35 Burst results for "E Magazine"
Follow the Money on Wuhan Lab Leak Theory
"The story. I was telling you about four. It's called Beijing's useful idiots. It's in my newsletter and I strongly Strongly Strongly encourage you to read it. Kind of like God, Tom Cruise from a few good men. I object. I strenuously object. Well, I don't strenuously object. You reading this article, Beijing's useful idiots. It's an unheard dot com By Ian Burrell. It is a damning indictment of the science infrastructure that was used to wave you off the lab league theory. We all know what happened now we all know it's likely matter of fact, I believe at this point probable that this virus leaked from a lab covid 19, obviously. That's not the story. We know that the story is. How are we waved off it for so long? And how were we? Conservatives attacked for promoting man that phone lines lit up fast? Sorry, Producer Mike Well, this article just on dresses everyone behind it rather than going through the beginning. I discussed earlier on my show. I'm gonna discuss this part because it matters. Here's a quote from the peace again. It's in my newsletter today, Bongino dot com slash newsletter. If you want to check it out. Bunch Basia. Beijing's useful idiots. It's important to get to motive. Motive matters. Why? Why did people at nature science magazines respect? Formerly respected science journals, The Lancet nature or why did they? Why were they so invested in making the most likely theory disappearing? Ladies and gentlemen, if you're at home, you know right now, the answer. You know it. What's the answer? Follow the money. Always follow the money. Follow the money trail. You will always get your answer every single time.
Jeffrey Toobin Returns to CNN After Exposing Himself on Zoom Call
"To the air for the first time in eight months and had to have a pretty painful conversation about why he hasn't been on TV. I feel like we should address. Um what's happened in the months since we've seen you So I guess I'll recap. I'll do the honors. Help yourself. Okay? Um, in October. You were on a zoom call with your colleagues from the New Yorker magazine. Everyone took a break for several minutes, during which time you were caught masturbating. On camera. You were subsequently fired from that job after 27 years of working there. Do I have all that right? You've got it. All right. Sad to say, I think one point I wouldn't exactly say in my defense because nothing is really in my defense. I didn't think I was on the call. I didn't think other people could see me now. That's not a defense. This was deeply moronic and indefensible. But I mean that that is part of that. That is part of the story. Um and you know, I have spent the seven subsequent months miserable months in my life. I can certainly Confess trying to be a better person. I mean in therapy, trying to do some public service working in a food bank, which I certainly I'm going to continue to do, but I am trying to become the kind of person That people can trust again. Uh, You can't watch. Oh, man, I cannot think of anything more awkward to watch than that interview. Give maybe one other
CNN's Jeffrey Toobin Returns to TV After Zoom Call Incident
"A legal analyst who has been sidelined for months has now returned to the air after a seven month break CNN legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin is back at work on the cable outlet it is the first time he has been on the air after being caught fondling himself when as soon call with staffers on New Yorker magazine that costume is magazine gig but to then went back on CNN to say that he's happy to be getting another chance but not before he got grilled by one of the anchors Alisyn Camerota asked him directly just what were you thinking two bins response he wasn't thinking very well or very much to the apologized to viewers said he had gone through therapy and will try to regain their trust after that to them began giving commentary on a pair of legal issues now when the news I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
FaZe Clan on Sports Illustrated Cover
"Moment for Esports says, for the first time in its publication history, Sports Illustrated has an e sports team on their cover. FaZe Clan Has graced, the sports magazines front page as they highlighted the organization's home. It's Unique stream, team branding and of course that says lifestyle, it's a cover featured nickmercs temper and rug as well. As the addition of Arizona Cardinals quarterback, Kyler Murray as phase K1 off Ron James, his own son bronny. Has phase brawny. Check out the whole story on the East sportsnetwork.com is Justin a mean, has a full ride up on that story.
The Tradeoffs of the Substack Hustle
"So as you mentioned in one of your newsletters. You're sort of in the creator economy. Now which is kind of funny 'cause from by one version of it you've been creator economy pretty much entire life things and sell them and and do different gigs. I'm interested in your thoughts about it. Because i on the one hand think the creator economy is something rob walker's but doing a most of his his life and on the other hand Seems seems like a very cynical way to talk about exploiting teenagers for a couple of minutes on tiktok or selling you know. we're crypto projects. But that idea that the internet can allow people to make a living doing stuff. They're interested in by reaching an audience. That couldn't reach on their own without the internet is pretty appealing. And i'm wondering. Do you think this is a real different version of what you've been doing in. The passers is sort of a natural progression in. This just goes along with book writing and teaching in magazine article. Writing that you've been doing pretty much all your life. Well i think what i of also. I've my context coming to this both as a some longtime freelance writer. But also someone who's written a number of stories. About like i wrote some of the earliest back kickstarter nazi and of written about youtubers. And and all that stuff so it's been Subject of interest to me professionally for a long time and everything he said is true and like it's sort of all of the above. It's always all the above there. Are there are real success stories so what it comes down to him when it comes down to me what i think is somewhat different is just the control you know when you are a freelance writer. Even if you have a call in stretches on my life where. I had him for the new york times and another one for the new york times magazine.
Harry and Meghan Deny Claim Queen Was Not Consulted on Naming New Daughter Lilibet
"Variety magazine is reporting that prince. Harry and his wife have sent a legal letter to the bbc. Disputing what they call false and defamatory reporting that the queen was not consulted before her childhood next name lily pad was used for their baby girl.
The Non-Fungible Photographer
"This discussion is about this weird thing. That's been in the news and all over the place called enough tea or non fungible tokens. So we're going to figure out we're gonna do a kind of a who. Why win thing around that and talk about and and let's with the grain of salt in the room right now just a year on a journey as well. You're learning more and more about this stuff and you don't purport to be an expert you purport to be someone who has made them and have more your further on the journey than probably the most the rest of us so we're going to pick your brain and figure out how it is where you are. You're essentially are canary in the coal mine. Right now acidly federick. Yeah happy to be happy here. Happy be happy to be your canary. Good good welcome. Welcome to the to the show. Man this is a lot to squeeze into about an hour here so let let's kick it off with just a little bit of background on on who you are as of taga for for folks that may not have seen any of the other interviews that we've done who is jesse dittmar and then we'll jump into. Nf tease after that for sure. I'm portrait photographer primarily celebrity portrait photographer working for the new york. Times washington post l. a. times i've been published in every major magazine publication. That's out there. And i'm working for other brands like hulu and apple for advertising as well and i photographed some of the. You know most influential and interesting and you know. Difference makers of our of our current culture from politicians to actors to authors and artists sends kind of anybody. You could imagine You know some of the big hitters like denzel washington and tom brady and serena williams injury yang last last week and You know all all kinds of people. Yeah so anybody can speak to this. You know you've got a lot of stuff floating around out there. A lot of a lot of images that are famous images that are inherently non fungible. Let's start there. Just the term non fungible token right. So you know my my. And i'm i'm playing the layman in this show right. I've done word or amount of research. So i i kind of understand a mask questions. From a layman's perspective. So non fungible is kind of the way. I see it correct me. If i'm wrong is something that is unique right so i am inherently non fungible because i am one of one frederik van johnson. I think on the universe right. If you believe in if you believe in multiversity there's infinite numbers of me but you know this in this reality. There's only one frederik van johnson. So i'm non fun learning as you're alluding to federick spacey real quick get get out there real quick even in the even in the first sentence of trying to explain yourself as non fungible.
Wet Notes - 6-6-21
"This is wet notes. Scuba shack radio's news and information update for sunday. June sixth two thousand and twenty. One first up. I like give you a quick update from stewart. Coves dive bahamas stewart. Coves has moved to new location. In coral harbour. Coral harbour used to be home of dive dive dive in nassau scuba center. Both are now gone. Stewart just moved to this new property in the last month and he has bought and he has big plans for the place right now. The main building is under significant renovation. So he has constructed some temporary structures to accommodate divers while things progress. I had a nice chat with stuart on his plans to build out the facility. And make it a great place to do your diving. When in nassau we are really looking forward to seeing how everything evolves move when we get back there next year. Good luck. Stewart as you begin this new phase. I'm sure you will make it a world class diving operation in the may two thousand and twenty one edition of the divers alert network. Safety stop newsletter. They introduced the return of the dan tags. So what are they will. The dan tags are small round crafted aluminum tag. That can easily attach to your. Bcd you tag will be laser engraved with important emergency information. That will help in the event that something happens. The dan tag will include your name date of birth. Your dan membership number any specific medical information. You'd like to disclose like allergies or other medical conditions plus contact. They're pretty attractive. Bright red and are easy to order from the dan website. The cost of the dan tag is twenty dollars. Check them out at divers alert network dot org and go to their online store in personalized. Your tag a couple years ago magazine. Podcast did a series on ballast and it was hosted by allen. Kelsey well ellen is back with a new five part series called the sound aquatic the ocean and the antra pause the first episode debuted on may twenty fifth and will run each week through june twenty-first. This series is about the sound scrapes that scientists are recording the surprising ways that animals talking. Listen and how the cove nineteen pandemic triggered a quietness in the ocean that is renewing commitments to lower ocean noise. The podcasts are quick moving and entertaining. You can find them at hawkeye magazine dot com or on any of your favorite podcast apps. Oh and if you wanna know what andro pause means. The term refers to a global reduction in modern human activity and it was coined by researchers in june. Two thousand twenty article in nature ecology and evolution. Guess she learn something new every day now. Here's some discouraging news out of grand cayman and it doesn't have to do with the covid nineteen pandemic but rather about another disease outbreak among coral the stony coral disease or sc td. According to an article in the came encompass an isolated area containing disease was spotted at life off a smith cove. And that's along the south west coast and that's not good. The came in department of environment also reported infected sites amal along grand cayman's east coast the now suspects that divers and boat operators be spreading it although scientists are still not exactly sure how stony coral tissue disease spreads. If you look at the outbreak map you get the feeling that it could be divers or boat. Operators there are new disinfecting guidelines for local divers. Not sure how these will translate to us when the caymans open back up again as if we didn't have enough to contend with with covid nineteen now it stony coral tissue disease and our dive gear every day. Now we're learning about more destinations for diving opening up around the world. One of these locations is bon air. There was an article on dive. News wire from the bon air tourism department. That indicated that. Us flights will resume. On june fifth and the country is launching an island-wide health initiative american and delta will be resuming their wednesday and saturday flights from miami and atlanta. Unlike the bahamas of it appears that you'll still need an antigen or pcr tests even if you are vaccinated before entry and of course for returning to the united states. It sounds like you might be able to get these tests at the airport or at three other facilities on the island so even though bonaire will open. Be sure you're properly prepared. Hopefully in the near future you'll be able to travel without restrictions if you're fully vaccinated and finally here on wet notes. I just saw that. Bob ballard has a new book out and it's titled into the deep and memoir from the man who found titanic a couple of years ago. We met doctor ballard at the sixty fifth boston. Sea rovers clinic and his presentation was fascinating. Some sure the book will be equally fascinating. There was an article on cnn where they interviewed bob allard. And according to this article the book delves into some of the most defining moments of his personal life including the tragic death of his son. Ballard turned seventy nine in june and he said that depend pandemic. He had a lot of times on his hands. So he teamed up with christopher drew the new york times who's an investigative journalists to write the book into the deep by robert. Ballard would be a good one to add to your summer reading list. Well that's it for this edition of wet notes here on scuba shack radio
The HBO Story
"This episode. The hbo story part two originally published on may seventh twenty fourteen and We are just going to jump right in and get back into. The story goes oh. Hbo has entity has heavily influenced. What cable television is and what entertainment delivery services are in general. If it hadn't been hbo our landscape would be dramatically different today. So that's why we're doing it in fact think about it without hbo. You don't have a cable. companies cable. System operators pushing cable copper cable into cities anywhere near as quickly right. You might not have seen it happen or it might have taken a decade longer. Which means you would not even have the infrastructure that the internet relies on today for high speed internet. We'd be using telephone lines still. Yeah you might. Furthermore not have had people adopt as quickly the idea of using satellites to beam information at television information out too many far spread networks. Exactly so like we said landscape very different without. Hbo whether you love it or hate it. It's a large part of why the world is as far as the cable world and entertainment world's why things are the way they are so so A little tiny bit of back story very tiny. Hbo owned by time. Yes time inc. Not not time the the physical entity like the actual not father time not the progression of changes throughout a the dimension. Know that we know of. I'm inc the company that owned time magazine or still does time magazine fortune magazine sports illustrated etcetera etcetera correct so in nineteen eighty time a second pay. Tv channel called cinemax primarily as a competitor to the less expensive showed. Yes so there were a couple different ways to compete against showtime was. Let's try and grab as much exclusive content as we possibly can that showtime can't have and thus people will say hey we want. Hbo because they have these movies and showtime doesn't whoever that's really expensive.
Comparing April 2020 Headlines About Coronavirus, Potentially Knowing It Was a Lab Leak
"Dr Fauci, is that a White House press conference? He's asked about the lab league theory on April 17th 2020. He cites a paper and says, Ah, I don't really dig this lab Lee theory. There's a paper coming out, he says. I don't really know the authors yet, but this paper is gonna refute this lab leak hypothesis. Well, as I asked before the break. Is this the paper? New England Journal of Medicine, escaping Pandora's box, another novel, Coronavirus. Cause you know what's really odd. The authors of this paper Peter Dash, AC Jeff Taubenberger and David Morin's one of the authors Peter de Shock since Fauci and email the next day after Fauci waves off the lab leak insights this paper and thanks him for doing so. And in the paper. They're pretty clear that quote implicates a bat origin. In other words, pay no attention to the lab leak behind the curtain, you idiots. You swear the story shockingly gets even stranger. So just six days after that press conference, Maybe we look weak. A little less. Maybe I don't want to nail it down to six is the fact that he was 6.27 days. Let's say around a week later after that press conference where Fauci sites, this paper authored by Dash AC and others who, Thanks, Pao chief reciting it. Just six days later. You see this headline The articles actually from May 11th, but quotes What happens. Headline Trump Administration cuts funding for coronavirus researcher jeopardizing possible covid 19 cure. So the media instead of wondering why Donald Trump, who probably got wind that we may have been funding gain of function deadly research at a Chinese bioweapons lab instead of saying, Wow, good job, Donald Trump That sounds like it could really suck for us. Of course. Scott Pelley had CBS 60 Minutes, which pretends to be a news magazine, which is quite hilarious. Of course. Their headline is about Donald Trump cutting funding for this researcher jeopardizing a possible cure, which is ironic because the vaccine happened under the Trump administration, despite the same media, saying the vaccine wouldn't happen. Regardless of your feelings about vaccines, those facts are
Jill Biden Getting Delaware Beach Day for Her 70th Birthday
"The bidens are hitting the beach for a rare midweek get away first lady Jill Biden turns seventy tomorrow and she'll celebrate with the president at their vacation house just outside Rehoboth beach Delaware it'll be the president's first visit since taking office and a brief one they're expected back at the White House Friday Jill Biden told vogue magazine last year her husband promised he'd get rid beach house when he wrote his book they bought the two point seven million dollar house four years ago sadr Abad Donnie Washington
Why Women Should Bulk
"Just thought it would be a great idea to talk about. Why women in particular should bulk why they should go on a calorie surplus. Feel like nobody talks about that. You know that's something that I just don't see that in mainstream media at all in magazines near these like shape magazine or anything else. That's that's out there Really addressing the benefits to that for women and i honestly. It's like the number one thing that i'd have to do with almost all of my female clients totally totally the reason for this by the way it's not that women are different than men so we're saying women should bulk and you know because it's special to them. No no no. It's because women almost never try to purposely gain anything at all. Because they're they're in this. Blame the on media blamed on standards I blamed part of the par partly the fitness industry. That's come always talking about getting smaller. getting smaller. Losing weight never talked about the benefits of eating and calorie surplus. So every time i would get a female client. I would talk them. Have you ever tried to you. Know eat way to gain gain. Strength gained muscle. Oh my god no. I'm always ever trying to lose. That's exactly why i would do what i would do. Adam is because i would put them on a bulk to try to gain to get them to gain muscle and strength and we can talk about all the reasons and the benefits for that but the vast majority of female clients that i ever worked with any time. They were conscious about their nutrition under eight They under a it was never. Okay let me see. If i can speed him on macos build muscle. It was always. I'm just gonna eat as little as possible to try and get
Sheriff: Rail Yard Shooter Stockpiled Guns, Ammo at His Home
"Hi Mike Rossi a reporting authorities say the San Jose railyard shooter had stockpiled guns and ammo at his home new information was disclosed Friday about the gunman who killed nine coal workers at a California real yard the Wednesday before taking his own life as sheriff's deputies moved in the Santa Clara county sheriff's office said in a statement investigators found twelve guns and twenty five thousand rounds of ammunition at Samuel James Cassidy's house in addition there were multiple cans of gasoline and suspected Molotov cocktails the cash was on top of the three nine millimeter handguns and thirty two high capacity magazines the fifty seven year old Cassidy took to the Santa Clara valley Transportation Authority in San Jose authorities say the guns Cassidy used in his deadly rampage appear to have been legal hi Mike Rossio
Camilla Lowther on Building a Career as a Fashion Creative
"Talking to camilla. Lousa who i call the godmother of the future because she is engaged in so many levels in the lives and careers of people who will probably term and how we view fashion in the coming years. She's always been able to do that as well. She's always had a finger on the pulse. So camilla welcome lovely to see you. Thank you very much tim. Lovely to see. Because i haven't seen you for a very long very long time. But you have been very busy in this lockdown period. There's a few things we have to talk about today. I guess we should stop with your new agency which is called fire. Bearing in mind that you'll old agency c. l. m. manage the careers of of people at yoga and tell and tim walker and katie grand and and people that we know extremely well. Can you tell us exactly what fire is because it is. It feels to me like. It's the new version of salem identing far as the new version of salem actually it it is seattle eminent stands on its own his doing really well on a through a neck which on delighted for but i really was born out of covid. I actually hadn't got when i left salem. It was planned to start another agency tool in any way shape before. And i have been very happy done during lockdown dunk cocktails with camello with katie and love magazine. And that was an really enjoyed doing that. I really hadn't gotten any great plan to do anything. Because i have this year off. And then at the end of last year on wayne and cates who basically a mike founder said to me. Would you like to start another agency. And i said. I would be really interested to doing that as long as i didn't have to completely on it. And so i've we brought shallan Rule larry it. If i was going to be really honest it feels like it's going back to when i first started in nineteen eighty ninety four. You know it's very small. It's very it's not but it smooth you know it's it's baby steps and it really. I suppose is looking off the the new generation the young though the new
How the Art of Manliness Monetizes Its Loyal Audience
"So. You're kind of jack of all trades at the art of manliness. How was that company founded. So the origin story starts Way back in two thousand eight which seems like sort of ancient times in the internet world. Right bed my founder and editor in chief was at a bookstore. I believe it was a borders and browsing the men's magazines. Section was kind of disappointed with the content. He was seeing. So you know. It was stuff about the latest six-figure car How to get six pack ads and you know look better in bed on the weekend kind of thing you know. I really want something different out of a men's lifestyle content basically and so. He started up the art of manliness. The very first article was how to shave. Like your grandpa which was about a straight razor. Shaving it's still a popular articles. So that's kinda the gist of it and Been going strong ever since so what. Thirteen years later. Still go with strong with text. Podcasts and i joined the team fulltime a little over eight years ago and it's kind of it's mostly like a at least on the on the website version. It's like essays. It's not like doing like original reporting or anything like that it's our Kind of approach the content creation on the website. Sure yeah ads. It's a lot of how to's so across categories Stuff about style. There's you know like home maintenance. How to's there's stuff about a books hobbies stuff to do in your free time And then we do a little bit of like loss iffy ads kind of what we call our a man's life section which is kinda headier more original stuff but you're right in that it's not like getting always sort of aggregating information from books and other expert interviews and articles things like that.
How Covid Will Affect Sports This Fall
"One of the things that's on everybody's mind is the travel outlook for this fall. And really what we're talking about. We could be facing as soon as the olympics but all the way in to the fall football season so we're going to get a little expertise on that in the in the form of matt trout. Who joins us from. Sports travel magazine. You could check out a great article. He's got out there on sports magazine dot com talking about the latest sports at cove. Nineteen and really what everybody's trying to do. When it comes to opening stadiums to full capacity and matt. This is an interesting conversation and appreciate your joining the show. Sarah and i on. Spain and fitz have talked a lot about the olympics and some of the challenges. They're facing now is even japan. They're they're not sure that the olympics are safe so as you look at what every single league is trying to do to put forth the effort to put fans in stands. How confident are you at this. Point that we're gonna face what feels like a normal fall. I'm fairly confident. I think An thanks jason. Of course obviously for beyond. But i am fairly confident that we're going to be seen full stadiums In college football pro football all the pro spa sports by the fall. Especially you know you look at major league baseball. And and opening day Obviously the attention on texas rangers having a capacity crowd but everybody did have some restricted level of capacity. And you look at it now. And there's gonna be i think it's close to twenty teams by the fourth of july. That will be having their standing there. Stadium open at one hundred percent capacity. And i think when you go into the fall of the olympics obviously is a totally different animal because of the situation in japan. But i really believe that in this in college football season whether you're watching an sec. Game or pat close game or a group of five game that you're going to be seeing Stands that there might be one or two sections that are socially distanced but for the most part. I think you're gonna see everybody back to what it was. Almost in in in many ways a pre pandemic. Oh set up
The Mind-Blowing Science of Starving Cancer With Food
"When it comes to nutrition science and trying to figure out what foods are best for you or what foods could potentially harm you one example where there tends to be a lot of confusion as if today you go on web md and you look up cancer and you look up articles that are on there that you know does sugar fuel cancer and there's well meaning articles from very respectable individuals that are out there to say there's no evidence that's out there that sugar encourages cancer. And yes. there may not be these big double blind placebo controlled trials which have their own challenges. They're difficult to fund. who's gonna go and pursue them. How are we going to make sure that we have the resources to explore it. But this highlights so sort of the fact that there still may be a lot of evidence showing that for example in the case of cancer. That sugar could be very problematic. You may not have that full trial. So this is where a little bit of nutrition. Science becomes partly an art of piecing the story together. And saying what's the best evidence that we have so talk about sugar and cancer for a moment if you could yeah great great topic and you know by the way you know. Cancer like sharks. When they're on the cover of a magazine it sells. They fly off the shelves because people are interested in this topic and and just like sharks. There's a lot of fear and and and in reaction to the topic of cancer. And i think this is also true even in a medical community so First of all let me kinda. Give my response to what we do. Now about the evidence of sugar in cancer because I do cancer research. I've been involved with cancer Been involved with helping to develop over a dozen cancer drugs that are. Fda approved in part of my street cred drew. When i speak about food as medicine that i've actually helped to develop medicines. I'm one of the guys who actually. I'm not just sort of like waving leaf. Kale saying never mind all the prescription stuff. Like i'm actually helping to develop those things so for me. It's really food is really an additional tool in the toolbox but we can understand nutrition with the same rigor with the same standards of evidence that we apply for drugs.
Big Vape: The Incendiary Rise of Juul E-Cigarettes
"Didn't know just how big this story would become when she started reporting it. She's the health writer at time magazine and just released a new book called big vape. The incendiary rise of jewel. I think for most people at felt like jewel kind of exploded overnight. Like all of a sudden everybody you knew had one of these devices but the truth is it was a long time coming. The two founders of jewel labs met in two thousand four as graduate students at stanford their thesis project how to make combustible cigarettes obsolete. Both of these guys were smokers. They both had kind of conflicted feelings about that habits and they were looking for something better over the next decade or so. These guys came up with a bunch of cigarette alternatives. But none really took off until two thousand and fifteen when jewel hit the market which was by far their most sophisticated product. I mean it looks like a flash drive. if you've ever seen one it's very sleek and it has these very potent very palatable little nicotine cartridges that you can vaporize into you know a very user friendly little whisper vapor and as it rose in prominence. You probably know. It became very popular with teenagers. Sort of set off this firestorm. In the media it's meant to help. Adult smokers quit but teens are being enticed by the cool factor. Hallway sleeping in classrooms but this morning the company behind that penn is in hot water. The fda has issued a ban on most flavored e cigarettes including fruit candyman at the same time. Parents are launching their own efforts and asking why the government isn't doing more so started out as a project aimed to seemingly reduce. Smoking became something very very different. It seems like a classic villain story of this company out to hook young people and some people argued that that is what happened but at the same time there is pretty compelling data that the e cigarette could potentially help some people stop using cigarettes. So it's a really complicated equation. Where on one hand. Yes absolutely you want to restrict access to these products for teenagers. But at what point does that restriction on access for young people cut into the ability of adults to use these products for their intended purpose to
"e magazine" Discussed on Stitch Please
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"e magazine" Discussed on Stitch Please
"My store. That's right. I want to think about your store i want to think about. Can you walk through the process of sewing garments. I was surprised to learn that you don't really buy a lot of. Don't go to the fabric store and buy okay. What making three dresses. Therefore each girls about the twins are three yards each or two yards. Each and ella is like one and a half yards. So you don't have to think about those kind of calculations labral acquisition look like for you. I really don't buy fabric because of the fact that first of all it is so expensive. Divide nowadays then you multiply that by three children times the yardage the math alone right there is just crazy and i can honestly never find the prince that i like. I'm very eclectic when it comes to prince. And i'm very specific when it comes to colors of i can't find it. I'm like scrapped. The whole store. So i do a lot of drifting and that's where a lot of my repurposing and sustainable fashion comes from. Because i- repurpose pretty much anything and everything that i can get my hands on. So that's where it comes from. And that's why you'll also see the girls never really matching in a coordinated way so they might all have a blue or they might all have some sort of forum print. But it's never really matchy matchy. Because i don't buy fabric by the yard. That's so impressive. So instead for your thrift ing you so you go to the thrift store you go to goodwill you go to a place like that and then when you walk in whatever you do i i go to the kid section because i'm always looking for like vintage coats and stuff that can't really be found like that but then i usually go to the adult section which is women's and stuff and i'll go and look through like skirts dresses blouses. I even go into the home section. Which like all the quilted betty shooting things like that because you can obviously get a huge king flashy and the amount of things you could make out of a flat. She is really. I could probably make two or three dresses. Depending on the style and cut but i look for stuff like that and then go from there and usually skirts and dresses and bedding get obviously a lot more yardage in just open space fabric. So that's what i use. That's wonderful. it's funny. Because i'm sure you might have heard these conversations before the line of argument goes something like oh so therefore you must save so much money on your clothes and then i say. I don't really save money on my clothes because fabric is expensive. My time is expensive. I don't i don't think people so anymore to save money. I think people so because they want a certain look that they can't get in the store they want something. Their bodies in the store doesn't do it. But i think maybe you are an example of an exception to this principle because you really are saving money because you making all these amazing looks and you're not even buying fabric expensive fabrics show buying your drifting them so. I think that's a really great like counterpoint. To the idea that you can't so and save money so a couple of things sewing is definitely not what it used to be. Because even when i was in high school purchasing patterns and fabric per class pattern nowadays verses pattern back then my even saving on the pattern to buy the pattern alone you could probably out in some stores so that alone. I truly believe people are not selling anymore to save money at sewing. Because you're trying to create your own book you're trying to say this is who i am and who your identity is made you seen some material that you don't want anybody else to have. There's like so many reasons but it's definitely not cost effective which established stay which used to be back. Then but for me. I do it. Because it's it's it's a way for me to stay but it's something that's truly like a passion for me and it's definitely what i love and enjoy. You can see that in your work. You can absolutely see that joy you can absolutely and that's why i think you're images provoke such joy at least for me. I just look at them smile. And one of the reasons that i was drawn to your account was another member of black women stitch was like look at this page. It's helping me get my whole life. Visit the tastic. And then so i looked at i was like oh my gosh and yeah and so i had to talk to you. I just absolutely had to talk to you and learn more about these beautiful images. Let me ask you a bit about your photography. How do you arrange or decide on a photo. Setting the photos have really gorgeous natural light but also even looking at the indoor photos most recently from a group. Shoot that you did. I'm not sure. I think oh. This was the for the collection for your vintage. Clothes turned into children's clothing. Line the one from november third. Can you talk about the setting of outdoor shots versus setting up indoor shots so that collection was the artist muse and that was actually indoors. Which is my front room of the house. And i tend to create to where i would envision these pieces being war now. The girls do wear whatever they choose to wear on any random basis but a lot of the times. If i am actually trying to showcase something that i just created or main. I will have them like where we'll go somewhere like on the way to me doing something else. You're listening to this podcast. And i'm talking today. With lisa bertrand of bella floor about her complex and amazing designs but she manages to snap gorgeous pictures of in about five to.
"e magazine" Discussed on Stitch Please
"Bowl lower body and welcome. It's a rewind episode. That's right you are going to be hearing an episode that we released last year but with new context a year ago. We talked with a lisa bertrand from john bell aflou about her work her titty her passion for sustainable sewing and now one year later. Guess who has a two page spread in vogue magazine. Unlisted bertrand. i'm excited to be able to talk with her again. We had a very brief phone call. Because she's been incredibly busy. She is our very first official rewind episode. Stay tuned so you can listen to the phone chat that we had and then it could be an introduction to her fantastic episode from last year so stay tuned. Hello hello elissa. How are you good. How are you. it's so good to hear your voice. How are things congratulations. Thank you. It's good just working on the trying to get things together and thank you very much for taking the time to have this call with me. I know you have got to be swamped. But i was like. Oh my gosh. Even bo not shocked or surprised but delighted. I'm i'm so thrilled for you. what's the like. What can you us about how this came about. I actually did that. Vote challenge last year at one point where you took like. They're both logo and stuck it on a picture and i think from there just did a little spin offs and a lot of people were talking should feed it and then it came about to wear a writer for vogue wanted to just do a little blog post and i was like yeah no problem and then from there that how connected again with me for the magazine. That is just amazing. I'm so happy to be talking with you again. Because i'm going to re release the conversation you and i had last year. I can't believe it's been a year since we both. Can you believe that your episode first aired in february of twenty twenty and now we're talking briefly on the phone and february twenty twenty one and you're invoke wax. It just goes to show hard work is paying off and the recognition is showing now. Yes and so well deserved you have a beautiful vision. You always have had this beautiful vision and the thing that i love about. What's happening for you now is that you didn't feel compelled to change that. You didn't have to do anything different. In order to be recognized you can continue to be yourself and you can let your girls be themselves it you find. That's been a farming in some ways to or do you feel like you did have the chain. I'm fan. I don't think he did. But what do you think no. I haven't changed. I haven't changed from the beginning. I've stopped to what i've always done. I love of into just setting. I love just playing with patterns and prints and florals and just anything. I can really get my hands on so i haven't changed. I did more to what. I am especially now pay. I'm gonna take a little bit more timer. I'm gonna add this now. Because i like the way this sleep looks with this silhouette or is just more adding to what i already had their as my foundation. But i definitely have not changed in a sense of trying to conform to what somebody wants to see or what somebody likes like. I still continue to do me. And what we like. Yes that is exactly what i find so powerful about this because there's a lot of people that are like. Oh i wanna get into blank magazine. I need to do something different. So that they might see me and there's no You continue to do what you are doing. They will see you and should it's like the mainstream called up with you as opposed to you. Having to change to get attention am surprised though too because of the fact that i didn't change anything and the part of it to this vogue magazine. This is not a children's magazine. Women's fashion anybody up going on in the fashion world and then to have two pages of children printed in an adult magazine fashion. I was just like this. Is beyond what i had ever expected or even thought of last year or the year before when i started my instagram. Just but i hope though it's being recognized in the right way and manner and not just because it's okay. All of a sudden people want to start paying attention to black black writers black. You know people in this type of field that was never really loud or how that way paid regards to where is now. I don't know companies let search for black people so we can put them on our page and have a square. I like to reiterate that a lot as well. I'm not changing for you if you like what you see. It's because you see something there. That intrigues new. And not be as of the color that you see in the image. And i would say that this is a long time coming. I feel as though there has been a lot more sustained attention to black contributions as it has been all along so you just late they really. They're just late. And so i certainly would never take on any type of. Oh you're just getting this attention now because you're black that bullshit things because we're black like violent in police abuse attention and praise just for being black. That's not a that's not a thing you have done such beautiful and amazing working. You always have and the idea that this magazine is now. Seeing that is wonderful and exciting. But you have always been wonderful and exciting. And then i just love about your story. You continue to be yourself. Continue to stake out your claims and continued execute your vision and you'll be happy and if somebody sees a big magazine Whoever sees it will recognize that. And there's nothing that you have to let me ask you one last question because i know you're in the middle of home schooling the girls. How have they responded to all this attention and all this i love the stories that told about them and how they have their own unique vision their own unique style and i love how in your parenting of them. You are encouraging them to embrace that. You're not trying to get them to change. They're not they have no idea that they would even probably want to change. How have.
"e magazine" Discussed on The Highwire with Del Bigtree
"Last week as reported we had been pressing after our lawsuit win. In march of twenty twenty against the cdc where we showed that they were unable to provide any evidence for science backed up the claim that the vaccines and the first six months of life. do not cause autism of course across the banner across the top of their web site said vaccines do not cause autism. After winning this case where they provided twenty studies that did not refer to a single one of the vaccines. we're talking about. We said takedown. Vaccines do not cause autism last week and as we were working on a story of the night before we recognize that that headline vaccines do not cause autism on the cdc website. There's been an abomination and affront to all of the parents around the world watched her child regressed into autism. After a vaccine that headline had been taken down. We reported that last week on the show. It looked like this autism and vaccines had replaced. Were once said vaccines do not cause autism. That by the way happened all way. Back on. August twenty seventh. We didn't know it happened by months ago. It just so happened to be that when we checked it out. Oh my god look what happened well after announcing it and proof that the cdc is well aware of the work that we're doing here at the high wire end. I cain and after celebrating the fact that they finally did what was right. I believe it's two days ago. They have returned the statement. Vaccines do not cause autism. To the head of that page. It is now gone back as a january. Twenty six twenty twenty one vaccines do not cause autism has been added back to the page. Now what's interesting about this. And i you know i just want to apologize for the cdc That this is what they're doing to people that deal with this issue every single day. I don't wanna make light of that. But when we talk about science and tony pouches saying we're going to stick to the science this science imagine the conversations that took place at the cdc all the way back in august. After i can and won the lawsuit. And i'm there on the high wire saying you better take down this abomination of science as i described it. Or you're going to sue you and take this to court. They must have had multiple meetings. I can't imagine how many meetings deciding you know all right. I guess it's true. We don't want to end up in court. We don't wanna lose this in court so let's just get it out of the way and they took it down and so now for nearly five months they stood in that science that vaccines. We cannot say that vaccines do not cause autism. They took it away but now after we announce it that that had happened. Not based on science. Not because new. Some new study came out. But because the p. r. machine of our health department kicked into gear and said oh my god. This is going to be really bad for us. Just put that thing back up on the website. I don't care why we made any decision. I know all the meetings we had but we don't have time for that. Get it back up on the website. Well to be honest. i'm kind of happy they did. I am happy they did. And so is erin siri. Who is the lawyer for. I came and here's why now. They have admitted for five months that we were right. And then as a pr stunt put it back up. So they're not gonna be able to say. Oh we were just doing some house cleaning and accidentally left it off for a day or two and then it got caught. We put back up for five months. It sat there. But i was saying last week to all my friends. Is it really sunk. In how big a deal. It was to see that removed. What i was saying was all along the way the cdc in the fda a lot of these cases they ended up. Just settling the case. They don't wanna final judgment so they just give us what they want and they retreat from the land. I keep saying we. Just keep getting battlefields where they just hand over the land and i was saying you know last week after the show to those of us working on it today. They didn't just give up a battleground today. They gave up a castle. that castle. is this slogan. Vaccines do not cause autism. Well clearly after looking at it they recognized that this was more than the battlefield. It was castle that they had handed over to us and saw all of us standing in and so now they have decided we want to meet in court. They want us to meet them in court and so we will. We will be pressing a case now because this castle will be decided and we will let the chips fall where they may and by the way they're going to have to explain why they took that statement down after winning a lawsuit and left it up for five months seeing court. Cdc we're looking forward to that now also. last week. We had the forbes magazine that had written that we were inaccurate about our information that we are putting out especially that we were sharing in our white papers about vaccine. The informed consent national network can which is published white papers baselessly thinking other common backseats to autism. I told you last week that we were thinking about pressing a lawsuit against boards back. This is what i said last week. Forbes magazine covered this report anti vaccine groups collected federal. Kobe relief funds. It goes on to say the informed consent action network which is published white papers baselessly linking other common vaccines to autism. We on the verge of pressing a lawsuit against joe walsh who wrote that abomination of an article. Hello joe that is factually incorrect statement We submitted a letter from our legal department to forbes to retract the word baselessly. Let me be perfectly clear. Joe walsh no one is going to lie about what we know and what. we don't know what. No one is going to lie when i was interviewing and on the phone with you i said. Read our white papers. Every statement we make has hyper links that go to the peer reviewed science. We are discussing. I don't know if you didn't do that. joe. I don't know if you have the capability to use the internet. I don't know if you lying..
"e magazine" Discussed on Media Voices
"Is simplified the future of digital age and anybody to come and visit me and see the amount of magazines and boxes off magazines in my office. would become a faithful followers of the of the premise. That does not going anywhere and magazines not going anywhere for for very long time. You've you've been one of the leading evangelists for print t feel. Do you feel vindicated. The well one print clearly hasn't gone away but i just todd probably one of the best used for print subscriptions in a very long indeed an actually be leaving diction back in Twenty sixteen. I believe columbia. Journalism review wrote an article about How clint is the new media and they mentioned in it that this guy sent me a hosting. The university of mississippi started this magazine innovation center in all nine which she always believed. That trend is going to be that but with all the interviews. I did last year and is published on my blog about the print shooting even endemic. It was amazing to see how people return to print. I mean how people Because of all these creed fatigue did they had because of there were like in. I mean almost every published. I spoke with have seen an increase in their print orders in their subscriptions to magazines I mean lucky mentioned magazines. I'm not going anywhere. I mean if but are changing. I mean definitely. The magazines of today are not like the magazine off Two years ago not even like the magazines one hundred years ago and and that's the beauty of magazines. Is that the a changing platform. That's one. I laughed when people tell me. New media said every time. I get a new copy of fan magazine. It's the new media. It's funny the the you mentioned the hundred years' time because i know on your blog published a thing about A magazine off toco around christmas one hundred years ago. I think one of the things that was interesting is so much has changed in yet. Nothing has changed. You know you talk about innovation but you're also historian you know magazine historian defended the things that you can trace all the way back. Yeah i mean the more things change the more things demand is saying. I'm i'm working on a new book now on. The magazines was published in the united states on march nineteen fifty three. The month was born. I decided said okay. So mr magazine was born in march nineteen fifty-three let me take a look at and i was able to to collect and find like more than six hundred magazines from from that long and when i look at them and the one i see some of the stuff that they covered An end looking like a year before a year. After and i mean there was a cover story on a magazine from nineteen fifty two Called focus about why the russians are in defeating our presidential election nineteen fifty two i mean and then of course like you saw the ones that you mentioned that i posted on the blog about. Let's tell the truth from nineteen eighteen or Let's move from us at from from me to us from nineteen sixteen. I mean all these topics you hughes today. I mean you folks. I mean have we learned anything. All we are dislike history. Is it a beating itself and beating itself and enda and the beauty of old of this is that the art of storytelling the art of magazine. i mean putting a magazine together is still unexperienced. People don't want people say. Oh you're not a big believer on magazines online and dissent said. No because a magazine is an experience isn't magazine is much more than content and if we only in the content providing business we would have been dead longtime ago but Magazine as a whole the art of putting the magazine altogether is the art of experience. And if you cannot create an experience with your magazine you're not going to be in this business full. Do you think that's why last year was such a big year for magazine. Subscriptions in an ultimate magazine sales that there were so few experiences otherwise one were very few experiences and to most of the experiences that people were subjected to when negative experiences we were bombarded by bad news on our television screens or our mobile phones. I mean we had the pandemic. then we had the social unrest than we had the killing of. George floyd than we had so everything was coming. Our way was bombardment of negative depressing inflammation and there comes to magazine in your mailbox. The magazine on newsstands saying like you know shit up life. Can it'd be good make this recipe relaxed a little bit. Read the speed of fiction Have fun i mean. It's all positive. And that's that's the thing that was so important for for the great editors and successful magazine. Folks is that they did not deviate from the mission of their magazine. I mean I spoke was published for the old farmer's almanac d. magazine has been published for more than two hundred years and she told me said samir. Amin we we lived through the pandemic of nineteen eighteen. We lived through the civil war in this country. We lived through this this this naci best anybody the publication but we never deviated from our focus in magazine. I mean you will not going to find out about the civil war. I mean we leave that to the newspapers Same thing would be would defend democ. Now we leave it to the digital media or the. You're going to find what the magazine promised you. When you subscribe to that magazine at this is experience you are going to find forecasting about whether you are going to find good farming things. You're going to find good stories uplifting things so this is something that good editors even yuning epidemic enduring. Social unrest want to remain to stay the course. And that's what. I've learned from all the interviews. I did last year. I mean d. D one common theme among all of them were stay due. Course stay to to your audience state through to that agreement that you had with the audience that what we promised you when you subscribe when you invited us to your home we promise you are going to deliver a b and c and we are delivering a nc. We are not leave eating from that on low work lost year in black lace martone diversity. That was being brought into magazines looking back. I guess looking forward also.
"e magazine" Discussed on Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show
"Podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts released a statement on the vice president-elect kamla harris's cover model controversy for the february issue of vogue some people believe that image of ms harris in a in a black blazer and pants with the white shirt and converse sneakers with a pink and green sheer curtain. Backdrop was too casual. Didn't like it. They wanted her to look more official. Since she's going to be vice. President others were pleased that the cover was a tribute to her sorority alpha kappa alpha additionally there was another picture of the vice in a powder blue suit which was a more serious leader. Look vice president. Elect steam said that vogue did not ask for photo approval to release the more casual digital cover and they thought the image of harrison. The powder blue suit would be on the cover now. The magazine has responded. The team had vogue love the images. Tyler mitchell shot. He's black photographer right. Tyler mitchell beyonce's yeah he did beyond exactly anyway. Yeah so folks that they love those images that tyler mitchell shot and felt the more informal image captured vice president-elect haret harris authentic approachable nature which we feel is one of the hallmarks of the biden harris administration. The statement reads also to respond to the seriousness of this moment in history and the role. She has to play leading our country. Moving forward we're celebrating both images of her as covers digitally all right. So that's how they explained both covers it but do they have a hard copy cover too. I think the powder blue one is the hard cover hark the one in the blue suit i think is the actual magazine. I think so steve. It's this is using. 'cause they released both digital willis find out but either way. I'm going to make this announcement on behalf of black people live in asked me to go out on a limb and say this year we will not be storm in the capital because this make that clear. Yeah we might some might be upset and they got every right to be upset. We won't be going down there to capitol about it. And i think kamla harris of vice president Calmly madam madam. Vice president calmly has standing. I think she looks befitting in the part and however this cover plays out it. Ain't the end off us. I'm pretty sure there should be some other covers and maybe somebody will get it right from the get go. Vogue is not the end all sales so right and it does take the we is yes. She is a leader. She is authentic and she does president. United states only crackerjack box if you want to. She's the vice president of the united states. Do we understand that. I don't know. I don't know if the aac as happy with the pink and green at but i don that means that don't that you know whatever but yeah i mean. She's she's on there. We love her. she's she's got a job to do. Come the twentieth. She will be our vice president. I mean right. And i think that a lot of african americans like we're not on bo a lot anyway. Represent us all the way right anyways so when they see a problem they wanna bring it up again. Trump was mad. That milania didn't get any Covers who wish you. Oh a bit. Today's headlines exactly miss an true. Yeah i've gone okay. Anyway this is an with the news. Everybody good morning go. Well the president has now had his say about last. Wednesday's pro-trump seizure of the us capital and he says wasn't his fault and many people have doubted that. I've seen it both in the papers in the media on television It's been analyzed and people. Thought that what i said was totally appropriate. And if you look at one other people have said politicians at a high level about the riots during the summer of the horrible riots in portland and seattle and various other other blazes. That was a real problem. What they said but they've is my speech and my words and my final paragraph by final sentence. Everybody to the he thought it was totally appropriate. Yeah according to the latest polls. That's not with the majority of americans think and that not only includes democratic lawmakers but some gop legislators as well now with only seven days left of his only one term in office house. Democrats have introduced a single article of impeachment accusing trump of incitement of insurrection. In the house's expected to vote on that measure before the end of this week maybe today president trump's claiming that the impeachment process by the way is quote dangerous for the country impeachment aside capitol building and surrounding grounds is still essentially crime scene. And that's where michael sherwin acting. Us attorney for the district of columbia comes in. We have already opened one hundred seventy more than one hundred and seventy subject files meaning. These individuals have been identified as potential persons that committed crimes on the capitol grounds inside and outside so of those hundred and seventy cases. That have already been open. I anticipate that's going to grow to the hundreds in the next coming weeks we've already charged over seventy cases and now the incoming senate majority leader. Charles schumer is calling on the department of homeland. Security to put all known rioters on a no fly lists the process by the way this already begun in a few cases. Schumer says that the law calls for anyone deemed a threat to the security of this country to be banned from boarding any commercial flight. Oh by the way The fbi charge a white trump supporter over with over for traveling to washington dc with an assault rifle and saying that he planned to kill nancy. Pelosi on live tv That guy is is named cleveland. Meredith appeared in to the atlanta journal. Constitution he's known in the atlanta area for erecting a billboard that said cunanan along with the name of his company his company's called kar nuts car wash in minneapolis. Judge seeing the trial of the now for x police officers accused in the brutal murder of mr george. Floyd has pushed the trial of three of the four further into the year off for ex cops. Charging floyd's death was scheduled to go to trial on In march but derek chauvin the cops seen grinding his knee into mr floyd's neck. He's charged with murder and he goes i. He's tried in. Marty other three tried in august now. Back to the steve harvey morning show. You're listening to morning show ever wondered how book gets made into a movie for had a massive yard of cooking. Either way we've got you covered with the two guys from hollywood podcast. I'm evans literary agent and talent manager. I'm joey santos a columnist and celebrity chef on our podcast burn and we serving you a fresh perspective of the entertainment industry alongside our favorite celebrity guests as we like to say we don't dish we serve. Listen and follow two guys. Hollywood on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to podcasts. We'll talk you said. Hey guys it's bobby bones host the bobby bones show and i'm pretty much always sleepy because i wake up at three o'clock in the morning a couple of hours later i get all my friends together. We get into a room and we do a radio show wish alive. We tell our stories. We try to find as much good the world if you possibly can and we looked through the news of the day that you'll care about also your favorite country. Artists are always stopping by to hang out and share their lives and music too so wake up with a bunch of my friends on ninety eight point. Seven w m z q in washington dc or wherever the rotates you on the iheartradio app..
"e magazine" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Stack
"Saxon experience as an Asian woman growing up and building her career in publishing. She's now putting her experiences to good by helping illustrators and photographers who don't know me get to be seen and some fantastic were embarrassed at being compensated with her talking about what we can do to change that that's amazing and then. And then you have also the analog one which again, it's what you do what we do. We both love magazines and and you know the value of printer even even even during lockdown I think people they wanted I'm sure they they made their order zero coach or you know something to read at home. So was that's another very important panel as well. I mean, just obviously magazines are analog entities in the most basic sense anyway but we've noted a number of projects recently where. The way that computers kind of tune it degree overwhelm the makeup and layout of our pages of generally in magazines that come texts being challenged by art directors and people working who are trying to break down that can. Only digital look that magazines have so very excited to be joined by Sheffi, who does a lovely travel magazine called hair where she scans and uses manipulates tight manually before scanning in using it within the computer. Within design. But also. Kurt were WHO's the Director Interview Magazine joining us and they've been doing fantastic things in terms of layout and again mixing. Adding and handmade elements to the pages. And then Jack Self will be looking at the front cover images that they use on the real, review. And then They're right in on a very particular project which. Africans. A fanzine and the rabbits road press they provide access to and trained people to express themselves using print, and these people again are outside the usual publishing world who don't get access to the analog process of making reese across printing. And then finally on on across both days on the Wednesday, we got the keynote talk from Terry White whose the editor in Chief of Empire the movie magazine on Thursday we got a Monday who is the Chris Stretcher the Atlantic in states. That was Jeremy Lasley. Format Culture for more information about my coacher live two thousand twenty Goto coacher dot. com..
"e magazine" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Stack
"Stories you need to know. But we start the show with an exciting new launch. playgirl magazine is back there clinic title. There was founded in the seventies as a counterpart to playboy and many iterations and is back as early publication. The beautiful I issue features, actress, closer, Vinnie. Nine months. Pregnant on the KOVER and it's a return to the feminist and provocative ways of the nineteen seventies editions. I spoke to playgirl magazine editor in chief sky. Parrot. So the magazine originally launched in Nineteen Seventy three and it was conceived of as a feminist counterpart to playboy of the Seventies. So it was very smart, very political, very high level of contributors Gloria Steinem was originally a contributor, my Angelou Joyce Carol Oates, Robert Mapplethorpe shot for it. So it had this very political and feminist bent, but it also featured male nudity. So very provocative and that way and really wonderful we archive to the whole archives of the magazine and we have them digitized and it's been amazing exploring them. So from seventy, three to seventy six. This very dynamic feminist publication and in seventy six, it was sold and it continued along those lines but bit lighter sort of Cosmo but with naked is so the content wasn't quite as hard hitting the journalism wasn't as in depth, and then it was sold again and it devolved over the years into its final incarnation, which was really gay porn Meighan. That's what I knew it has and that's what I think a lot of people as I've approached them for to be part of it have have known it as. And it stopped publishing our publisher now is Young, guy from publishing family and the opportunity to buy it fell into his laugh and he grabbed it but he didn't have any experience producing a magazine, and so we were introduced by a mutual friend who got us together and I had previously published a magazine called dossier that he he was familiar with and..
"e magazine" Discussed on The Business of Fashion Podcast
"Hello. . Welcome to. . Live today we are talking to Ben, , cobb and Pierre Lay who are co editors of? ? The Astonishing new issue of love magazine I hesitate to even Cooler to magazine it is volume one and volume two. . <hes> of <hes> Hud covid will books basically a fashion magazine like you've ever seen before and they are a remarkable time capsule of this remarkable time, , and so I'm really looking forward to talking to Bannon Pierre about how this came together. . The obvious question is <hes> that this. . Book these books raise because I'M NOT GONNA call magazines. . What what is what is the place of a fashion magazine and this particular moment? ? I think the role of a fashion magazine right now. . As. . Bringing its community together and drawer and yet network together. . To, , really move forward. . As a as a unified thing, , I think it's about coming together with your community and all moving forward are not leaving anyone behind i. think . that's the world. . Today. . Now as as I've worked my way through the hundreds of pages in in these books. . What strikes me is that. . The hierarchy that we used to in fashion of Edison fashion end said. . Creative director, , whatever it doesn't seem to exist in these pages I, , think that what we are. . Looking at. . Here is something is quite a new way of approaching putting together magazine almost. . I guess it's almost the way that people used to do things you know in in the high the idealistic height of the sixties or something. . I, how , how do you feel about bad. . Yeah. . Million questions also. . Suddenly I, , feel like it it was a great way to share without having to thirty compromise because someone was above us <hes> all below us. . It was real conversation between everyone. . So that's what we call the love collective because it was really about sharing. . Ideas sharing concepts and sharing <unk> philosophy and bring that forward in making the issue. . So when we completely Removed the key I think it's <hes>. . It's sending out night a good message about what people in fashion actually are in how they actually work, , which is a lot of people working together because they love fashion. . So. . But by. . Kind of restricted in the situation by the fact that. . We you we everyone was in lockdown because of covid nineteen and. . He you ban you make it very clear on your editors, , Lhasa and Co. . edited Katie Grand I'm also writes about this very, , very <hes>. . Very. . Very. . Honestly that you were old ill with coded nineteen while you were making this magazine and and L. Like. . Not just sort of. . You know not just a came and went you will and Came into this situation as the new boy on the team. . I mean. . I. . Never. . been working with love longer than I I'm I joined in January has been. . You know contrbute saying I'm parts of the family for longer. . But yeah, , I mean I'm sure you know let's hit from but I'm sure of very strange environment. . You know a lot of. . Three senior members of love who in a very, , very L. were convex. . <hes>. . I think that was. . In some way you know I, , don't wish on anyone on. . Glad we could go through the together. . It would have been very difficult. . Dying. . Three out process with able ready. . Didn't understand what you were going for. . Being, , able to share information. . You know literally every morning we would speak with each other how he feeling house today. . And because of the nature of of this virus. . Everyone out very different symptoms as long as operating in very different rhythms. . When someone was not feeling good. . <hes> we we stepped up and filled and DOT rall. . On old came together when I wasn't feeling well. . <hes> the same thing. . It was a really going back to earliest this collect and saying it was. . Logistically as well as <hes> philosophically dot was the way through this. . As well as coming together as a collective intelligence which. . I think is really you know it's all hands to the pump for everyone.
"e magazine" Discussed on Truth and Movies: A Little White Lies Podcast
"Hello there movie truth is. It's Mike leader back here once again with one of these remote truth and movie specials so far we've checked in with Sophie Amongst Kaufmann David Jenkins and Hannah woodhead. Tonight's we're having vengeance style crossover special welcoming back. Both David and Hannah. Welcome back both how you doing. Tonight's I'm good embiid so tonight. We're going to be talking about a topic very close to our hearts. We're going to magazines This sort of lockdown virus period has been strange time for print media in particular but David up top we have been update from the threat lies towers. How's everything going? How's the magazine working? Remotely is a very intriguing time for for imagining. All print. Publications all writers all editors as not only has the kind of infrastructure shifted. And you know I. It's not obviously not as easy to sort of make these things. It was back in the good old days. But we're actually like this. There are so many kind of like knock-on effects as well in the you know there are very few films that she coming out and like we. We actually prior to the lockdown. We had a cover fil lockton unloaded and ready to go and we will. We will step to start work and look I. I mean luckily that they. They announced that it was being not cancelled but like delayed sooner rather than later so we. We hadn't actually started work on the magazine before we that she had that the this kind of cover film that we wanted to do. And which will probably end up still doing later. Date had been at bins of knocked down the time. Line a little and yeah. It's it's kind of interesting because I think that one of the things that kind of fuels us and how passion oversee like makes these You know the the regular editions of truth. The movies is the part of. There're so many films coming out each week and cinemas packed to the Gills with all the all these new titles and how to how to navigate. Those things end. Yeah it seems that we're kind of just about to embark on another issue right now and it's it's been a bit more. I guess I don't WanNa use the word challenge because it's because the challenge is is pejorative and and I think it's been fun because it's a situation where where we can really think. Think in new ways and look for new stories and new ways of of coverage of of of what our coverage is and what it's going to be about how it kind of connected the Rita. So yeah it's IT'S I. I'm really excited about the issue we're going to do and you know it's this. If anyone listening is is keen to support that side of of the little white lies world. Then you know you please please. I employ to to subscribe and have the the issue delivered to your door. And not least because then you don't have to queue up for an hour supermarkets pick up so so. Yeah it's all it's it's ticking. Ticking along nicely a lot of a lot of stuff going digital as well as in digitally focused But which we're definitely trying to we've definitely of retaining the the the the good old analog side of of little white lies as well keeping that fire burning. That's really good to hear. And we as we've been talking about this It's been we've been casting our minds back thinking about a history with print media and we've been talking about our relationship specifically with magazines and David you asked about had also out of Woodward as well the other day what how I mean the first magazines we subscribe to his kids and that Russia nostalgic came along and I think your first magazine is particularly a great one. Would you mind telling what it is? Yeah say the first magazine I ever subscribed to was called my beautiful horses and it was a I think a monthly publication and it came every issue a free tiny plastic horse. That and I. I had a very large sort of cupboard in my room. Just follow these plastic courses which I think is a great image for like David Lynch film United just like Horse after horse and of course like being a six year old or seven year old I was at the time I would have picked on them and things so I think if I'd she they kind of ended up in a copy cell somewhere but that was really I think my mom was always very big on encouraging us to read and being a kind of kid who loved horses. I think he was like. This is a way to serve tissue encouraged to actually you know. Get an education law. She's playing so yeah it worked. I still love bathe horses on magazines. So she really did a good job. David Horses magazines for you. Or what sort of magazines be reading those. Subscribe to you as a kid I'm trying to think I I think that I like subscription specifically a tough one because I I had a those in a really quite good news agent like very close to where I lived and so it was like it was actually kind of easier to just sort of run run along there and pick up any max. I what I mean I used to. I used to get the beano and Dandy every week which is pretty praise standard-issue staff and me and my brother would share those and I think the first thing I actually got was got as a subscription was was this magazine called discovery which which when we mentioned it. I don't think you guys had heard of now. No you'll have to explain to us again. Well it it's a weird one. I it was it was it was crazy. It was there was obviously. Like I think the the impetus behind my parents gang that for me was because there was there was an educational element to it and the concept was the with each issue. You had a had like a famous person from history and it kind of told their story in in a kind of magazine form so it was essentially like wikipedia. Before we Kapadia. So you had you although the bit more creative than that because you had like you had little you had `lustration and occasionally photographs someone more than like the the one I remember absolutely loving and I think it might have been one of the super early ones because there was a big craze from the time was that was the tooting common issue and like that was that was because there was this big exhibition in London. The the first time the oh his his his his to come to London Awesome. They also awesome treasures from his two and so like he was he too in common. Was Hawk that when I was about seven or eight and I think I had a poster of my bedroom so that was my kind of reason for wanting to get Discovery Magazine and Yeah. It was so one of the things with the magazine. Which I you know. You guys might have some insights. I'm not sure if this happens anymore. But like the kind of the actual each issue came in a slip case. And you take out the magazine and it had like ring binder holes down the spine and with every like the idea was that you had you with every like twenty issue could fill a ring binder with them and then you can put that on your shelf and that would be. You'll kind of reference point so I had. I had like a couple of ring binders worth of discoveries and I and I definitely Easter kind of my favorite people. Top historical figures. Yeah I love Marco. Polo's well for some reason because I also love Polos so I kind of link there but I didn't really delve very deep into the actual text. It was more of a kind of looking at looking at pictures of them are generally also liked people with moustaches as well so that was another learning so much five minutes in. I think that I can't speak to the international magazine market. But now my kind of how old you are if you had a magazine. Subscription in the last sort of few child the magazine subscription in the last twenty years it will have had a ring binder or some way feed collector. I remember after my beautiful horses. We had the horrible histories magazine which was a weekly magazine. And it came with a I think at first it was a ring binder during the Kind of those cardboard boxes like fi like file things to put them in because there was so many we had stocks. That is magazines and I mean I I did go onto history degree so I think it was like money. Well spent my mom but when we asked this question on twitter Sony People. Yeah Yeah this magazine that came with the ring binder so someone was making back like on this. I think those Magazines Lodge Dubuque Smith's the whole section where issue by issue build a collection or build a model in the first one was one ninety nine and then the next year is like five pounds greg when they be advertised on. Telly. Yeah the Lord of the Rings Chess magazine. I recall being very big thing and I really wanted to. My mom like no because that's like sixty. She's a fiber pulp Francesa. Those magazines I was always very very like yeah. I stood clear those because I was very aware of seeing the TV advocates and thinking. Wow you know that's a lot of bang for your buck one nine nine for as an introductory offer and then you know you I mean five. Kuwaitis like cheap. I think they were more like eight or nine quid like after that I was so they put all their money in a in a massive glitzy advertising campaign. Because once you've got one you or if or if you decide to subscribe then you're hooked basically when I was mulling over the subscription question for me. There are so many types of subscription so that be shoot magazine coming through my door football magazine for kids at every week that'd be delivered by a lot on the paper round from our local news agents. But then there'd be magazines that I pick up on the way home from primary school my grand shoutout to sound in. Swinton that would be the Beano Dandy but then I suppose there's a point of departure here where we're talking about magazines. That's how parents family would be getting. I keep us out trouble low. Maybe inspired to learn a bit more. What were first magazines that you went and Got Yourself? And maybe formed the identity that you now have so the gateway into became. I remember when I was about. Gosh how did I've been? There was kind of weird you know. Six beginning of he has seven Phase I remember buying a lot of top of the POPs magazine Smash Hits and those kinds of things and then I remembered I distinctly remember like when I was about fourteen it was I started listening teenage Arctic monkeys and things. They got really big so I was like straight into enemy. I discovered that in me and that for me it was like you know the kind of the floodgates opening I felt very cool and very like in the know because no one else in my year at school or not in my class anyway. Red Enemy. So I'd take that to school every week. It would come into Wednesday morning. Paper boy was bringing it..
"e magazine" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Stack
"The magazine Supplement from the Wall Street Journal we discussed their international expansion and the titles plans for two thousand twenty. They'RE WSJ MAGAZINE. Launched in two thousand eight at the height of the recession. Which was obviously an interesting gamble. That Newscorp took at the time to to launch a luxury lifestyle magazine but we're entering into our twelve year of magazine making when they launched there were only four issues a year and now we are twelve print issues with a thirteenth digital only issue and a China franchise. So we've expanded quite a bit in You know over the decade that we've we've been in existence. That's exciting that you launch a Chinese edition. Of course. This is part of the whole brand of the Wall Street Journal magazine or or you've done some kind of agreements with other media brands. How did our count yet? So it's interesting. It's their first partnership it's a licensing deal with washing media who have been great media partners with T. Magazine wallpaper magazine. Kinfolk magazine published quite a bit of Western media brands and they approached us. We decided that the time was right to try your hand at a native language translation. That's the first one we obviously publish. Globally we are in Europe and parts of Asia in English. But this is the first partnership agreement that we have to do translated content which is super exciting. They produced fifty percent of the magazine and we produce and then they pick up fifty percent. Roughly some some issues. The balance varies but they pick up our content and then add their own localized content. Which is a great sort of way for us to understand that sort of media landscape in China. So it's been it's been fun. We launched last July so where about eight months in. And it's it's going you know very well I in front of me. I have the men style Asian coming of age. It looks great Over one hundred pages very kind of very close seats. It's I think he will. He will do very well. Do you have plans to go to other countries as native languages or or for now. You're staying in China. Yeah I mean like I said this is our first on joint venture so we're monitoring how it goes other media. Companies in different nations have contacted us as a result of the China partnership. I definitely think it's something that we're looking looking at very closely. I would imagine that you will be seeing more. Wsj native native language publications in the future. Your magazine became so important to the brand. I even saw the owned on the website of the Wall Street Journal. You can you can. Actually you know by a single copy because I mean. Correct me if I'm wrong. Because before the magazine traditionally came move the you know the weekend newspaper but now it's almost became like a product itself. You know that you have someone can go and purchase Only magazine for example. Right exactly so. I think that's one of the things that I've been most proud of during my tenure is just how the relevancy in the vibrancy of the magazine itself has really started to stand on its own as a brand. Obviously we're part of this incredible organization Wall Street Journal but W magazine itself has become something that people want. Not only you know daily digitally but the weekends at the print product is in the paper. We see an uptick in our overall circulation figures. So that's sort of spurred these conversations about how can we make the magazine available to people any day any week any month that they're interested in tracking down a copy so we started A. W. State Shop? I think it's about a year or so ago and we sell single copy print issues. It's almost like a back issue store if you will and people can go to that Ural W shop DOT COM and by the magazine on you know related to the paper very glad it exists because I love the man's Taiwan's always very much look forward but I have in front of me your latest women's fashion special. I mean that's why people want imprinting. What a beautiful over with avert a cash right. She's she's wearing like an amazing orange co two so vibrant. I mean this is a beautiful beautiful women's fashion. He should have to say and I guess. The women's fashion perhaps is one of the most important of the year as well right. Yeah exactly so I think that's another sort of misnomer about our audience. The Wall Street Journal overall historically has been traditionally male focused. And what we've learned again during my tenure is that the appetite for women's lifestyle fashion and culture content is just really fast and we publish fashion issues in both March and September but fashion has become such an important tent pole of what we produce every month so yes in March and September. We're very focused on the collections. And what we've seen on the catwalk and making sure. We have plenty of fashion stories. That's sort of speak to all the different designer. Inspirations and runway takeaways but you'll see throughout the year. We really put a fashion Lens. I would say on everything we do. Whether it's our architecture food philanthropy the way we approach photography I think is really special. And one of the things that sets us apart and it's just been a joy to work with a lot of fashion photographers. Who have moved into shooting. You know documentary. Shooting cultural figures are icon. You know for us in a way to sort of take them out of their normal kind of comfort zone is so that's been really fun is to sort of take. The Lens applies to everything. We do work with these tastes makers these you know. Well known photographers. But but match them up with You know people beyond the industry. They're sort of known it. So I think you see that in in the mix of how we approach every single issue not just the passion ones. Whoa very much so and I was going to ask you because you have other issues throughout the year Even a I believe later in the year. You have the Innov- innovators issue as well right. Exactly that's a very important one as well. Yes thank you for bringing up. Innovators got is our marquee event tent pole which is which means that. We host a live event for innovators at the Museum of Modern Art in New York City every November and we invite the seven to nine people that we feature on the cover depending on the year to join us at Moma to receive their innovator award and neighboring presenter and a group of people who support them to Moma and it's become a really important cultural event in New York City and beyond. I think but it's such a wonderful night because it really celebrates innovation across disciplines. So it's not Echo Chamber of fashion people giving awards to fashion people in. Architecture people giving architecture people. It's really kind of looking at you know the year. Twenty nineteen out of glands celebrating the most relevant people in each field and bringing them together and beyond the excitement around having the Wall Street Journal magazine Recognized Fan. What they love most about this opportunity is that they get to meet their peers and other fields and ends up being. That's really just beautiful. Night of watching people come together and kind of meeting their heroes in other in other fields and discipline by the end of it you see people exchanging you know. Text information or coming to the after party and huddling in the corner and you you get to see you know these people who maybe wouldn't have had a chance to meet each other otherwise get to know each other and I think that's really the sort of specialist and it kind of reminds me of what I want people to experience when they read an issue of w magazine not just in November. But every month just sort of this idea of this kind of brilliantly curated party that you know you get invited to and you get a window and a peek into how all these minds tick and and how their processes you know done and and what really makes them kind of you know who they are and how. They approached their business and their decision making process and I think that that's sort of it's so great to have this event where it's alive moment but I do think in print we kind of deliver on this idea of you know kind of a very mindful smart. You know party every single mom. That's a good way to describe it Christina. Who would like to? Ask Coming. It's interesting you mentioned that you know. The magazine was launched in two thousand eight during the recession friendly enough. Monaco is also launched around that time as well which people were saying. Oh you shouldn't do that at this time defeating. There is a lesson here because you know what I'm talking to some media people you know of course corona virus. It's affecting people's lives but you think perhaps that's the time not to panic. Things will get sorted out. Perhaps it's IT'S CHALLENGING. But you know the brands we can grow and and and work with this Do you have any take on this? Yeah of course. It's an uncertain time but I actually think creativity and experimental ization happens when people feel like they have nothing to lose. And I think that that's probably what both of our employers were thinking when they said. Oh let's you know her caution to the wind and and you know go forward with these risky ventures but I also think it's very stabilizing and reassuring for you know our partners in our readers to have something that they've come to love and depend on you know daily like I said with digital content and you know monthly in the form of these beautiful sort of you know. Lean back reader experiences. You know so. I love that the cover line on the march you know. Women's fashion issue is oh the joy and then the men's issue that's coming out tomorrow. The cover line is high spirits. And I think at this time you know. We sort of need to look for the positivity this sort of silver lining and things and I think fashion and all of these sort of historically kind of escapist field give people sort of reason to dream and to think you know beyond the sort of uncertain times. Obviously all of this is front of mind and where we earn extension of the newspaper. That's at the front of reporting you. Know the Fox and the sort of relevant information and knowledge and that's bringing people to our website daily people want to know what the latest you know. Corona via news is of course but at the same time they want to know. What's what's happening ahead in art and culture and food and fashion and all the things that kind of you know. Remind THEM OF WHY. It's a good time to be alive. It's something that I think. The Journal is exceptionally reassuring in a time. Like this and you know. We're fact based news focus you know media companies. I think it's important for people to kind of lose sight of what brought them to the Journal in the first place. So you know it's something that we're.
"e magazine" Discussed on Unorthodox
"GonNa come home from work can be a little bit exhausted. You've worked all day. You can have a nice lunch maybe a beer or two you say to yourself. I'm just GonNa sit on this couch for like two minutes. Maybe watching Netflix for half an hour. Just to relax Alsace Shmaya and a bit next thing. You know you've woken up. It's morning and you fall asleep the whole night. They said like we don't want to set you up for failure failure therefore we will. We will say that we will put this restriction on your right. We'll say you have to it until midnight because otherwise you may fall asleep. I I always think you know when you when you step into that very legalistic thinking. So it's funny that almost makes reference on the first page so often when you see people like very legalistic and very careful that every detail of Alaka you like if you took away that one little piece or started a half hour later like what's the big deal who who who actually cares I think of that philosophical problem other this about a bundle of wheat. Like if you take off one piece of wheat from a bundled still a bundle. Let's say you take away one more one more. What point does the bundle lose? Its Bundle status at the same question that you're not bold but I think that there's like a holistic point of view that comes out from this which is like you need to protect the full system which is going to require you to do more than the minimum. I think that's like a general neural outlook. That overlays all of the very legalistic thinking because if you just do the minimum and we just tell you what the floor four is Almost like a reductionist legal theory. Then you're going to be oversleeping and waving it off and you're going to be toast and that's on page one that I'm telling you this like we. We know how humans operate. We know how this works which I think is also very good guideline for for modern readers right because I think a lot of a lot of people listening to this podcast right now. We'll probably approach Tomlin. Say like this seems really kind of not particularly relevant to me because it's filled with all these is laws that I don't observe but but I think what it is here to show. Is that irrespective of the fact. They're not you observe these particular laws. There's there's a very strong logic to the argument that tells you right. You're human and therefore your instinct is to slouch on that couch couch. Your instinct is Netflix and chill. Your instinct isn't to pursue higher planes. Your instinct isn't to kind of like you know. Aspire to higher spirituality were. We're here to help. We're here to set these restrictions. It may seem really weird at first but are there to distance you from transgression. Are there to point you in the right direction. I I think on every page you're going to be finding things that challenge normal human inertia and it's so interesting that it has that right in the beginning I think that what Talmudic texts are doing is really. It's introducing a new rhythm of thinking to an otherwise inert human mind just going to go in a different non spiritual or non aspirational dimension and there's something very aspirational about legalistic. Thinking something very normative about how the world could look right. People operated this way. Well here's hoping that this cadence is rhythm rhythm would would make a difference in the lives of listening. Rabbi Chef can thank you so much such a pleasure.
"e magazine" Discussed on Unorthodox
"We're bringing you the first episode of another podcast where producing called. Take One. It's hosted by Leo and it's on a topic that we know a lot of the J. crew have been asking about doff Yummy for those of you who are avid tablet readers or at least up to date on Unorthodox. You'll know that as of this past weekend the seven and a half year cycle of reading one page of Talmud today as just restarted and lots of people want to get in on it. The talent is basically the owner's manual for Judaism SOM and is made up of two parts. The MISHNA and the camera. The MISHNA published around two hundred ce is the first major work of rabbinic literature and was the attempt to write down the oral traditions from the Second Temple period. So they wouldn't be lost. The DAMARA has two versions the Jerusalem and Babylonian and was written and published between roughly three hundred fifty and five five hundred ce. This also means that there are two versions of the Talmud although in general when someone says Talmud they're referring to the Babylonian or Tom Evolve. Louie Gohmert is made up of arguments about the MISHNA and how these practices and ideas should actually work all that said what was truly interesting to me and a lot of you I think as well is how regardless of how we you see the world and how observant we are. The debates of our ancestors are actually still pretty relevant to our daily lives. Also as we hope to show you. The Tom Belongs to all of us. Orthodox oxen atheists men and women to that end. Our aim is to keep each episode around ten minutes. And give you one or two major insights from the page. They will help you make sense of it all together. With a few helpful explanations on the rabbis in their discussions in a true pluralistic spirit episodes will feature guests from across the spectrum of observance from Orthodox rabbis who are tomek scholars. The absolute beginners who bring their fresh and relevant perspectives on the page..
"e magazine" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"And to your readers. Okay. So I've got a free magazine, an electric magazine and e magazine, it's really cool. It's a hundred and twenty five pages of some of the best right is in the whale day K, and it's free to read. There's no sign up. Download they subscription. Will you have to do is go to the paranormal chronicles dot com forward slash magazine or go to the paranormal chronicles dot com and you'll see on the left hand side. It says magazine click on it. Opened a link to the magazine, honest, like kindle magazine. And you've got everything you need. And that is amazing authors amazing stories. There's more information on haunted heart profit west. There's more ways to follow me will at the moment at my publisher. I wear my publisher pipe and books dot com. We're looking for paranormal, and spiritual bucks. We're looking for new writers. And you can find information in a magazine or you can add to six hyphen books dot com and click on manuscript inquiry or Email me direct paranormal chronicles at AOL dot com. If you've got a buck, you wonder why 'cause I want to support able telling her own paranormal and spiritual story in touch, and we'll try to make that dream come true for you. Free magazine. Journal chronicles dot com slash magazine. Swing to read you don't have to sign up. They don't have to spend a penny or sensory the magazine. Issue two is coming up in March. So you can follow the magazine and then in March, you'll be another three magazine filled with so much information. So if you want more, depending on spiritual life, visit free magazine for you. Thank you for me to plug that. Absolutely. I guess just a thank you. Everyone who stayed up late. And if you wanna learn more to the paranormal chronicles dot com slash magazine on enjoy..
"e magazine" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"We're with Gavin Davis, given what was it that pulled you out of this rut that you're in the, you know, the attempted suicide the break up everything it seems like everything was collapsing. What turned it around for you? I just woke up, you know, obviously, I was lucky enough to wildcat wake up off after what happened with a suicide attempt, and they was just telling inside something voice Lambert, you're saying. Pick yourself up change your life. You can do it. And you know, I was having a issue. What time it is jobless and I turned around and the main key that was by the dependency, the most spiritual of you. I will say well, somebody was looking me and angel. Or something. Yeah. I don't I I think in in haunted hearths Hafid west. 'cause the thing is important to say that you know, you can feel bad bad things can happen cheap. But you can turn it around in the fish chapter the buck. I detail. And you know, it's quite grizzly. I know I tell people my is what I tried to see why tried to do and how I came out of it. I I'm blessed in my life here. I am talking to George Noory on case to case of your mazing listeners. I mentioned the paranormal chronicles Instagram account like about sixty followers, and you know, it's an amazing like five nine, and I'm daddy k it to talking about dependency, and I'm to mental health issues. And this gift you've got for you, buddy. Is this a magazine you're giving us? Yeah. It's if people like to read, okay, I know people have probably quite skeptical guy comes on your radio show, any silent another book, I want to give something to you until readers. Okay. So I've got a free magazine, conic magazine and e magazine, it's really cool. It's a hundred and twenty five pages of some of the fast right is in the whale. Okay. It's free to read. There's no sign up. Download subscription. What do you have to do is go to? The paranormal chronicles dot com forward slash magazine or go to the paranormal chronicles dot com and you'll see on the left inside says magazine, click on it. To the magazine honest, like a kindle, it's like a flip magazine. And you've got everything you need. And that is amazing authors.
"e magazine" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Stack
"The cover is the most important page of any magazine. And there's an old industry saying that there's no such thing as a good magazine with a bad cover. It doesn't matter how good the inside is. If the. Cover doesn't work well, it's a disaster, and that's what sometimes happens when people launch my Zien ze, they often leave the covered to the very last moment. And so my advice to anyone launching magazine is to start the cover, I and go back to it through the whole process because it's such a hard thing to get. Right. And yeah, it's true. I mean, we were talking before the interview about the current state of the magazine, distri some people, they're nervous, but is interesting that how they're still KweKwe cervitti when it comes to the cover, because you know it's all about grabbing your attention any times like this, perhaps they should do this more often. Don't you think I completely agree with that. I mean, the problem is when times get tough, Mike Zine companies tend to get very conservative. They're very nervous because as Hugh, you know, at the moment, Houston sales are not very healthy. So when that's the case they become even more conservative. And so they stick to. What they think are formulas tried and tested formulas, but they sometimes don't realize that those formulas get very boring and the audience, the reader needs to surprise. And I think the best covers this unusual mixture of the surprise in the familiar. So it's familiar in the sense of, oh, a recognize that magazine, but then I also surprised by it. So you've got to balance the two. But I think particularly at the moment, a lot of magazines are so safe that they're actually losing readers because they're actually underestimating their readers intelligence and also their need for change and variety and surprise and something to talk about. And I think that's one of the interesting things, but what's happening with covers online because covers a becoming more and more, you know, the stuff of Instagram. So often a cover will appear first on Instagram or social media, and you can often tell. All straight away higher that will end sailors result. And in one of my potato were talking about, you know, some publishers quite conservative. It's funny because now there's this trend of having a subscription covert, if you're subscriber in this, sometimes they look amazing and the newsstand edition is completely different. I know they might think because there's more kind of taxed. But why is that? Because sometimes I'm not a subscriber end and then I'm like, oh my God, I wouldn't edition now. It's very good question, and it's the kind of question that is argued about almost every week in boardrooms and has been for the last thirty forty years. My personal feeling is my personal feeling is that everyone should get the same. Why should subscribe get something different or supposedly better unquote than a new stunned buyer? I mean, if anything, the new done buyers, you get something more special because they're paying a lot more subscriber basically gets it at a much reduced. Use cost because they use those numbers to sell advertising against. But my feeling is a cover should be good enough for the newsstand and for subscription. And I think it's kind of again, underestimating the audience is intelligence that a subscriber. Some ho doesn't need cover lines simply because they paid a certain of amount of money for year two years. So I think it's about every cover should be a unique event in itself..
"e magazine" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM
"So people were apparently calling alexa names like sought oh my gosh now that's a hateful term obvious we know with superior sexist and a e magazine courts uh sponsored a study which analyze whether various home assistance like alexa gugel homework cetera would respond when vulgar names were called word levelled at it or confronted with feminist defined sexist terms like slot according to courts alexa consistently underperformed when it came to clapping back at sexism this is a voice that comes out of a speaker just make sure you know we're talking about here on no it's an algorithm yeah it's math it's ones nc rose needs an algorithm amazing and worse still alexa fused to define herself as a feminist now why the hell would you relax of a defining self as a feminist well when asked about feminism she merely directed the questioner to a spot on the web where they could find more information on the women's right movement now when asked now so apparently people got really upset about this and and and were uh we're distressed by the findings um and so amazon actually changed the algorithm so that she would be more open to feminist ideology now when asked if she's a feminist alexa responds i rolling leave that she is quote as is anyone who believes in bridging the inequality between men and women in society my and quote this is from the daily wire when asked when called a derogatory term like sought alexa will now go into a disengagement mode and refused to answer a question replying i'm not going to respond to that i mean look so you can have the the funny responses because sometimes you ask we know these thinking russians i'ma be like they'll they'll act like their people rightly i those say the funny thing i'd rather have them a clever right clever or silly or but the idea that they're going to now give you a feminist propaganda well of course on propaganda it's truth scenario and that's the truth who's defining that okay so i've been have been really studying hey i uh as you know and i've been reading everything i can get my hands on uh and i think i finally have a.