35 Burst results for "Dudley"
Monitor Show 07:00 11-02-2023 07:00
"The world is more complex than ever, but that complexity pushes me to look at the bigger picture. I'm Emily Chang and I cover tech, culture, innovation, and the future of business for Bloomberg. At Bloomberg, reporters like me dig into the context of a story so you understand how it impacts you. Because context changes how you see things, how you change things. Context changes everything. Start watching my shows and more at Bloomberg .com. Clearly what the market saw was a preference for the worry of tightening financial conditions. We're at sufficiently restricted, we could be done. If I were recommending or talking to Jay Powell, I would recommend that he leave the door open. Our concern is sort of around May and June, where is the Fed going to be? It's unlikely that one quarter point move is going to be sufficient to do the job. So I think it's either zero or multiple rate hikes. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Farrow, and Lisa Abramowitz. Good morning, everyone. Jonathan Farrow, Lisa Abramowitz, and Tom Kean. Day after the Fed, day before jobs report, apples sandwiched in there somehow. Thank you for joining us on radio and television. Jonathan Farrow, Lisa Abramowitz, we're not on speaking terms. They're off today, always on speaking terms with Scarlet Fu. Double barrel food today on Bloomberg Television and Radio. The close this afternoon, you know, I mean, we've got a lot to talk about here, including that great opening montage, particularly from Vice Chairman Clarida there talking. Bill Dudley with his fiery op -ed. We'll get to that in a moment. Apple this afternoon, how are you and Katherine Greiffeld preparing for that? We're all over it. How many iPhones did Apple sell in North America? It's going to be decent. How many iPhones did Apple sell in China? That's where the concern lies, because everyone's picking up the Huawei Mate 60. 25 % per year for the last 10 years is the total return on Apple.
"Do It Scared": Senator Liz Miranda Describes Her #BETonSELF Moments
"On this show I talk about my dad being an inspiration to one me getting back on the radio and him he would say I was in his kitchen I will never forget that day and he said I I hope you see what I see and he said I want you to always bet on yourself and it wasn't until he passed away and you start reliving things that you know a loved one said and those words have just been with me and I would I would rehear it in my head over and over again that it's become my mantra and now part of my brand and you know speaking of that sort of thinking about you in your own life a better one self moment is if when you say you know if not me then who if not when if not now then when and there's those epiphanies where you sort of just really sit back and say it doesn't matter what I've been through what my family's been through or what people told me I couldn't do it's time for me to take control of Liz wow you have bet on self moment you know you know one I think I need to acknowledge my own father he had like an eighth grade education and he was a hard -working man and he was good to me he wasn't my birth father but he's been with me since I was one years old so when he passed away it was like one of those things that really hurt and he was sick with cancer when I was when I decided to run for this seat and I wanted to quit and I wanted to like give up and I remember him telling me don't you dare because I'll always be with you right and I just I didn't believe that you know like nah dude you're gonna be gone and I'm gonna be stressed out and but I do you know like most people we do things in our lives that make us brave and have courage in honor of other people we love and I think that my brother and my grandmother my grandfather my aunties my great aunts who raised me and my dad's passing all of those people losing their life just gave me the courage to say that maybe I'm not I'm too afraid to do it for myself but I'll do it for them but there's been a lot of bet on self moments and I think I'm in a bet on self season right now I like that I never never talked about a bet on self season but yeah I do agree I think I'm in a season too like the moments are now they're not stopping you know to me like at one point it was like okay that was a bet on self moment but I keep betting on self now so yeah so I live in the same neighborhood I grew up in about and two weeks ago I had an early day and so I walked blue alive I walked Dudley Street I stood in front of ideas cuz the line was still long still today and the crazy thing is I was outside for 30 minutes and the bus driver knew who I was and you know people picking up their kids from school people also in line waiting for ideas and I just tell young women all the time like look at me like I never knew this was possible for my life and it just brought me back that passed by my old elementary school and I remember like being five I had a vivid imagination but my imagination could have never took me here you know I didn't know this was open for girls like us you know yeah it was like you know this is for men in suits people who have political families people that have money and so when I think about this bet on self season the reason why I say that is because six months after my brother's passing I remember folks being like you're gonna run and you should run and my brother used to call me the mayor and I used to like you know cuz I used to always hook him up with stuff and he's like you're like the mayor you know everybody and I'm like nah nah nah you know I'm not the mayor I just love you and I just want to make sure you're okay you know bail him out of jail you know give him some money or go out to or even go visit him you know all these times that he said that to me I didn't believe it but you know what's crazy and I never shared this with anybody so a friend of mine is clairvoyant and at least that she believes she is and she came to me and said to me I know this might sound crazy but your brother came to me in a dream and he said to me that you're gonna win and I was like when what this is before I even like knew I was gonna run like that and said you're gonna be wearing all red and they call him his nickname was flames because he was a rapper and did a lot of things in the arts but I feel like 2017 2018 was one of my biggest bet on self moments because I didn't know how to run for office I didn't know how to run a bill I didn't know how to write a bill I had only been in the State House one time in all my years and I was 30 -something years old and when she came to me with that story I decided like you know why can't I not why can't I do a skit you know if I fail it's okay but if I don't try then whoever's looking at me to say she could do it is gonna think they can't do it either right now what you see is after me winning four and a five years ago there's a lot of more women that look like me yes who have the same stories and so sometimes when you put in one foot in front of the other and betting on yourself you're inspiring other people to bet on themselves too so I hope folks that are listening know that it's okay to to do it scared
A highlight from 124 - Sculpting Nature: The Legacy of Frederick Law Olmsted - Kirk R. Brown
"The Garden Question is a podcast for people that love designing, building, and growing smarter gardens that work. Listen in as we talk with successful garden designers, builders, and growers, discovering their stories along with how they think, work, and grow. This is your next step in creating a beautiful, year -round, environmentally connected, low -maintenance, and healthy, thriving outdoor space. It doesn't matter if you're a beginner or an expert, there will always be something inspiring when you listen to The Garden Question podcast. Hello, I'm your host, Craig McManus. It's been over 200 years since he was born. People still absorb his parks and public gardens in more than 5 ,000 communities across the North American continent. The goal is to give the common man in this new world the same opportunities to experience creation as any king in his private preserve in the Old World. Frederick Law Olmsted is prevalently pronounced the father of American landscape architecture. In this episode, Kurt R. Brown interprets Frederick Law Olmsted. Kurt is a member of the International Garden Communicators Hall of Fame. He is a green achiever being recognized with many industrial awards. He represented Joanne Kostecki Garden Design as a leader in the design bill industry. At America's oldest garden in Charleston, South Carolina, he worked as national outreach coordinator. He is the past president of GardenCom. In the U .S. and Canada, he's delivered hundreds of keynote addresses, guest lectures, teaching symposia, and certified instruction over the past quarter of a century. He's also known to interpret historic horticulturalists and international dignitaries as John Bartram, Frederick Law Olmsted, among many others. He still finds time to cultivate his own private display garden. Join him now as he unveils his views of Olmsted. This is Episode 124, Sculpturing Nature. The Legacy of Frederick Law Olmsted with Kurt R. Brown Interpreting, an encore presentation and remix of Episode 63. Mr. Olmsted, would you take us back to when you were 36 years old and tell us what was your most valuable mistake up to that point? I sometimes have problems remembering what happened yesterday. Remembering what happened when I was 36 takes me to a point in time where I felt that I would never wake up, that somehow whatever hope I had of being properly engaged in an adult employment was never going to occur. However, it was at a time when seemingly everything in the world that I had touched or attempted had turned to dross. With that, when you are at the bottom, looking up from the bottom of that big black pit that you feel yourselves in, God smiles sometimes. And when he smiles, he puts in front of you an opportunity that unless you'd been in that pit of despair, you wouldn't think was a positive. I went over the brink of bankruptcy with a publishing company that my father had financed to put me on my feet in the world of communicating, largely garden communicating. But in that day, when publishers have cash in the drawer and decide that it's better in their pockets and they skip town, I was left holding an empty bag. When my sanity was at risk, there were a group of friends, Dutch elders from the state of New York, who looked at me in my circumstance and they said, without much thinking about it, we have a job for you, sir. And this was from Washington Irving, whom you might have heard, James Hamilton, the Cooper Hewitt later, and David Dudley Field, among many, many others, they said in response to my question, what is this job all about? They said, we believe that from your practical training as an agriculturist, from all of your horticultural writings, from your talents and from your obvious character, I took them at their word on that, we believe you eminently qualified for the duties of the Office of Superintendent of the capital T, the Central Park of New York. They wanted me to be a crew leader of one of the largest public works projects that had been undertaken since the construction of the pyramids. They thought by giving me this job, it would put my feet under my own table and allow me to support the family that I had inherited and adopted after my brother's death. So you see, this is a laugh because being a construction foreman on a landscape project the size of Central Park allowed me into other rooms and gave me the ability to meet other people, most notably among them, Calvert Vox. Of course, from that participation, from that connection, from that wonderful start at 36, climbing out of the black pit and going on into the greater international world of garden design. That's how you find me, sir. From that point till now, you have to consider all of the other doors that opened, designing the country's first great urban and public park. It was a democratization of space. That's the most important aspect that we were driving. All of the big parks of the old world were private preserves, were aristocratic in their founding or country homes of the elite and money. They were not open to the general public. Here we were designing a space, an urban space of green that would allow people at all levels of income to rub elbows and participate in a great and refreshing space. Out of that, the other things that came to my table were the obvious connections of making plans for residential subdivisions. I was ultimately asked to design a world's fair. And in that regard, I was one of the few who designed a fair that actually made money. Mostly the cities in which the Olmsted partnership worked were green belts. It wasn't just one isolated urban jewel. They were a necklace. They were a green necklace surrounding all of the major cities in which we did work, involving and parkways park sides with garden views. And with all of that, the infrastructure that necessarily came along with the design was an increasing awareness of public health and sanitation. I was also involved at the beginning of the American Red Cross with standardizing field operations, with organizing national outreach and coordination, and with putting women in nursing wards. I was also there at the beginning in trying to inventory the natural resources of Yosemite, and that began the National Parks Movement. I also encouraged managed forestry. I was the first person here in this country to hire a forester to help develop plans for management of 137 ,000 acres in Biltmore, not less. Governor Pinchot, as he later came to be known, was the first man that held the post at the National Center where he managed the national parks and forests. I was always involved in garden communication. I was a syndicated New York Times columnist. I was an abolitionist. I believe strongly in the development of cemetery arboretum where families could mourn the death of their loved ones. And I was the first one to be recognized for the design implementation and successful development of riparian restoration using early sustainable practices, because overarching all of these individual jobs, I believe that environmental health was also humanities welfare. Eventually, many of the things that we did for the first time or did for all of those who came later to ask us to repeat our success, eventually we codified most of the things that we were doing, and we were there at the beginning writing a syllabus for the American Society of Landscape Architects when Harvard graduated its first class. That's the beginning. And through it, we've tried to reach a point that you can look back and decide whether what we do, whether creating public parks, whether recognizing national parks, whether doing things as a green infrastructural implementation, whether that is garden design, whether it is landscape design or whether it is landscape architecture. I have certainly left the responsibility of that to all of the generations that came since the implementation of Central Park of New York. So let's look at the Central Park of New York. Where you started to turn around was when you got the job as superintendent. How did you make the jump from superintendent to being credited as the designer and builder of Central Park? I would never accept that title. I was mentored by a man far greater than I. His name was Andrew Jackson Downing, and he lived upstate New York. The concept of Central Park and the concept of public urban horticulture was his. He was the first man here in this country to successfully write that there was a model to be offered and followed in the development of landscape practices. He wrote and published a book in 1841 called A Treatise on the Theory and Practice of Landscape Gardening. It was his idea in the 1840s what he called the picturesque landscape has great advantage for the common man. The raw materials of grass, water, and woods are at once appropriated with so much effect and so little art in the picturesque mode, and the charm is so great. You'll recall that 200 years ago I was born. It was also the same year that Napoleon died. There was a great turning where people decided it was no longer appropriate to design landscapes in the French style. The formality of trimmed hedges and topiaries and the development of boxed and hothouse grown examples of tropical horticulture. What they wanted was a natural or romantic view of the world. Downing's response to that was his development of the picturesque here in North America. So while the international turned on what was their term called romanticism, Downing's belief was that it needed to be picturesque. He brought a man from England who was just spectacular with the development of line and architectural standards. His name was Calvert Vaux. So we had Calvert Vaux doing all of the housing plans for Downing's models. Downing began a magazine called The Horticulturist where he promoted all of the values of horticulture and agriculture, how to design, creating a design for living. He encouraged all of us to plant spacious parks in our cities and unclose their gates as wide as the gates of mourning to the whole people. I was a very small part of the initial concept when they were looking for the construction foreman. Downing had been killed in a steamboat accident on the Hudson River. While they were searching for the plan, they had more than 30 proposals submitted for what Central Park was to become. Calvert Vaux had a concept and he asked me if I would join him in its presentation to the committee. My thought was that a proper city park should provide escape from the city. We solved all of the inherent problems of the design so that nature of the space would be one of unending vistas of green and the lawns would seem to go on forever. With Vaux asking me to be a partner, at that low point in my life, my answer was an unqualified sir, this partnership is on. We called our design and our proposal Greensward. I would still think of it with that name. Of course, everyone else has just taken it to heart and made it Central Park. I was 36 years old. I had a neighbor in Hartford as I was growing up and then on the speaking circuit in later years and Mark Twain, you might know him as Samuel Longhorns Clemens, said that age is an issue of mind over matter. If you don't mind, it doesn't matter. What were some of the challenges in the implementation of the Central Park design? The money was coming from Albany and the old Dutch money that still remained somewhat in the Tammany Hall organization of downtown New York politics would get their hands on the money before it would feed through to enrich, encourage and grow the project. The old Dutch burghers wanted an honest man as the paymaster. And so at the end of those long days, I was the man handing money to the day workers with cash on the barrelhead, paying them for moving the hundreds and hundreds and millions of cubic yards of soil that was transported to do those effortless looking hills and dales and rambles that became Central Park. The park itself is a democratic development of the highest significance. We can never, never, ever forget that public urban horticulture is that. It is the extreme expression of democracy. And simply put, we were looking at the three grand elements of Downing's definition of picturesque or pastoral landscape. Those three elements remain the same today as they were then. The symphony of grass, water and woods joined together with many, many artificial tricks of the trade into one uncommon space. At Central Park, we also added what would be in our concept the only sculptural element that was to be included in the final design. That was the Bethesda Fountain. With Bethesda, we wanted it to be similar to the quote from the New Testament, John chapter 5, verse 4, for an angel went down at a certain time into the pool and stirred up the water. Whoever stepped in first after the stirring of the water was made well of whatever disease he had. This becoming a place of union for all of those tired and poor of the city who would otherwise not have a green space with good public water. It became that, certainly, after the Civil War and even up until these days when the symbol of the fountain, that angel of the waters that was given to the first woman who ever won a sculptural commission in the city of New York later to become angels in America. Through all of this, that symbol of health and well -being has been guarded through all of its artistic progress. What other, as you referred to them as, tricks in the landscape design were implemented in the park? There were requirements, as most things are. They had to have cross streets, but we didn't want to interrupt the view of green. We sunk the roads, and it was unique in its concept because all of those cross streets that were mandated in the design brief were not seen once you were at grade or at the park level, so that all of the sheep's meadow and the grand lawns of Central Park were seemingly undivided and the cars would travel underneath that layer. The other thing was fresh water. The 800 and some odd acres of Central Park had to include what was an existing reservoir. The walk around the reservoir had to be included in the acreage, and to do that, we made the north part of the park into what I called a ramble. If you take the word ramble, it puts me back into my childhood. I had rides with my father and mother in the woods and fields. In those days, we were in search of the, well, the picturesque. Any man then who sees things differently than the mass of ordinary men is classified as one who has a defect of the eye and a defect of the brain. Who would think that you could move mountains to create a distant view while the cross -street thoroughfares of a major urban environment would traffic unwitnessed with the calm and peace of nature around you? In later years, it gave the common man access to a broader world. In the early days, when the park first opened, what we discovered is that entrepreneurs of the city would get a chance to meet and greet people who were not of or in their class, and everyone came together on the lake to ice skate. That had never been accomplished in an urban environment before, where the lowest and the highest achieved self -standing stature over a pair of ice skates. What other ways did you incorporate the blending of the classes? There were several types of road. There were access roads for tradesmen, and then there were the carriage trade highways that would tour the park and allowed for another whole type of merchant in the hiring of horse -drawn vehicles that are still there, conveying tourists into and around the park today because of the way the layout was designed. We also included space for a zoo and for ornamental horticulture in the display of flowers. It also gave space for the Metropolitan Museum, and then as you'll see over all these years, many, many other opportunities for people to regard themselves highly by installing other busts and portraiture. There's Cleopatra's Needle, which was that large obelisk that came from Egypt that has its own following up above the museum. It's all part and parcel of creating the ambiance of nature in an artificial way. You had some experiences of your own in a walking tour in England. How did those influence your view of design, and how did you take those and implement them in the park? The only difference is that in England, what we were looking at in the assortment of grass, water, and woods was that most of the developed areas were done for members of the aristocracy. They were country homes at the time. Previous generation, they were landscapes designed and achieved by Lancelot. They called him Capability Brown. Those assortments of grass, water, and woods were no different in concept, really, for the public parks that we were designing. The only difference is that in public funded projects, they had access for people of all social classes. There was no admission, no gate. I've heard it said you become who you hang out with. Tell us about some of the people that you have surrounded yourself with.
"dudley" Discussed on Revision Path
"Yeah. We'll definitely put a link to that in the show notes. Chris Dudley, I want to thank you so, so much for taking time out and coming on the show. I mean, it always warms my heart to talk to people that have been doing this kind of work for years on years on years, because the longevity and justice industry is something that you don't really see from black creatives. You can get burned out, we can get discouraged, et cetera. And it really feels like you have found a method and a calling and a passion in this work. And you found a way to not only sustain it for yourself, but also for your family and for the community that you're in. And I think that's something that is super inspiring. I think any artist wants to make sure that their work has an impact in the world. And certainly most I can tell just from your passion about it and how you talk about it and just the quality of the work that you're making an impact in the world with everything that you do. So thank you so much for coming on the show. I appreciate it. Well, thank you for having me. It's really such a privilege. I truly appreciate and look forward to touching base with you soon. Big, big thanks to Chris Dudley. And of course, thanks to you for listening. You can find out more about Chris and his work through the links in the show notes at revisionpath .com. Revision Path is supported by Brevity & Wit. Brevity & Wit is a strategy and design firm committed to designing a more inclusive and equitable world. They're always looking to expand their roster of freelance design consultants in the US, particularly brand strategists, copywriters, graphic designers, and web developers.
"dudley" Discussed on Revision Path
"About a book project. And so that's, that's on the horizon. And then the next couple of years, just more books, more books, man, more books. Well, just to wrap things up here, Chris, where can our audience find out more information about you, about your work, about the books? Where can they find that information online? Oh, my website is chrisdudleyart .com. And that's where you can see, you know, my, my portfolio, my body of work, and you can reach out and contact me directly through that. But my books are available through Hudson dawn publishing .com that I'm connected with the Hudson dawn publishing .com. And that's where all of the books that I've illustrated are available. And that's been, been awesome being connected with them. I actually designed the logo and my oldest daughter, she launched a publishing company. She put a team together. I was joking around about it, designed a logo. She launched it during the pandemic, got with an artist and made a book and got it out. And I was like, wow. So since then she has worked with, wow, probably 10 authors. And then, you know, I've illustrated a lot of the books, but she's working with, I think five new authors right now. And that'll be on that site. So, yeah, it's been awesome. She has printeries. It's established printeries locally in Michigan, actually in the, the West and East side of the state, you know, got warehousing. So she's, she's taken that to the next level beyond what I can, I ever thought that could be. That's amazing. It's a, it's a whole family operation. It's a family affair. Yeah, definitely. Definitely. Yeah. Hudson .com publishing .com. Awesome. The recent book, you can, that can be, you can read the intro of the book right there online. Yeah. We'll definitely put a link to that in the show notes. Chris Dudley, I want to thank you so, so much for taking time out and coming on the show. I mean,
"dudley" Discussed on Revision Path
"So you're going to be baking a lot. If you're a singer, you, you have to show that you can sing. If you're a writer, you have to write the book, right? But artists, oftentimes some artists, new ones, anyway, feel, well, I want someone to hire me to draw something. Well, you have to show them that you can draw. And so I think a lot of artists don't have enough of a body of work to show for someone to hire them. So that's what I, I didn't want to do that. And I, you know, early stages I went through, okay, you want something? Then I realized that, no, you have to be drawing and producing things so people can see that you know how to do this thing. And when I took that approach, things really just kind of, kind of really started to take off and it can't just be you're practicing. You need to do a project from start to finish project from start to finish. People can see that you can do that, the highest level that you can do at that time. And so that's, what's really helped me. So like working in public and sort of, you know, like they say a math class, like show your work, like that's, what's really kind of been a big key for you. Yeah. Yeah. And being able to show that you can, you know, it's not waiting for waiting to be asked to do it or waiting to be hired to do it. And that's what a lot of artists do. You know, again, no other industry is that way. You know that you have to have this skill at a high level before someone's going to ask you out to do it for pay. Yeah. But sometimes artists just wait, I'm waiting for someone to hire me. I'm just sketching on my sketchbook. Well, no, do a project. Even if you hire yourself, quote unquote, hire yourself to do a project, show that you have the chops to do it. How has tech kind of impacted your work?
"dudley" Discussed on Revision Path
"So I've been able to be in contact with local artists that I know and local authors because I work with a lot of authors here in Michigan. So to be able to meet them, you know, in some instances face to face, you can't replace that. It's worked out, you know, it's just worked out for me to stay here in Michigan and still have some of those connects outside. How big is grand rapids? I'm trying to think like population wise, how big. Ooh, off hand. I guess I should know this, right? No, no. It's actually the second, even though I was getting a geography lesson here, it's the second largest city obviously behind Detroit. I mean, it's growing too. It's continuing to grow. No, I mean, I'm curious about that because I've had folks that are on the show before that aren't in like these big metropolises, like they're in, you know, smaller cities or, like Raleigh or, you know, grand rapids like you mentioned. I think I talked to another illustrator in Detroit. Oh, his name escapes. I think it's Sean Bell or something like that. But like talking about the benefit or like one inherent benefit of being able to kind of do this work in a, you know, smaller community, I won't say small, but like smaller than the city is that in a way, because you grew up there, people know you. So there's that sort of like reputation, but also you kind of help serve as a beacon for like the next generation to see that what you're doing is possible right where they are. Like they don't have to move somewhere else or go somewhere else to achieve the kind of success that you've achieved. Yeah, exactly. That is the key. And there are a lot of it is about developing your skill set, really getting your work seen. And so with the internet and so forth, you know, I'm not old, but I grew up. Without the internet. And so now you have these different vehicles that you can use to have your work seen really all over the world.
"dudley" Discussed on Revision Path
"Yeah. And then we filter in some other relatively smaller projects in there while, while I may be working on a book, you know, like a one -off illustration or a design project. But, but I like to really focus on that client's project. So they get the attention that it needs. And it's important to note as you've alluded to, like you have a team, so this isn't a one man kind of operation. Exactly. I could not do it by myself. I did in the past. Obviously it was just me. I started well, way, way back before it was Chris done the art when I was 18, 19. And it was just me, you know, invoicing and trying to figure all this stuff out. But, uh, I realized later that it stifled creativity doing all of those other administrative tasks. Now I still do some, but by and large, I want to save my brain for the project. Yeah. I think, you know, as you said, starting out on your own, you want to try to do everything or try to tackle everything because you're just starting out. You want to establish yourself, but eventually after a while, in order for you to really be able to, to go further, you have to give up some control. You have to build a team. Like it's just a necessary part of, of being able to scale the work that you do. Exactly. Almost necessary. Let's kind of, you know, switch gears a little bit here and learn more about you. You kind of talked a bit about, you know, starting out, you're born and raised in grand Rapids, Michigan. Tell me about what that was like. Yes, it was fun. My interest in art started very young. I had a cousin that drew, you know, a couple of cousins that drew a little bit. One was just phenomenal, phenomenal artists. And it amazed me that he could do that with a pencil. And it wasn't daunting. Like it may be to some people and in school, you know, I always drew. And I remember back in, I think I was maybe in a kindergarten or first grade and a little weed of mine. It was like a stock of grain or something that I drew and got accepted in the children's exhibition at the grand Rapids art museum. And so it's like, that was a quote unquote, a first jury cell, right. And they was accepted. And so it's going to be on display downtown grand Rapids at the art museum. And so when my mom took me down there to see it and to see it displayed, it was just awe inspiring. And they had the artwork separated by grade level. So, you know, mine was in the first, second graders. And then, and I remember walking and seeing, I remember this stuff like yesterday, seeing that like the 12th graders, you know, obviously the area art advancement was far beyond my level, but it was so amazing. It was possible. And it just sparked that that's possible. I didn't have the skill to do it, but it didn't deter me. It made me understand that's possible. I can get to that level. And so that's where it began. And it sounds like your family also really supported you in this too. Yeah. Family has always supported me. Even teachers, I joke about it now. They would let me draw in class long as I did my work, obviously. But yeah, I've had a lot of support over the years. How has it been kind of working and cultivating your career in the same place where you grew up? Like, I feel like a lot of folks we have on the show may have, of course, started out one place and then ended up moving somewhere else. And that was where, you know, their career or their work kind of flourished. Like, what does it mean for you to still be in your hometown doing this work? Well, it's taken some time. I started out with, it was Dudley Graphics, actually, when I was 18, 18, 19. And I was doing T -shirt designs and it was all by hand.
"dudley" Discussed on Revision Path
"Yeah. So we partnered with them and we've got some things in the works. So it's really exciting to have that Georgia connection going. Yeah. We'll make sure to put a link to the book also in the show though, so people can check that out. Aside from like this new project, like how are things different for you this year than they were last year? It has been just ramping up with projects. Last year, you know, obviously we had a steady flow of projects variety. Each year, the children's books have just been packed. I'm booked out with children's books, booked out away. So it's fun, you know, where you complete one project and then you can look forward to the next one. But I've got, I think, four or five that are already in the queue confirmed. And so I look forward to working with each of those authors as well. Nice. I mean, with everything that you've got going on now, like what does the summer look like? Is it more work or you got any plans? Yeah. A little vacation, you know, a little relaxation. I was doing with the family for the summer. I do have three girls and my wife, so we'll get a little, little relaxation in, but, but some work too, especially with the release of this book, Little Boogaloo Shrimp and the Clean Sweet. We've got some events planned this summer as well. Some here in Michigan with a children's museum and another bookstore and actually a local breakdancing crew. Actually Michael Chambers there in Los Angeles, July 29th, I believe he's got an event with Barnes and Noble. So I may be flying out there to support him on that. And yeah, we've got a lot going on this summer and then coming out in summer, we look to get in, we're going to be partnering with some schools to get the books into schools as well. Very nice. So you've got a lot planned coming up. Yes, sir. Let's dive into, into Chris Dudleyard.
"dudley" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Bloomberg should bring this Jonathan Farrah Lisa Brown with some time came, mister farrow is on assignment, Lisa bramlet, and I pick up the pieces here. How many fed speakers today, Lisa? I didn't even care. We've got something. Yeah, they're all lining up to give their two cents after yesterday. In the next hour, John Williams of the New York fed will speak. He will speak as an authority in a public official. We'll do one better. Joining us and let's get right to it right now with William Dudley. He is a former New York fed president preceding John Williams. He writes for Bloomberg opinion, we are honored by that and most importantly, he has led an incredibly consistent and cogent debate of how we need to get used to higher interest rates. We need to get use to a more sustained inflation and do something about it. Bill, what do you make of the cacophony of the last ten days? Just as in an open question to a former official, your followers speaking here in the next hour, what do you make of the last ten days? Well, I would say it's really much to do about nothing because at the end of the day, how the economy performs is going to determine how much the fed does. And any disagreement between the market and the fed has been resolved by the economic data. What we saw in Friday is a good example that we had a very strong employment report. And the market is now repriced to basically mimic what the fed has written down in their December summary of economic projections. Markets now pricing in a 25 basis point rate hike in March of about 25 basis point I could make. That's what said officials have been promising. So we're pretty much in alignment now. What is the character of our disinflation? The textbooks you studied at Berkeley would be something like there's a 60 70s prevo inflation. There is a Korean War sharp disinflation which the laureate krugman wrote about just in the recent days. And then there's a whole discussion about the Biden stimulus and almost back to Friedman in a monetarist dynamic. What is Dudley disinflation looked like? Well, I think part of the problem is that based in muddled is because people have either put themselves in the transitory camp or the non transitory camp. And the reality is we have some of both. In the transitory side, we had a lot of good pressure inflation in the goods marked in sector of the economy because of the shifting composition of demand towards goods during the pandemic. That's all unwinding now. But we still have quite a bit of pressure in both services inflation. And that's one thing that Paul has highlighted. We need to get services inflation, exhausting down. We're not going to do that until we have more slack in the labor market. The labor market is basically the Titans flare market in memory. And that is not consistent with a 2% installation health term. So the Federal Reserve needs to push the unemployment rate up, generate more slack in the labor market to get wage inflation down. Only once they have done that, can they be confident that they're going to get inflation back down to 2% on a sustainable basis? What's the role of financial conditions on that process of disinflation? Well, the financial conditions are sort of the way that monetary policy impulse gets translated to the real economy. So if the fed raises short term interest rates, but nothing happens in terms of the bottom market of the stock market. It's not going to have much of a restraining impact. So it's really important that the rise in short term rates affects bond prices and stock prices. That's how the fed gets grabs the real economy. We see that in the housing sector. It's the rise in long-term interest rates, the rise of warranty rates, and it's really cool to have housing. That's how the fed gets the traction. I'm monitoring policy. I think Paul basically is not that disturbed by the marginal easy and financial conditions we've had over the last few months because we know that if the fed keeps going, financial conditions probably won't ease much further and the Federal Reserve will actually be able to get control of things. Well, this isn't really important, though. Basically, you're saying it doesn't really concern fed chair Jay Powell because he thinks that when they actually enact tighter financial policy, the markets will adapt and adjust. In other words, stocks will fall. And you won't get the same kind of rally that you saw in January. That's a different message than the market's taking away, which is that he doesn't care. Can you explain why you have conviction around the view that he just knows that eventually? They're going to realize and they're going to see the light. I think part of the issue here is that there's a lot of concern about the economic outlook. So Paul isn't really sure how much further he has to go. So he's not really sure if financial conditions are off relative to where he needs them to be. When he does know, though, that is that he controls the policy rate. And so if you need to slow the economy down more, you can just raise policy rates higher, or you can keep them higher, higher, longer, that will tighten financial conditions and do the job. So the fed's in control here. I mean, financial markets can think whatever they want. But at the end of the day, the fed reserve is going to write the script based on where they take the federal funds rate. Builders a guy out in San Francisco, a number of years ago who had stars in his eyes and developed our and then our start and now we're talking about our start start. You watch the ascent of John Williams and his great respect within monetary economics and now he sits in the chair. You had a New York. Explain our start and it's important in this cacophony that we're living in right now. Or trying to do is figure out what level of short term rates makes monetary policy restrictive. So to do that, you have to have some notion of what's neutral, in other words, how high it should now have federal fund rate B to have a neutral monetary policy. And that's where our comes in. Our stars and estimate of what the neutral interest rate is after adjusting for inflation. And our star came down in the last ten or 15 years. It was money 2% prior to the great financial crisis. Now it's around probably somewhere in the zero to 1% range. But you have to have a notion where neutral is before you can think about what's tight. Right. Well, if that's the case, do we have a confidence in our meeting demeaning, monetary theory given the effective technology, the effective demographics, the effect of larger factors that Olivier Blanchard's writing about now, do we have a confidence the formulas work? Well, I think you're pointing out the fact that there's a lot of uncertainty exactly what neutral is. And so the Federal Reserve is essentially trying to push monetary policy to a saying that they're confident that they're restrictive territory. If I don't know how restrictive, but they're confident that they're in restrictive territory. As long as they're in a restrictive territory, that will slow the economy and bring inflation down. Now, if it turns out that our star was much higher. And in a 5% nominal federal fund rate, wasn't enough to push Montreal to restrictive territory. The economy wouldn't slow in the Federal Reserve would ultimately have to do more. So the uncertainty about our start is translates to uncertainty about how tight is modular policy have to be. How high does the federal funds rate have
"dudley" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The fed Las met. We've rallied ever since. We're rallying in this morning. We've got to bounce again up 8 cents to 1% on the S&P. Your words don't mind some. I'm not going there yet. The NASDAQ up by 1.4%. How doubt by two names we can build on it in just a moment, alphabet and Microsoft, bramo is going to go through that for you. In the bond market yield shape and up as follows, twos, tens and 30s looking a little something like this unchanged on twos, coming in a basis point in a ten year two 79 40. I wanted to spend a little bit of time on Europe, JPMorgan, the latest bank to look for a recession in the Eurozone yearend. Goldman doing the same in the last 24 hours. Here's the quote from them. We now look for a combination of higher European natural gas prices reduce gas supply, Italian political risk to slow Eurozone GDP and so when it comes to the Euro at one O one 60, here's their call for the ECB. They're not looking for 50 in September. They're looking for two more 25 basis point hikes by yearend. Then we're done. It's the parlor game and the guests we're going to have coming up here is going to lean towards that angle. The raging debate, what's Bill Dudley going to tell us this afternoon. He's going to be with Anna Wong. Let's go, go, go. Hey, bills make the point. And those made the point since June of last year. I should stress Tom. This fed's going to have to go further, do more and go higher than people thought. It's absolutely fair. I just can't say enough about how we need to engage the debate to inform people. So, you know, ultimately they can make investment decisions. Tell them with it. And retirement plans. I mean, triple leverage cash. I was not going to retire, but I'm considering it now, John, but that resilience. I think later, it's really important to point out that on our fed show. And of course, I'm singing our praises, but we're too speaking to two people who were dead on. They were right. Muhammad Ali and mister Dudley, formerly the New York fed. And that's the beauty of the program coming up. That's okay. Future, it's positive 8 or 9 sense of 1%. A couple of names responsible for that move. Let's get to bramo for more. Yeah, it has been Microsoft and alphabet and the idea that they didn't come out as bad as expected and came out with actually positive forecast. That's what Microsoft shares. A 3.3% ahead of the open, how much does that color this landscape for all of the other firms that perhaps are not as big and dominant as some of the tech giants? I'm thinking of PayPal Holdings. Those shares up 6.7% why. Because Elliott investment management reportedly as per The Wall Street Journal has amassed a big stake in this company to accelerate job cuts. That is the other theme that I'm looking for, how many companies talk about job cuts as they take a look at a weaker potential scenario. We saw that from Shopify, which is down 6.4% after reporting earnings this morning yesterday, they came out, and they said that they were planning to cut 10% of their staff about a thousand people. Again, it's the haves and the have nots. The haves, the Microsoft and the alphabet that have nots, perhaps Shopify, perhaps PayPal. Also, what we are looking for, some of the other companies that are going to be reporting, including Facebook, fine, I will not call it meta, although I do like the philosophical kind of environment. I do think that they're onto something. I think I want to just tweak you a little bit. We'll see how much you like it so much. I just think, you know, it makes me feel existential. Meta is up 2.4%. Again, I really do not think that this is something where we should look at the tick by tick movements, but rather what has been priced in already. These shares down more than 50% year to date. So at 2.4% increase, not exactly a significant. However, does it indicate that the bottom is in? Is that what basically the market is saying, even though there hasn't been exactly screaming optimism for some of these earnings, Amazon shares at 1.4%, those shares down 30% plus or minus year to date and Apple shares up 8 tenths of a percent down about 14% year to date. Tom, how much do we see the resilience in some of the physical goods at a time when Apple is cutting prices in China? To your point in this earlier on China China, China. I'm sorry, but Apple on China is going to be a complete mystery. Yeah, and how much does this really replicate what we're seeing elsewhere? Is this just a China story? Okay. Well, you're talking Lisa Boeing out with earnings. I have no idea what they are other than I can't afford a plane ticket. 7 87 chat 7 37 max chat positive opera free cash flow. They're all about cash flow. I remind campers that Boeing from the misery of pre-pandemic is down 64 percent. It is not Airbus to say the least. Right now we're going to migrate over the yield and what these fed meetings today and forward mean and we do that with bob Miller. He's out of America's fundamental fixed income at BlackRock on the edge of legendary Bank of America just a few years ago as well, bob Miller, you are the perfect one to talk to about the arch fed debate that they will act and then they will wait and watch for data or they will act boldly and move on the edge of Paul Volcker, which are you gaming that they will do. So today Tom, I think chair Powell is going to try to thread the needle between the two, but probably ultimately lean toward the Volcker, you know, slightly more hawkish. Only because I think it's too soon for them to tilt the message in a way that would be interpreted as dovish and provide more relief to financial markets. Bob, do you think that it's coming? I do think it's coming. It's just not today. Do you think that it's realistic to be pricing in rate cuts as soon as next year? Well, remember, the market is pricing 75 today and plus another 100 by the end of the year. And then it has 50 to 60 basis points of rate hikes. Later in 23. I think that's way too clever to think that we're going to actually go all the way to three and a half. And then be it three or slightly below three by the end of the year. I think it's much more likely that either we don't get to three and a half and the fed stops sooner. But doesn't have to cut or they have to go beyond three and a
"dudley" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Now not Apple anymore It belongs to you They say I know I'm repeating what you said because you stepped on my toes Apple though down about 5% here on the day to continue to drift lower now down at around one 47 here DISH Network is the biggest decliner in the S&P 500 on the day They held an Analyst Day yesterday where they kind of laid out their 5G plans and some analysts well they were a little confused by it They said the company has a lot of big ambitions but they were a little short on details of how they're going to achieve those ambitions So a little bit of skepticism there Meanwhile Electronic Arts which had kind of a flop of a quarter despite that those shares are higher by about 10% even getting an upgrade over at Moffett nathanson Remember that battlefield game flopped last year They haven't released any new titles so far in 2022 but here's the thing They got gap revenue Gap net income excuse me And they have positive free cash flow 391 million So it's a relatively stable company with relatively decent cash flow And they've got a good pipeline of games that a lot of analysts are betting that once they sort of get through this whatever the speed bump is they're over right now Things will sort itself out and after the bell guys We're keep an eye a lot of big earnings the biggest of them all Disney are going to be reporting those shares down about 2% right now I'm going to get into the weeds a bit but if you have a terminal new type in C RP go at the moment crypto it is ugly And we are having a moment of well whether it's systemic risk or not we are worried about what has been basically a grand experiment a DeFi darling Now in a doldrums this is of course terror USD UST and experiment basically an algorithmic stablecoin that has lost its peg now at one point down 6 tenths of a percent rather than the $1 it was meant to be out as training about 30 cents even on the dollar And this is of course an asset that isn't backed by cash but it's backed by code and suddenly the unwinding the spreading the big named VCs that were in this Really looking messy right now And the question is where does crypto rebuild from this Stablecoin not looking so stable Hey Roman hey Roman did you hear that Saudi Arabia ramco is now the world's most valuable stock Are they Just want to make sure you're listening Hey listen we all did certainly take note of the CPI print this morning coming in pretty hot No doubt about it Bloomberg opinion columnist He's also an adviser Senior adviser to Bloomberg economics former head of the New York fed he knows what he's talking about Bill Dudley catching up with their surveillance team earlier today And he's really worried about fed credibility and the fed not being clear in its communication Here's what he had to say Well I think the problem is that the Federal Reserve has not been forceful enough in stating not just what their goal is 2% inflation but the means to achieve that goal a chair poll and his press conference last week didn't really want to talk about why trade policy might actually not just have to go to neutral It might have to go to tight And I think a tape monitor policy is what's going to be required to give inflation under control All right of course that's Bill Dudley Former head of the New York fed and he's a senior adviser to our team here at Bloomberg economics also Bloomberg opinion columnist I mean that inflation print I mean I put it on Twitter peak inflation question mark I mean we just don't know at this point And the fed I think safe to say missed the mark early on And there's a lot of writing about whether you do There's a question We had a whole report today that actually showed that it wasn't at its peak In fact a core inflation is drifting higher Well you talk to some of our Bloomberg economics team and they're saying yeah it is kind of at peak but maybe we'll watch those next three months I mean in all seriousness though I was actually a little shocked about the report this morning I mean I think like you and like most people I thought we would get some sort of definitive proof that we were at a peak of some sort But when you see some of those numbers continuing to go up and again really essential stuff too And the feed through of what that has to other products as well You wonder whether we could see a couple more months The only thing I would say is some things are going down right We saw used cars going down a peril going down Household furnishings go down education medical care commodities So some of the things that were strained during the pandemic are starting to come down But commodities oils just gone back up again which I guess is a worry and that's again going to be perhaps a pressure on those airline tickets mainly being bought by one Taylor rigs But I'm interested in also the pain trade is for me as food 1981 we haven't seen inflation in food in that respect And yes if you dine out a little bit less oh we all cry tier But when you can't afford the groceries on the shelves that becomes a real problem Yeah today's big take is a great story about Midland Texas It's the area of the country that has the highest inflation at 10% $6 a gallon for a gallon of milk And the food bank there is just lines and lines of cars It reminds me of what we saw at the height of the pandemic when we saw unemployment so high The difference now unemployment is low below 3.5% there but prices are so high Right if you're retired on a fixed income this is really tricky and they talk about people just buying eggs and I think with a beans at the supermarket because it's all they can afford We've got lots more to come And of course we're going to break down some big earnings including Disney after the close We'll be back in less than I've said that earlier Did you You think I listened to you All right we're going to be back in less than an hour's time Why is this simultaneous lasted this long Good thing That's a good thing we have therapists helping us out here All right cross platform on radio TV and YouTube will be back for beyond the bell We really do love each other right here on Bloomberg.
"dudley" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Thinks it's all of Europe already That is his mindset I'm a tremendous work awesome as always So looking forward to catching up with you in a couple of hours time around the open and balance we talk about some of those oil execs Big oil going in front of a House subcommittee a little bit later this morning I believe at about ten 30 Eastern Time We also need to catch up with the former New York fed president Bill Dudley Tom keen of course the Bloomberg opinion columnist He's going to join us in about 5 minutes on his latest piece One of his most forceful pieces There's been a set of them and Johnny doesn't miss any words of the ramifications of any set of 25 or 50 basis point rises a dovetails nicely with what we heard from loud brainers yesterday They've got to get restrictive bramo and at this level clearly they're not And given where financial conditions are clearly the idea of Bill Dudley is that they've got a lot of work to do I'm thinking about what mister kroner said over at Citi just earlier that if real rates turn positive that's a game changer And you really were pressing him on this and rightly So all of a sudden cash becomes more appealing Is that what the fed has to do Do they have to get real rates to zero They certainly seem to be indicating that that's been the response in markets The vix with a little lift again this morning Tom just a little bit of a lift a breakthrough 23 There are 30s the pain level and we got to an 18 end that we come back 18 19 John to 23 and it shows a doubt futures negative two 13 and you know I look at the job John the Dow 34,303 is it's that kind of day And the vixen percentages Yeah it's a kind of day I mean the vix is 23 People watch this program.
"dudley" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Well you know I've heard since I've been at the Minneapolis fed since 2016 Year after year after year I heard one thing from businesses Historic worker shortage historic worker shortage And you know what happened They found more workers to hire And the unemployment rate fell down to three and a half percent even though people said that was impossible Labor force participation continued to climb employment to population ratio continue to climb So I don't have a ton of sympathy when I hear businesses say they can't find workers I know we're in a unique situation right now trying to come out of this pandemic We still have four to 5 million people who ought to be working who I believe will be working if we give them the chance But we have to get control of the virus In this discussion Kathleen we've spent almost no time talking about COVID Let's not lose sight of the fact that 700,000 Americans are dead A lot of people are still afraid of the virus That is the biggest issue facing our economy and the global economy Well I think there certainly has been a lot of improvement there too and more improvement expected despite the uncertainty over variants But let's look at something Bill Dudley former president New York fed said today he thinks that the fed by starting the taper so slowly and not being able to finish by June puts it in a position where it may have to speed up the taper Let's listen The tape isn't gonna be completed by until June of next year on the current trajectory That's a very slow path of removal of accommodation given the economic information that we're seeing So I think by locking themselves in this way I think they've doubled down on being late He went on to say the inflation rate may excuse me the fed funds rate may end up a lot higher than markets expecting 1.75% He said it may end up at three to 4% Is that a possibility Is that a risk Well you know I can't predict the future any better than Bill Dudley can And we'll see what the economy requires And the Federal Reserve will adjust monetary policy to achieve our dual mandate as we've all committed to doing And so is the federal fundraising end up at 2% or 3% I don't know And either those Bill Dudley will have to see how things actually unfold One thing about this pandemic every time it seems like we've got clarity there are new wrinkles that get introduced and new surprises that come Is the next 6 months going to unfold exactly like Bill Dudley thinks or exactly like I think I doubt it We're going to get a lot more information on both the demand side and the supply side over the next two to three quarters That'll give us a lot more clarity on where the economy is headed and where monetary policy should be I want another quick question from you though on broad based and inclusive employment You know you mentioned that people are still to work et cetera that employment goal versus this inflation where everybody has You said you're watching it very closely How do you swear that equation How do you view that tradeoff Well we've said that we're going to take a balanced approach If those two are intention So up until the pandemic had enough until this current environment there was no tension There was still slack in the labor market and we were undershooting our inflation target which meant it was easy to say we need to take an accommodative stance Now there appears to be intention because there are still 5 million Americans or so out of work and we're seeing these higher prices So that's why we have to read the data very carefully and not just take a snapshot of where we think it is right now but where the economy is going to be over the next one two years to try to adjust policy on that arc Any chance you're going to be on board with one or two rate hikes in 2022 that's what the bond market's pricing And now at least after they see the inflation numbers bond markets have been very volatile The inflation jitters are hitting them too What about the possibility of more rate high switch you up until now have said probably not until 2024 You know again I just got to watch the data We're going to get a lot more data on the labor market and on inflation over the next one two three quarters While we're ongoing while our taper is ongoing that's going to provide us a lot more information about where the underlying dynamics are rather than some of these short term movements Okay Let me ask you about something very near term tomorrow the tenth racism in the economy event sponsored by the Minneapolis fed along with the Boston fed and the Atlanta fed Racism in the economy looking at financial services What's on the table Well we want to as we've talked about the fed has a maximum employment mandate As many Americans as possible participating we've had this series this ten part series looking at racism keeping people out of fully participating in the economy and really achieving maximum employment This installment is looking at financial services There are people who don't have access to banks who don't have bank accounts who have to turn to payday lenders How do we break down these barriers so that people can be linked to the financial system be able to take advantage of the products and services that make the economy function more equitably and be able to fully contribute to the economy So we're bringing on board experts from nonprofits from academia from the industry to try to shine a light on what are the barriers What needs to change How do we make the financial sector more inclusive No when you look back against these past 9 conferences one what surprised you most about this whole broad issue of racism in the economy How much is there if we were just willing to open our eyes People point things out to me now and it was there the whole time if we had just been looking for it And there are these structural barriers affect people who are excluded but it actually affects the whole economy You know when businesses are saying we can't find workers my gosh it's a worker shortage And then I go to another meeting in a low income community where people don't have jobs We need to break down those barriers because it'll actually be in businesses interest in the economy's interest overall if we can put everybody back to work And so it's there for the taking if we are willing to be honest about what we're seeing and make the changes that we need to make Some people say well you know this is great for the fed and look at this but there's not really much the Federal Reserve can actually do in terms of policy or taking steps Do you see something Do you see things particularly when it comes to financial services wealth jobs that the fed could do can do to make a difference Well one example is the community reinvestment act the fed under governor brainerd leadership has taken a lead and to reform the community reinvestment act and modernize it working with other regulators and how banks apply that into their communities that they serve That's one example Another just is understanding maximum employment and a year ago the Federal Reserve adopted a new framework for how we approach monetary policy and we said we're going to take a much broader view of what maximum employment means Just looking at that headline unemployment rate that gave us a misleading signal That gave us the wrong signal in the last expansion and there were a lot more workers out there who it turns out wanted to work And if we understand that better we're going to do a better job achieving our dual mandate Again which is better for the economy as a whole Well thank you very much People can find their link to the conference.
"dudley" Discussed on The Relaxed Dog
"This big old smile on his face so that was always great And it was funny because the rest of the time he was just kind of just sitting sleeper. What if there wasn't really much activity and it was kind of the especially as he got older What eventually i had to You know as as dogs do eventually had having put down. He got kind of sick. And i said it's kind of weird is because we're all you know you. You do the word defense mechanism where you start making kind of awkward jokes. i said. wouldn't it be interesting if we had him stopped. I said because really all this dog does sleep at this point. I said i wouldn't really look off different. And so you know. When when i was married and we had the two dogs they liked to play. And you'd hear you just be sitting there watching. Tv and also they would come running through and up and down the stairs. Remember that. And then if i went to my brother's ousted play with the dog but if there wasn't another dog to play with a lot of times he would You know it forget. There was a certain type of bone. He would chew on every now and then or their toys that he you know he would bring you a toy. What for some sort of stuff thing to throw and he would play fashion that whole nine yards so typical kind of dog stuff any interesting. We'd or unique habits that you think it was just like. Oh let's dudley dudley thing. I think it was. I think the the the one that got me was the hard boiled eggs. Because when i say this dog loved heart he was. I don't know how many would have eaten. But i just remember once i was like well i in fact. I don't think there was any food. That dudley didn't like because there were times are like would eat a grape. And i'm like a grape. Why would a dog either sure and it would eat a banana tree so he he seemed to have a very wide palette of everything but man when i when i would make hard boiled eggs because i would boil a bunch and then put them aside to put in salads later and he would just again for being kinda chilled dog. I would have this little tapping noise on the on the desk. As i'm getting ready to peel them and he would just come running and he'd be jumping up and down and like give me one. Give me one. And i just remember the first time i was like what a dog even eater and i just kind of cut one in half and gave it to him boy. He just went to town on that thing and i was like okay. The dog likes hard boiled eggs on mike. I've seen some weird. Thanks before but that was one that i was like. I never heard of that. And you know. Your dog's breath is in grade many times out of the gate now. You're feeding him egg. That's not really help the situation much so we would. I forget what we would give him to kind of help him clear up his breath but that was that was one. That was definitely a dudley thing. Where like because. I remember once We're at my brother's house on my my sister-in-law for whatever reason was making something with hard boiled eggs and the she started tapping this. She's like what's up with your dog. And i'm like you're making art book. Legs i go. That's like his thing. I don't know what's going on. But that's gotta give him at least one she's like why needham for this tang and i just give him a half so that was nyc is just is weird kind of you that in in the fact that he wouldn't go to the bathroom in my backyard. You may have just answered the question. But i'll ask it anyway because i ask everyone to complete the sentence a cop believe my dog. Yeah a hardboiled egg pineapple. I remember once we were like donkey. Fruit usually slide. You know And i just don't know that anything you know. There are things that he could. Sometimes you'd have a dog. you feed him. They spit it out and he would eat it. He might like eat one and walk away. But i never saw him. My you know chew it and then spit it out so he seemed like he is. I if you'd give anything a shot you know so you're like wait a minute. What what do you feed him this. It's like he ate it. I don't. I don't think there's a foodie didn't like so but the one that that made me scratching my head was hard boiled. Eggs seem to be favourite. Okay i'm so healthwise. How was he throughout his most. Most life he was in great shape. I would take him to the vet. You know every now and then just to kind of get a checkup and see how things are going. And he was in great shape. And it's kind of like it's one of those things when you have a dog that's in great shape and then all the sudden you're not you kinda go. Oh it's one of those things. There's a comedian. I forget his name and he said you know everybody is happy when daddy walks home with a puppy and it goes really. It's like hey look we're all gonna be sad in about ten years. That's that's kind of true. And so he was fourteen. I remember i asked that i. What's the average age of a shitsu. And i think he said twelve or thirteen. I was like oh and all of a sudden he just stopped eating. And i was like what's up with that. You know so. I take him in and they felt around. He's like he's got something going on back here and they did some x rays and they're just like yeah he's he's got all sorts of things on the inside going on and if it was gonna be you know they're like we try to do surgery is like i don't know why i did. This is before people had pet insurance so this is a while ago. Now now i might have thought about it but at the time it was just. The price was just ridiculously expensive. When i was like fourteen so you just hated and For a while he had We actually put a diaper on because he started to be in a lose control. And that's just one where my my ex wife was like. Look i know you love that dog. She's like you know. I'm not a huge fan. She goes but it don't hate the dog she's like but you know it's it's probably time and so we. We tried a couple of different things and it just nothing was working and so It was just a case where we talked to The vat and she said yeah he's he's you know he's fourteen. He's he's run his course and so it was kind of interesting because he went from. You know you talk about cars. Going from zero to sixty. He kind of went from sixty two to zero in about two weeks and it was like all of a sudden is like where everything was you know. He said he would sleep more United seen other dogs the big german shepherd when he got old he said problems moving around and things like that and w he wasn't running around like he was but he was deathly mobile. So it was just kinda weird that all of the sudden like Why why because he he was really regular. You know you you put food ball and you go back later. be empty. Salsa knuble at food is and you go back and you're like he barely touched this. What's going on. And then when. You're taking my walks. And he was having problems doing his business and i was like And i've had a few dogs growing up and that was always like sign number. One of every dog i've ever had is when they stop eating. There's something going on and that's usually some sort of cancer or something. That's affecting different things and i was like. Oh here we go doggone it you know and it's just one of those where you have to kinda instead of You know it's sad when you lose a dog. But i really try to remember. Just all i try to to Think of it. More as i was lucky enough to have him for fourteen more than you know always been gone for x. amount of years and things like that so i still and The great thing was was only i got. The dog is when digital cameras. I came about so. I have tons of photos of this dog. We're just died. Take pictures of anything with the dog. Moved click you know tons of of photos and lots of videos and things of that nature. So yeah so. It's just a case where you know it was planned. We know like an appointments. You know you take him in. And it was the first time i'd ever had to have a dog put down by brother. My older brother had always when i was growing up. It always taking care of the other dogs and so that was.
"dudley" Discussed on The Relaxed Dog
"You're stepping over a cat or at talk or something of that nature and when you do that move way. Do you think that leave. Thought he fitted into that luck a structure or anything like that. That's a good point Again he always did his best to Be near me. And so what i did at the time. I actually I had my. I had my day job. But i've always had a website called the school podcasting and so what i wanted to do to help separate work and and hobby and hold life. I actually Got a office. So that when i wanted to do podcasting stuff. I could go to my office when i was home. I was absolutely home. And they're to be with my family and my step kids and things like that. So dudley loved it when we go to. Because i again i would take him by office. It sit right behind me sit on my feet etc etc. So that was kind of like. Oh this is like the good old days me and you buddy and You know the kids loved him. I had step kids at the time and they loved him. They thought it was great. So i think he actually loved the attention. There were more people there that were paying attention to him. They were fighting over. Who got to walk in. You know that kind of thing. So it was a different kind of environment but it was still a good environment. It was just the hardest part was was the fact that was sleeping in next to me but he didn't seem too because at this point he's getting older too and so he was sleeping a lot more not think it really bothered ms botches it briefly than him. How old was he for that. That second move. Oh probably at that point. Probably think about that is probably nine ish so he lived to be fourteen and so the last like five years i was married and that was the same thing and he still again. You know we. We had to take him for a walk. He he wasn't going to do anything we again had a really nice backyard. Nope you gotta take me for a walk and then it's weird because on the edge figure out where whatever decided to like. He had spots that. Were like his favorite spot. So you kind of had to learn like okay. Well you know if he doesn't go here taking down to the telephone bowl next to the mailbox for whatever reason that seems to you know push his buttons or whatever so it was always kind of interesting figuring out what the deal was because again we were like. Hey you know what new location. We're just not going to take him anywhere but the backyard and he'll have to figure it out and i to this day i still kinda scratch my head on that because we're the people he's the dog he's going to have to do this. And it was just like after a while then and all of a sudden you'd have an accident in the house. And i'm like all right. I guess we're gonna take him for a walk and things would be fine. I was like all right. I guess we're just gonna ask for a walk. Thought what he would think what the other dogs in the house hang on. We'll do this in the backyard. Yeah yeah that's it and that's thing. It was great because the other dogs were perfect. I mean in fact they were so well trained. They knew They didn't really go for walks much. they did on occasion but they knew that if they're going outside it was. It was time to do what they needed to do. And they were grade a minute and a half they'd be done. You're like okay like especially it's cold outside. They're like. I wanna go back inside so do do much traveling with dudley i. I didn't do much traveling. I did a little bit But the thing was. I did do travelling and when i i would travel to talk and do speeches and things of that nature and so that's where at times i would actually take him to rather than leaving him with my second wife. I would take him down to my brother and my brother would basically be my kennel because he could go down and run around in his big backyard and they love the dog anyway And so that. That was something i would do. It's like hey. I gotta go speak. You know. I'm going to drop dudley off friday. Be back on wednesday and they're like oh this is great. You know 'cause they. They knew how much to their dog loved the company so any was super easy to take care of. Because you'd have to walk in. You could just let him out in the backyard and he would. He would use their backyard but he wouldn't use mine so something with me. I don't know but So no i never really had to fly with him or anything like that. I forget where we wanted to is a bit of a car ride but you know he. He just would kind of take a nap or whatever he didn't really mind driving or anything like that A lot of times would Because he's so. Little would kind of find a way to climb up on the dashboard so we could could kind of see how to stand on the The arm rest to look out the side window but wasn't big fan of sticking his head out the window because he's too small. I mean to to you know you can do that when you're german shepherd and you're you're already looking at the window but On occasion if i was in the car and i was a passenger then i kinda half hold him out the window and he. He seemed to think that was kinda cool. But i think all i don't know what it does but all dogs seem to kind of like that out know if it's just the winning their hair or what but it was But i didn't have to do much traveling with him. Do think he had like favorite places to go. I know he didn't like the vet. That was the thing that was always kind of interesting. And i the only thing i can think of. Is that first trip to the vet and the vet kind of had to put things back in place manually. Shall we say that anytime you know. He had to go to a checkup or anything like that. He would and it was weird when he figured out what was going on because it was a different part of town. And that's when you're like. Does the dog really know where he's at and boy when you turn the corner and you'd be you know to the point where you can see the building. He remembered it and he would literally sit there. And kinda physically start shaking and you pick him up like it's okay buddy you know. Don't worry but. I think probably my brother's house is probably his favorite place because boy the minute we got there and open up the door. He was running and Especially if my brother had to get to my brother's backyard you have to kind of go through was garage and he would be just bowling through the garage scratching the door of i me and my buddies on the other side of the door so that was a place he really loved to to play. What would you say what. He's five.
"dudley" Discussed on The Relaxed Dog
"To ask if that ever happened. Yeah it was funny and the other thing. It was funny. Because the dog's name was dudley. And the poor dog. We gave him no less than probably five different nicknames. 'cause dudley was his name and there was a cartoon here When i was growing up Called dudley do right. was this Canadian mountie guy. Whatever so people started calling dudley. Do right in them. For some reason somebody started calling dudu or something like they shortened it. I it was just every time you turn around and poor dog got a new nickname and we had some some kids the for whatever reason they they loved his eyes and they said he has poon g. is what does that even. I've never heard the phrase poland so they just started calling him the poonch and so the poor dog like iggy he gets lost in the snow. And you're screaming dudley. And he's like. I don't know what that means anymore. Got seven different names. it's like so it was kind of funny at the time but Yeah he had many many nicknames so it was kind of funny that what sort of What what's up a pack. Was it fairly big. Oh dogs or It wasn't so much a dog park as it was just a a premade walking paths around trees lots of grass and an open spaces. So you'd go down. I think there was a tennis court. And so you'd see a lot of you know. Young kids playing football in the in the grass and things of that nature but it was nice that had had this sidewalk all around the whole thing. So you could go down there and go around the park. And i don't know probably twenty minutes in time. I would just go until he did his business. Durrani come home but The way the the neighborhood was made it was kind of weird. You typically you would expect your neighbor kind of be square with streets that go north and south and eastern west and this was just the weirdest neighborhood i've i've ever been in and somebody said eventually the The there was a big rubber company. They're called firestone and it was literally probably a mile from my house and somebody said if you look at an aerial view that somehow it's made a big f and something else in it in the made the logo. I don't know what it was but it's it explained while the streets were weird but it was kind of nice said all. These roads lead into the park. So that's where everybody kind of would go down and hang out and it was really beautiful old trees and levada shade. In the in the fall. The trees would change their color and but it was just nice and the other thing was as much as there are a lot of people there. It wasn't so many people that you had to worry about other people's dogs inside. She'd see them and there was enough room so if there was another dog you could easily kind of have more than one person on the path and not have to worry about. You know some giant german shepherd stepping on dog us. They have any Any water there. Actually we think about that now. Actually there was and it was more of a. I don't know why. But it was. Just more i i remember. 'cause there was a tennis court on one side and then way on the other side there was like a basketball court so it was more of a almost like a big adult playground Was some some toys and stuff but it just had walking past so that you could kind of walk around and kind of see what was going on but it was just centrally located in this little neighborhood and did badly in and you still have any other five places to go. Yeah he My brother had a house and he had a back in Backyard there was all fenced in and he had a dog named max and the when those two got together again it was weird because dudley was usually pretty aggressive toward other dogs. But i think we told him. Hey you know play nice he would. And so these two when they saw each other with just you know start playing with each other and running around and it was funny because Especially when he had the puppy cut he could fly was a pretty fast dog so he'd go running in circles and the other dog max would be bargained in his heels and then for whatever reason all this max would turn around and run the other way and i my turn to chase him now. So there's a lot of these really fast circles in the backyard and You know it was just great to To seem run around. I would add the park. Kinda it would've been nice. I did this once because they had a basketball court and it was fenced in so would take a tennis ball in there and play ball in the in the basketball quarter. Wasn't anybody in. They're playing basketball just because he gave them a chance to run around getting off the leash and let him have some fun. We do that in the in. The backyard is way in my own backyard but it wasn't completely fenced in so it was kind of icy when you had a completely fenced in backyard. You just open up the back door and let him in mexico out and just play for hours so that was probably another favorite place and we think about it he was just a it was kind of weird. Because you know when you have such a little dog and you go on these big long hikes. You know two miles. They're they're portland. Experts gone town so we didn't really do a lot of hiking and stuff but was the the backyard was pretty fun especially when we got another dog and then my brother's house which had an even bigger backyard was a great time for him just to go out and They have a really nice back porch. So there's a lot of grass to run in but then they would come in and sit on the back porch and they have. My brother has a ceiling fans even though it's outside to kind of create a breeze so they would just sit out there and And chill out very nice so you mentioned the a bowl. What sort of other dudley have many other toys. And what what were these fibers. sorta thing. yeah he had When he when we first got him he had a little monkey and like all puppies He got very intimate with the monkey. Which were dope. Leave you bring your friends over to introduce your new dog. And you're like pay no attention to what he's doing to that monkey He liked to play Tug of war so we had one of those typical nights where you give him one night and one of the middle and The great thing about it was he. He loved to play and Was always you know eat it. Would eventually it wasn't this case. Some dogs were you like you just like are they ever gonna get tired out and it was always for some reason he just had the great temperament. You'd be going going like this dog ever going to get tired and all eventually you just drop it a like okay. I'm done and He was he really really trusted me to the point where i could pick him up. And kinda put him on his back. Hold him almost like a baby and scratches tummy and this and that and i would just slip him around and he never really flinched her god nervous or whatever and i remember when his hair was long. Occasionally we get. We would have one of those Calms where you could try to come through the not. I don't care what the comb is. Nobody likes having their hair pulled. And it was always kind of interesting because remember if i start to pull his hair in a really hurt he would turn around and he would show his tees and he wouldn't wouldn't grow in hollywood do like he would just put his his teeth on the back of my hand like. Hey i'm not biting you but for the record like i don't like that you just stop it and i thought it was cool. It's like okay. I don't want her. You just dislike. And so then you're like all right. We need scissors for this one so he was very great temperament dog and it was fun when we got the our second dog. He was again a puppy. So at this point dudley's a couple of years old and it was the case of you know at at a whopping two years old. He was now the old man in this little guy comes in who was the direct opposite. He was a little yappy dog. Jumping around and you could just tell he was like okay. Can somebody get this thing off. He's he's he's bugging me so it was always kind of fun to watch those two.
"dudley" Discussed on The Relaxed Dog
"Where in the world i. I'm actually in akron ohio. It's about an hour south of cleveland. Fantastic who are we gonna talk about. Today i believe we're going to be hitting dudley dudley. Was one of the dogs. I had he was a little route. Nine pound shitsu that That had that was just my body. Just every year was always. It's funny. He's been gone probably five years if not longer and there are times when i was still go to roll chair back and i look over my my shoulder to make. Sure the dog's not. There's we're those those old habits that you have the die hard because he was always always at my feet. They're gone but they're always with you. Yeah absolutely. I'm going to ask you to start with to go back in time and talk to us about the the house and wise that you dudley met. Yeah i was Was married and we had gone from living in a an apartment to actually bought a house. So we're feeling like adults. I think i was probably twenty nine thirty early thirty something like that and my wife had seen something in the paper and she said. Hey there are some sheet sues for sale. And i was like a what i never even heard of that brand and and i said well what do you mean for sale. And all the dogs i had growing up were just hammy downs from an aunt or uncle or whatever or some stray or whatever we i'd never heard of paying for a dog and so we went to out in the country and we went to this house in this lady had probably five or six elise little puppies and they were acting very published. Lada you being embarking and you know running around. But there was one guy that was super chill just hanging out under the table and went over and pat him and he was like just super chill. And we kinda talked it over and everybody else was white with brown. He was white with black on his Actually more black with with a little white and it was kind of weird because Eventually he went completely the opposite he turned white on his after he kinda got old but it was funny because he actually stood out not because he came and run in jumped over but the direct opposite which is kind of what we were looking for. We when she first told me about the dog is little dogs. Could be so yappy. And they're hyper and when we walked in and there was this one. That was just kinda chill out like. Hey what's up. i'm you're out you know. And so We we brought him home and Couldn't figure out what the for i think about a half hour. He was cubby and i was like. Yeah it's not gonna work and It was kind of interesting because just at the time. I think it was going to be a trial run of having a kid. We we've been talking about having kids and so we're guy let's get a dog and so Dudley came along and He was Just super great i. At the time. I had Just bought a video camera so we have lots of video of the dog and it took him probably two or three days to finally bark when they're really that little and the we had a A very With kitchen floor and a hardwood floor in our dining room and they're just as ever so slight dip going from the kitchen to the living room so on occasion he would come running around the corner we would call him and he did the the hardwood floor and just all his legs go out and he would just kind of slide on stomach through the dining room which was just hilarious to watch up the initial soda. First few days of few weeks of coming into the house. It was interesting because we again we just. All of our dogs had been big and such. And if you've never seen a sheets who is like it's it's basically a mop with is and so as he got older we were you know trying to to house break the dog and he was doing okay but not great news a little slow to catch on and then the one day. I never will forget this. We took him outside. And i forget what monthly body and but it was getting cold outside so we were both shivering outside waiting for this dog to do his business and he's trying and he's trying trying this is what's wrong with the dog and hear his. I'm trying to say this politely. His hair was so long in the back of him that it blocked his exit so the poor dog had a problem and actually somewhat turned himself inside out tour. We took him to bed and he basically just kind of popping back in place. And we're like go. That's neat like well. Yeah you have to. You have to trim their hair. He goes you ever shitsu. You're going to get really familiar with scissors. And so that was that was the first thing and it was so weird because my whole thing was all. It'll be fun to walk the dog. And here's this little itty bitty puppy you know his legs of the size of your thumb. In for some reason. One day i decided to take the dog for a walk and of course that's when he decided. Hey i'm gonna do my business. And i'm here to tell you i know like you. You wanna call in the dog whisperer. Whatever that dog learned that lesson. That oh i don't go to the bathroom in my own backyard. I have to go for a walk to do it. And i over the years were like no. We're not gonna take him for a walk eventually. He'll do it in the back yard or whatever now was like now you're taking me for a walk and it was such. A weird dog was kind of weird but that was one that she's like well. You're the one that training to go for a walk. Here's the he's gotta go have fun with him so that was always another thing when we first started out there what like. Why won't this dog just. We had this huge backyard. And he's like you gotta take me a block and a half down to the park. And i was like l. gang. Well whatever. it's good exercise for me. So what was the the usual walk like. Yeah luckily we live right next to park and so it was like a block and a half now in the winter. That's a long block and a half in shitsu with lots of for in in snow are not a great mix so that was always kind kinda fun because you would get home and he just would have all sorts of clumps of snow stuck in his underbelly in so just create a you know another kind of thing really all right so it wasn't just a walk now. I gotta diesel the dog when he gets in but it was a good time and he Mike many little dogs you know was You know he would take on dogs of. She was really kind of dog aggressive. I don't know why but any other dog. He would always kind of you know growl and such which was interesting 'cause The next year we bought another sheet. Sue and we thought oh. This isn't going to go over well. But they eventually got used to each other and And were great friends and would would play and such. But then we by sister-in-law Became a groomer and she finally said. Why don't you guys use the puppy cut in where. What's a puppy cut. And she's like you know remember when he was a puppy had really short hair and she's like just cut it like that. So from that point forward we were like had the the long hair was a great look and it was you know of fun and in especially my wife at the time when. Put the dog in like a big giant pigtails awake. It's a it's a guide dog. Come on man. So we switched to the puppy cut and that That made her life a whole lot. Easier it during the winter. You obviously didn't have any issues with the with the snow now once once we cut his hair but yeah in the snow was well and then i times in ohio. We get a fair amount of snow. Remember there were times when I would actually have to I bought a snow blower. Because i had a fairly long driveway and i would actually just go crazy and i would actually because it was like a block and a half i would snow blow a path to to to the park so there was a dog to walk on and the other thing. Speaking of snow I remember once he got outside and we always had him on a leash her. We were in the backyard. We let him run around but somehow he snuck out and boy. There's nothing more fun than trying to find. At that point. He had turned all white trying to find a white shitsu in the snow. And so you you finally us these little black beady iced got like others dog but that was one thing with the snow was like losing because he'll camouflage right into that style was actually just going.
"dudley" Discussed on InnovaBuzz
"Haven't listened to my recent conversations with white gold of the three day weekend club and with cat static the lead boss then do check them out after you've listened to today's conversation of course i'm really excited today to have on the another bus. Podcast is my guest. All dudley cache of solo lucians bhai airless. Yes it's soul lucians winner of the best presentation award by the international women's leadership and empowerment conference business and body positively coach. Alice dudley cash is an inspirational speaker and self love movement leader with a background in business in neuroscience ending in forensics her career expands of several industries including operations management research scientists and death investigation interesting. Alice unites this eclectic background with her personal journey to overcome the odds and survived a terminal diagnosis. And we'll learn about that today. Her award-winning presentations include topics. On extreme self. Love and body positively. She's passionate about helping her clients to become powerful joy full and authentic business owners experiencing freedom having a lot more funding they business and each of us becoming the loves of our lives in our discussion today alice. Talk to me about the impact that our thoughts have are now health and wellbeing. She explained how to practice. Self love and elevate our self esteem and she explained how important was to start any feedback or review with what worked. Well i and celebrating that without further do they. Let's fly into the high of and get the buzz from our la- studly cash. Hi.
High winds threaten to whip up flames approaching Lake Tahoe
"High winds threatened to whip up flames approaching Lake Tahoe authorities fighting the colder fire along the California Nevada border near Lake Tahoe are bracing for a challenging day we're in red flag conditions colder fire incident meteorologist Jim Dudley cal fire Steve Balmer says the Calder fire exploded in size again Tuesday as it ran through the forest to create what's called a active crown fire run where the fire actually goes from treetop to treetop when it does that those ember cast that it throws out or going over a mile in distance the roughly twenty two thousand residents of the city of south Lake Tahoe were ordered to evacuate on Monday cal fire battalion chief said the fire was three miles outside of south Lake Tahoe more than fifteen thousand firefighters are battling dozens of blazes across California including the Dixie fire the second largest wildfire in state history hi Mike Rossio
Jared Dudley Joining Jason Kidd's Coaching Staff With Dallas Mavericks
"Dudley has agreed to become an assistant coach with the mavericks. The forward spent the last. Two seasons with the lakers. And lebron wasn't thrilled about seeing him. Depart lebron tweeted quote congrats to my guy if this is true which it probably is but face palm. Emoji man leap. I'm getting good at reading. Lebron's tweets if i do say so myself shannon. Are you surprised by how hard we're onto this no Because a lot of times you look at the bubble. You never saw lebron without jared dudley. Anthony davis around when you see them out a group setting was normally. They're duds now what they call the dude anyways. Get so for me. I'm not surprised. Lebron lebron lebron geico's two guys. He understands they're gonna be tired that they leave and is always it's hard but that doesn't make it it. It's the right thing for a deadly to do at this point in time scale but that doesn't make it any easier on
Lakers Dominate Warriors As LeBron Drops Triple Double
"Wow, what a win for the Lakers won 28.97 a blowout dominant performance against the Golden State Warriors and I loved the way everybody on the team just about everybody doing stepped up. What a fun night for the Lakers. We needed one like that, especially with all the negative news. We've had lately about injuries and how long and he's going to be out and Jared Dudley and Caruso's concussion and off all of these things happening. It felt good just to sit and watch the Lakers play and dominate I enjoyed this one thoroughly Matt. How are you doing today? Are you in as good of a mood as I am right now dead? Any time the Lakers get away and I'm in a great mood, especially when it's a blot when like this we've seen some sluggish Stars they had another one tonight, but they picked it up real quick right after so I'm happy that they got away, especially on the first end of a back-to-back.
Protesters voice concerns over anti-rioting bill
"In Montgomery. The State House Judiciary Committee has slowed down movement on a bill that would create new crimes and penalties for rioters in Alabama. This protesters secured, Dudley says her First Amendment rights of being jeopardized. This bill will target black protesters and leader and attempt to justify making us dispose. Double bill. Supporters say it protects law enforcement and offers a deterrent to rioting. Representative Alan Tread a way of Morris sponsoring the bill. He says he wrote it in response to those violent riots that happened in Birmingham last summer. There's an effort going on in this country. Come in and hijack whatever calls it is and hell bent on destruction. And police are there to protect our citizens there to protect our protesters and protect the property, he adds. It's becoming more and more difficult to do
Remembering Boston's Pioneering State Representative, Doris Bunte
"Boston has lost another pioneering legend. Doris bundy died yesterday of cancer at her home. She was eighty-seven bundy was the first black woman elected to the state house of representatives and the first black woman to run the boston housing authority. She was also a mentor. And a friend to many including marie saint floor herself. A former massachusetts state representative now a principal at saint floor communications. Murray thanks for joining us. Welcome to radio boston. Good to be with you to you. Marie you lost a friend and mentor. I'm sorry for your loss. How are you. i'm i'm i'm fine. I think that all of us who are women who were legislators lost the an amazing mentor in an amazing leader today and You know we know comes but when it comes you really feel it and you have regrets that you've stayed as connected as you'd like to have stayed connected in so yeah it's it's a sad day but i'm happy to be able to celebrate her life and i thank her family for sharing her with us all these years. When did you first meet her. And can you tell us a little bit about door. Spongy so i have to tell you. I was eleven years old when i first saw a bar. Doris bundy on television. Now i'll explain. And i think she had just eventually just become state right back in the old days. You only had one. Tv in the house and so you are watching whatever your parents were watching at that time and you here was this woman who was going in to become a state representative in this in in massachusetts as she grew up right in audit. You know she. She had been living in orchard park. I went to saint patrick's so was right down the street. Rama where i went to school every day. There was a sub shop at dudley. That used to walk so you knew you knew the area. So he was this woman who was essentially you know in in places that you identified walked. Who is now going to be in the in the halls of power mistake and she was this tall she was poised in. That was my first introduction. On then i became a state rep and i became a state rep and what i love about her. I did not respond the as an adult. And she reached out on my. I remember when i was running. Decided to run for office. There were a number of people. I spoke with and she offered her wisdom. I remembered when life got rough in the legislature. And i needed questions in that was seeking direction. She's a person that you pick up the phone and you could talk to. And she would share her wisdom. That that's how i remember her. And then she modeled a lot of the things that i think some of us tried to do. I'm once we were in office. What kind of modeling murray. So for me. Dr is modeled. What it meant onto work across the divides weather. It's across racial lines She she she modeled. That i mean you saw that in her work in the legislature. You saw that in her work in the boston housing authority. She was willing to listen. I mean the leadership of the boston housing authority. While she was there was predominantly white. She was she had a clear vision about what she wanted to elevate the rights of people of color in that space but she again She would probably she would call them on formidable adversaries but she was up to the challenge and she was willing to sit listen and work through it one of the things. I never observed due to demonize. That's not was not her style. She was firm to knew what she wanted to go and she left the table always with the door open that i learned from her. I really did. I get this sense marie that she was really tough. Steely she came to boston. According to the globe in nineteen fifty-three three with ninety eight cents to her name at one point. She really locked horns with boston. Mayor kevin white when she was at the boston housing authority. He was a formidable opponent. And in the end through the courts. She won her dispute with him about her leadership at the boston housing authority. She helped integrate Boston public housing. Did you see her as a as a tough woman. And did she model that for other black women leaders coming up behind her as well to me she was. She was smart and she was donations. And what. I appreciate about her that she stood in her power so yeah kevin white could have had his point of view. She had hers two and she believes she was right and she acted on it. Issue was not boastful. She just acted in did what she believed So yeah i think she was a formidable opponent but she but she worked to build consensus so she was acting with the support of those on She was representing so. Unfortunately i you know. I you know a mayor while at the time did not respect that she was tough event. She'd smile. I mean. I remember for me. Remember a smile you know and particularly when she wanted to probe you on something further because she knew there was more there and you could see it so she. She's she's not she she. You might misjudge because you look at or height and you then you see that. She's a woman and it would be to your detriment if you misjudge the staleness of her character on our intellect in her tenacity
"dudley" Discussed on The Wrestling Radio by Arnob Chakraborty
"Twenty twenty. That were is on nineteen thirty turning off as its name. But i don't know. Is it really turning on off. I don't know if it retards as more lighting. We don't replace return and john or not. I don't know it doesn't supposed to be you. Goes motorcity ounces suspect. Matt hardy was battling vet. Tommy g world spec Suppose to be identical to say it. Yeah is pretty awesome is definitely pretty awesome. notice stated Make of nafta regarding the Weiss this audie was not we get other thankful machines seventeen. I think he should be. Better than dudley will has unknown what was dunning. Do one song. The tactic jeopardy suggests eighties smackdown acting jeopardy shoes all her all tattooed. Juice your pd. That hollywood delivery and jeff audie caught wall. Who would chevy. George w champion matt hardy does. Tna laudi were championship. Because i don't know why do we don't install Matadi whistles an easy division issues. You see created this episode regarding a hollywood and as up all of the episode you'll feel nest episode by field. Import cast goethe's body fi apple podcasts. Google teacher many more Any leaky the many mall will listen to the podcast by c. writer lesson ideological his uncle..
2nd COVID field hospital in Massachusetts to open at UMass Lowell on Monday amid coronavirus surge
"Holiday search. Another field hospital ready to go here in Massachusetts, the rec center AU Muscles East campus. Is normally a spot for pickup basketball games. But right now it's full of hospital beds and medical equipment. Dudley Abby is the VP of hospitality and support services for Circle health. He had a bit of experience setting up a field hospital here back in the spring. We did create the pods in such a way that just more privacy this time we have curtains that they can end up closing in between. Right now. There's enough staff for 14 of the 54 beds that are currently set up, although they can surge to 77 in total, if necessary. Whatever the need may be, W and his team are ready. You put your heart and soul into taking care of patients, and you're called upon in a pandemic to do it. I mean, that's why you signed up in the first place that she were WBZ. Boston's news radio
Coronavirus Field Hospital Opens In Lowell, NW Of Boston
"To the future in the Merrimack Valley, and it comes under dire circumstances. And a warning from health officials. WBC's match here tells us Ah Field hospital is about to get busy again there. No college athletes jogging around the rec center at U Mass. Lowell, just a team of medical professionals, making sure every bet on the parquet is ready to go working collaboratively. We were able to erect a field hospital in matter of days of the Audi is the VP of hospitality for Circle health. But right now, his primary focus is here. The state's second covert field hospital. The staff is trying to make the patient experiences comfortable as I can be with plenty of room to walk around. You're in a covert environment here, so social distancing isn't something that you have to worry about. This comes during a week where public health officials fear a post holiday surge. But despite their concerns, Dudley says morale is improving. His frontline workers are finally getting vaccinated. I haven't seen in a long time. Big smiles on their face music playing and just sense of optimism that Shearer wbz, Boston's news radio
Protestors Renew Calls For Boston's Faneuil Hall Name Change
"Rang a change The name times, Elaine they gather and Dudley Square to renew their call to rename Boston's historic Faneuil Hall, the cradle of Liberty in the city, named after a slave trader. More money is coming through Samuel Hall than all businesses combined in this city. And the fact that there's not one black, not one black propriety. There should be a problem to all of US. Minister. Cars. A door of Roxbury address the gathering. It's a shame that we're here November 28 2020 talking about racism, institutional racism for we're talking about it because it is real. We demand a commitment from the next mayor of focus on the success of black Brown. And all Children of color in the city of Boston. It rocks bring Mike Macklin WBZ Boston's news radio
Woman From Douglas, Southwest Of Boston, Charged With Attacking 73-Year-Old Trump Supporter
"Holding campaign signs supporting the president on Main Street Saturday. They say a woman, Chiara Dudley, allegedly bumped into the man with her body. He dropped his sign, and that's when police say he she allegedly knocked him to the ground, hurting his finger. Dudley now facing charges of assault and battery to an elderly person. Causing injury. At 2 49. Let's go to Georgia. Now we're the parents of an eight year old girl shot and killed by armed protesters have filed a
Boston - 19 Communities Added To List Of High Risk For Coronavirus In Massachusetts
"DPH says they're confirming 509 new cases and 19 more fatalities. They also put out their weekly report tonight. Every Wednesday night. We get this, saying 19 cities and towns have now been added to the list of high risk communities the red zone areas. Only two towns on last week's list were taken off that list. So Holliston and Lynnfield no longer deemed to be high risk. The new communities going on to the Red Zone list include Woburn, Webster, Waltham, Sunderland, Southbridge. Cushion It. Amherst, Brockton, Chelmsford, Dartmouth, Dudley, Holyoke, Southborough, Randolph Hudson, Kingston, Lester. Maldon and Plymouth. So yeah, again about 20 of those communities going on to the States. High risk community list for covert 19 7 48
Blazers make playoffs, oust Grizzlies with 126-122 victory
"McCollum scored 14 of his 29 points in the fourth quarter. Dudley the Blazers to a 1 26 1 20 to victory over the Grizzlies Land Portland, the NBA's final playoff spot in the West. They now face the Lakers in the first round of the playoffs.
Carrie Meets Kimberly Meredith: Single-Blind Edition
"Welcome to own a rousing. Carry the show where we don't just report on fringe science spirituality and claims of the paranormal but take part ourselves when they make the claims. We show up. So you don't have to. I'm Ross Blocher. I'm just getting. This is Keri. Poppy Ross has not with me today. So we are both practicing social distancing as responsible members of society this episodes just to be me and our guest aunts. Ross's off rush editing. The episode you got last week the the huge corona virus massive episode. That we hope you all enjoyed while he was off making that I was off making this because we need. This was a really important time to talk about Cures real cures fake cures real treatments fo- treatments and there's a lot of treatments out there. Even for Corona virus. There are people who say that they can treat run a virus in ways that buck against our understanding of the science so wanted to better understand. those perspectives and that led me to a medical intuitive. Name's Kimberly Meredith now. Kimberly was at the conscious life. Expo when Ross and I were there We didn't get to talk to her then but I did stop her booth and ended up on her mailing list which is how I found out that she had written an e book about Corona Virus. I thought that yearbook and sort of went on a little adventure finding out a little more about Kimberly About her claims and invited her on the show to chat. So that's what you're going to hear here before you do. I just want to Kind of give you a little peek into my head space as I was doing this interview and preparing for this interview. Something that I've been thinking about a lot Especially during this outbreak but also just in the last couple years is a storytelling and how it works. It's easiest to tell a story when there is a clear villain and a clear victim. Those our favorite kinds of stories. They are the easiest sink. Our teeth into all you have to get rid of the bad guy. I think. An outbreak especially a viral outbreak. We realized how oversimplified that kind of story is there. Are people behaving badly when there's viral outbreak but there isn't one bad guy unless you believe it was created in elapsed where which it wasn't The virus of course has no intention of hurting. You just evolved like you did and yet it can do this tremendous harm and I think that there are impulses in the human mind. That are the same way that evolved For neutral ends but ended up being super super harmful I think that's what we're dealing with a bit in bad treatments for Corona virus bad treatments for anything it also is the case that sometimes we have good motives but bad information and good motives and bad information can still be a deadly combination. And I think that's what's happening here. I think Kimberly is sincere. Thinks she's Dudley wrong. You'll see why Dan Arieli. Who is a psychological expert in lying and deception? He wrote a great book called the Honest Truth. About dishonesty and one of the big things I learned from it was that dishonesty increases the most when we think we are being altruistic. Yes people live our personal gain. That's absolutely true. People live for monetary gain. Also true people lie to in arguments also true the biggest most powerful factor to make some lie is that they believe they're doing it for a greater purpose. I just wanted to put that bug in your ear before you hear this conversation I also apologize for the audio in this. We were talking via skype. Because that's the safest way to talk right now here. She is Kimberly Meredith. I'm happy to have on the show with me Kimberly Meredith. She describes herself as a medical intuitive. A healer psychic surgeon radio host former registered nurse and author of the new e Book Corona Virus. Twenty-one TIPS FOR PROTECTION. Kimberly is a trance chandler. She's a spiritual teacher and she says she's the most scientifically validated medical intuitive. And this interview is especially timely and important because right now as we're recording this the world is looking for a solution to this deadly cove in nineteen corona virus outbreak. And because Kimberly offers diagnosis and healing of the viral infection. And any other illness via her one. Our skype sessions. So please welcome. Kimberly Meredith Hugh Carey eggs for having me. My pleasure Did I get all of that right? I'm pretty match and think so I have been tested in a lot of different institutions with my medical medium ship. And it's been interesting doing all that. Yeah that's really really rare right but Then a medical intuitive gets that sort of a backing from the scientific establishment. Yeah I guess so I mean you you say you're the most scientifically validated so It's my perception that it's pretty rare. Is that not yours. Well I can only go with what has happened to me because I wasn't doing this for very long. I started doing my medical finding out that I was in medical medium. Just only since two thousand fourteen okay medical medium before Serta Now medical media and happened because I had a near death. Experience and after the end ee I became a Trans Channel. And after I started becoming trans-channel I found out that I was having the gifts of medical medium ship. Which is I have an unusual ability of scanning people with my hands and my ice rink in different codes. In the code linking Gives me information of where things are people's bodies that have cancer different illnesses and when that started to happen the word got out to many people including scientists in different doctors which led me to two different institutions? That wanted to test my abilities and not let you double blind studies and then began gap that I had these unique abilities. Finding things were correcting accurate in people's bodies. So tell us then about before the accident before the near Death Experience. What was your then a lot different than it is. Now I had a unique live. You know I work in dimensions now. Three D. Two fifty so I would say back then it was more of a third dimensional world which is what we're seeing right now. Which is very three D. I worked in a hospital and I worked on television shows worked on Grey's anatomy at work to General Hospital. I worked on brothers and sisters. I was called Medical Technical Advisor. Man I would set up shows. It looked like actual medical scenes were happening. Were people are having cardiac arrest that would work for directors real as possible and I also worked in a hospital side. Would you double double life like that? Oh interesting yes so you have this nursing backgrounds and then you moved from that more Gosh I don't even know what's called that more clinical field to this more spiritual angle before that transition you were working as an r. n. A registered nurse. Working Working Hospital and working in very sings came from you know got all kinds of medical things. I did was the CNA. Albion in various types of nursing all General floors and all over the place and then I went into doing medical technical advising until June shows and then I got hit by a car on foot in two thousand thirteen an academy an experience and then in the near death experience led me into having these multiple healing abilities. Now that I have a full blown craft California ed you Conventions and expos than and healing on people now and helping them find out what's going on with them so what happens. During that. Near death experience I went to the other. Siding came back and it was quite amazing. What soup like well I saw visions of Jesus and the Holy Spirit comes through my body. Awhile I left my body and I was envisioned envisioned Emceeing GOD Christ a Come through me and telling me that I was okay. I was going to stay here. And it was very frightening with seeing myself outside of my body and seeing them working on at the same time. I wasn't quite sure what's happening. Since like outside your body looking inside the same time I was experiencing a lot of light going through my eyes it was very traumatic experience.
Is BP's Shift for Real?
"Story number one is all about be p the P is of course for petroleum now be once said it wanted to get beyond petroleum more than a decade ago that strategy failed and now BP has a new CEO Bernard Looney. He came in recently in announced almost immediately that the company is going to try to offset or eliminate all of its carbon emissions by twenty fifty. Looney also said that he wants a fifty percent reduction in carbon intensity and he says ep will just depend less on oil production for its revenue and continue to ramp up in clean energy. And finally it's going to support a carbon taxes or climate related policy and pull out any money from climate denying trade organizations. Now this is a big deal for a company that has a very spotty record but there are not many details yet and loonie says that they'll those details will come in September so jigger we know that you used to work for BP. We have seen this movie before when BP attempted to rebrand beyond petroleum in the early two thousands. Is this any different? Yeah I think it is different right. So what about it? I think what happened under John Brown. Was that there was a realization on. John. Brown's part that this was a megatrend the BP had to figure out that it didn't know what it was doing but it really had to figure it out and John. Was Lord Browne actually. I was very dedicated to doing it. You Know Tony Hayward Org remind us who lured Brown is so Lord. Browne was the longest the loudness CEO and VP history. I think he was. Ceo for twenty years he found the prudhoe. Bay Alaska Find Which is really what made. Bp As a corporation and became CEO in the late eighties and busy never missed a quarterly earnings report. Until sort of the end of his tenure was heralded as probably one of the most powerful oil. Ceo's in modern times and and you know when you think about the people came after him right Tony Hayward and others Bob Dudley was actually my boss before I left. Bp Solar And so it was one of those things where where people ridiculed John Brown after? He laughed thought that he was distracted by non oil pursuits and the beyond petroleum stuff. And I think what the data shown is at pretty much every single unconventional oil project that BP has embarked on In the last ten years has lost money pretty much every single one and they are now worried that what the krona virus and everything else going on that oil prices might actually stay it forty fifty dollars a barrel forever because we've hit peak demand. Which was you know another artifact that was crafted by BP Guy Right so one of my bosses at BP was tool Aria. Who's now at the Cambridge Energy Research Group and and they you know he's crafted this peak demand scenario which. I think a lot of oil people believe now that we're never going to get above. Let's call it one hundred and three million barrels a day of oil so these are macro fundamental trends that BP is now starting to come to grips with saying their oil and business is actually fundamentally Not Profitable for future oil finds that they're looking for now. Bob Dudley the former CEO who Looney took over the company from you mentioned in a recent episode. His interview with Jason Board off of the Columbia Energy Exchange podcast. And you criticize him for that interview saying that he really wasn't in touch with the reality of the changing energy markets today. So Bob Dudley. What did he do at BP? And how might looney change that? So Bob Dudley came through the Amoco side of the business and then when BP Amoco merged in the ninety eight. I think it was twenty. Eight is when he joined. Bp At the time B. P. was all about gas. I mean it was a long time ago now but but Natural gas was a waste fuel. It was not counted in reserves. Right so when you went to a stock analyst and they care deeply in the oil industry about reserve replacement ratio. Natural gas wasn't allowed to be counted in that today. Exxon Mobil seventy percent of their reserve place ratio is natural gas. So that was Bob Dudley's education right. It was really the power of gas. And that's what you know Lord Browne of inculcated in him and you know and then he went to Russia he you know our assets and BP were taken over by the government and then he fled in the middle of the night and like had to be kept in a secret location because people feared for his life. I mean those are the kinds of experiences that shaped Bob Dudley. And but to this day he's really just a natural gas fan. He just believes very strongly that the way. Bp gets there in this changing world is by converting everything to gas. Catherine you sat down and you watched Bernard loonies speech. What did he say? And what feels different to you? Yes so interestingly he just got this job. A couple of weeks ago He started at BP as an entry level engineer in early in his career nineteen ninety-one or something so he's grown up in that company so he knows a lot about the company so two weeks into being the CEO isn't starting a job without knowing anything about it. And I spoke to Mary Street. A friend of mine who works at BP. She's a senior vice president of communications and External Affairs. And she said he is setting a new direction Of course the double is in the details of how that's going to be executed but the speech was pretty impressive to his employees and investors and stakeholder community. Which is they're going to be reimagining. Energy reinventing EP and performing wild transforming. That's how he put it. And they have ten main goals or aims as he says five of them are internal so they wanna get to net zero across their operations on an absolute basis by twenty fifty or earlier they WanNa get to net zero on carbon in their oil and gas production by twenty fifty or sooner they wanna cut their carbon intensity of their products that they sell by fifty percent by twenty fifty or sooner they need to install methane measurement on all of their processing sites and reduced intensity by fifty percent and they want to increase the proportion of investment into non oil and gas businesses over time. And they're even saying that is going to increase while their oil and gas investment is going to decrease and then there are other five goals. Those are sort of the five internal goals the five external goals are that they want to more actively advocate for Pie policies that support at zero including carbon pricing. And what they would do is shift dollars from reputational advertising so all those ads you see on tv about how awesome oil and gas are. Those funds would be shifted into policy advocacy. They would incentivize their employees to you know to deliver on some of these goals. They would set expectations for relationships with trade associations. And that's gonNA come out later. This month and analysis of what trade associations they want to still affiliate with and which ones they can no longer affiliated with based on this new direction They want to be recognized as being very transparent and align with all these disclosure groups to make sure that people know what they do remember. They have had people protesting outside of their headquarters every day for a very long time And then they want to launch a new team to help others decarbonised and to look for New Investments. So with these ten aims. He's really serious about this and I think it is setting. A new trajectory for the company will be really interesting to see in September. What the details of that are and how they do plan to go to net zero on the carbon intensity and all that
Starbucks Shuts Stores, Apple Sees Disruptions: Virus Impact
"It is all Stephen will this morning in Hong Kong soon as the staff out to get him vegetables in the morning and he failed yeah you couldn't get vegetables in Hong Kong he just won the anecdotal things you see your family said in a monotone I've got members of the family over in China at the moment how they going day today what they do and their large their fancy there up a skyscraper and they're protected they live work from home and is it is a hormone my son's name is hormone over there is that what we on an afterthought progeny he said there's a lot of other people here that don't get to work on the cushion apartment you know thirty four floors although the sort of lack of foot traffic is heavy says you're in trouble business of fact and I'm really struck by the fact that Starbucks is closed more than two thousand outlets in China have you do that visitor arrivals mainly to have plunged seventy nine percent during this key holidays John I want to go to your observation on United Airlines what really struck me was British air taken what time line out to March in all this morning what's different is are now beginning to see timelines involved and United it just looking at the traffic looking of the bookings incitement to scale back a fast take bookings on that you've got the lights United B. I scanned them back to Lisa's point you've got stop us closing stores you've got Toyota holding production and operations in China until February ninth these are becoming much to output damage the consumption and then also the disruption to supply chains as well apple came out with the radio and the forecast for the coming quarter a white band because when the I'm not they do not know what things look like in China and I don't think anyone does yes CEO Tim cook saying that they're working on alternative sources for the components working a mitigation plans to make up for any expected production loss as they do expect this a coronavirus fought to continue features of twelve we welcome all the global wall street's two things you need to know guess what is John you mentioned it bonds and equities to couple this morning big difference you'll to lower down by two three by several and yet to one sixty three and let's be clear the moving bombs pre dates the corona virus scare the last couple of weeks this is been going since the start of the year you'll to lower your blood when your Slocum's flatter your distance between cities intends right now is just eighteen nineteen basis points and we just take the ten year a one sixty three that's below the fed funds right I guess one but that's on the right out of the federal reserve in the meeting today that's a great point I also want to say that we're seeing is bond you'll never say I agree I say it all the time Tom Kean this you have a great point you just made a great point data could today all right well I will just say this is that the air positive under the couch got that right all right well is that I'm looking right now oil prices actually up which is also non correlated to the bond yields going lower and I think one question is if the fed cuts rate will rates will that be enough given what it would take for them to make that move would that be enough to stay in the rally in and risk assets that we're seeing is Alan Ruskin was saying or not you two are going to be leaving the good life I'll be was scarlet fu doing the fed be it is not that good it's a snooze fest the fed meeting today is a snooze fest with with no hopes of success that's a success with this new system seriously what the new ones for Michael McKee in the press conference look I think the most powerful thing the fed is done in the last twelve months is not even the cuts is the shift to the reaction function effectively telling everyone that if things get worse will be there for you and if things get better we won't cap the upside and stuff hi can again the shift in the reaction function has been really really powerful point one point two there's gonna be a lot of attention on what happens with the bam she we're gonna catch up with the Dudley formally at the New York fed a little bit later on this program in the nine o'clock cat don't miss the conversation because there is a lot of confusion over the balance sheet operation at the fed and there are a lot of people in this market the fed would say mistakenly connecting the balance sheet operation to what was saying in risk assets there's also a feeling as Muhammad Ilarion was saying yesterday that the fed is running out of ammunition that they're sort of ability to continue to boost up both asset prices as well as fat I financial conditions is losing steam at this point and I know that in Davos there are a lot of discussions about potential coordination between fiscal policy makers and politicians which really enter some harassed her just a big distinction their ability to stimulate markets I think at the moment some question given what we've seen in the last twelve months their ability to stimulate economies I think that's why this might get
Kyrie, KD and Company: The Evolution of the New Brooklyn Nets
"Right now the nets are one of the more star studded teams in Bass ball this summer they went out and signed Kyrie Irving Kevin Durant De'andre Jordan and while Katie's not playing this year they are still seen as contenders but back in twenty six eighteen when coach Kenny Atkinson I came on board what did this team look like it was just a lot of hope and nothing much to base it on they won twenty games his first year they didn't win a game in February and they honestly really didn't have any genuine cowan right they traded for aging vets Paul Pearson Kevin Garnett well it's funny billy king and broker off before them decided to put all their chips in and give away all of the future first round picks and it was one of the most lopsided deals in history it's one thing right to have young players and not a lot of games I think we call that tanking but they couldn't even do that because they weren't even eligible to get the draft picks to draft picks we're going to the Boston Celtics who are picking guys like Jalen Brown and Jason Tatum with those picks so nets were behind the ball then when they hired a new GM Sean marks at twenty six teen what was his approach well Sean was just he's just so smart in Kenny's the same way they were really stuck on what's our culture going to be we're going to play unselfishly it's going to be a player I organization we're going to see solidifies player performance and so you need the right kind of player to buy into that now you know a guy like Joe Harris who had an accomplished anything yet of course he was gonNA buy in but that's why they stay away from some of the veterans because they were afraid they wouldn't they just felt it was really important to establish that foundation as they went forward here so this culture that the nets were establishing it was markedly different from the rest of the NBA it wasn't a it was revolutionary but they just took it to another level check out the Brooklyn practice facility it's the nicest one in the league it's cold tubs hot tub store eight of the yard pools to help with conditioning there's a rooftop that has the most magnificent view of the New York skyline they wanted to make their facility so attractive that guys would want to stay there every day if you come in let's say it's a practice day you'll get a text the night before and they'll say okay your table time is it was just say eight thirty in the morning so you go to your table and they have a physical therapist there they have a massage therapist there and they say what hurts wouldn't you love that Meena I I'd love table time how do I get how do I sign up in my own home and so you get twenty minutes thirty minutes they work on whatever's bothering you whatever hurts and then you go into the weight room for about a half an hour then you go onto the court for individual one on one work can last up to forty five minutes so you've already spent two hours at the facility you and you haven't even started practice yet so that is a little different than other places so the nets debuted this very distinct culture right there really rebuilding because ravage the roster was when does it start to work obviously really wasn't working that first year the you know the Andre Jordan told me Oh yeah you know I remember going in there and thinking wow these I play hard I mean we're GONNA kill them they're gonNA play hard and you know so the second year it got a little better and I think really it was last year they started to see some of the it's Joe Harris led the league in three point shooting percentage last year and all of a sudden all this work and this culture seemed to kick in a little bit they won forty two games way ahead of schedule I don't think Shaun Kenny expected to make the playoffs within three years but that's what happens Brooklyn which is a playoff spot they had not made the playoffs in eight of the last eleven years you know Kenny Atkinson's reputation has off the charts in his time there because even players who leave like jared Dudley Demari Carol tell everybody yeah he works hard but man is he all about you and then the same thing has and was Sean marks they they put the players I and in this day and age is there anything more than an NBA player wants to hear then we're GonNa put you first what do you need so the nets establish their own culture and their teams increasingly competitive at the same time what was going on with Kyri Katie and De'andre so Jordan and durant and Kyrie we're all on the two thousand sixteen Olympic team in Rio they were on a boat a cruise liner vote was quite elegant an open pool asana several dining rooms a cigar bar because every NBA player needs that twenty four hour room service beds that especially made for seven foot basketball players K. D. in Jordan we're already really really super tight in fact I think right before the Olympics they went and got tattoos together Vegas to prepare for the Rio Games now durant had great respect for Kyrie's game but he didn't know him that well so they get to real remember coverage just hit that big shot to beat the golden state WARRIORS PUTS IT UP precooked Cleveland is and Kyrie was tired along year he made the big shot so he wasn't really invested the way durant wanted to be and he said something to him he challenge him and you know Durant told me the other day that the way kyrie responded which was favourably and positively said Yep you're right I gotta give you more was at the beginning of their bond so one of their last night's real lincoln drinks at one of the many bars and lounges on that ship and Kyrie said you know we should do this for real Indiana Georgia's civil what do you mean he said we should all play together so the groundwork for these three players playing together is laid on this vote outside Rio three years ago what happens is summer how do they finally come together well that's a good question they say that they all go on a conference call and say hey let's do this then with Katie and Dj was you know four sixteen in the morning us just talking about our futures and later on that day we just decided hey we're just going to break this like we're doing this another that's what they have to say because tampering would be at work I do believe member of the very famous view I think you and I talked about together on around the horn talking in the tunnel after the All Star game in Cairo whispering to each other and the tunnel yeah being lip read by some of the op the breeders in the world I bet that's what they were talking about this there's no doubt my mind they were texting all the time these guys text a lot they weren't touch with one another I'm sure it was in the works for a while I don't know if we'll ever know that for sure just because of how tampering works in the league