of us is anti police. Neither one of US are former police. Officers who wanted juvenile just bashed the police. That's not our intention but we wanna make the police better. We believe police reform. We believe that any bad apples should be taken out of the bunch in that. The police officers can do their job. ABC fishing ineffectively without bias and without racism on a while without hatred without us excessive use of force and all that kind of stuff so just make sure you go over check out our podcast mixture rates subscribe and all that kind of stuff wants to start endorses speaks and subscribe to her you to channel as well. Sergeant Dorsey speaks that's S. GT DOT Dorsey D. O. R. S. Kawai Speaks Check all that out. Let me just give you a little bit about Sergeant Dorsey. Bio In nineteen eighty shirl joined the Los Angeles Police Department during her twenty year. LAPD LAPD career she worked exclusively patrol and specialized units and offer geographic bureaus within the city of La South Central West and the valley in addition disappears patrolled assignments. Sergeant Dorsey was assigned to the Traffic Division Newton area vice in the infamous gang unit in operations South Bureau known as Community Resources Against Against Street hoodlums the crash unit as a twenty year veteran of the L. A. P. D. in a mother of four sons Sergeant Dorsey understand no one is immune from being racially profiled harassed or becoming being the victim of police abuse under authority as a police expert with an eye towards social justice advocacy she provides a candid honest and unique perspective perspective on social institution abuses with a level of credibility that is effective relevant and irrefutable as an lapd insider. Sergeant Dorsey highlights criminal title social or public policy and justices affecting disenfranchised communities throughout the nation as a mother and police professional started Dorsey exposes social institutional institutional disparities in abuses while introducing strategies and commentary on how to systematically attacked those injustices and power audiences with abroad and unique perspective how to navigate navigate within that system when necessary and help change that system when possible Cheryl Dorsey also has a book out so she wrote in original book called black and blue the creation of a manifesto she then updated that book last year and is now entitled black and blue the creation of a social justice advocate. It's called volume too but it's just incorporated the I spoke to that Mench Grayson of a manifesto and she updated it with the different controversial police shootings are gone across the nation terrence crutcher Tamir Rice and a number of others so please make sure you check out her book black and blue the creation of a social advocate a special Dorsey head on over to Amazon. Make sure you check that up so without further. Ado elitism on here is Sergeant Cheryl Dorsey. Please join interview. Thank you so much Sergeant Cheryl Dorsey for coming on capitol. Hill does podcast. Thank you so much. I truly appreciate as I said I'm the big band. Thank you becoming a for having me to tell us a little bit about yourself how you got into this. Just tell us a little bit about what you GonNa farmer retired Lapd Sergeant Twenty Years Spent all twenty years in in uniform proud to say and I worked pretty much everywhere within the city of Los Angeles which is divided into four geographical bureau. I worked all four four since we'll south west and Bali and having worked off or bureaus I opted talk about and you understand this you know how most police departments have you know. Oh Two departments within one right you have the police department in the hood if you will for up to south of the Santa Monica freeway. LAPD north of the Santa Monica freeway and it's always you know interesting how officers figure out how to comport themselves very differently with their in the more affluent. Taber hoods right so I just use my experiences lived experiences as a black woman as a police supervisor and talk talk about the things that we're seeing happening real time day to day and why in some instances I think officers are being a little over zealous a little extra aggressive if you will a little unnecessary in the use of force physical force and then sometimes deadly fourth I speak about these issues based don my own professional and personal experiences and then I tried to offer solutions is suggestions on how I think we all might better navigate through those the police encounters because at the end of the day the goal is for everybody to go home safe and so to that end I wrote autobiography black and blue the creation creation of a social advocate and I'll talk a little bit more about where you can find it but that's Kinda how this whole thing started let me just back up a little bit and say because my first book black and blue the creation of a manifesto and I wrote black and blue the creation of manifesto because of the situation here in La Christopher Dorner black lapd officer who who got fired had issues with the department and went on a killing spree and so I wanted people to understand how not only the police department but any employer can push you to the brink and have do something. That's really out of your character. That's untoward. I didn't want anyone else. After understanding how Christopher Dorner got their find themselves similarly situated and act out in the same way an so creation of a manifesto was my life story that Christopher Dorner I my life story trials and tribulations that I went through how I dealt with them and showing that I am proved that there's life after whatever agency see whatever corporation Hugh may work for and you get shown the door so I wanted people to understand what that looked like and that was two thousand thirteen two thousand fourteen Eric Garner was killed. Mike ground here in Los Angeles easily. Ford and I was watching family members not have the words to say about what they felt and what they want it done in the aftermath of their loved one being killed and so I realized that dust I have something to say about this based based on my lived experiences and let me give them the words. Let me speak publicly. Let them hear me so they would know what to ask their police chief of their police department to do differently down the road and that's how I became the spokesperson advocate critic sometimes of course policy now. I'm actually reading black and blue the creation of socio advocate right now. That's the that's volume two and I think your story is very interesting. As far you're as how you came on so you came on after a consent decree was imposed upon the city of Los Angeles can talk about that so in nineteen eighty. I was working for Department of Justice and I was in for pool working doing reports if you will clerical work for special agents in the Bureau of Narcotic Enforcement Bureau of Investigation and becomes back then. PCP was prevalent in a big deal they used me as part of a sting operation because they wanted to arrest a young a black guy who's dealing pc and so they had me participated in this being operation and I showed up at a restaurant he met me under a guise of. I have have a need a place to stay. I'm new in town and they took him into custody and I was like what this is what you guys do and I know what I was making Sinaga per. I knew they were making a special agent so I was like I need to do what you do. LAPD look hiring as were other departments but LAPD had a consent decree so I was applying all over town but because of the consent decree they had a hurried it expedited hiring process and they put me through gave me an academy date and then and what's I joined lapd the premise was doing a year get off probation getting my post certificate police officer Standard and training certificates lateral lateral back to DOJ as a special agent but when I joined lapd what I thought that was they have an amazing benefit package and I could do this job for twenty years. I was very very young. We care and have a pension for the rest of my life so I decided I'm just one hunker down here on the LAPD duties twenty years. Get in my lifetime pension and grout what I want to do with the rest of my life and that's just kinda how it happened. COON is when I got promoted to sergeant it was the first time in history and I got promoted voted in two th- the year two thousand so for the first time city.
"dorsey" Discussed on Waking Up with Sam Harris
"And in all the subsequent interviews that. I've seen you know, he really does offer a more or less full may culpa on many of these points. You talk about how toxic Twitter is. And he fully acknowledges it you talk about how inscrutable the policy is around banning and how it lacks transparency, and he fully owns that. And so there's really not that much to get from him on those points apart from his stated commitment to fixing all of these problems that he acknowledges. So you know, I don't know what Joe is going to get out of him on a second pass. But given the time I had this conversation with Jack, I really can't express too much regret. But just in light of what's happened in the last few weeks. I was certainly want to turn down the screws a little bit on a few of these points that said I really enjoyed the conversation with Jack, and I hope you do too. And I bring you Jack Dorsey. I'm here with Jack Dorsey, Jack, thanks for coming on the podcast. Thanks. This an interesting conversation for me to approach because I think we're gonna talk about some things that I'm a little concerned. You don't wanna talk about? And I'll just gonna forge ahead, but don't wanna talk about everything. Okay. But then I think we'll get into things that areas of mutual interests that than I will both be very happy to talk about. So let's start with the the weird stuff and just how difficult your job is released. How difficult your job appears to me to be obviously, you have two jobs you've got this dual CEO role with with square and Twitter. I don't know very much about square, perhaps you can just you can introduce how you think of of your job there. But we're gonna talk about Twitter almost exclusively just to start. How do you think of your career at this point? And how how are you managing? I I'm sure as question you've gotten a lot. But how are you managing this dual CO life. A lot of it is is experimenting learning all the experiences that I've had both. Companies have definitely formulated how I act every day. And I it's pushed me to focus first on my health and a lot of the has to do with mental health and just how I can how it can be aware and productive and observant throughout the day. A big part of that for me has been meditation which I would hope to talk to. Yeah. That's what I'm going to talk about. So we'll say that for the end something what for to? But I the pain the meditation, I the pain and observing the pain, but a lot of it has just been has been doing it. And today, I don't really segment the the parts of my day. It's it's one job. This is this is my life, and I know that the companies will benefit in and the people that we several benefit from me focusing on. Sistan self-improvement, and that starts with that starts with how I think about things, and that's starts with like, the mindset I bring to my work, and that's certainly volved over the past Twitter will be. Thirteen years in March given the thirteenth year like this thirteen floors in buildings, but we thirteen years in March and squirrel be ten years old this February. But a lot of the the balance between the two is possible one because of the team I've been fortunate enough to assemble and took some iterations. But also how similar they are in different. Mediums Twitter is is obviously focused on communication, and our purpose is serving a public conversation. I we think we're very unique in that regard. And there's a lot of dynamics that are quite powerful. And a lot of dynamics that can be taken advantage of which will talk about square on the other hand is around economic empowerment, and one of the things that we saw early on in two thousand nine was people in this country. And certainly this is reflective of the rest of the world were being left out of the economy because they're being left with access to the slower mediums like paper cash while the world is moving on. Onto more digital. And we are serving in under served audience. We start with sellers or now moving to individuals. We have this app called the cash up which. We have significant percentages of the people using it who were there only Bank account and. It's been a really powerful example of utilizing technology to provide access to people, and.
"dorsey" Discussed on Waking Up with Sam Harris
"The app is under continuous development. And I am looking forward to making it better and better. So please keep the feedback coming. We're aware of a few bugs, especially on Android, and those fixes are being pushed through so please update the app periodically. If you don't have that automatically set and enjoy. Today. I'm speaking with Jack Dorsey, Jack is the CEO of Twitter square. We don't spend a lot of time talking about square we get into the details of Twitter. We talk about the role that Twitter plays in journalism. Now, how is different from other social media how Jack and the rest of his team or attempting to reduce the toxically on their platform. We talk about what makes conversation healthy the logic by which Twitter suspends people the reality of down ranking and quote, shadow banning. I briefly make my case for banning Trump from the platform, we talk about Jack's practice of meditation. Anyway, I must say I consider this interview a missed opportunity, we really were the casualty of timing here. More than anything else because we recorded this conversation a week before the Covington Catholic high. School circus, which has you know, exemplified more or less, everything that's wrong with social media at this moment and Twitter in particular. If you recall, it really seemed in that week that Twitter accomplished something like the ruination of journalism. So that would have been great to talk about and our silence on that topic will be ringing in your ears so much what we talked about with respect to Twitter's policy around suspending people and the politics of all that really could have been sharpened up. Had we had a time machine. We also had this conversation before some other interviews with Jack came out, which I've since read in Rolling Stone. And also he won Joe Rogan's podcast in the interim. And Joe is you know, streams everything live. So I've seen the aftermath of all that and Joe reap day whirlwind of criticism for not having pushed Jack hard enough. I think he's gonna. Jack back on his podcast. I'm actually gonna be on Joe's podcasts later in the week. And I'm sure we'll talk about all this. But all that notwithstanding. I really enjoyed talking to Jack one thing I want to make clear because I saw some of the pain that Joe is getting from his audience. Many people were alleging the Joe must have agreed not to push Jack on certain points. I can't speak for Joe. But I must say Jack had no restrictions at all on this conversation. He was eager to talk about anything. I wanted to raise. There were no edits to it. He didn't request any. So he's totally willing to have a conversation about where Twitter is been. And where it's going. You'll hear that. He is quite good at pier. Wedding around any concern person raises. We'll certainly witness that in this conversation. And and it was there to be seen in Joe's..
"dorsey" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"Give me those videos can weed. I can't wait for Andie macdowell great. When does that release also because it's on account? They're calling Avin calendar. I don't know what this release date is. Is it one a day? When is it end? I had a structure last time. Okay. We we have to talk about this call now. Even I is it true. That Twitter's Jack Dorsey mailed his beard hair to Zia banks and y as problematic. I even hate that word. As problematic as alia banks is. As Elliot banks. Also might be the most honest person on the planet, high believe everything alia banks says how is she is. She has nothing to lose though. How is no. That's that's why in so many tech CEO moments this year. I know it's only two, but like that's a lot. She's like, it's the big boys. She's like sullying Yulon Moscow. She's alone. She's alone lawn. Musk's house I mean, and now she's like. Jack Dorsey, whatever the best part about this is that it's literally a footnote in Vanity Fair piece about Jack Dorsey like who cares even about that asshole? And like mentioned by Nick Bilton who wrote the piece like kind of as an off hand, and then the geniuses at spin went back and found the now deleted zillion banks tweets that refer to the same incident. So it's like kind of corroborated from both ends. We're like a source told unless it was both as Elliot banks. But I kind of doubt that like a source told Nick that this had happened, and then Zulia banks had these tweets that said that people probably at the time Jack Dorsey asked me to tweet about his cash op and exchange. He was supposed to tweet about my mixed. AP? Never did heal sent me his hair envelope because I was supposed to make him an amulet for protection. I mean, twenty sixteen that's back when she was slaughtering chickens in the closet. I mean, there was a wild year for Zulia bang. When was the last time as banks wasn't the figure that she is now when came out for about three months. Yeah. What was that doesn't eleven doesn't twelve? What year two thousand twelve I think it was after that. I think whatever. Yeah. So this is true. I mean, it's true. What else do we say about this at happens? It's it's true. In for anyone who hadn't heard the story yet. There's a story Jack Dorsey is a sea of Twitter. Did I say that yet? Yeah. He is a much maligned character Twitter sucks. I mean banks also maligned character because of her Twitter the ion the there, the irony they're they're they're saying, they're really clashing. I, but again, I will say, yeah, we don't have to have a video of Jack Dorsey opening up Szalay things. Opening an envelope of Jack Dorsey facial hair trimmings. No. But I believe everything she says, and I believe that Jack Dorsey went to Zambia banks tweet about my cash app like into sixteen like that's what he was. That's what he was busy doing. You know, what was his cash cash square? Whatever. Anyway, that's true. That's true. It's true. The I recently heard a crazy statistic till not I heard that women. Don't wear eighty percent of the clothes. They. That's very true. We'll also from personal experience. That's true. Like, I just have so many close. I'm just straight up not wearing be funny T shirts that I once got that. I can't get rid of also stuff that legit does not fit you now or ever like that will never fit you. So you're just like hoping that one day you'll wear that thing either too big or too small you just don't wear any this up this in your closet. So why even own clothes, right? Why even own them rent? The runway is a fashion company. Started by two women with simple question. Why own when you can rent which is. Why be limited by the confines of the closet speak about.
"dorsey" Discussed on Recode Media with Peter Kafka
"Recode media Peter Kafka. That is me, but I am not going to be spending much time talking to you on this episode. Instead, you're going to hear from Jay Rosen. The NYU professor who's been on this show a couple of different times. He's great. He sat down with Twitter CEO, Jack Dorsey this week. They talked for an hour and you're going to hear that interview in a couple of seconds. Couple quick notes about this. Jerry this on his iphone five. So it's going to sound a little bit different than the standard hide cast audio quality. You might be used to still listenable though you will enjoy it. You should also read with Jay had to say about this interview himself. I assume it's on his press, think blog, but I'm sure if you Google Jay rose and Jack Dorsey, you will find jase blog entry about this. We are also putting up a full transcript of this interview over on Recode dot net. All right. So you've got a transcript. He got Jay's commentary about this and you've got the audio itself, which you can hear now a one quick thing. Thanks to Joe. Robbie, our engineer who did a lot of work so he, you could hear this. Today. Okay. Here we go. This is NYU's Jay Rosen interviewing Jack Dorsey, the CEO of Twitter. Sticking with the the five? Yeah, I don't like to change much and that's not so great for technology. I'm like one of those users who always like screams when you change something and half the time I aided and half the time I get to like it. Or did you think you'll trading exactly that? I like at first I said, I'm not gonna do this. I'm going to voluntarily stick to one forty because I thought that was a great constraint. And I thought it was unwise, change it, but now it became a little ridiculous to hold out because everybody else was using eighty when they needed to. So now I'm comfortable with it. It didn't. It didn't actually create any huge problems reform that like when people are just tweeting Moore's or as a protest? Yeah, on average tends to stay below one hundred forty, which is very interesting. Great. Where it's really been helpful is when people have a conversation. So replies do go of one forty. Yeah, and allows a little bit more nuanced movie more space to have a discussion discourse..
"dorsey" Discussed on Smart Kitchen Show
"That documented gree agricultural pieces of nicaragua paired with a three course on meal that i made goic's appeared with every one of those some items so one was like coffee when was fish uh one was like street food him nicaragua's i was really cool advice interesting or a relatively light or a into the are as well um i make ceramics as walls on china toy with the idea of doing like it aar plus adan ceramics sort of fool presentation and then my main thing is i liked to a launch is vr immersive theater vr dining experience later this year or so trying to work that out it's been it's been a work in progress on grutter go to catch you early on on this journey wirdum trick work with you on this um i in georgia article took crunch and it's just topical one a nerd out about so i'm glad we can have you on the podcast working people find informational you yes of course please find me on instagram at chefs jenny dorsey and also my website is jenny dorsey dot co co aren't hey thanks running thank you so much two two is marketed show is brought to you by nhs marketed summit was also spooned the new editorial said focused on the future food cookie in the kitchen all the music for today shows grew by paul tying t y eight and check minal soundcloud picking up on this market your show at the spoon just go to the spooned a tech and look for podcast i'm your host michael wolff you funding on twitter michael wolff dilfer to fall me asked me a question or say i that's it for now would not do it