35 Burst results for "Dr Martin"

Atlanta church service will celebrate Martin Luther King Jr.

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 4 months ago

Atlanta church service will celebrate Martin Luther King Jr.

"It's it's Martin Martin Luther Luther king king day day and and many many around around the the U. U. S. S. are are marking marking the the holiday holiday with with church church services services and and volunteer volunteer work work to to honor honor the the Reverend Reverend who who became became a a leader leader of of the the civil civil rights rights movement movement in in Atlanta Atlanta the the Ebenezer Ebenezer Baptist Baptist church church is is hosting hosting a a service service to to celebrate celebrate the the Reverend Reverend Dr Dr Martin Martin Luther Luther king king junior junior attended attended by by Georgia's Georgia's governor governor senator senator Rafael Rafael Warnock Warnock and and the the mayor mayor of of Atlanta Atlanta with with musical musical performances performances in in a a keynote keynote address address from from Reverend Reverend Michael Michael Bruce Bruce curry curry who who is is the the presiding presiding bishop bishop of of the the Episcopal Episcopal Church Church other other events events include include a a March March and and rally rally in in downtown downtown Atlanta Atlanta and and a a voter voter registration registration drive drive on on what what would would have have been been his his ninety ninety third third birthday birthday his his daughter daughter Bernice Bernice king king CEO CEO of of the the king king center center in in Atlanta Atlanta tweeted tweeted that that my my father's father's influences influences global global we we can can engage engage his his teachings teachings to to a a radic radic hate hate injustice injustice anywhere anywhere I'm I'm Jennifer Jennifer king king

Atlanta Martin Martin Luther Luther Ki Reverend Reverend Ebenezer Ebenezer Baptist Bapt Reverend Reverend Dr Dr Martin Senator Senator Rafael Rafael Reverend Reverend Michael Mich Georgia Bishop Bishop Episcopal Episcopal Church Chu Bernice Bernice King King Curry King King Center Center Jennifer Jennifer King King
Biden to back filibuster changes to push voting rights bill

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 4 months ago

Biden to back filibuster changes to push voting rights bill

"President president Biden Biden is is planning planning to to use use this this afternoon afternoon speech speech in in Georgia Georgia to to indicate indicate his his support support for for changing changing the the Senate's Senate's filibuster filibuster rules rules president president Biden Biden is is traveling traveling to to Georgia Georgia honoring honoring the the legacy legacy of of Dr Dr Martin Martin Luther Luther king king junior junior and and then then delivering delivering a a speech speech on on the the importance importance of of protecting protecting Americans Americans voting voting rights rights a a White White House House official official says says he'll he'll support support changing changing Senate Senate filibuster filibuster rules rules to to prevent prevent the the GOP GOP from from blocking blocking a a vote vote on on voting voting rights rights legislation legislation calling calling it it a a moment moment to to choose choose democracy democracy over over autocracy autocracy but but Senate Senate minority minority leader leader Mitch Mitch McConnell McConnell cautions cautions against against that that move move I I want want to to silence silence millions millions of of Americans Americans and and take take over over the the Senate Senate so so they they can can take take over over elections elections so so they they can can take take over over America America a a number number of of states states have have made made changes changes and and restricted restricted voting voting access access since since Donald Donald Trump Trump falsely falsely claimed claimed fraud fraud cost cost him him the the twenty twenty twenty twenty election election hi hi Jackie Jackie Quinn Quinn

Senate Georgia President President Biden Bide Biden Biden Dr Dr Martin Martin Luther Lut White White House House GOP Mitch Mitch Mcconnell Mcconnel America Donald Donald Trump Trump Jackie Jackie Quinn Quinn
Voting rights groups worry Biden's Ga. speech comes too lateVoting rights groups worry Biden's Ga. speech comes too late

AP News Radio

00:53 sec | 4 months ago

Voting rights groups worry Biden's Ga. speech comes too lateVoting rights groups worry Biden's Ga. speech comes too late

"President president biting biting today today travels travels to to Georgia Georgia and and the the Ebenezer Ebenezer Baptist Baptist church church to to highlight highlight the the push push for for voter voter rights rights legislation legislation just just days days before before Dr Dr Martin Martin Luther Luther king's king's birthday birthday president president Biden Biden will will give give a a speech speech on on the the importance importance of of protecting protecting voting voting rights rights in in the the US US which which the the administration administration says says have have come come under under fire fire from from false false claims claims of of election election fraud fraud in in twenty twenty twenty twenty and and state state legislatures legislatures making making big big changes changes that that limit limit voting voting access access for for some some press press secretary secretary Jen Jen Psaki Psaki the the present present will will forcefully forcefully advocate advocate for for protecting protecting the the most most bedrock bedrock American American rights rights the the right right to to vote vote and and have have your your voice voice counted counted in in a a free free fair fair and and secure secure election election but but some some civil civil rights rights groups groups say say a a speech speech isn't isn't enough enough they they say say president president Biden Biden would would be be better better off off staying staying in in Washington Washington to to try try to to break break the the logjam logjam on on voting voting rights rights legislation legislation and and there there are are calls calls for for the the president president to to invoke invoke executive executive action action I'm I'm Jackie Jackie Quinn Quinn

Biden Biden Ebenezer Ebenezer Baptist Bapt Dr Dr Martin Martin Luther Lut Administration Administration Georgia Jen Jen Psaki Psaki United States Washington Jackie Jackie Quinn Quinn
This Is Why the Church Needs To Get Political

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:10 min | 9 months ago

This Is Why the Church Needs To Get Political

"The one thousand nine hundred nineteen sixties early seventies. We saw different form of christianity. Come in america. Talk about that so So chuck smith came on the scene especially for catholic chapel sixty eight and the idea of evangelism and they. They brought in syncopated rhythms. Which probably disappointed you in lives but Autho music and what they didn't california. Interestingly enough is chuck taught the bible verse by verse chapter chapter book by book but he stayed away from politics because in sixty eight when he started it Martin luther king reverend dr martin luther king junior have been shot. Bobby kennedy had been shot. Sixty three jake kidman shot. Then you had the meantime askar the offensive. And all these young people who had been seeking hope and change had checked out of the church and explored eastern religions and drug use and they they came back disillusioned because all their political heroes were dead and chuck avoided politics but he taught he taught the the way to salvation and grew ten thousand percent in fifty. Two years trae There's more coverage apples southbound doughnuts. There's a lot of dunkin's yeah there's a lot of dunkin donuts and and so so. The lion share those churches are in california. Ten thousand percent growth harvest crusades greg. Laurie but but in sixty eight we had the fifth largest gdp and it was a state of the future a trait but he avoids politics because the kids are burned out on it. I am grateful to chuck for my verse by verse. You know systematic study of the scriptures. I do not resent that. I i am who i am because he did what he did. But we miss something. Because we didn't engage in the public square the matthew sixteen we avoided that and now california no longer has a fifth largest gdp. We have the six maybe seven. We have a highest gas sales tax income tax highest debt highest unemployment highest poverty highest homelessness. And we've aborted more children than any other state in the union authors. No fault divorce. The transgender bathroom bills. And that's because the church didn't engage in the public

Martin Luther King Reverend Dr Jake Kidman Chuck Chuck Smith Bobby Kennedy California America Dunkin Laurie Greg
Activists March Nationwide for Voting Rights, Honoring 1963 March on Washington

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:33 sec | 9 months ago

Activists March Nationwide for Voting Rights, Honoring 1963 March on Washington

"58 years since the March on Washington, led by Dr Martin Luther King Jr. Thousands marched again in D C today and across the country in an effort to persuade lawmakers to pass federal voting rights legislation among the speakers. Martin Luther King the third We need to turn up the press. Shall on the leaders who think their flimsy talk about bipartisanship is more important than our rights. The rallies come as a number of Republican controlled states have made sweeping changes that could make it harder to vote. Many activists view the fight over voting rights as a civil rights issue of the day. This

Dr Martin Luther King Jr. Washington Martin Luther King
Planned Parenthood Is the Definition of White Supremacy

Mark Levin

01:27 min | 10 months ago

Planned Parenthood Is the Definition of White Supremacy

"You know, we hear a lot of people these days expressed concerns about something called White supremacist. Um Well, let me tell you something about that. As far as I'm concerned, Planned Parenthood is white supremacist. Um, if we want to read American society The vestiges of racism against people of color in this country, the best thing that can happen in this country. As for the United States Supreme Court to overturn Roe versus Wade, For states to outlaw abortion. And for Planned Parenthood to be put out of business. None other than Dr Martin Luther King's own niece, Dr Alveda King. Has stated the Planned Parenthood has achieved what the KKK the Klan never could have dreamed of the deliberate killing of millions of black babies. I mean, I don't know if you ever noticed, but Planned Parenthood offices tend to be in minority neighborhoods. Don't know if you are aware of this, but Margaret Singer who started Planned Parenthood 100 years ago. Was a racist. And recently just in the last few months. The current head of Planned Parenthood said. Look, we're done trying to Um Remember the exact words but done trying to deal with the racist past of our founder. Anyway. This needs to stop

Dr Martin Luther King Dr Alveda King ROE Wade Supreme Court Margaret Singer United States Planned Parenthood
Don't Call People out -- Call Them In

TED Talks Daily

02:00 min | 10 months ago

Don't Call People out -- Call Them In

"First of all thank you all for listening to me. I come to y'all because most black women don't go the klu klux klan rallies on purpose. I did because it was my job. I've monitored hate groups. But i really wanted to find out how people could hate strangers so much. Mostly i wanted to work for peace and justice but fortunately for me my mentor at the time was the legendary civil rights leader. Reverend ct period. Who'd been an aide to dr martin luther king and see ts to say when you ask people to give up hate the you need to be there for them when they do now the time. Ct set those words. I started muttering under my breath. Because you can't curse out a preacher you know. But if i didn't make any sistemi to me because if the clan hated black folks al's all right with hating them back sounded okay to me but then something happened. It became my job to help people who were leaving hate groups and then once i got the norm i couldn't hate him anymore and then i got confused. I'm a survivor. A racial violence rape and incest. And i needed to find another moral compass for my life's work and the conference had this schiff from hate to love and so that improbable journey is why i'm here to talk to you today. Because i really really want to build a culture and a world that invites people in instead of pushing them out is called a calling in culture

KLU Dr Martin Luther King AL Schiff
Press Secretary Jen Psaki Makes Trump's Case Against Social Media Platforms

Mark Levin

01:38 min | 11 months ago

Press Secretary Jen Psaki Makes Trump's Case Against Social Media Platforms

"Pretend you're a constitutional lawyer. And say, what in this? What is it the gent Masaki said. Vivek Murthy, the generally surgeons. What is it that, they said? That now has changed the legal ballgame. Let's start cut eight. Gym pass sake at the White House press briefing today go first. We are in regular touch with these social media platforms, and those engagements typically happened through members of our senior staff, but also members of our Covid 19 team Given, as Dr Martin Mercy conveyed, this is a big issue of misinformation specifically on the pandemic. In terms of actions, Alex that we have taken or we're working to take. I should say from the federal government, we've increased disinformation research and tracking within the Surgeon general's office. We're flogging problematic post for Facebook that spread this information. We're working with doctors and medical professionals to connect to connected medical experts with popular with popular who are popular with their audiences with with accurate information and boost trusted content. So we're helping get trusted. Content out there. Alright, let's stop there. What did she and what are they? What did they just do? They just They just Made the Trump lawsuit. Against the social media platforms to me a slam dunk. I

Gent Masaki Vivek Murthy Dr Martin Mercy Surgeon General's Office White House Alex Federal Government Facebook
What Happens After Death

WokeNFree

02:20 min | 1 year ago

What Happens After Death

"Number one out the gate. What happens when a person dies. This question is definitely without an answer. Actually nobody really could save for sure. I think that our body turns to dust. But i'm not sold on anything else not buying a okay like that. Dr martin luther king junior won said every man must do two things alone. He must do his own believing his own dying. So essentially how. I interpret that phrase and all of our links and resources will be linked in the episode at woken dot com. And make sure you check that out. I would say. I agree with you in that there is a lot of uncertainty and unknowns when it comes through the process of death but we do know is. It is an actual change in circumstance. Where the people that you knew the people that loved you the people that use. Oc with no longer can interact with you in this human form because your body is no longer functioning. So it's a change in circumstance. It's loss offer those that you leave behind and comes to you. Yes i agree. It's a question. Mark question to the death equal peace not necessarily so according to the university of iowa st family children's hospital again they break it down really very. Interestingly which is why. I wanted to share it. They say you know death happens when the body stops working the heart sub speeding the brain doesn't get or send any messages to the body sight hearing taste touch smell. Don't work anymore and then you know when someone is dead. Their thoughts doesn't have their body doesn't have any thoughts feelings anymore. So when a person dies their bodies can't move or play anymore and after death the body will never be able to do these things again. So does that to that kind of breakdown in the processing sound like peace not to me. Sounds like a finality of this form of existence. But i think the to argue that death equals ultimate piece. Is i think our mandic notion. I think it's something that we see in media but it is not scientifically proven and theoretically is possible sore but it that's gonna be person's specific beliefs specific

Dr Martin Luther King University Of Iowa St Family C Mark
'He Was Guilty.' Extra Juror in Favor of Chauvin Conviction

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

'He Was Guilty.' Extra Juror in Favor of Chauvin Conviction

"An alternate juror in the Derek Chauvin murder trial is speaking out Lisa Christiansen says she agrees with the jury's verdict and Derek Sheldon's trial guilty of murder and manslaughter in the death of George Floyd guilty on all counts the jury said the Christiansen said she didn't know what the time whether the jury would convict him of all the charges against him a stand out moment at the trial the crystal clear testimony of prosecution witness Dr Martin Tobin who pinpointed the exact moment the George Floyd died really got to me she said the defense she said over promised and under delivered she said she locked eyes with Eric Chauvin quite a few times I was pretty uncomfortable she said she was on CBS this morning I'm ready to fall late

George Floyd Derek Chauvin Lisa Christiansen Derek Sheldon Dr Martin Tobin Christiansen Eric Chauvin CBS
Medical witnesses clash with defense over George Floyd's death

Morning Edition

00:50 sec | 1 year ago

Medical witnesses clash with defense over George Floyd's death

"Resumes today in the trial of the ex Minneapolis police officer charged in the killing of George Floyd. Defense. Lawyers for Derrick Show Vin are arguing that Floyd's use of drugs and his poor health caused his death. Prosecutors questioned lung specialist Dr Martin Tobin on Thursday. He disagreed and says Floyd's death was caused because he could not breathe. He's turned prone on the street. That he has the handcuffs in place combined with the street and then that he has a knee on his neck, and then that he has a knee on his back and on his side, all of Thies four forces Are ultimately going to result in the low title volume, which gives you the shallow breaths. The county medical examiner is expected to testify soon on why he ruled George Floyd's death homicide.

George Floyd Derrick Show Vin Dr Martin Tobin Floyd Minneapolis
Pulmonary expert says George Floyd died from lack of oxygen

Michael Berry

00:48 sec | 1 year ago

Pulmonary expert says George Floyd died from lack of oxygen

"Cause of death. On Day nine of the murder trial of a former Minneapolis police officer was the defense's turn to cross examine the pulmonologist Dr. Martin Tillman, who testified for the state that George Floyd died of a lack of oxygen because of the amount of body pressure that Officer Derek Shelf in had on Floyd with showbiz lawyer Erik Nelson, turning to partially ingested pills containing meth and fentanyl found at the scene. Is it fair to say that you would expect the peak? Fentanyl respiratory depression within about five minutes. If there was any amount of it ingested. Yes, as the defense points to drugs is the cause of Floyd's death. And as the case continues in week two of a trial with medical experts as to what they think the cause of George Floyd's death watch boxes. Jeff and also Florida is suing the federal

George Floyd Dr. Martin Tillman Officer Derek Shelf Erik Nelson Fentanyl Respiratory Depressio Minneapolis Floyd Jeff Florida
Expert Says Floyd Died From a Lack of Oxygen

Mark and Melynda

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Expert Says Floyd Died From a Lack of Oxygen

"Expert says George Floyd died from lack of oxygen. Dr. Martin Tobin points the finger at former Minneapolis police officer Derrick Show. Vin, who had him pinned to the ground just employed has his face rammed in To the street because he's using his face here to throw us to try and crank up his chest. He's actually using his for it and his nose and his chin. As a way of trying to help them get air into the right side of his chest. The defense has argued drug use played a role in Floyd's death, and they have questioned whether showman's knee was on Floyd's Necker on his shoulder blade. It's Day nine of Sheldon's murder trial.

George Floyd Dr. Martin Tobin Derrick Show VIN Minneapolis Floyd Showman Necker Sheldon
Pulmonary Expert Testifies Floyd Died From a Low Level Of Oxygen

Chris Salcedo

00:45 sec | 1 year ago

Pulmonary Expert Testifies Floyd Died From a Low Level Of Oxygen

"Hearing testimony today from a pulmonary expert and the trial of former Minneapolis police officer Derrick Show. Then who's charged in George Floyd's death after video showed Jovan kneeling on Floyd's neck for more than eight minutes during an arrest the prosecution asked Dr Martin Tobin about what he thinks Floyd died up there. Floyd died. From a low level of oxygen, and this caused damage to his brain that we see and it also caused a PE a aerate man that caused his heart to stop and what caused the low level breathing is that issue in the trial, The defense is arguing Floyd's drug use led to his death. Death sparked worldwide protest against police brutality and systemic racism.

Floyd Derrick Show George Floyd Dr Martin Tobin Jovan Minneapolis
Women Share Why They Fight For Reproductive Justice

Ordinary Equality

05:40 min | 1 year ago

Women Share Why They Fight For Reproductive Justice

"Welcome back to ordinary equality. I'm jimmy wilson a writer editor and feminist activist. And i'm kate. Kelly human rights attorney and feminist activist. Today we're talking about an issue that has been undercurrent of a lot of what we've covered so far reproductive justice it's a framework created by black women to center our needs in the midst of a movement that has ignored us for far too long. This episode we're going to discuss some of the reproductive injustice. That continued post emancipation. And how it spurred the founding of a movement bill to address the inequity and the mistrust caused by centuries of reproductive oppression at the end of the episode will learn white folks myself included can do to better center marginalized and underrepresented voices in this conversation. And what organizations are doing on the ground to ensure reproductive justice the slave breeding industry we discussed in episode three left a painful and persistent legacy in this country. Professor jennifer morgan talked about how the historic commodification of black bodies set the stage for ongoing mistreatment of folks embedding generational trauma that persists today that shamas sits beneath much more recent oppression of reproductive rights throughout most of the twentieth century. Eugenics campaigns flourished in the united states quickly becoming the dominant scientific view. The goal was to exterminate all so-called undesirable qualities in society through often-forced selective breeding and sterilization mental illnesses criminal records unwanted racial traits low intelligence levels and even poverty were considered undesirable indicators leading scientists. Believed that all these traits could and should be selectively bred out of the human population by any means necessary as we now know all of these ideas have since been proven to be as false as they are immoral. Time and time again. In the heyday of eugenics thirty-three states allowed involuntary sterilization on groups lawmakers claimed were unfit have children in california mental institutions. Alone about twenty thousand for sterilizations between nineteen o nine and nineteen seventy-nine unsurprisingly. People of color in immigrants were far more likely to be selected as an undesirable group worthy for sterilization mainstream. Scientists pushed these views. As fact margaret sanger the founder of planned. Parenthood got involved in the eugenics movement as she tried to promote reproductive rights. On october sixteenth. Nine hundred sixteen sanger opened the first birth control clinic in the united states. In order to push the idea of birth control rights forward. She consorted with leaders in the ever growing eugenics movement. She even personally advocated for selective breeding herself in one thousand nine hundred ninety one article. She wrote quote. The most urgent problem. Today is how to limit and discourage the over fertility of the mentally and physically defective as damning as that is. There's more to the story. Here's loretta ross. A professor at smith college and former national coordinator of sister song women of color reproductive justice collective on sanger's legacy her involvement in movement. But i also contextualized wbz devos was vaulted with the jenex movement. And so because it was a popular pseudoscience at that time a lot of people were involved in it. And so to single out margaret sanger as the demon is trying to eliminate the black race is just bad historical research because in fact. She was far ahead of her time. Even i called in a sectional list one day because in nineteen teams retired nineteen sixteen. She about poverty. She wrote about racism she wrote about all the inner sexual issues. We're talking about now. One hundred years later she was so ahead of her time and so she was an accident. Early intersection analyst. Who made some mistakes. But then everybody i know. Who's a human being makes. Mistakes if i wanted to do an analysis of everything dr martin luther king junior it wrong. It's an attention. But maybe they demonize him as they do margaret sanger. Many anti-choice advocates claim. That singer sought to eliminate black people from america altogether. That couldn't be less true. She focused the spread of birth control on poor communities many of which were largely populated with people of color. But it's because they were more likely to be susceptible to unwanted pregnancies and she wrote in one thousand nine fourteen enforced. Motherhood is the most complete denial of women's right to life and liberty. It's definitely disturbing to read about many of sanger's eugenic spaced beliefs. Today though she later repudiated everything. About the idea of selective breeding we still have to contend with the damage her involvement in the movement when a well known figure participates in such a harmful ideology it may provide others the justification to do the same. Her language may also have sowed increased wariness and communities of color after atrocities committed by nazi germany on earth. The terror born from the disgusting ideology of eugenics the vocal public support for the movement fizzled and most sleep died in the united states. But for sterilization continued behind the scenes for decades and still takes place today as we'll discuss later in the

Jimmy Wilson Jennifer Morgan Shamas Margaret Sanger Sanger Loretta Ross America Sister Song Women Of Color Rep Wbz Devos Kate Kelly Dr Martin Luther King Smith College California Germany
Heather McGhee - “The Sum Of Us” And The True Cost Of Racism

Democracy Now! Audio

04:20 min | 1 year ago

Heather McGhee - “The Sum Of Us” And The True Cost Of Racism

"Joe biden and vice president khama harris head to atlanta today where they plan to address tuesday's mass shootings at three spa. That killed eight people including seven women. Six of whom were of asian descent. The trip to atlanta was originally scheduled as part of biden's campaign promoting nearly two trillion dollar american rescue plan democrats hailed. The deal has the largest anti poverty law in a generation. One study projects. It will lift. Almost fourteen million americans out of poverty including five point seven million children while the relief plan has broad public support. Not a single republican supported the legislation. We spend the rest of the hour with heather. Mickey author of the new book. The some of us what. Racism costs everyone. And how we can prosper together. Have there is the board chair of color of change and former president of the think tank. Demos thanks so much for joining us. Heather congratulations on your new book. Thank you congratulations on twenty five years. Thank you so much. The whole team at democracy now is celebrating. Hopefully soon we can celebrate together. Well you just sat there and watched once again. The reverend warnock you tweeted while he was speaking and said everyone should do themselves a favor and watched the speech. Can you talk about the significance of what happened in georgia for this whole country. Reverend warnock the first black democrat to be elected from the former confederacy. It was so moving. I mean i really think of the crucible of the twenty four hours between january fifth and january sixth as american promise in american paralyzed nutshell. I we saw a multi-racial coalition a multi-racial anti-racist coalition that was standing up to four years of division pain and suffering and putting the man who is the successor to reverend dr martin luther king marching through the pews of that story to church and putting him in office. Along with reverend with jon ossoff. That was an historic moment. So many of the political class had counted georgia out and yet a coalition that went from black folks who had been organizing for years with stacey abrams and the touch brown Two white women in the suburbs who turned away from the republican party for the first time and generations young people really overcoming a number of barriers to the ballot in the middle of a pandemic. Did the impossible with the promise of relief from this pandemic. it's self disease that has retaliated disproportionately on people of color. But that has shown that our fates are inextricably linked and then not twenty four hours later the dark spirit of american white supremacy. Fueled by a big lie that has as its core logic racism. The idea the common sense that of course a man who was rejected by the majority of people of color could not possibly have lost the presidency. That of course when people of color vote it is somehow suspect and criminal. This is the tension and explore this tension in my book because fundamentally racism has been the most powerful tool wielded against the best of america against american democracy against cross racial solidarity against the american dream itself. I talk about how it's brought us. The inequality era and figures like reverend warnock who put into perspective who in their own lives have so much of the course of american history on display are whom we need to look to right now to remind us that that tool always robs this country. It's best

Khama Harris Atlanta Reverend Warnock Joe Biden Reverend Dr Martin Luther King Jon Ossoff Biden Stacey Abrams Warnock Georgia Mickey Heather Republican Party America
Interview With Roy Kinsey, The Rapbrarian

Good Life Project

06:48 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Roy Kinsey, The Rapbrarian

"Tell me if this is true. Your parents met in a way that kind of foreshadowed your future in a little bit like they didn't mean a bar that didn't mean party is actually true that they met at a library. Of course it's a. I've had my own moments with that story. But it's the absolute truth. My mother was going to interview at. What was the large libraries in sta cultural center and my father was working at a desk. Saugus he Slip some gaming but yet that's that's where they met and then my mother was working actually on the the floor where the music was where all the film were. The vinyls that was this is not harold washington library This is before perr washes number and They met their first date was purple. Rain of the movie yet differs date was to go see preparation. The movie that is not suspicious. I eight yeah yeah. My dad loved france and it was really interesting. Because when i was putting out kinsey a memoir that is very reminiscent to me in a lot of ways of the story of purple rain Imprint the first place that i was asked to come pretty much to drop. The album actually was to first avenue for sold out show. And that's where my father lives now. My father has lived in minnesota for longer than twenty years. Twenty five thirty years probably which is why. This album is a purple winds wire at the vinyl herbal. But it was the first show that i was asked to come in do at prince's club where my father would walk at c be reforming in his hometown. Right before the shutdown so was the first and last show that i got to perform before we before the pandemic times matt. What what was it like for you. It was magical. It was so so amazing. I felt like it's called me. They're a felt like prince called me. You know called me to be there not knowing that things would shut down in a couple of weeks after that. But i think that it's sustained me in a way. I really miss performing and to be sold out show. I was called by desa so Of doom tree who lives in minnesota's a artist and author our own. Right of course asked me to come an open for her. So i do the sold out show and it was just one of the most magical experiences that i've had as far The reception was so so incredible and You know the people of minnesota really made me feel like a star that day in so it was just a lot of moments that were more magical more synchronised than even you know just the forty minutes i was on stage. It was just a whole magical experience that it's sort of like everything was leading up to that moment. Have you talked to your dad about that. His show yeah. It was so funny. My dad is very mysterious guy so when he came i didn't see him. He called me till we. It was a great show. And all that but i think just the way my mind works in the art. That was moving through in the art. That i was making and where i was in that space. I can't lie that i was like. I don't even know if he came. I don't even know if he was even actually here and van but me and my dad had this really interesting connection. I mean you have that connection with your parents. You have the connection with people that brought you into the world doesn't have to be so literal or on the phone or shortly proof or whatever life. I have that tie with my parents. My parents no when. I'm going through something whether i talked to them or not. Like they'll feel it from across town or prostate or cross country in so Randomly two or three weeks later. He sends me a video of me like on my last song. You know rocking the stage of okay. Right he was legit there. that's awesome. yeah. I mean as bad i think You know amazon. There's that connection. There's that sort of thing which. I'm fairly practical person. But there's also certain things like that that i just believe in you just feel something doesn't matter where you are I know you're also really close with grandma coming up as well right. Oh yeah my best details. Tell me more better ellen thompson. She was born in nineteen forty three in mississippi. And i love to speak her name. She was one of the first people that clap from me in made a really big deal out of me knowing how to read on my seventh birthday. She made me de. Protagonist of this book was a story of dr martin luther king junior. It should be around here somewhere. But it's right there so in this in this book that my grandmother gave me my tribute to martin luther king. Junior i am the protagonists of this book. And i'm writing a paper on martin luther king junior at tell the story of his life. But i'm you know in the beginning saying oh telling my cousins rookie creek turtle i have to write this paper on martin luther king junior Go into the story by the end of the story. I've told this whole thing. I turned it in. I get a on the paper. That is the book right. So not only. Did my grandmother clap for me. When she sees me reading. And saying that. I you know had a love. For words you should go to market a garden classes with me and sit in a walk me home and then when i began talking she would call me radio or lawnmower. She said because. I've talked so much if you call me that. And that was a foreshadowing in itself. Right i mean of me getting a on the paper. Maybe the paper was the black album. Right me. Being able to use my words for the upliftment of myself in marginalized communities in it was really just kind of like thinking about this is a power device and words in education literature a are powered by

Sta Cultural Center Prince's Club Minnesota Harold Washington Saugus Kinsey Desa Ellen Thompson France Prince Matt Martin Luther King Dr Martin Luther Amazon Mississippi
22-year-old poet Amanda Gorman delivers stirring inauguration performance

the NewsWorthy

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

22-year-old poet Amanda Gorman delivers stirring inauguration performance

"Have heard about it by now. The words of the youngest inaugural poet in recent. Us history quickly spread around social media after she spoke on stage twenty two year old. Amanda gorman delivered her original poem the hill we climb. During yesterday's inauguration ceremony it was about overcoming obstacles coming together as a nation and taking part in positive change. Gorman told cbs news. She researched speeches. From abraham lincoln. And dr martin luther king as she began writing she told npr. She struggled to finalize the poem until the capital riots. Then she completed it that night. A variety of celebrities including oprah winfrey praised her performance online.

Amanda Gorman Dr Martin Luther King Gorman Cbs News Abraham Lincoln United States NPR Oprah Winfrey
"dr martin" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

Power 105.1 FM

04:56 min | 1 year ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

"Can you talk a little bit about that? Dr Martin Luther King played a significant role within the at this, you know, during during his time frame during the civil rights movement, many of the organizations or the organizing that took place on the civil rights movement. Took place with the shape and Dr Martin Luther King being right at the right of the helmet a lot of these efforts, and I think that speaks glowingly because, while um Dr Martin Luther King was not leading the end of the paper say. There was an alignment as far as idea ideas. There was different that there was a line and as far as what the ultimate goals were, and I think that speaks to the fact that you could have You're different groups were different organizations that you're supporting, advocating. But you could find the linemen around things that are significant, and in this case, it was alarming around equitable treatment for communities of color, and he played a significant role in helping to organize with protest. Organizing with the John Lewis is an individual's of that sort. Throughout his time frame here, sacrificing so much in these moments many do while Dr Bob Dr Martin King is the one that's often time, um, champion and that any ship be in many respects. There's so many others that place to significant role in this movement during that time frame, those within the city those who were not, ah, part of the city itself, and so Wait can be in and we celebrate. Dr. Martin was the team because of the sacrifice that he made because he was a symbol of so much something much greater symbol of that sacrifice. The killer that the commitment that was needed in order to see the changes that were looking, um, that they're really ongoing. You know, we haven't seen the full manifestation of that dream that he spoke of But it's an ongoing commitment. It's not something that we're going to check a box on, but it's something that we have to continue to be routed in going forward. And so I think those alignment with Dr King and the association throughout the years is what has allowed us to continue to push forward in many respects to this day. I'm joined by Trevan Williams, the vice president of marketing and communications for the deep. All Americans have learned about the work that Dr Martin Luther King Jr did for this country. But As a person of color. I'm sure you have a very unique perspective on all of that. What does his work mean to you? Uh, Dr Martin Luther King, Dr Martin Luther King Jr means so much to Me because it really goes back to what I just made makes it to it's the level of commitment. You know, I looked up a few years ago at the trajectory of our country, and I made a decision. But I wanted to get involved with the piano larger level, and I was blessed with the opportunity to join the organization almost two years ago to help an advocate on behalf. I have my own Children, and I'm trying to That set the course so that when they get to my age, they're not having the same battles that I'm having at 30. Plus, you know, 30, plus years of age at this point, and I look at Dr Martin Luther King as that example of the commitment to beyond just Today, but commitment to the future and how much we have to sacrifice in order to do so. In some cases, it's sad that we have to continue to sacrifice at the level that we are, but the reality is is that if it's going to push things forward My three Children down the line that it's completely worth it. And I think many people there are off the country, whether you're black, right or what have you You have the same sense of what you want to do whatever is necessary. You want to commit yourself to ensuring that your family your future? Your Children have a better life than you have. That was the commitment that I get from document document everything I think about him as the father and what it meant to sacrifice or to put his Children. In a better position, and I think that commitment if that's something that at its base level that we can all kind of, um, take that in and realize the commitment that's necessary in order to do that. That's that's it. That's a powerful thing is what wouldn't you do for your Children? Right? That's how I think about it. When I think about Dr Barlow, the king is what the sacrifice that he made for his Children. I want to do that same level of commitment for my Children so that they have a better life. And I am we certainly saw a lot of young people involved in the racial justice protests during the summer of 2020 from those that you talked to the younger generation. How much of an impact has Dr Martin Luther King Jr is legacy had on them and the work they're doing now? I think what was unique about this opportunity is that it provides us with the with the amount of protest in public displays that we've seen over the last few years. I think it allows us To galvanize the young. Basically, that you made mention two and allow them the opportunity to say you're doing many of the same things that are John Lewis or Dr Martin Luther King did in these moments. Um, there's there's interesting video that we did. Leading up to the virtual march in Washington last laugh August as well in which we had one of the long time Snake organizes Courtland Cox, who spoke to effectively the mantle being passed..

Dr Martin Luther King Dr Bob Dr Martin King Dr. Martin Dr Barlow John Lewis vice president of marketing Trevan Williams Washington Courtland Cox
"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

03:03 min | 1 year ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

"Are not life or death or maybe are not as acute or mere not as long right. But i'll say that all residency is hard I can speak specifically to neurosurgery residency though and it would be similar to see bootcam- or a military training or training to become a navy. Seal right i i hear. It's very very hard But it is a necessary part to train you to become what the end product is Nursery residency. it is hard it is long. There are days and weeks where things are difficult both physically or emotionally or personally whether that's because you have to deal with things in your own life because life still goes on or because a patient is worse because of you right because of what you did or didn't do because of what you didn't know and should know it can also be hard because of who your instructors are right. Instructors in neurosurgery are also just people. And i would like to think that every university in the country who has a training program is filled with good and kind and patient neurosurgeons. But that's unfortunately not the case. So nurse surgery is hard in and of itself it can be harder if your instructors and mentors are not invested and kind right. Unfortunately that's not the case across the country So you know the tears that you here. I think are true to some extent. I would like to think that they're also much less common. When you take the opportunity You know in in the nation again. I was very fortunate enough having trained usc to have phenomenal mentors. And instructors. and. I think the majority of places across the country are very very similar. In terms of research research is certainly encouraged in nursery Like medical school residency is by definition at an academic place and condemning place By its mission is to try to further the field right so in neurosurgery. And it'll depend on the place you go to. Some places are more have higher expectations with regards to research. In by research it can be anything from lab surge Engineering research bench research. It can be clinical research right describing techniques In surgery or describing your patient outcomes the idea again. This was impressed upon me. When i was at usc. The ideas to give back. So in in undergrad in med school you give back by reaching to the people behind you and mentoring them and tell them about your path in neurosurgery and medical fields giving back is by telling the world what you were doing so that other.

navy usc
"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

03:11 min | 1 year ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

"And my life as a undergraduate student has been smooth sailing to him because of him so like read. It's where credit is due. Obviously thank you for that and honestly the reason why we started this podcast. Is we believe that the stuff we learned from med students and physicians while before we started this podcast. We cannot get keep those lake. We cannot geeky these facts. These advices that we have found and essentially we also wanted to make the lives of the premiss. That are gonna come through in also. Even the high school kids were going to go through college. Become pre med and hopefully they go into mexico. Make their lives better. So thank you. Dr fam for You know your dedication and commitment because honestly the reason why we are succeeding. Right now is because of people like you. The medical community is so kind and so passionate to basically pass on the torch it just makes the field continuously grow. And i feel like this. This community.

Dr fam mexico
"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

03:17 min | 1 year ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

"Definitely each student's journey to medicine to med school to anywhere beyond definitely their own but just to all students listening. Who might be considering neurosurgery but are swayed away. By the sheer length of the field residency. What would you tell them to make their decision. Be at four or against the field. A bit. Easier and maybe. What was your journey to choosing neurosurgery surgery as a medical student. I mean i think it's a very important one important consideration The first thing that when people are interested in surgery whether they're interested as a as a premed or or as in medical school. I'm the first thing to consider. Is the time right. And in brief right. It's four years. Undergrad plus minus gap years or years of medical school plus minus a year. To take your off if you a phd. that's four additional years. It seven years of residency. And then you practice right so the earliest you'll you'll become a an independent. Neurosurgeon is in your thirties. Now that being said you know the thing that i say is at the time passes by right Whether you become something else whether you're in another career you know look at what your friends are doing. Who are not in medicine right they. They're still living their lives and time passes so if you really want to become a neurosurgeon the time that's passing is all part of that training right unlike say high school where you have to quote unquote go through four years to get into college and to finish line for neurosurgery every single one of those years whether it's in medical school residency. It's money in the bank for you to become a neurosurgeon right. It's not that when do you graduate and you're neurosurgeon with a capital n. I'm a neurosurgeon today. Because of seven years and ten years and twelve years of all of my not just neurosurgical training but my medical training in medical school. So i would say that. Don't let the time to deter you. The people who go into neurosurgery Naturally are self selected and typically. They're people who have decided there's nothing else that the imagine doing and that typically is is also what it takes as well because for me. If there's nothing else that i can imagine myself doing which is what the case was. I mean there's no other choice right. it's either go through the path or do something else and for me. Doing something else wasn't an option so You know to become president. United states you have to go into politics become a senator do whatever it is in all of it is a journey to get there Becoming our surgeon is no different in that. Analogy i see. That's that's very important to understand that We need to understand that. The journey to medicine is very long and while it might be like us for some people it might be like you know like a assigned type of moment like man. I i have to spend all this time like residency. When am going to become a doctor. What am i getting married and stuff like that like those are like other stuff that you think about but honestly for me. It's just you. it's thank god it's that long like.

med school United states
"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

"So when you think of how much you have to learn now that's going to be about four times material all in medicine right so instead of polly sty and bio and historical studies. it's now all anatomy physiology of the human body. So i think being able to organize yourself and at least understand how you A similar material as always going to be key and something that i picked up essentially from undergrad. And see i see. That's perfect on dr fan. We wouldn't be like you know Bring on hold on bring on our guests are we just saw. Do like a thorough background search. And everything like that to know more about you and I believe one of the podcast. You did. I think it was like day on it was like life and death And talking to a neurosurgeon and in that podcast you mentioned how different your undergrad career was essentially with in regards to medicine and If you'd like to expand more on that. And i just wanted to ask you that. A lot of people will look at your undergrad rear end. Say that oh that's that's actually very different out you respond to that. You definitely did do your research. I i believe the podcast referring to his surviving. This and back in two thousand eighteen. I think was the very first one I did with frank. Mono i think and And that's true so You know what you're referring to as an undergrad. You know i knew that i wanted to be. I knew i wanted to go to medical school. So your listeners. Who aren't familiar. I wanted to go to medical school when i was in undergrad. But i didn't know the pack my My mother never graduated college. So i came from a single parent home There's my family who's a physician. And i was fairly oblivious to things you know i i made it to college. It seemed grade But i sort of use that opportunity to find myself like most people do in college. I pursued a lot of hobbies. I i played pool. I you know. I had a an ebay business time. I i bought my own car..

dr fan frank ebay
"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Chai With The Pre-Med Guys

"Right dr fan. What is your go to song for surgery if there is any. I don't have to song. I i use spotify lot in gosh. The song big in spotify is like ten or twenty or thirty million I cycled through playlist pretty often. Have my discover weekly on new music. Friday and stuff so You know i think for me There are a variety of songs. That i play the upper. I do play music in the operating room For the most part it's pretty It's pretty pop or current. You know it's nothing like a death metal or anything like that. But i think pretty mainstream for the most part i see i see dr fam. what will be your or. What is your favorite movie My favorite movie I i think did to the movies that i that i had on on. Dvd and You know i. I i wish i could say something different. You know But i can't get. I can't get it on my head anymore. What else when. I was little for some reason i really loved to move recalled. Lump bush nine with sandra bullock. And and i forgot the actor's name again now. But i remember watching it like in middle school in someone bought the actual tape back when so it's really dated like an eighties movie. Maybe even nineties but For some reason that's kind of just like a by my visit is a funny.

dr fan dr fam Lump bush sandra bullock
"dr martin" Discussed on The Minerva PLM TV Podcast Show

The Minerva PLM TV Podcast Show

07:13 min | 1 year ago

"dr martin" Discussed on The Minerva PLM TV Podcast Show

"Is there. Is a communication base. And then this crazy sulphur guys are coming in at bill of material never see. Trunks and Two baselines and we have observatory different. Engine Change Management Right, and so you have to a to us to understand the different culture. The different engine closed anti Heff to embed these different engine prices in your system left second management. System. You have ability engine processes. I. In most of the companies, the as not an integrated interdisciplinary change management in place that something that has nothing to do Z.. repeal system that must be done by the management. Then, we have to deliver a system which is able to was sufficient to unchanged mechanic church and at the end we have to integrate. The all the disciplines in one trace of the bill of material and said, it's not done right now. Then as part of the concept of also theater system left. Because the interdisciplinarity is the appaloosas absolutely necessary for the traceability. Ronald able to trace appropriate Mrs software in exile for the electron in muzzle pita SYS, Admin mechanical stuff in another. So we have to we have to do a real a integration of all this revisit gains, and then we can talk about traceability. So with that. You. Actually mentioned something that I'm hearing a lot of people talking to at outing faction companies where they're discussing the idea of harmonising their mobile engineering processes across different disciplines is is that a task that you need hoarded by Pila while they're trying to figure out how that should blocking and how those differ teams together or is it really something that they should do in advance transplant evil? I think it's Jennifer sled writing. To come by car but that does not mean you can. You can drive the car. Who could buy it? So I think driving is something you have to run. To shoot support you to drive us. Talk about entering. Engine crosses must be provided typically before you made a decision who can do it mostly in parallel, but engine processes are coming first. Then then moral system left second management lose should support these crosses and shouldn't as flexible as possible because we have totally different manufacturers we have. Must see reproduction give engine to order we have. Assembly to order, we have seen it unit production for a movie ever give a company near my Home Eric Nice to do the or these e drilling machines for tunnel did new machines or this very special, and they have all different processes and. And FOC- focusing and several. Z. The aging process must be defined before the PM Assem System should support different types of process anti. PM Supplier should have experienced who did a Positive consultant. To join the poppy, I think the players responsible for the engine process, but they'll have to combine the possibilities of potential of system and ZIP roses. Sometimes, I have seen since generates. So so complicated processes that low system on the other said is able to solve. Supported process with must be done Handan End, but it is real creole it for a good imitation and to once again, that's also if it is left stuck management people have become more complicated because the system lab second management, we try to cover once against the food product life citing all these and civilian ships said thus. Processes become more complex absolutely, and then of course, most companies no longer released as static in their processes either. So once they've gone to the Asian defining miserable and process done harmonization. Knowledge for their business users. Three five seven years. Now, they're going to need to make changes in update again this. Is, what we call it. The one side agreed agility because we have to. Get moving support h crosses sinkhole. The company's at show I've seen many companies will merged with another have bought a company in China in wherever India and then we have. The we appropriate comes up different cultures, the processes we have. We have subtypes we have. Even Dif- different partners, symptoms, stuff pop item, those are different and then between to harmonize on this. Real hard show. So it's June teed and. and. What's the American resilient the solution should receive you must be able to integrate other companies. which was a country. As a global areas and citizen Providence which. All right. Well, thank you so much Martin. Is there anything else that you'd like to share tonight? I think we talked about Mosasaurs I. Think you have to keep in mind The. Z. Person is driving. It's once again the PM systems car. We have to learn to accept the call then and sing we have to we have to we have to do many. More. Human? Resources. Area. Who many things management in the organizational stuff? because digitalization more companies have achieved eight of his or chief digitization of the thing will be, will I foresee changes in response in organization and in technique, and we have to bring this stuff together for? Successful is an. Implementation. Absolutely agree with you that people are the most important thing are the ones that are ultimately going to able the process and the technology should be there to support them. Okay. All right. Thank you so much Martin. Having you again in the future whenever we'll talk about the digitalization of Engineering Okay we do. Okay. You. By. Everyone for joining us really appreciate the opportunity to share lots of insight information with you about writing technology projects, speaking the more successful in your organization. No matter what type of technology project you're doing like this content make sure to hit that button subscribes, and of course, drop your comments or send me an email at J. Moa Dashiell Dot com about any questions that you have did you'd like to see addressed here if you wanted a great day..

Martin Handan End J. Moa Dashiell Dot Jennifer sled Pila PM Supplier Ronald Positive consultant China India
"dr martin" Discussed on The Know Show

The Know Show

10:04 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on The Know Show

"Heavily invested in mainframes, lots of infrastructure and them and apple is saying personal computers. This gives power to the people. Really, think about apple as big a disruptor anymore that PA the mainstream. And so, what seems to happen in lots of businesses is effectively. The vichy is disrupted the the kind of the young challenge at the Anna case then becomes the pinstripe suit. Of Twenty, as time it needs to be fed the disrupted. The other problem with the analogy is the very rarely do these disrupters challenge the kind of financial structures of capitalism. The examples got from silicon. Valley now are about stoning wealth. Jeff bezos is the most wealthy person on the planet and probably. The most wealthy person who's ever walked the planet. And that's true of the vast majority of the so-called disruptors. They've just become the new king's. the traveling for me about the disrupters will is is just fundamentally. The entire model. Of, just burning cash until you in and again. Like I have I've heard the analogy being these. These these guys are disruptors. They don't stand for the status quo, and and what have you? Fundamentally a they feed off the status quo and the VC money, and and that sort of thing, so I'm in that sense. Can, it be argued that in a business sense anarchism can can only be a transitional period and our way of doing things. depends. What kind of business you're talking about? So in lots of smaller businesses? They do quite well running on kissed. Principles like think about for example cooperative so is a that's controlled by the members of that organization. Hopes UK has inexcessive seven thousand members. These, the rule successful co ops that making money you know not making stacks and stacks of cash. Money to supply. What's good so services that producing answer may jobs full? The individuals concerned. And some of these costs be over a very long time at pretty successful at doing what they do. This one in Bristol essential trading, which is a very successful cooperative. The isn't paying outrageous. Sums of money to shareholders is paying its employees well and. Forms the basis of a whole alternative food network within the Bristol region, so it's organizationally. It's never gonNA be as famous as Apollo facebook or But it's doing. Business and has been doing that for years and years. Yes, so now, I wouldn't I wouldn't think it's just a kind of intermediate phase. I think it depends what industry it's. Really. Interesting. I'm. I'm usually when you're talking about. When people talk about business, you get these connotations of like you know like you mentioned Amazon an these behemoths and create an. Extraordinary wealth but. I think to a large extent I mean are could be wrong. I want you to to correct me if I'm wrong, but to me it just. It just seems that those companies especially in the US. So of go down that path. Aw! Heavily rely on on on access to cheap capital, and as opposed to having the fundamentals that are cooperative might have. Absolutely UNA thing I don't disagree with you. It's all I think you're absolutely right. One of the. Or the difficulties I have again is going back to the There are particular ways in which we think about business success, and many of those you know told by business goals, so this idea that business success engulfs US levels of prophets or gigantic kind of expansion, or whatever else went to my mind. Be Batra thinking about business success in Thames of. Desirable products and services for customers being settled that pretty good values, the etc, pretty good value, and so on, but also providing decent jobs for the people who engage in making or doing whatever it is yeah, and that doesn't mean that you're going to become a kind of Obama. Slightly say it means that you might be producing a decent. A decent product or service for Secular Group of people in a particular area that should be saying success. That's. Really impressive and important thing to have achieved. So in a sense, we need to kind of recalibrate on of what success looks like. If you look at the business press, for example, what you get is the celebration of usually why usually will will usually hall educates his whatever? Business Paypal, who Jump jump on off jets and fly around the world making decisions that kind of rock styles in the business world. To me has a real problem. Those the people we should be celebrating the people we should be celebrating the ones who are ruining low-carbon cooperatives. SME's in regional cities right away across the will and the. You know the providing the core jobs and services for many of us, so let's let's send a bright them. Not these other people not Jeff, bezos, etc.. I mean how having gone to business school myself. Whether, you think okay I didn't go to business school. I went to imperial imperial. Is In school and. I can't help but notice and just having friends that have been to business schools, some top business schools around the country and some you know. Not as famous names like we make each other speak with each other I. I can't help but notice that. Almost unanimously across the board, their education is focused on big business. The the case. Studies are all big business. The sort of organizational structures, and wherever I mean in in most places you'd really find. A module on small medium enterprises so. What. Is that. Where's that coming from any failure? Yes definitely so the book. I wrote before Diana Chism Book is shut down the business school. Announced essentially a book that attacks many of the ways in which the conventional form of business education and research is imagined right across the globe. This isn't just about the UK. And essentially a right I think that the the post the kids who are told about celebrates within business schools are essentially big big global organizations that seemed to be highly successful because they're big globe. And, then the manages full. Those organizations is celebrated as if they're superstar because they manage these gigantic people sanctions. Not Seems to really unhelpful way of thinking about what productive business with my baby and in the book essentially, why tried to do is to explore a kind of an alternative way of thinking about business goals. This isn't decided that we should be against business in businesses. It provides us with the stuff that we the things that we wear it's. I'm not hostile to business. It's all the question is what kind of businesses we will to encourage infamy off businesses with more work around ship trouble that are more local that have more of a commitment to that customers and suppliers, and then floats up in some sort of global stratosphere, rewarding people with gigantic salaries with no particular responsibilities be planet. Does the the businesses that I think a real problem and the need to be cut down. This is essentially. A population of small resilient smaller resilient. I think is going to be much more useful for us. Collectively going forward, and do you think that's part of the power of the the way I suppose business schools have marketed themselves is sort of the sexy image that you're going to. Get you know a corporate position or you're going to be in in some saone some governing board, or wherever is and so of this? Idea that like I couldn't help, but notice and I'm telling you this from first hand experience, not just not just my own, but my my my is is that. There is this sort of looking your nose at small businesses as if? You know they're treated. As if there's some kind of like tiger lungs when they compromise. Sorry, they comprise the largest sort of. Infrastructure fought for employment in the country. Absolutely, that's right. Yeah, something like ninety nine percents of businesses in this country, classed as small laurette will most medium size enterprises, so yes, the vast majority of businesses, a small, and sometimes they microbusiness KUNA shop, so people running around business or whatever it might be. Business schools just ignore it. Business goals effectively sell that students the idea. That if this spring could business school fairy dust that can have an exciting and powerful lives future. That's a really dangerous thing..

Jeff bezos Bristol UK apple US Anna facebook Amazon Obama Paypal Secular Group Batra SME Diana Chism
"dr martin" Discussed on The Know Show

The Know Show

10:19 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on The Know Show

"Have much choice. harmed doesn't mean that we can redesign particular kinds of systems. I mean just to take a particular example one of. The Fast Fashion Yeah So Ashen. Not Mention any particular nights, but fashion is very often based particularly the mass production in circulation. disponsable. It's accessible. Manufactured very often in the global south in pretty poll, nonunionized conditions with very poor health and safety, and all the rest of it. So it's not only, is it? It's an environmental because fashion is one of those big knits to yeah, the amount of money that we're spending on just generate. Clothings Domus. But it's also based on very substantial inequalities between the global the global. The reason thatt's. Clothing is made in places like the Dash Stand Thailand in Selah is because labor cost is cheaper, much cheaper. These lay because his name was cheaper because Labor standards very much lower so effectively. What we're seeing is a another example of wealthy consumers in the bud will know. Essentially being able to. Engage in the practice gender rights. COBB carbon at the expense of producers in the bug will south navigable thing. You know we don't. We don't have to have a world in which we have fast fashion, we could. For example tax fashioned more heavily Oh make certain kinds of employment practices legal, more difficult, insist the. Unionized whatever? If we suggest the we half, we have no choice over. Say the fashion system. In the. Back. Up, there's a whole bunch of big companies that trade on the idea of essentially very cheap, very disposable, hosing so through lots of the greets highlands in across the nightclub knowles. Now, the only way that that's possible is largely because even in the global south paid so little to produce that kind of clothing. And that kind of clothing, both in terms of his production, and its transportation is very carbon intensive. So what you? There is an example of a system in which we're generating huge quantities of carbon contributing to climate change Cetera, the same terms were exploiting whole group of workers in the in the gloves out. Attentive examples of the problems that kind of that kind of production. Now, we can change that. We don't have to assume that's the only way in which people get close we could. Mode Europe clubs which are probably going to be more expensive, but he won't be devised many of. And hopefully they'll be manufactured by people who paid properly and in conditions where the kinds of. Processes, so carbon intensive, so we have to kind of on the possibility of new production systems new ways of doing business. Otherwise, we're going to be facing some horrendous problems future. The counter argument to that that voice hood is is that. Will if you want to set these high standards and these green standards, she's GonNa. It's going to mean that you have to get. Those other countries on board, or you might even have to move production away from those countries, and ultimately the biggest losers going to be the factory worker in. In somewhere like Mongla Dish Oh, Pakistan. Yea Element of truth to that, but the problem is now I think that many countries Dash Pakistan stem as examples a so reliant on expos. That that, not actually manufacturing the things that that populations could use eat whatever and we will have to be moving towards a global system in which countries become not entirely, but more self reliant effectively. What we got now is a global system in which we've got a global notice that largely consumes and a global south that lodged producers full night global rules. Based on our series of economic change, isn't it kind of reflects old imperial cotton's settlements as well they they old imperial nations, global notes that do rather well out this stuff. So. Yeah I mean I. Don't think that we're GONNA. See the same kinds of concentrations of imposing exploit in future. That's important because transportation costs are very high, and that's GonNa main clothing is going to be made in a in the global news to and not just in the Bible south, but it probably also means that say agriculture production for example in places. Let Stan. There's no longer made. It's made full. People who live in Bangladesh Pakistan to very many countries now an enormous amounts of their expert production is effectively gland productive assets so knipe that could be turned to feeding their own populations clothing during population someone rather than selling this stuff in the case of many of the big cash crops like sugar and coffee and tea, and so on to consume in the global knows so I think we can have to say kind of re-balancing of the economic system globally in order to make sure your rights that ordinary workers in places let the dash on simply friendly The the the picture that you're painting right now is one where the I've I've kind of heard a few times now since the outbreak of the pandemic, which is like a shift to. More a more localized economy. And is that. Do you think something that is? Is. Going to. Hurt the economy, or do you think it would? Eventually the economy will be hurting short run, but will bounce back because I mean you have major companies of taken massive hit like you know major major disruptors like airbnb, and and those sorts of companies have given people the access to unlock the value that they have. That's just been looked. Now they can't. They're kind of fallen flat. So do you think we're going to suffer as a result of this local system? I think we're gonNA, suffer any. In a life after cove is done to be difficult, even setting aside the climate crisis because that's GonNa be so much reorganization of existing economic systems, and it will be particularly difficult for those people. Global Knowles who've been the beneficiaries many of those systems. In terms of the kind of if you like the the source of how do we move to a new normal question I think it's almost inevitable about scheduling foles. Very substantial amounts of change across just about every area of the economy. And the much of that is going to be about localization, so transport's ready said is a major emitter of carbon. And there's no particular reason. Why say consumers in the UK Will be able to assume in the future that they can afford to get out now in Accra from Nigeria or something like that in the. That's a very expensive thing to do so. It's likely that we will be eating more locally in more seasonally and so on. And the production in a sense will become more on showed more more regional would read region lies. The difficulty of that of course is to make sure that even though we localized production that we don't make that into a kind of negativism sort of nationalism. That's really exclusive. All sorts of good reasons for thinking about why British people should be in British food, but these raisins to do with common not to do with any hostility to anybody who grows. So it's kind of like how you balance the the the the green necessity to reduce combinations with the importance, not being essentially nationalistic about a sorts days Zunes because there then I get very very uncomfortable date. I mean I suppose one of the migrants with the whole corporate social responsibility thing that companies have been so of Tau Influ. Few years now is that it just seems to be a really catchy phrase Nice. Thing to you know. Put on your I knew general shareholders me in. and. Talk about how you're being sustainable without actually knowing what that means. But. Do, you think that now. Where being. Do you think companies forced to do this now? Forced to think about climate change is still that incentive is not there for them to look in that direction. I think it's things going on I. Think you're absolutely right beside the law. Koper social responsibility was a kind of. Sort of public image in is. That they nice and they care. And that's very troubling to me. I think I think that kind of stuff if you like gives. Gives a really bad reputation, too many companies who haven't engaged with this kind of stuff seriously. At the same time I do think that more more large businesses starting to realize that we are all in this together. New, starting to see the beginnings of this most clearly in the financial sector so in if you say, you're leading an insurance company, something like that and you're looking ahead twenty twenty two years into the.

Pakistan Global Knowles Europe thatt airbnb COBB Mongla Dish Bible Bangladesh Tau Influ Stan UK Accra Zunes Nigeria
"dr martin" Discussed on The Know Show

The Know Show

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on The Know Show

"You're living the dream. Everybody's experienced. Feel! If you've got less spiced, caring for people in God. Forbid you get ill then. Your experience of these kinds of things. He's very different. absolutely I mean I think? Like you said it's very uneven and some people have to. I mean if you lived in a low flat without any. Without a lovely garden son. Might be a different experience. One of the things by saying. I was just thinking about this disadvantage the. covid is doing is sense showing us a whole series of the kind of structural inequalities. Because People's experience of it. Is that a different? If I'm I'm basically. I live in the leafy suburbs of of Bristol. This is not a bad place to be and is not. Pandemic if you live in some inner city area of balance, UK. Particularly if it's a poorer area, then you'll, your experience is different and also the news this morning I'm the kind of jobs of the very much has a direct relations there likely to the gang. Again infected no! The poor, you ought the more likely to be infected surprise surprise an ironically, also the Pori or the the more likely. You're going to be instructed to go back to work by by by the government so. Yeah, yeah, yeah, that's right. Yeah, so you know they pick people like me. Who can sit out the pandemic in in a nice office in a in a suburban poverty? We're GONNA be okay but. For.

Pandemic Bristol government UK
"dr martin" Discussed on Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

09:45 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

"An issue that will last and create problems for them potentially for the rest of their lives now. I've spoken with many fractured families. Where a spouse has passed. I've been doing this a long time. It's monumentally important. That the parent takes their time if they move on and introduce a new romantic interest and they also take the feelings of the children into consideration. Do they need to get the child's permission? Do they let the children set the agenda? No but there is such thing as human decency there is such thing as taste and decorum and I think having that replacement at the mother's funeral and then having her move into the house violates every moray every foe kway every expectancy and less. You've been raised by wolves he has absolutely no respect for anybody's thoughts feelings or wishes except his own. Alexis alleges that it wasn't long after Gypsy moved in that she made it clear she didn't have much interest in cooking cleaning or caring for younger children. Nanny just wasn't on her mind. Any kind of definition of nanny was not what she thought she should be expected to do. She had allegedly gotten what she wanted and now she was his sole focus. She was living with him and she certainly didn't look at it as being the hired help you move in nine days after he buries this woman in to her house rights. Like why Martin and his family wearing indeed chaos and my background is nursing. I thought I can help. She'll nine days nine days. After they've buried this woman she moves in and tensions. Continue to build between Martin and his daughters. Anyone could see that. They say that whenever they confronted him about their New Nanny. Martin would just become irate and then flip it around on them and say that. Gypsy was a guest in their home. Wait a minute I thought he was employee but no no no. He says she is a guest in their home. They needed a show her respect. You heard Gypsy tell me. She moved in in part because of her nursing background Martin claimed have a myriad of health issues ranging from multiple sclerosis to cancer in his toe. The story he pedal is at he needed gypsy. They're not only to tend to his children but also to help him with his medical problems. Yeah you remember. He's a doctor but he needed her to help him with his toe it might sound laughable but he was very vocal about how these ailments affected him. He even claimed that part of the reason he couldn't lift his wife out of the TUB was due in part to his so-called token zor when it came down to Gypsy versus his children. Martin Joe Sides and guess who won the Children Lost Gypsy was in the catbird seat every single time. His daughter Rachel alleges that she was unceremoniously kicked out of the House without her phone because she refused to kind Egyptian he had no qualms and cutting off his own flesh and blood if they stood in his way he was clearly clearly taken with this woman a few months into her moving in he accompanied her on a trip to Wyoming to meet her family. Just we all know you've got to meet Nannies family. This is what Gypsies mother had to say about. Martin said I know Love Michelle not and I said that she had a family of Michelle he says actually I loved her as a friend. I love his assistant but I never loved her like I love Gypsy. Never Romantically left. Michelle commod you just saying. Whatever serves you at the time unless we're dealing with. Someone is just incapable of feelings. Who Wore a mask of normalcy? For Thirty Years Martin keeps proving that you just simply can't believe a word. He says he will say anything at the time. Michelle was considered the bell of the ball a true catch and anyone who knew them. During the course of much of their marriage said he was very much in love with her so he was lying now he was lying in with a man like him could very well be both. It's also dishonorable to speak of your wife. Who has passed in such a way? What could possibly be gained by demeaning her in that way to say I never loved her. What could possibly be gained? How could anyone think that he's becoming to them to speak of their dead wife in that way it reflects not on Michelle? It reflects brightly on Martin and it is so odd to me that Gypsy did not look at this. And say wow. I wonder when it will be my turn to be spoken of just that way now that he could be with gypsy. He wasn't going to waste any time I he moved her in. Then he proposed for a frame of reference. Michelle had not even been buried for ninety days before he turned around and pop the question to Gypsy the timing of this surprise Gypsies own family. He knelt down and professed his love to her during the very same visit. According to her family he seemed like a man truly in love and invested in building. Future with her he wept as he asked her for her hand in marriage. At this point he doesn't even seem to be pretending degree for his wife. He's acting as though he is above reproach that is in his rear view mirror. It is all about the here and now and what's coming up on the horizon. As far as he's concerned the case on Michelle is closed. He's not a suspect in her death and he has every right to move on at whatever pace he deems fit. Of course a narcissist would think that because it's only their agenda that matters and in my opinion and it's just my opinion I could be wrong but that's how this is justified in his mind in my opinion according to the Gypsy. This seemed like a natural progression. It might have been natural for Gypsy and Martin because they'd been involved so long. They were head over heels for each other but for everyone else is engagement was a shell shocking development. Now of course you have to realize. They hadn't been around for all of this long courtship that they had been through. They missed out on that because that was hidden. This seem sudden everybody else because they weren't there for all the buildup had he killed his wife. If so at this point it seemed like he was going to get away with it was shell was gone and Gypsy was his bride to be and just as his daughters. Were trying to piece together evidence against him. He had cast him out of the House and essentially disowned them on our next episode. We'll dive into Martin's next move in his dangerous game of chess. He was about to find out that he might not be as untouchable as he thought. I found that arrogance catches up with people. There's only so much someone can get away with before their consequences for their misdeeds. I've often said when you choose the behavior you choose the consequences. Was it about to come home? Resists all about to come around improve Karma's bitch and now the people who were most determined to expose the truth about Martin were his very own children and what he would do next would show just how far he was willing to go to win. That's all coming up next. You've been listening to devious doctor. The life and lies doctor. Martin McNeill mystery and murder analysis by Dr Phil..

Martin Gypsy Michelle commod Martin Joe Sides Martin McNeill Nanny moray Rachel Alexis Dr Phil Wyoming murder
"dr martin" Discussed on Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

11:42 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

"Remember. Michelle had spent much of her surgical recovery. Being cared for by her college age daughter Alexis and during that time Michelle had voiced her concerns to Alexis about her father. She no longer trusted Martin. She even feared that he might very well kill her. That's right her husband of thirty years. She feared that he might actually take her life. And now sure enough. She was dead a coincidence. The LEX is certainly. Didn't think so at this point. It seemed like her mother was right at least about one thing. Martin was having an affair. It all added up his newfound preoccupation with improving his appearance and looking younger plus his tendency to spend way more time at the office. Suddenly the children's father seemed like a stranger to them. He was quick to anger. He was a loop in the blink of an eye. It was like the father they knew the father. They thought they knew was gone and now their mother was gone as well. Put yourself in Alexis shoes. You've been caring for your mother. And she saying she fears your own father and now as though prophetic she's dead like Hamlet Alexis felt. She had to seek out the truth surrounding her parents death and if it was murder she was committed. Justice needed to be served. She was now living under the same roof as the man she now believed had murdered her mother. She was scared herself. She didn't know what he was capable of. She began secretly investigating him keeping a file on everything she could dig up. If in fact he was capable of killing her mother was he in fact of killing her. If she was asking too many questions was she putting herself in jeopardy all of this while she was grieving the loss of the mother the role model that she grew up with one night while he slept she went to his computer and printed out his phone records. There was a phone number that appeared on his call log quite a bit. It was a number for a woman named Gypsy with a name like Gypsy. Alexis and her sister Rachel thought their father might be carrying on with the stripper. So exactly who was this woman? And how had she entered their lives? Let me back up a little bit. How how did you meet him? I met him online in two thousand five. And so then you met in the real world yes and you hit it off. Yes did he tell you then that he was married or did he let you think he was single? It was it was a little while after I'd actually met him that he confessed to you. Had you been intimate with him at that point now? So if we're to believe Gypsies Account Martin initially misled her and represented himself as they single male or to play devil's advocate. You could say that. Gypsy was just trying to cast herself in a better light when she interviewed with me. However Martin has shown a pattern of lying or omitting facts in order to get what he wants to make himself appear a certain way so I have to admit it isn't totally farfetched. It isn't totally out of the question to think that he could have lied. Gypsy the same way. He seemed to be lying to everyone else in his life. He's demonstrated a knack for deception. He could have plotted to rope her in with charm which is a known tactic for manipulators before he disclosed to her that he had a wife. Maybe it was some of both. Maybe he got her involved. Maybe he got her emotionally committed before. He disclosed her that in fact he was married. And who knows what he told her about that marriage when I spoke to gypsy. She explained why she was comfortable with the situation. So when you started having an affair with him and you started having intimate relations with you knew he was married and did that bother you. And all that. I'm sleeping with someone else's husband interloper here. My my mindset back then and I realized that is not the best. I had been married once I looked around me and I did not see marriage working out for too many people and so my attitude toward that was if someone else is married. That is their responsibility. That is their life. It is completely separate from me and I have come to see that. That attitude has caused a lot of a lot of pain and a lot of people and it was never intended to be. Did he talk to you about his marriage? A Little Giddy love. His wife said he loved his wife and she was a perfect wife and he had a perfect family. Did she know he was having an affair with you? I don't think so now clearly when you talk about Gypsy and you realize that. She did in fact know that he was married. Whatever his explanations and excuses may have been we are talking about. The stereotypical quote other woman. And of course there are hostile opinions out there about Gypsy but I do believe justified or otherwise. She was in love with this man and on board to do what it took to be with him. Does that justify her being involved of course not but for her that men accepting that he had a wife and a family and that he wasn't fully available to her. Yeah it's only too easy to paint her as the villain who seduced Martin while it goes without saying that. It's not above board that she knowingly carried on an affair. She made the point to me that his family and his marital status were his responsibility. You have to make up your own mind how you feel about that to me. That sounds like a lot of excuses and a lot of justification that may be his responsibility. But it's your choice whether you choose to get involved with someone that is married to someone else and has a family and I've always said people are so naive about this because if they will do it with you they will definitely do it to you now. Her responsibility is the other woman is accepting that what she is doing could hurt others like his wife and children. She can say look. It's his situation. He's responsible for it. But you cannot absolve yourself from it. You are in the interloper. You are injecting yourself into someone else's marriage when when you are the interloper as I brought up to her in our interview. You not only risk harming others you also risk bringing harm onto yourself. The success of people who start relationships with infidelity is not good as the woman he was having an affair with allegedly for years. Gypsy was on the outside looking in. And that's how it goes. You're a secret you're not spending Christmas morning with a man or having Sunday night. Dinners with him. You're only getting a piece of the person you want. And you're doing it in the shadows. It's also interesting to note that Gypsy says. He told her he had a perfect wife when in fact he was making. Michelle feel insecure and like she needed to change in order to please him hints the Plastic Surgery Hearing Gypsies. Perspective was fascinating for me because I felt like I got insight into how she felt about Martin and what she felt she represented for him. Did he ever mention to you about divorcing? His wife and being with you know there was. There was never any serious conversation like that at all. I mean there were I was. I was kind of the escape I felt so he would. He would come and see me and we would. We would enjoy our time together. And I felt that I was the escape. And so you know just in passing you know there were. There were moments of frustration in his life but it was not something we really delved into and there was never any serious conversation like that at all. She says she viewed herself at least initially as quote an escape for him she was a break from his real life. I've seen photos of them together. Their arms are wrapped around each other. He's grinning ear to ear as their fare went on it became clear that this was not just a fling for either of them. It was serious. He even put her up in an apartment and was paying. Her rent is only so long. That kind of secret can stay a secret. Of course we know that Alexis alleges at her mother knew full well about this affair and had confronted Martin about it when spoke with Gypsy however she claimed to not know anything about this whatsoever one of his daughters had said. Eli Days before her death that they had been fighting about in a saying. You didn't know about it. Is it possible that he had concealed from her that his wife knew well? Of course it is but having his wife put two and two together might not have been such a bad thing and Gypsies is then maybe Michelle would leave him and he would finally be available for Gypsy. Then maybe the two of them could ride off into the sunset during my interview with her. I wanted to make sure I was giving gypsy the benefit of the doubt while. Anita ask the questions that were on all of America's minds. I also knew that treating her like a criminal wasn't going to get me far. I wanted to give her the chance to have her voice. Heard and I meant that with all sincerity. Because I don't care how flat you make a pancake. It's got two sides and I wanted to hear her because if there's one thing I had concluded about the good doctor it was at. He was highly manipulative. He played people. He sucked people in. And why would you assume that Gypsy was not a victim of exactly that skillset? Alexis on the other hand.

Gypsy Martin Alexis Michelle murder Anita America Eli Days Rachel
"dr martin" Discussed on Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

02:22 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on Analysis of Murder by Dr. Phil

"A loving mother in suburban. Utah unexpectedly drowned in her bathtub and her shocking death devastates the towns close knit community. No one who knew Michelle. Mcneil could understand how such a healthy vibrant woman could suddenly die at only fifty years old while Michelle's children and siblings were still trying to wrap their heads around the fact that she was now gone. One person in her life seemed to be moving on with very little trouble. Her husband of thirty years Doctor Martin McNeill. He had already sparked controversy with his behavior leading up to her death. He was the one who urged her to undergo plastic surgery and Michelle suspected. He was being unfaithful now that she was dead he seemed to be wasting no time in carrying on with his life and he expected his grown children to follow suit. He might have thought he had gotten his way eliminated his problem. But why would he want this woman dead? The woman he had shared a life and family with for the McNeil family. Their mothers grounding would be just the tip of the iceberg when it came to their father secrets it was only a matter of time before they would discover that he was a far cry from the person he claimed to be from the father. They thought he was from the husband. He projected to the world that he was before long they would meet. The apple of Martin's is the woman he seemed willing to sacrifice. Everything for Gypsy. Jillian Willis now. I like to say the truth doesn't have versions. But when I spoke separately with Martin's daughter and his mistress gypsy they each gave me polar opposite accounts of what happened. So you be the judge who is telling the truth. That's all coming up on devious doctor. The life lies of doctor. Martin McNeill mystery and murder analysis by Dr Phil. Dr Phil.

Doctor Martin McNeill Michelle Martin McNeill Dr Phil McNeil family Mcneil Utah Jillian Willis apple murder
"dr martin" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

04:25 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on WTOP

"The legacy of Dr Martin Luther king junior honor today in the district I'm Melissa Howell WTOP at twelve thirty one hello world disarming you and me lowered the prime rate that's the question you can never answered nor can you tell us how any of the new laws that he's advocating would have stopped the tragedy in Virginia beach last year he can answer that question either gun rights advocates feel Richmond's capital square and the streets of the city on this chilly and sometimes tense Monday afternoon they've been rallying and lobbying against tighter gun control laws in the Commonwealth W. T. of these Max Smith is in Richmond he joins us live some Max what's been going on during the past ninety minutes or so I guess the rally wrapped up yes the rally wrapped up just as the General Assembly session gaveled in for the day as it does every year that rally in the last hour or so as lawmakers go into their caucus meeting that caught up with them Democrats outside their caucus meeting putting up on the Lopez of Arlington who said basically look yes there are thousands of people here today but they're also thousands of people who voted for Democrats gave Democrats the majority in Richmond this year and that's why Democrats are moving forward on some of these gun bills that have so disturbs so many of the people who are out here today wearing orange guns save lives stickers or someone even was holding up a sign that said the American revolution began overlap you heard that does sound bite we just played from that rally Vallier who was talking about the the legislative session and the laws that Virginia governor Ralph north on is backing what are some of those laws that these protesters gathered around to dispute today there's a few one is one that actually it was struck by the Senate but there was a proposal that would have created a Virginia ban on assault weapons that no longer under consideration in the Senate but the ones that are moving forward from Democrats one that I heard it pretty heated dispute between advocates and US senator Jennifer Boyce go of loud in Fairfax county over is a red flag law that is one that's been passed in more than ten other states and it basically allows a court you temporarily removed guns from someone who is determined to be a threat to themselves or others while that can also can't stop mass shootings it's also I intended to help deal with the the problem of suicide and so there are a number of bills like that the one handgun a month permit permission to by law that was repealed in twenty twelve by the Republican legislature in Virginia and there's also a universal background checks but generally there's opposition among the people who showed up here today many wearing camouflage or carrying long guns in the area just outside the small securities on they all basically say no laws having to do with guns whatsoever okay thank you Max that's W. T. O. P.'s Max Smith part of our live team coverage of the gun rights rally in Richmond's of course more big news from Capitol Hill lists afternoon that's happening this week president trump's legal team just filed a new brief spelling out his defenses preparations move ahead for the effective start of his Senate impeachment trial tomorrow let's get the latest from W. T. O. P.'s Mitchell Miller the one hundred and ten page brief argues that the president did absolutely nothing wrong and that the articles against him abuse of power and obstruction of Congress are not impeachable offenses it also calls the case a dangerous perversion of the constitution the seven house managers who will press the case meanwhile have been meeting at the capitol and conducted a walkthrough in the Senate chambers their preparations come as political leaders continue to hash out details over how the trial will proceed on Tuesday the Senate's top Democrat Chuck Schumer complains there's been little guidance from Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell leader McConnell has still not come up with his proposal that's unheard of we don't know what it is I as democratic leader don't know what it is but McConnell is said he plans a trial that will be based on the model of the impeachment trial of former president Bill Clinton on Capitol Hill Mitchell Miller WTOP news it's twelve thirty five coming up next it's a day of reflection at the seas Martin Luther king junior Memorial Day so are you the type of guy the once look put together but doesn't want to spend hours at the mall finding you clothes so you can look great at the office on the road or even just on the weekend with friends and.

Melissa Howell WTOP Dr Martin Luther
"dr martin" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

11:16 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Of talk about of course we could talk about Dr Martin Luther king your thoughts on on him and boy I'd like to have a penny for his thoughts on some of the things that are going on today that I would I I mean I I'm dead serious because I was raised on him when I say raised on him and I'll never get he was in the sixth grade I had a teacher at PS two oh six in Brooklyn by the name of mis keys who for lack of a better term was a drunk old battleaxe no no I'm all right I'm dead serious it was known for that and she used to sleep basically through the morning and but what she did she well we all had to have the read the Herald Tribune at the time and it was a newspaper much like that I felt was like the times it it look like that and we had to take three articles we had to read it every morning take three articles every student in the class and we had to describe him you know put the articles in our own words and explain it so like to get to get up on the current events yeah yeah and that became my interest in current events but you have to remember well obviously you don't remember but at that time that was all about civil rights it was about doctor king was about the movie and it was about governor George Wallace and trying to keep Alabama university of Alabama segregated so it was about the dogs and the fire hoses so when you reading that every day a year eleven twelve year old kid it has a lasting impression on you sure it does it really really does and then obviously I've got a little older and I never get it at you know when he was assassinated in April nineteen sixty eight I believe it was April fourth nineteen sixty eight I'll never forget that day either because I was a student of Brooklyn tech and I'll never forget my black friends committed to school the next day and like the pain that was on their faces you know the anguish that was on their faces and it really hit home so any of your thoughts folks on doctor Martin Luther king feel free to give a call but like I say there is so much to talk about today this is the impeachment stuff going on there is the the bail reform what should I say the lack of bell look no the failing Belle river yeah let's call it that I'm not calling it the bail reform anymore I'm going to call it to fail reform because it is absolutely imbecility okay just absolutely moronic and of course we have these Major League Baseball scandal which that totally blows my mind for a lot of reasons listen cheating is cheating okay but some of the things that I'm hearing from from people with in baseball like laci sees a bath you god bless them I love CC but CC shot up with you know we feel cheated you feel cheated by the Astros and the red Sox well how do you think the teams that you will be eating and the games you were winning what you had did did the big juicer in your line of Alex Rodriguez and it will listen I love any pet it any better use and and and the other guys use one little Roger Clemens a lot of hypocrisy so what like let's not to be the pot calling the kettle black here okay and you know what really blows my mind meeting I'm here with comments like from fans from people like all of a sudden they're indignant when somebody else cheated but when their team was cheating well what we picking on a guy a good guy you know what that sounds like it sounds like the world of politics yeah and it's very very early similar and since it would talk about the about the world of politics well it sounds like the world of politics it sounds like tons of hypocrisy because there is plenty of hypocrisy going on yeah all and then of course we've got the Kansas City Chiefs and the San Francisco forty Niners going to the Superbowl yeah and I I will tell you the chiefs game it was a good game the forty Niners game stock I mean I it unless you were a forty Niners fan it stunk I mean they absolutely I don't remember the Packers looking that bad yeah well for the casual football fans out there that first game was a very fun to watch and like you saying that the later game in the afternoon was they they were so it was twenty seven nothing at halftime or something like that you know it though it was I mean it was just it was over yeah so I mean you get a hit the snooze button on that it was over but the chiefs have been installed as your early one point favorites over the forty Niners and to get back to baseball for one second tomorrow is a big day for Yankee fans anyway because they listen there's no suspense Derek Jeter is going to get voted into the hall of fame only spent as you get unanimous that's exactly right you took the what age right out of my mouth big man does he follow in the footsteps of his beloved teammate Mariano you know that that is the only question does he get in unanimously what do you think Reggie think is gonna get in unanimously you know what I think is the one guy the whole point a to point to defect to say he couldn't play died as average defense of the the the point of that I agree with you I agree with the backlog is gone I mean that you don't have all these players stacked up as they were here where you got okay right I have fourteen names like only like ten so yeah let's listen to what I go back to the day when sandy Koufax didn't get in unanimously and I said to my I think at that time he had gotten the most votes but it was unanimous or made was is that maybe Siva following when that was their own until both got any names there will be three guys who say that the most votes ever right that that's really what you're looking at so Koufax's when he finished like ninety six low nineties mid nineties I think about on the vote yet even he was unanimous he won a yogi Berra who is on his second ballot the heating in the front yogi and Whitey Ford wait in together not why he wanted it seventy four mail is that right that's right you're right you're right you're right and why you to get on the first ballot okay yeah you're right about that but anyway listen we were talking about hypocrisy Meanie yes and speaking of a pocket see this one guy to me and I used to like him okay I know where you're going to now yeah but it's I used to like him because I used to like a lot of the Democrats and the person I'm talking about is one senator Chuck Schumer the president's afraid of the truth most Americans my guess is even Republicans know what the true face and no he's hiding it we Democrats aim to get the truth well let me tell you something folks if you haven't read it and you still have yesterday's New York Post I suggest you turn to page thirty four postscript palette ticks because the polls with the post did they read a statement for the record of senator Charles E. Schumer the trial of the president February eleventh nineteen ninety nine and what they did many they highlighted comments from Schumer that I'd be it's hysterical when you think that a let me just read something here it has shaken me that we stand at the brink of removing a president not because of a popular ground swell to remove him and not because of the magnitude of the wrongs he's committed but because conditions in in late twentieth century America has made it possible for a small group of people who hate Bill Clinton and his policies to very cleverly and very doggedly exploit the institutions of freedom that we hold dear and almost succeeded in on doing cats right now I'd be the hello thank god for the internet because if it did you know that if politicians would never be I mean they're not held to account anyways but they will at least we could go back in site some evidence where it's like hello you said these words about you know of a president was being impeached and now you're saying that it's just it's really it's nice to have that we could go back and see you know what they did say and call them out as much as we can for it because it is not let me let me read another one for you if you had asked me now remember folks this is Chuck Schumer February eleventh nineteen ninety nine we're talking about the impeachment of of Bill Clinton if you had asked me one year ago of people like this with such obvious political motives could you is our courts played the media and realize the legislative branch to achieve their ends of bringing down the president I would have said not a chance that doesn't happen in America and the call phone he's on this guy it's unbelievable saying the complete opposite today he's arguing you know just against that now he said nineteen ninety nine twenty years twenty one years later raising it is absolutely amazing but again folks that structure where we're talking a peach meant but talking MLK we'll talk this respect for our police which continues to gets can have it it's reprimand I'm just here to we have an example that will will will get until and we'll also talk about I I which really me tick me off and you've heard me hurt me last week sitting here with with Bernie talking about well who would I vote for this and that and and one of the guys that I really felt as an option the only option from the Democratic Party was Michael Bloomberg but then I heard Michael Bloomberg comments on the view screw that screw that and then at seven forty you go to one on one to listen we've got the Brooklyn borough president a friend here Eric Adams coming gone he's got a plan to try and solve or clean up the mess of anti semitism in particular coming from the the black community here in New York City so well let's talk about this morning again Eric Adams coming up the Brooklyn borough president at seven forty and of course we've got you the people the listeners the call is out there so give us a call at eight hundred eight four eight nine two two two that's eight hundred eight four eight W. A. B. C. comes in many forms entertaining and informative doesn't hold it.

Dr Martin Luther
"dr martin" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Dr Martin Luther king junior day as today observing the birthday of the civil rights leader his actual birthday is January fifteenth in nineteen eighty three legislation was passed that made the third Monday in January a federal holiday in his honor marches parades and service of events are planned across the country today in remembrance Tanya drive hours fox news today is also the day for what's expected to be a very well attended gun rights rally in Richmond Virginia and that's where the legislature is planning on enacting new gun laws more with fox is Evan brown Virginia governor Ralph north on last week ordered an emergency ban on firearms around the Commonwealth capitol grounds in Richmond in advance of today's lobby day organized by the Virginia citizens defense league the governor claims police learned of other groups some from out of state intending to bring firearms and use them to legally north and claims he doesn't want a repeat of the Malay in Charlottesville in twenty seventeen of deadly disturbance and what your car was used as a deadly weapon Virginia's newly elected democratic lawmakers plan to add new gun restrictions despite widespread dislike of the idea Evan brown fox news a top Japanese lawmaker becomes the country's first government minister to take paternity leave more from fox's Simon and going to doesn't always used to teach Japanese environment minister Shinjiro Klay ceilings and outs in the first of his first child days after saying he will become Japan's first cabinet minister to take a paternity leave it's still rare Japan for new dads to take time off of this really quick urinal still go to your music off today in a New York times the file because you've been noticing his announcement was widely exported overseas including in the US and saying he hopes for the future such a decision will be the norm rather than news he says he's taking two weeks off so I'm in LA fox news president trump heading to Switzerland today to attend a global economic forum you're all set with the news of the day coming up next.

Japan president LA fox Shinjiro Klay Ralph north Evan brown Switzerland US New York Dr Martin Luther Simon Charlottesville Virginia citizens defense leag Richmond fox Richmond Virginia
"dr martin" Discussed on The Next Best Thing

The Next Best Thing

04:12 min | 3 years ago

"dr martin" Discussed on The Next Best Thing

"That reliable. In April nineteen sixty eight Betty Speights is carrying on an extramarital affair with her boss, Lloyd jars who owns Jim's grill. Early in the evening of the assassination spates is in the restaurant when she hears a spacious noise back, she cautiously advanced to the open door, and what did she see? She saw old Lloyd running toward her. Why does it ghost carrying still smoking rifle Betty is confused by what has happened until later when she learned about the killing and all of that she was convinced. Loyd had done it until she talks to pepper in nineteen Ninety-two Speights had told no one what she saw. She kept a secret she held an and it was partially out of fear Barsha of loyalty to to Lloyd. For twenty four years. John Lewis had maintained he had been in the restaurant when he heard the gunshot. In light of Speights revelations. He admits that was a lie. And in nineteen Ninety-three national television appearance tower, spins an elaborate tale that begins with frankly berto a businessman rumored to have mob ties. And I want to see if frankly Berta owned and ran a vegetable warehouse in Memphis, Tennessee, he was a member of the Marcello organization. He was given affectively the contract to kill Martin Luther King. Yes, they handle. This is the voice of Loyd jars. Handle. Monday fans. I. He asked me to handle they money transaction. From one fascinating, doc martyr, hire someone to assassinate Dr Martin Luther King. Verte told him he was going to receive a rifle from a medical Royal? And he was to hold onto that rifle. He was going to receive a large sum of money that would be delivered to him in a vegetable box, which it was John wars. Then gave the rifle to the shooter whom he does not name. But pepper sees a plot that goes beyond an alleged mobster and a small time businessman. The same year as John Lewis television appearance yet. Another revelation leads pepper to third party. The United States army. In March an article in the Memphis commercial appeal uncover sensational details about the army's vast surveillance activities in the nineteen sixties. The army like the FBI considered Martin Luther King potential domestic threat. King began giving speeches linking the antiwar movement to the civil rights are is fighting war in Vietnam and back home to politics, the nation was turning against them in the nineteen sixties. Christopher pile was an army intelligence officer. When king went to Memphis late March early April nineteen sixty eight army intelligence was watching him. William pepper is struck by one detail mentioned in the Memphis article. There was a an alpha one eighty four special forces team in Memphis on the day. And no one knows what they were doing there. Peppers suspicious about Wyan army special forces team would be a Memphis presses the reporters sources for answers. According to offer these sources former army green berets who wished to remain anonymous say there was an army back plot to kill king. He don't control riots with snipers. Snipers are put in place to kill me..

Dr Martin Luther King Lloyd jars Memphis Betty Speights John Lewis United States army Wyan army William pepper Loyd berto John wars Tennessee Verte Barsha Berta Peppers Jim Christopher pile officer