35 Burst results for "Early Nineteen Sixties"

Do Vaccines Contain Fetal Cells?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:48 min | Last week

Do Vaccines Contain Fetal Cells?

"Do vaccines contain fetal cells. The short answer is no. The long answer is sorta and so. I'm going to read this to you. And you can decide and i we. I trust this source. That gets pretty much. As i understand the argument about the fetal cell lines some vaccines. According to this documented again these are others that say pretty much the same thing some vaccines have been produced using fetal cell lines which are very different from fetal tissue. Fetal cell lines consist of cells that originated from abortions. That took place decades ago. Since then the cells used in vaccines have been grown in the laboratory. No new fetal cell lines have been used fetal cell lines are used to make a handful of vaccines but not all the vaccines use them in. Nineteen eighty five. Scientists obtained retinal cells from an abortion. That have been used to grow. The common virus used in vaccinations and cancer. Treatment retinal cells are in our eyes and help us see. This retinal cell line was used to create. The johnson and johnson cove in nineteen vaccine. It is true. Here's the complete answer and it is nuanced. It is complicated. It is true that decades ago cells from three legally aborted fetuses babies were used to grow viruses today. Five vaccines are made using descendants of these cells that have been grown in a laboratory. But that is not the same as saying that. Today's vaccines are made using fetal cells human fetal cell lines were used to make vaccines and the nineteen sixties bottom line. Vaccines do not contain fetal or human dna. Even though human cell lines are used to create vaccines. Vaccines don't contain someone else's dna so again. It's fairly complicated difficult. It's a it's a new. But i would defend your right to say if the vaccine that i'm being ordered to take has been produced using fetal cell lines and i am a pro-life american and i believe strongly that i don't want that in my body. How is that. Not a religious objection.

Johnson Cove Johnson Cancer
A capsule look at the Dodgers-Giants playoff series

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | Last week

A capsule look at the Dodgers-Giants playoff series

"The giants and Dodgers have won one hundred seven games a piece since opening day by far the most in the majors unfortunately for baseball fans the two clubs have to meet in the division series rather than a later round the giants just ended the Dodgers streak of eight consecutive NL west titles winning a team record one hundred seven games under manager Gabe Kapler I think it's going to be very intense a similar to the games that we played during the regular season with the Dodgers similar to the last couple of games of the season when men actually west is on the line the Dodgers regular season record is the best for any defending World Series champ since divisional play began in nineteen sixty nine login web starts game one for the giants on Friday the Dodgers counter with Walker Buehler I'm the ferry

Dodgers Giants Gabe Kapler Baseball Walker Buehler
Why Eric Metaxas Delves Into Atheism in His Latest Book

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:11 min | 2 weeks ago

Why Eric Metaxas Delves Into Atheism in His Latest Book

"Back. It's eric metaxas is book. Is atheism dead. First things first. We're going to go through a couple of big questions. But eric are you nuts. Are you absolutely crazy. Is is atheism. Dead opened the flipping window. The crazies are running. Rampant antiques radicalized. Dnc watch even choose this topic for your latest book. Eric i will. I will tell you why chose the title in one thousand nine sixty six at what i consider the high water mark of the secularist argument time magazine came out with a famous infamous. Cover article it said. Is god dead. The clear implication being probably. Yes all the cognizant all the intellectuals know that science is pushing god and religion out and we as human beings are coming into the adulthood of our species. We're no longer children. Who believe in sky fairies and that narrative really caught hold about that time in a way that had never had before the reason. I've written a book with the title. Atheism dead is because since nineteen sixty six. Very ironically information and evidence has been coming in for god's existence very ironically much of it is coming from the world of science. Yes it has been piling up and up and up quietly like the snow piling up you go to sleep and you wake up and the drifts are covering the windows. No-one has reckoned with it. People have continued along sleep walking with the secular narrative from one thousand. Nine hundred eighty. Six gods probably dead. We don't have any use for him. The reality is that the science whether you're talking about the fine tuned argument which we can touch on or other things from science is so overwhelming. That even i as a devout believer find it almost frightening astonishing.

Eric Metaxas DNC Time Magazine Eric
Nobel physics prize goes to 3 for climate discoveries

AP News Radio

00:55 sec | 2 weeks ago

Nobel physics prize goes to 3 for climate discoveries

"So the bill panel says physics when this ship crewman Ave and class hustle man laid the foundation of all knowledge of the earth's climate and how humanity influences it the panel says starting in the nineteen sixties when they demonstrated how increases in the amount of carbon dioxide in the atmosphere with increased global temperatures laying the foundations the current climate models about a decade later hustle man created a model that links weather and climate helping explain why climate models can be reliable despite the seemingly chaotic nature of the weather he also developed ways to look for specific signs of human influence on the climate well the panel says the third winner Georgia Parisi by building a deep physical and mathematical model made it possible to understand complex systems in vehicles as different as mathematics biology neuroscience and machine learning I'm Charles that's my

Foundation Of All Knowledge Of Parisi Georgia Charles
Project aims to ID voting rights marchers of 'Bloody Sunday'

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 weeks ago

Project aims to ID voting rights marchers of 'Bloody Sunday'

"A new project aims to identify some of the hundreds of people who were involved in the nineteen sixty five voting rights protest known as Bloody Sunday that's when demonstrators who walked across the Edmund Pettus bridge in Selma were attacked by Alabama state troopers to Auburn University professors and some students have a Facebook page where people can look through photographs and identify themselves or others the page called help us identify the Selma Bloody Sunday foot soldiers has been online since August but organizers need help promoting it they say the project highlights the need for additional historical research but one of the most famous moments in American history I'm Julie Walker

Edmund Pettus Bridge Selma Auburn University Alabama Facebook Julie Walker
Pat Robertson steps down as host of long-running '700 Club'

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 2 weeks ago

Pat Robertson steps down as host of long-running '700 Club'

"Pat Robertson stepped down as host of the long running seven hundred club the Christian broadcasting network says Pat Robertson is stepping down as host of the long running television show the seven hundred club the ninety one year old televangelists as Friday was his last show as host of the week day program the son Gordon is taking over as full time host CBN began airing in nineteen sixty one and the seven hundred club began production in nineteen sixty six the operator of the Virginia based network now extends to more than one hundred countries in dozens of languages the seven hundred club talk show can be seen in the vast majority of U. S. television markets I'm Walter Ratliff

Pat Robertson CBN Gordon Virginia Walter Ratliff
Diplomatic Pouch

Scuba Shack Radio

08:13 min | 3 weeks ago

Diplomatic Pouch

"It's time for another installment of sea hunt. It still alive here on scuba shack radio. And this time. We're going back to season three episode thirty eight titled diplomatic pouch diplomatic pouch premiered on september twenty fourth nineteen sixty. Well in this episode. Mike is back in a latin american country named san miguel. His mission is to retrieve a diplomatic pouch from crashed american airplane. The show opens up with mike searching the wreck while his buddies on the surface appearing to be fishing as luck would have it. Mike find the pouch and starts to head to the surface. There's a great shot of the voight swim fins as he ascends but just as mike breaks the surface he's confronted with an armed boat of officials who are pointing their guns at him and asking him if he would be so good to come on board what to do. Quick thinking mike takes a fix on his position and drops the pouch. Who are these armed men. The guy in charge is colonel ramirez and he is the head of the coastal defense. He's cold and tough and goes over. Mike's gear with a fine toothcomb. Just then mike's friend. Paul alexander pulls up with their boat. He tells mikey sorry. That he drifted. The boat drifted off process that they are on vacation. And he's from dallas texas. Colonel ramirez tells them that they are not to dive on the downed airplane at an at the penalty by order of the dictator row. All as is that they will be immediately deported. They are welcome to fish. Just stay away from the airplane. So now paul and mike are on the bridget or boat and paul is upset about the diving when might tells him he found the pouch but he had to drop it. He says he took a position. And we'll be able to find it. But how will that be possible with the colonel watching pause. Got a plan. But mike wants to know i. Where did he get that phony. Southern accent well. Paul's plan involves dragging mike to a local cantina. The club kellyanne. Tae sign is flashing on and off as they enter once inside. They sit down in the bartender heads over the jukebox. A stereo phonic rockall roller and plays a record loudly before waiting on and paul. Something's the bartender nods and mike and pau get up and head for the back room. The ace of pulse leave is one of colonel ramirez. Deputy familiaux who calls the kernel. A pig who goes beyond the law familiar will fight with his fingertips to overthrow the hated dictator. The plane is to get. The plan is to get information from familiaux on whether the colonel is going to put a diver on the wrecked plane. Now the the scene shifts to mike and paul on the water and they're trying to get to the wreck but they're constantly being pursued by the coastal defense. Just then shots are fired from the defense boat. And they're colonel comes alongside and tells them that the penalty for diving on. The wreck is no longer deportation. It's death before they leave familiar hotels. Mike and paul that they are going to have another diver coming from the capital. Soon we now had back to the cantina. We're familiar comes in the bartender. Nods towards the back room in the room familiar hotels mike composite. The situation is desperate. what can they do. Mike knows he will be an underwater hitchhiker. But only familiar can drop a line over the side of the colonels boat you see. Mike can swim to the rack but he needs a ride back. Familiaux says it will be done. So now we have paul mike on their boat watching a coastal defence boat with its diver onboard and her headed out to the wreck plane. Mike tells paul if anything happens he needs to get out of there because he's too valuable. Paul reluctantly agrees as mike. Put the powder into his wetsuit top. Once the divers from the colonel Once the diver from the kernels boot jumps in. Mike is in the water swimming towards where he dropped the pouch. He sees the line. Familial has tossed over the side but now he needs to pop to the surface to get his bearings so he can find the diplomatic pouch just before the men on the boat turn towards mike. He slips beneath the surface a close call. Mike is now underwater searching and searching trying to find the pouch before the enemy divers season. Finally he spots the pouch intact and now he needs to get it out now. Here's where it gets a little strange. Mike is kneeling on the bottom looking at the patch. Trying to figure out and then like maybe how to open it or something. He's got a puzzled look on his face. His back is towards the plane wreck. As he's puzzling over the pouch the enemy divers spots him pulls out his knife and be lines towards mike as he tries to stab. Mike looks like the pouch gets in the way we are now witnessed to a classic underwater knife flight where mike wrestles do knife out of the bad guys hand takes out his own life and you guessed it cuts who's hose. The enemy divers forced to the surface and mike heads under the colonel's boat too high policies the diver surface in figures. There's a problem so he starts to head out. Mike is trying to figure out what to do with the diplomatic pouch when he decides to stick between his back and his doubles now. The colonel suspects that mike is with paul so he starts out in hot pursuit. Mike grabs the line and his underwater hitchhiking begins. The ride is challenging. You can see the strain on his double hose thins. Just as he's about to let go the boat slows down and pulls alongside. Paul familiar searches the boat and said no one is aboard. Paul says he just wants to go home as this is no place for a vacation. That colonel tells them to get out of his country. Once colonel leaves. Paul is despondent at the thought of losing mike just any. Here's mike call out. I think i heard him call pau. Alex i'm not sure. But as paul looks over the side mike tosses up the diplomatic pouch telling him. He forgot his laundry. Mike has yet again the day now. There wasn't any indication in credits as to where this episode was film. The plane wreck looked pretty authentic with the large propeller and debris. I wonder if this was. In the bahamas. So there you have it. Diplomatic pouch from season three of sea hunt.

Scuba Diving Vintage Tv Sea Hunt Mike Nelson Mike Colonel Ramirez Paul Deputy Familiaux Paul Alexander San Miguel Mike Composite Familiaux Paul Mike Mikey PAU Bridget TAE Dallas Colonel Texas Mike Wrestles
Nixon Foundation Honors Gov. Pete Wilson

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

02:28 min | 3 weeks ago

Nixon Foundation Honors Gov. Pete Wilson

"I'm up with very little sleep this morning because we had a blast. Last night i came out to california with the fetching. Mrs hewitt so that we could celebrate with three hundred of his closest friends and staff family. Admirers donors supported governor. Pete wilson's career. Originally we had scheduled this at the nixon foundation at the nixon library. And your belinda. For the thirtieth anniversary of. Pete wilson governor of california in nineteen ninety-one and of course the virus got away to postpone it to april and then we postpone it until last night which was serendipitous from the perspective of the fetchy. Mrs hewitt i as we met for the first time on the same time i met. Pete wilson for the first time. That a pete wilson fundraiser at mission bay hosted by the san diego young republicans in one thousand nine hundred seventy eight. What behind the ears. Ohio kid thinking no. This is a pretty good place. Look at all these cute girls in that went over there. And pete wilson was working the crowd the only campaign out at ten. He went ten eleven and the one that he lost was the one that i won. Because he had an event which. I met the fetchy mrs hewitt but we worked with bob wide. His longtime chief of staff and the room was full and rocking yesterday. Great reception the governor was there. Mrs wilson wilson is a star people who live in washington. Dc new gail from people's time in the senate remember peak is a marine yearly. But we be leftover that he's a marine enlisted became. An officer is older brother. Let him there as listed managed that you know break. You're on if you joined the marines. And pete did anyway right out of jail after that law school after that. Advance work for a young richard nixon running for california governor in nineteen sixty two. That didn't work out. Well for president nixon but eventually it did for the country and for president nixon pete went and became an assemblyman then. He became the mayor of san diego for twelve years. Then it became the united states. Senator for eight years and then he became the governor of california for your great governor is a great senator largely responsible along with dan. Quayle and ronald reagan for the passage of star wars sti which many credit with the collapse of the soviet union. Finally governor wilson was just in federal. He doesn't change that age. He's the same guy and there is a tribute videos. Very funny thing. They can either be terrible or great. This was great

Pete Wilson Mrs Hewitt Nixon Foundation Nixon Library California Bob Wide Mrs Wilson Wilson Belinda Mission Bay San Diego President Nixon Nixon Pete Ohio Marines Senate Pete Washington Governor Wilson Quayle
Initiative Aims to Create Fossil Fuel Non-Proliferation Treaty

Climate Connections

01:11 min | Last month

Initiative Aims to Create Fossil Fuel Non-Proliferation Treaty

"In the nineteen sixties. The threat of nuclear war inspired nations to negotiate an international treaty to prevent the spread of nuclear weapons. Now there's a similar growing call to prevent the spread of fossil fuels today. Fossil fuels are nuclear weapons. They are what is threatening our health. Our economic future and our global security. That's a poor chair of the fossil fuel non-proliferation treaty initiative. The group is calling for nations to develop a plan to stop producing. Fossil fuels and fully transitioned to clean renewable energy more than four hundred organizations thirteen hundred academics and researchers and cities including los angeles and barcelona have endorsed the initiative. Berman says the treaty is needed because although many countries have set climate goals few of taken serious steps to halt a production a fossil fuels. Almost every single country will tell you that we can't stop producing oil gas and coal because other countries aren't so we'll be uncompetitive. She says an international treaty could help create a coordinated plan for countries to take this critical step

Berman Barcelona Los Angeles
Yes, We're Calling It Hispanic Heritage Month

Minority Korner

02:09 min | Last month

Yes, We're Calling It Hispanic Heritage Month

"So it is it's hispanic heritage month. I do have questions because and as we were going to define some of these terms in this corner. I want to talk about because words are important and it's interesting i don't know like is so let starting there. It's hispanic heritage month instead of latin x heritage month. Should it be being rebranded because look. Let's look at the term hispanic latin next like hispanic has it's been defying is pretty much folks from countries that speak spanish. This glued brazilians would and it was kind of a term that was really just designed during the census and spanish lakes being spaniards are actually not hispanic islamic actually so fun fact in the nineteen sixties mexicans and battery kenya's got together and advocated to be on the census imagine not even being on the census so the advocated and they came up with the term hispanic. Oh spongebob lantis. Yes but then. In the nineties being latino became thing and so now the us senate and this is fact. I listened to the director from the pew research center phone. Don't love looking at you know. These are all off the side. I love that were in person right now. Recognize lipstick and put on makeup for head. Because she look you get to be handed me in the night in the nineties. Let the nose became a term and so now the census just use it. Interchangeably So and then there's also this one spot on there and it's like but there's also like those like non white hispanic sucks at really sucks. I know that that's making the research all kinds of ways because it means that. Oh yeah i think. Essentially that article that means. Most latinos are now marking that. They're white and all of a sudden like ten years ago. There were latinos who identified as people of color. And now there's this gigantic drop and we see latinos identifying as white

Pew Research Center Kenya Senate United States
The History of the Supreme Court Justifies Opinions Against Forced Medicine

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:38 min | Last month

The History of the Supreme Court Justifies Opinions Against Forced Medicine

"Three generations of imbeciles are enough declared the supreme court in buck versus bell decision of nineteen twenty seven. I'm reading from timeline. Dot com quote. It is better for all the world. If instead of waiting to execute degenerate offspring for crime or to let them starve for their imbecilities society can prevent those who are manifestly unfit from continuing their kind. That decision was written by oliver wendell. Holmes and forced sterilization became fully legal in the united states. The case came at the height of popularity for the pseudo sciences of eugenics which maintained that negative character traits like criminality and stupidity or the entirely the product of bad genes. The court decision that set the precedent for intervention on the sterilization of women was the jacobson v massachusetts thankfully. Many decades later there was a lawsuit that included deloris madrigal. Who is the lead plaintiff in the nineteen seventy-eight case which brought suit against la county's usc medical center birds nonconsensual sterilization of mexican american women in the nineteen sixties and seventies. It would make sense. Why certain communities are apprehensive of the government forcibly putting medicine on you.

Oliver Wendell Supreme Court Holmes Deloris Madrigal La County United States Massachusetts USC
Paris' Arc De Triomphe Is Being Wrapped in Fabric

AP News Radio

00:46 sec | Last month

Paris' Arc De Triomphe Is Being Wrapped in Fabric

"Paris is unveiling a monumental work built around an actual monument the arc de Triomphe completely wrapped in silver and blue fabric the nineteen sixty one installation by late artist couple Crisco and junk clothes will open on Saturday with this is taking place for almost three weeks visitors will not only be able to see the cleaning fabric when they go to touch it to ask the artist had intended that's assuming they climb the one hundred sixty four feet to the top they'll step on it as they reach the roof terrace after the press conference on the project France's culture minister for the name but you know called it a formidable gift offered to prisons the French I'm beyond to all levels I'm Charles that's my

Paris France Charles
Author Sabrina Strings on the Racial Origins of Fat Phobia

Food Heaven Podcast

01:55 min | Last month

Author Sabrina Strings on the Racial Origins of Fat Phobia

"To the podcast. Sabrina thank you on so excited to have you so tell us about how you started to explore issues of body image and wait specifically for women of color while this is actually almost like a family legacy for me. My grandmother was born in rural georgia during the late nineteen thirties and so she was growing up the jim crow era and lived in a racially segregated community as part of the great migration in nineteen sixty. She traveled west and at that time for the first time in her life she lived and worked around white women and she was amazed by the number of white women diets. Seems like what is this. You know sort of like a typical black grandmother fashioned. By the time. I came of age in the one thousand nine hundred ninety s. When i was in high school she was still troubling over. This question like what is going on here. She would even ask me like why women dying to be thin. And i was like sixteen years old but it wasn't until about ten years later when i was working in a predominantly black community in san francisco baby hunters points. I met women of color who were hiv positive. And we're attaining an hiv medication adherence clinic where i was a researcher who refuse to take their medications for fear of gaining weight. And i thought oh. Wow you know this. What was clearly a phenomenon that was mostly about middle class white women in the nineteen sixties arguably even through the ninety s. Clearly by the early dots was something. That was impacting women of color as well so i wanted to be able to dig further into this question of why is it so important for women of all racial ethnic backgrounds at this point to feel like they need to discipline themselves and maintain a particular. Wait

Sabrina Georgia San Francisco
A 20-Year Megadrought Threatens Hydropower in the West

Environment: NPR

02:09 min | Last month

A 20-Year Megadrought Threatens Hydropower in the West

"A twenty year. Mega drought in the west is threatening hydropower. For millions of people so the federal government is taking emergency action it sending water from other reservoirs to lake powell to help. Keep the power turbines. They're spinning. here's michael. Elizabeth sack is from colorado public radio at elk creek marina. People wait in line to back their trailers into the water to pull their boats out. And some like walter. Slut cough are frustrated. Resumes legua up and down many times. But we're not happy with it this year. Of course because we're all getting kicked out early and we pay for slips for the season. Blue mesa is colorado's largest reservoir. It's already less than thirty percent full. And now it's being forced to sacrifice more water to send to lake powell eric. Logan is head of operations at elk. Creek marina he had to shut down six weeks early because of the low water levels. It's a big hit for us for sure. There's a bunch of employees. That doctor would be employed into october and suddenly they're out looking for employment in middle of august. The deepening drought in the west has dealt a double blow to blue mesa this summer with climate change there's less snowpack and warmer temperatures increase. Evaporation so less water is making it into the colorado river and reservoirs like blue mesa and now the federal government is taking water from this lake into other reservoirs. If we were full it wouldn't be that big deal but since we're already so low and we're barely hanging on by our fingertips on trying to stay open. You take eight feet of water and suddenly we got shut the doors and move everything out to deeper water and there's nothing we can do about it. Lake powell on the utah. Arizona border hit its lowest level on record earlier this summer. Logan worries the reservoir will need even more water from blue mesa. If the drought doesn't improve the question is are they going to release whatever we get. That would become a very big problem for everyone around here. Blue may sat and the other reservoirs were built in the nineteen sixties for times of drought. It's a bank of water that the states can tap when they need. It says john macleod. A water lawyer in colorado. The water always goes to lake. Powell and this release is part of the plan. And it's using the reservoirs for one of their intended purposes

Elizabeth Sack Elk Creek Marina Blue Mesa Powell Eric Creek Marina Colorado Federal Government Powell Logan Walter Michael Colorado River Mesa Lake Powell Utah Arizona John Macleod
The Archeological Dig of Gobekli Tepe

Everything Everywhere Daily

01:52 min | Last month

The Archeological Dig of Gobekli Tepe

"When close schmidt began his excavation of go. Beckley tempe in nineteen ninety-four. He had no idea what he was going to find. And by the way the name go beckley tempe in turkish means pot belly hill. The spot was a hill. That had been previously noted in an archaeological survey conducted by the universities of istanbul in chicago in nineteen sixty three. They noted the presence of stone tools as well as some stones sticking out of the ground which they thought were gravestones based on work. At previous sites schmidt realized the stone sticking out of the ground might not be headstones but could be ancient monoliths as he began his dig. He realized that his hunch was correct. The stones work gravestones but were in fact carved ancient monoliths as the dig progressed over the years. They discovered a much larger complex. There were multiple monoliths with elaborate carvings on them. Some of them had pictures of animals and people. The large megaliths stood about fifteen feet or five meters tall. These were surrounded by circular walls. In the at twenty of these circular enclosures that have been discovered so far. The largest megalithic which has been discovered is seven meters or twenty three feet tall and is estimated to weigh fifty tons. The entire complex is located on the top of a hill which has a great view of the surrounding countryside and it isn't near any source of water. There were cisterns found at the site which were designed to collect rainwater. Whoever built this clearly had some form of societal organization in the ability to move large stones in addition to doing artistic carvings. If this was all there was to beckley tepi this would still be incredible find however there was more much more. They found embers from cooking fires on the site and did radiocarbon dating on them. They were also able to date. Many of the tools found at the site. What they discovered was astounding. They were dated as being eleven thousand years old.

Beckley Tempe Universities Of Istanbul Schmidt Chicago Beckley Tepi
The Chester A. Poling

Scuba Shack Radio

07:32 min | Last month

The Chester A. Poling

"Today. I'm going to do something a little different for this installment of your next dive normally tried to take you to a dive destination where we talk about the trip from a number of different perspectives. The travel the lodging the dive operator. Oh yeah the diving. Now we've been around the world. But today i'm going to focus on one particular dive that is almost in our backyard. It is one of the most iconic dives here in new england and that is the wreck of the chester. Polling off gloucester mass. The chester polling was a coastal tanker. That sank in a brutal storm on january tenth. Nineteen seventy seven. The tanker had just left everett massachusetts and was bound for newington new hampshire. That information is pretty consistent in the research but there is other conflicting information about where she had been. And what cargo she delivered for example some documentation said she had previously delivered kerosene to new jersey while others indicated that the heating oil was delivered to everett mass. I would suspect that delivery to everett mass to be more likely always interesting when you Doing research to get this type of inconsistency now the chester polling was bill in nineteen thirty four at mariners harbor new york by united dry docks incorporated it was originally in the plattsburgh sacconi somewhere along the line at also known as the mobile albany before getting renamed as the chester polling at the time of its sinking it was owned by the motor vessel polling brothers and that was number one inc. I wasn't able to find who was actually named after but obviously some member of the family. So that's a little bit of history about the ship now on january tenth. Nineteen seventy seven capital captain. Bert charles burgess was in command. The forecast for that day was for thirty five mile an hour winds along with fifteen to twenty foot seas. the chester polling chester. A polling left. Everett are left everett at six thirty. A m well as we all know. Forecast can be wrong. The winds built up to fifty miles per hour and to seize goddess highs. Thirty feet facing the mounting sees captain. Burge's tried to get more stability by adding more ballast but at ten thirty a m a thirty foot waves smashed into the tanker and broke it in half the captain called for abandoning the ship. Six of the seven members of the crew were saved. I believe it was the cook jail. Derosa from providence rhode island who perished the sir. The stern section of the chester polling came to rest off easter point gloucester originally in about seventy five feet of water with the bow section sinking about four miles off of eastern point in about one hundred ninety feet of water subsequent winter. Storms move the stern section to its present location about eight hundred yards off of eastern point about ninety five feet of water. I think the bottom might be a little bit deeper than that. However the stern section of the chester polling is what some folks call hollywood wreck sitting upright and is probably the most popular wreck dive off. Cape ann as that areas known. Now i- i dove the chester polling way back in july two thousand and five. It was my fortieth dive and a double dip on. The polling was part of my advanced open water class. These dyes would constitute my deep and wreck advanced. Open water dives. At that time. I was still diving in a seven. Millimeter wetsuit with the appropriate gloves and hood. I use the standard aluminum. Eighty tank with nighthawks. Thirty two. I can still remember the anxiety that had doing. The first real wreck dive in the northeast but once in the water what an amazing dive the visibility that day was thirty feet and my max step was at eighty five. Even though it was july the water temperature on iraq was fifty degrees. It was incredible to move along the deck and reach the mid mid ship section where. The tanker broken half absolutely mesmerizing but with an aluminum. Eighty you don't get much bottom time and after about fifteen minutes we headed back to the up line and after are appropriate safety. Stop we climb back aboard the boat and got ready to do it again. Total dive time was twenty six minutes the second dive that day was just as spectacular and pretty much the same profile. Let me just say in a wetsuit. It can get pretty chilly. I didn't go back to the chester polling until august. Two thousand nine and that was my last trip there. It was my two hundred and forty ninth dive but this time i did it in a dry suit and hope to get some good video of iraq. I still dove aluminum. Eighty the dive was just as i remembered and just as exciting visibility again was thirty feet. And my max. Depth was eighty two with and the bottom temperature. That day was forty eight degrees still very cold but so much better in a dry suit again however with an aluminum eighty. You just. Don't get much bottom time especially if your task loading like shooting video so my recommendation is that if you are planning to die the polling you might want to consider a little bit bigger tank something like a steal one hundred or going to doubles. I know that i wouldn't consider going back with anything less than a steel one hundred tank. How do you get to the chester polling back. Then we use cape and divers but they closed up several years ago and recently the dive boat cape and diver to was purchased by several guys from boston. An air now operating regularly chart regular charters again became an diverse to is a forty five foot. us coastguard registered dive vessel. It is spacious and right now with limited divers on board you get plenty of room to get ready and dive but you don't get a lot of but you don't get a lot of time because you don't have a lot of time to get ready because the is only a few minutes from the dock so be prepared one thing. Different about northeast wreck diving. Is that as a diver. You need to bring all your gear that includes tanks weights everything. It's not like diving at a resort. Don't get caught short by not being prepared with all your own stuff now. Here's an interesting element. That i discovered during my research. It appears that in nineteen sixties. The chester polling was length lengthened. By maybe twenty six or so feet. That doesn't sound like much. But at the time of her sinking her length with two hundred and eighty two feet so that lengthening was about ten percent of the original ship's length could this have been a contributing factor for the ship splitting in half. I wonder so if you happen to be in the area of cape ban in gloucester massachusetts. You might wanna look up cape and diver to and head out for a double dip on the chester a

Scuba Travel Scuba History Scuba Scuba Diving Chester Poling Chester Everett Mariners Harbor New York United Dry Docks Bert Charles Burgess Gloucester Chester Polling Chester Newington Plattsburgh
Pope in Slovakia to Honor Holocaust Dead on Day 2 of Tour

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | Last month

Pope in Slovakia to Honor Holocaust Dead on Day 2 of Tour

"Pope Francis has opened his first full day in Slovakia by meeting with the country's president the head of an encounter with the Jewish community to honor its Holocaust day and the tone for Catholic complicity in World War two era racial nobles and crimes prince is a vice the cathedral of St looking well and rested on the second day of his four day filled to Hungary and Slovakia the **** first international outing since undergoing intestinal surgery in July Francis will visit the capital's Holocaust memorial built on the site of a synagogue destroyed by the communist regime in the nineteen sixties and then up to an event focusing on stopping the rise of anti semitism in Europe the pope saying this is a fuse which must not be allowed to burn I'm Charles de Ledesma

Pope Francis Slovakia Prince Hungary Francis Europe Charles De Ledesma
Boston-Area Catholic Priest Found Guilty of Child Abuse, Banned From Priesthood

Le Show

02:07 min | Last month

Boston-Area Catholic Priest Found Guilty of Child Abuse, Banned From Priesthood

"Now. News of the godly catholic priest who formerly led parishes in the boston area has been barred from public ministry. After an ecclesiastical panel found him guilty of sexually abusing a minor in the nineteen sixties. According to the archdiocese of boston it confirmed the resolution of the case involving reverend paul mclaughlin. It said mclaughlin. Ninety one had been found guilty of child abuse and his sentence has been affirmed by the vatican his sentence. Four years in no live a life of prayer and penance. Ouch that smarts. In the light of that sentence the archdiocese said mclaughlin who currently lives in california. Well let's get the lapd check is a social media. No he's barred from exercising any public ministry including celebrating masses edition. He may not provide spiritual direction may not wear clerical attire and cannot function as a cleric quote he is to live in contemplation of his sins and pray for all of those affected by his conduct said the archdiocese the globe. The boston globe reported in february two thousand three that three men. The prior year had come forward to accuse mclaughlin of abusing them in the nineteen sixties in september two thousand and one is placed on administrative leave following an allegation of use abuse reported to have occurred in late nineteen sixties with a minor. One man said mcglaughlin. I'm not gonna read that one. You can imagine it. When he was eleven or twelve years old he was also accused in a separate lawsuit of abusing a boy at least ten times from nineteen sixty seven to nineteen sixty nine. The boy was a ten.

Mclaughlin Reverend Paul Mclaughlin Boston The Boston Globe California Mcglaughlin
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Something On My Mind | Personal Finance

Something On My Mind | Personal Finance

05:52 min | 5 months ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Something On My Mind | Personal Finance

"And sony was done with those folk songs and we'll flip over and go to the next set it because it's just tape right and these tapes here this guy turn them into this version. Here is amazing though how you this is always what fascinates me about people that invent is that. How do you have the vision. Where does this vision. Come from he's like all right. This is too big and chunky. i'm gonna just minimalized. He's working with those literally. The vision you've just you just said he said this is too big and chunky. How do i minimize big envisioned boards. She she likes the vision of the board but it doesn't actually use. It expires probably looked at the eight track player and said okay minimalized. This figure out. I'd do it does tapes. The same right yes. I come from a long line of inventors also. So that's i am not i. I am not the inventor visionary and our family. I have good ideas sometimes but well basically anyway. It made things a lot similar because eight track players were giant. And here's the other thing is a couple of other things really is that you could have. I had a dual track player. So i had one here and then if i if i bought like say. It was the eagles again. I could record the eagles on a blink one or it was playing on the radio. And he's not gonna read out just hit record songs and that's how you built your playlists. Yeah so oh and mix tapes. I mean we would. I think i still have. I have a box of my original mix tapes of things even recording. So you could go on record on these radio would be going. Hey up next we're gonna play Stairway to heaven by led zeppelin and clap for the wolfman. By the guess who. You're like waiting for the guy to come on and time but i remember they had the recorders that you would put this cassette tape end and you could push record and i have to dig that up original recordings of me and my best friend crest when we were little on these little cassette tapes like it was just this huge dominant. It's so little and we record on it. We could talk on it. I mean i guess. That's how old i am. I made like are you well. I know i mean. It's so much cooler now. I mean it's so much more convenient and near the skip the song of you. Don't wanna listen to it like with it if we listened now through an mp. Three of this hit the song that i want. You don't have that luxury or same thing. If i don't like the next song. Lift up the needle i now. I think we're going to put the link out on the podcast. But they send in this article in estimated one. Hundred billion cassette tapes have been sold one hundred billion. How many two billion How many Sold around the world since they were introduced in the early nineteen sixties in the nineteen sixties. So naturally resurgence which is kind of helping with albums right now but sure. Yeah that was that was part of our youth and she's a pam's listening. I made about nine maloney's mellow mix tapes for her and now they're high school and now we were never romantically involved. It just made these tapes. And then i would stick something in the end like surprise song like kiss by prince or something. You have to listen to carol telling you we need to. We need to i mean..

one hundred billion Stairway to heaven two billion early nineteen sixties Three carol eight track nineteen sixties Hundred billion cassette tapes sony dual track player one kiss by estimated one about nine maloney led zeppelin tapes
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Fancy Free Podcast

Fancy Free Podcast

05:23 min | 6 months ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Fancy Free Podcast

"A big fan of dark shadows and the property there is called colin. would i love it. That's so fascinating to me. What is your strangest family. Tradition mother was a big halloween decorator and she hung up a stuffed bat which was very cute at halloween but she liked it so much. She didn't take it down and it was up at christmas time. And i said momma. If you don't take that bet down. I'm going to have to somehow incorporate it into the christmas festivities so i crocheted it. Little booties and a santa hat and a beard and it became santa bat. I love it so now. Santa back goes up every october and stays until the christmas. So does he wear his hat in his. Booties right from the start or do those appear after halloween. Those appear after thanksgiving. I guess he's just bat. We refer to him to santa bet year round but technically he's just bat until after thanksgiving when he becomes santa. Bet love that well as you know. The point of this podcast is pressed to share are not so fancy moments said that the listeners who might see us we have our stuff. Altogether will realize no one's as fancy as they look and also to demonstrate how sharing these stories can be kind of a bonding exercise between people who didn't know each other as well until they share the stories. So what do you have for us today. What is your not so fancy moment when it was so difficult to narrow that down because i experienced these moments daily including this podcast in my preparation for it which as you know was a series of many disasters for me in terms of getting everything. Set up this one was. It was court day. And i was a litigator so i had hearings in court frequently and it was a hot summer day and newton county and i used to wear vintage suits court like the early nineteen sixties era. Boxy cut wool suits with three quarter sleeves. Like the jackie o..

today christmas halloween Santa santa early nineteen sixties era october newton county colin three quarter thanksgiving
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

Newsradio 600 KOGO

03:07 min | 1 year ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Newsradio 600 KOGO

"The early nineteen sixties and so he was able to develop China's version of whatever kind of sophisticated guidance devices they needed telescopes and so forth but be able to send up rockets and to send satellites up into space sparkle since you've been doing this since so many years how did you get started in this area well I've been totally fascinated by the read yeah basically research showing that they is the deep state or there is the secret government that uses international conflict as a cover for raising the moment sums of money to find secret space program and and so that is something that I was very interested in in two thousand and one yeah my specialty while I was teaching at at the American university one international conflicts so this is just an outgrowth of my research and you know even going back to my PhD thesis which which was on international conflict so a big lot of being very interesting understanding why international conflict continues to perpetuate why these are so intractable and the secret space programs give me a lot of answers because they they explain why why bother sums of money disappear into these kind of black holes that are related to the because of the high technology projects and that the military in the corporations people the secret and that there's a lot of people that refuse the M. in these programs yes I recall the American University did not like the fact that you were dabbling in UFOs and extraterrestrial stories remember that that's right that's right yes and I think I was forced to leave the U. S. yeah I think you were on my shoulder the night before they got you yeah right now all of us truly fulfilled because I only really believes that this information that Steven Greer had come up with with the disclosure project was absolutely correct I mean the research I've done off the approach the disclosure project media was confirming everything Stephen curry had said and and so I was convinced that this was going on and unfortunately the university didn't agree with me and basically stymied immediate return in terms of chronic cooperate any kind of investigation while I was at the university and eventually forced me out when The Washington Post wrote a feature length article on my research show in Long Island New York by Joseph go ahead goal two quick questions first of all you mentioned Jesuits and tails will in any way with eight players and this one von Braun launches of the space age my second question would be about the idea that these pyramids in China were associated with.

China American University Steven Greer Stephen curry The Washington Post Long Island New York Joseph
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

06:11 min | 1 year ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"I found I found a I found how do I say this he was a singer that are identified within a vocal sound that identified with had I been born a little later I might have that sound so I was thinking nineteen fifties and nineteen early nineteen sixties examples of proposing them on to the Van Morrison local sound and musical sound I don't have much to do with their ranges of all Perisher middle birth parents adults do with his singing his performance that was by that was my that was my cake and notice that they have would gravitate to make it stand next to me on the playback the he thought that he had a lot that we had a lot in common and if they would talk to him Sam this is pretty much out of solitary I should say that because it's the by missile there was a was a man of solitude Hey even on the twenty second we talking to himself both of the phone your mind album is that what we did Braddock road if it did a song called TV sheets which he relates the story of one of his friends be a girlfriend or boyfriend and when he finished he was what he did vocal the vocal booth with the track with a soft and it just went down to the middle of the this is the control room I miss I'm sorry guys the T. cells to initiate it the focal everybody's circumvent with echo with echo the mentions that he go outside for a smoke this is the angry at us to go somewhere and I said wait a second of secular use that because that was what witnessing his post TPG's performance but I knew that it was out of state I know that it was out of breath I didn't it was like almost fainted same thing and I would have been knocked out a local bookstore often helped pick them up but back to see give a glass of water under control but they tried said about terrorists and the we gave his composure and they gave us all get everything you gave me three hours forty eight out did himself he gave every grain of sand yeah some call TV she gets every great advantage at the other side of the happiness that brown eyed girl Amorosi inotes constitute does that answer some of your question I hope yes yes no this is wonderful insights believe me I'm I'm just lapping it up as a huge van the man a fan then later of course you work to mention astral weeks which I think is it has to be up there with sorry yeah we've got a couple minutes before the break let's yeah please yeah go ahead trucks try to think of what I was saying and that is the kind of external astral weeks you have a story the story was Bert van burns and paying workers in van had a parting of the ways to make a long story very short I had left in our studios they built my own studio closer to resell the old west fifty second street and that's where we recorded blowing your mind we're sorry we recorded two after weeks of I was very surprised to see the van the very honored to see the van followed me for a and R. two centuries sensitive because he was in the middle of a business Pearl River turns which they somehow somebody did wait work out later in the later years but that that particular moment the season walk up the steps to says reset with this guitar with with this jazz ensemble flew to my roommate we feel so honored that without saying a word he chose me to continue with him and that was C. up one of the owners of honors and then he had under his arm it is the guitar case was last week's in the it was kind of a concept album deep very quickly do you have any idea what what he was trying to do with that album I think you it was a good jazz a chance to skate he wanted to I have sinned jazz artists playing his music but he wanted to still think a little bit from a little amateurish a little unpolished a lot of Polish T. example would be Richard Davis is space playing his acoustic bass which is a monster playing bass he's a monster but he would tune it in such a way that it was just cheating on this on the left side of perfect iterations of felt like I'm not not not selected and I think what he did with status two weeks was what we came down with it I would say this to you because it happened to me once or twice more in in my record is life where we started off on the project Bannon we sort of like levitated fifty six got into the clouds and not making this up yeah it is what experts and we will return with the recording with the track we settle back down to our controls this second out of body experience okay.

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

01:48 min | 1 year ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Kind of big news is broke this morning that this building it's been there for since the nineteen forties was built for the navy base over there at sand point turn into the National Archives in the early nineteen sixties holds all the federal records from Washington Oregon Idaho and even some from Alaska going back as far as the eighteen forties these are federal records right these are things like court cases of Chinese exclusion act case files awhile when Chinese people were excluded from this country they have like different case files of relative to go and see the stuff and see the actual documents that pertain to their relatives there's military stuff in there is this is incredible at fifty eight because he was a fifty eight thousand cubic feet of records and it's already excess what's open the public they get about a thousand people you're going there amateur historians it's open to anyone and the federal government as far as this this effort for a couple years ago not unlike what they do with military bases were the try to find a military base is just not no Sir doing its job anymore if I did if I these high value assets they want to sell off to make money right and this one if that happens all those records which are about this region the Pacific Northwest would be shipped to rate wait for it California and Missouri just right next door yeah so it's kind of a it's a big shocker the staff only found out about a couple days ago nobody knew this is on the radar I mean this this of this was passed by Congress a couple years ago this this notion of looking at assets like this and finding properties or under utilized but the notion that this one was on the list was going to be on west is took everyone by surprise so is there a big lobby to save this right now it's just coming on people's radars it's just new today I was over there talking to I talked to a nice couple from Kingston this is Cheryl and Gary steel and they're working on this great project there some Old World War one more elderly plan adventure trees a hundred years ago but the plaques are long gone so they're digging into the federal records to try to figure out who these soldiers were we want to acknowledge to the nine.

sand point National Archives Idaho Alaska federal government Pacific Northwest California Missouri Congress Kingston Cheryl navy Washington Oregon Gary steel
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

11:17 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KTRH

"Participation very big the comp the past on art bell somewhere in time I really don't like being behind on current events catch up with an update at the top and bottom of the hour stay connected to use radio seven forty K. T. R. H. all right on you know him in Michigan in Detroit having really does have a very good point we're going to get back to the rocks in a second but you know he he brings would want please he's had finished explaining why the Russians didn't cry foul I are in a way we didn't get to that I mean you give me a reason why the Russians abrupt believed that could be done but you shouldn't tell me why they didn't cry foul that's right then and why right you have to look at what was happening in Russia at that time this is like ninety that mid nineteen sixty nine hi I'm Apollo eleven right the chief designer are you the head of the Russian space program was a comical Sir guy car left he was the driving force behind all the major Russian activists as of the time yes he had died in the early nineteen sixty seven it was a an operation that went wrong he died as a result of that it was considered mild confusion and we all know that the Russian space program became strolled at that point it did yes there were various factions who try who are competing for ascendancy within the Russian space program nobody had actually got there it was in the grief confusion the Russian system of government as we all know I was very different from the democracies of the west the question I would always say at nine point is yes the Russians could blow the whistle and they would have gained great political capital if they had been correct but the point is who would have had a the technical knowledge of what they were watching from the Apollo landing are you saying they were incorrect they were fooled too I'm saying they were full too because there was nobody who had a the knowledge and be the political climate to be able to approach the Russian polit bureau are you the head of the Communist Party and convinces them they should go public with this of the was nobody who could do it we all watched it I've watched it live I'm sure you work to live it millions of people six hundred million people would tell watched it live indeed a better question would be why didn't anybody in the west blow the whistle why didn't any of the photographers who washed the films in the photograph well defined as well well you mean right away well essentially right away I mean there's plenty pizza like you today I've had others on the show there are a lot of people who to if you don't think we put a man on the moon that's right because we've not had a chance to examine the evidence of files the question what is the evidence presented by NASA full the achievement of the Apollo moon landing program and you said quite right here many people would on the same on the same question it's the photographs is the films you think a bit more difficult as the rocks and the astronauts and look at all the interviews in the book all right let's go back to the rocks and and so you know I did I always wondered what about the analysis of the rocks now did they did the analysis of the rock show clearly that it was not they were not of earth was that clear that that is one of the great anomalies no they didn't it didn't show that there was a great deal of difference in the world of difference it is yes one of the experiments that was done was because at the time of Apollo most people in most countries folder the moon was of volcanic origin I would it had a high at that had a hot coal like the F. does now yes but the core of the moon because it's much smaller pantry object has cooled but it used to be volcanic so what was done was they would take a sample of these moon rocks and I would take a sample of rock from the Columbia River basin not so near Vancouver in Canada yes his whole comic area right there take a sample of rock from Hawaii which you know is organic definitely and they will put them in three boxes marked Hawaii Columbia River basin and my rock these would be presented to various institutions universe this and NASA would say please compare and contrast the samples were report the differences well they've already marked for the sample moon rocks or the sound is knew what they were looking at and NASA said well here's the money to conduct the research amber he who pays the Piper calls the tune in my book this is not science this is not what it should be in which is three boxes flying blind a B. and C. online test right out so that nobody knew what was in the office okay that's fair I understand that does science can be manipulated in that manner I mean they're gonna take obviously the moon sample and they're going to really little card for any little thing I can attribute to any of the other samples okay fine I I I understand what you're saying okay now if if that was the case if if that is what happens you would get what you expect you will get a difference but we'll we'll know because recently there was a famous case of the of the rock from Antarctica all hell startled LH eighty four double I want yes which supposedly Mars fossilized microbes that supposedly came from ma yes yes Mars but what that says is that rocks originating from a different planet to us can be found on a now please don't make the immediate assumption that that is what I'm suggesting because I don't know I don't have the aunts on this one I don't know whether the all rocks which can be found on a which can be programmed to have come from the moon but is a logical step to take that they could happen if you got a major media impact well they can get here from Mars and I'm going to assume they can get here from the moon wait it's a reasonable some areas yes if they get here from Mars which by the way is very covers who a lot of people actually dispute that but if if you make the assumption they get here from Mars I can definitely get here from mon emitir impact is going to toss them off and somehow it's gonna make it here it it it is certainly an interesting calculation to do well you know what power of impact has to hips mas for rob to be sent out into free all day that's right and for to then land opponent counter corona family we're talking stretch of the imagination here but if these rocks have been examined and if the results are relatively inconclusive and the only report I have seen on any of the rocks which indicate this it might possibly have originated from another country body is the research which respond to indicate that the rock examined had never ever been in contact with more so now we know water is the most common thing around on F. and everything's gets in contact with water zero life raft and that is the only example put forward Hey this rock has never had any water in contact with it otherwise they could not tell that rock from it would be the same as as a as a rock then you go back to I always wondered about that Marcus and and that's the the only difference they could find it's the only one I've ever been able to identify Ole Ole read about which indicates that maybe they came from another planet but there are so many of the act areas around which indicates that we can find things on this planet and billions of years older in Greenland the billions of years old yes are there on the surface you can go and half or more for the little archaeological trials and journalism X. without so if you also assume that the origin of the moon and the origin of the F. came from the same gas clouds which is one of the suggestions put forward to the origin of these planets well they would be formed from the same material and it wouldn't be any difference my sales if it's not ready on string the point that father rocks from the moon vastly different and all the rocks that have been examined actually from another penetrate body ID the move it is it's in dispute is not one hundred percent which which is one of the reasons I say I didn't think the rocks prove it because what has to take into account one other factor the Russians will my we're trying to get to the moon and they did with unmanned Croft correct around the time of the public right those on my end Croft had little gadgets on them to drill into the lunar surface and bring back in fact the samples of three hundred grams yep Regulus which is the sort of surface material on the main they returned three hundred grams all material from the moon so one can say with a degree of a circle K. that material from the moon has been returned to the F. so what has examined us a list of the scientific establishments received only a few grams of material do you know if the samples the Russians submitted for study exhibited roughly the same characteristics as that which we claim we brought back from the moon well it's a matter of knowing whether the samples examined on different reactions at that I don't know it's just that there is a degree of confusion surrounding these rocks everybody quotes the rocks is as the definitive proof of the Apollo landing before you can about the rocks if you hadn't been that that's the obvious statement to make no because we also heard on television we also of picking up the rocks will soul the photographs and you're saying you could have gone the rocks without going to the moon well if you if you look at a rock exhibited in some August institute and is marked a moon rock who are you to question whether it is from the moon all from as I've heard somebody suggest Twin Falls Idaho I don't know oil I mean you're right I her we don't know it looks like a rock so we have to rely on NASA telling us the truth we have to rely on scientists being given something which right now is from the moon to examine and it's not it was a little let's let's back up on this whole thing for a second and let's let's put ourselves in the mindset of NASA and the American our government at that time and let's assume that what you're saying is correct and we never did put a man on the moon then that.

K. T. R. H. Michigan Detroit three hundred grams one hundred percent seven forty K
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

11:45 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KTRH

"Big the comp the past on art bell somewhere in time I really don't like being behind on current events catch up with an update at the top and bottom of the hour stay connected to use radio seven forty K. T. R. H. all right on you know him in Michigan in Detroit having really does have a very good point we're going to get back to the rocks in a second but you know he he brings would want please he's had finished explaining why the Russians and cry foul I are in a way we didn't get to that I mean you you give me a reason why the Russians abrupt believed that could be done but you shouldn't tell me why they didn't cry foul right then and why right you have to look at what was happening in Russia at that time this is like ninety that mid nineteen sixty nine hi I'm Apollo eleven right the chief designer are you the head of the Russian space program was a geico Sir guy car left he was the driving force behind all the major Russian activists as of the time yes he had died in the early nineteen sixty seven it was a an operation that went wrong he died as a result of that it was considered mild confusion and we all know that the Russian space program became strolled about point it did yes there were various factions who try who are competing for ascendancy within the Russian space program nobody had actually got there it was in the degree of confusion the Russian system of government as we all know I was very different from the democracies of the west the question I would always say at nine point is yes the Russians could blow the whistle and they would have gained great political capital if they had been correct but the point is who would have had a the technical knowledge of what they were watching from the Apollo landing are you saying they were incorrect they were fooled too I'm saying they were full too because there was nobody who had a the knowledge and be the political climate to be able to approach the Russian polit bureau are you the head of the Communist Party and convinces them they should go public with this of the was nobody who could do it we all watched it I've watched it live I'm sure you work to live it millions of people six hundred million people would tell watched it live indeed a better question would be why didn't anybody in the west blow the whistle why didn't any of the photographers who washed the films in the photograph well defined as well well you mean right away well essentially right away I mean there's plenty pizza like you today I've had others on the show there are a lot of people who do if you don't think we put a man on the moon that's right because we've not had a chance to examine the evidence of files the question what is the evidence presented by NASA for the achievement of the Apollo moon landing program and you said quite right here many people would on the same on the same question it's the photographs is the films you think a bit more you think was the rocks and the astronauts and look at all the interviews in the book all right let's go back to the rocks and and so you know I did I always wondered what about the analysis of the rocks now did they did the analysis of the rock show clearly that it was not they were not of earth was that clear that that is one of the great anomalies no they didn't it didn't show that there was a great deal of difference in the world of difference it is yes one of the experiments that was done was because at the time of Apollo most people in most countries folder the moon was of volcanic origin I ate with it had affected had a hot coal like the F. does now yes but the core of the moon because it's much smaller pantry object has cooled but it used to be volcanic so what was done was they would take a sample of these moon rocks and I would take a sample of rock from the Columbia River basin not so near Vancouver in Canada yes his whole comic area right there take a sample of rock from Hawaii which you know is organic definitely and they will put them in three boxes marked Hawaii Columbia River basin and my rock these would be presented to various institutions universe this and NASA would say please compare and contrast these samples report the differences well they've already marked for the sample moon rocks or the sound is knew what they were looking at and NASA said well here's the money to conduct the research amber he who pays the Piper calls the tune in my book this is not science this is not what it should be in which is three boxes flying blind a B. and C. online test right out so that nobody knew what was in in the office okay that's fair I understand that does science can be manipulated in that manner I mean they're gonna take obviously the moon sample and they're going to really look hard for any little thing I can attribute to any of the other samples okay fine I I I understand what you're saying okay now if if that was the case if if that is what happens you would get what you expect you will get a difference but we'll we'll know because recently there was a famous case of the of the rock from Antarctica all hell startled LH eighty four double I want yes which supposedly Mars fossilized microbes that supposedly came from ma yes yes Mars but what that says is that rocks originating from a different planet to us can be found on a now please don't make the immediate assumption that that is what I'm suggesting because I don't know I don't have the aunts on this one I don't know whether the all rocks which can be found on a which can be programmed to have come from the moon but is a logical step to take that they could happen if you got a major media impact well they can get here from Mars and I'm going to assume they can get here from the moon wait it's a reasonable some areas yes if they get here from Mars which by the way is very kind of person a lot of people actually dispute that but if if you make the assumption they get here from Mars I can definitely get here from mon yep and meteor impact is going to toss them off and somehow it's gonna make it here it it it is certainly an interesting calculation to do well you know what power of impact has to hips models for a rope to be sent out into free all day that's right and for to then land opponent character corona family we're talking stretch of the imagination yeah but if these rocks have been examined and if the results are relatively inconclusive and the only report I have seen on any of the rocks which indicate this it might possibly have originated from another country body is the research which respond to indicate that the rock examined had never ever been in contact with more so now we know water is the most common thing around on F. and everything's gets in contact with water zero life raft and that is the only example put forward a this rock has never had any water in contact with it otherwise they could not tell that rock from it would be the same as as a as a rock then you go back to I always wondered I always wondered about that Marcus and and that's the the only difference they could find it's the only one I've ever been able to identify Ole Ole read about which indicates that maybe they came from another planet but there are so many of the act areas around which indicates that we can find things on this planet and billions of years old appearance in Greenland of billions of years old yes and they're on the surface you can go and half or more for the little archaeological trials and journalism X. without so if you also assume that the origin of the moon and the origin of the F. came from the same gas clouds which is one of the suggestions put forward to the origin of these planets well they would be formed from the same material and it wouldn't be any difference my sales if it's not ready on string the point that father rocks from the moon vastly different and all the rocks that have been examined actually from another planet for body are you the minute it is it's in dispute is not one hundred percent which which is one of the reasons I say I don't think the rocks prove it because what has to take into account one other factor the Russians will my we're trying to get to the moon and they did with unmanned Croft correct around the time of the public right those on my end Croft had little gadgets on them well into the lunar surface and bring back in fact the samples of three hundred grams yep Regulus which is the sort of surface material on the main they returned three hundred grams all material from the move so one can say with a degree of a circle K. that material from the moon has been returned to the F. so what has examined us a list of the scientific establishments received only a few grams of material do you know if the samples the Russians submitted for study exhibited roughly the same characteristics as that which we claim we brought back from the moon well it's a matter of knowing whether the samples examined on different reactions at that I don't know it's just that there is a degree of confusion surrounding these rocks everybody quotes the rocks is as the definitive proof of the Apollo landing before you can about the rocks if you hadn't been that that's the obvious statement to make no because we also it on television we also of picking up the rocks we also the photographs and you're saying you could have gone the rocks without going to the moon well if you if you look at a rock exhibited in some August institute and is marked a moon rock who are you to question whether it is from the moon all from as I've heard somebody suggest Twin Falls Idaho I don't know oil I mean you're right I her we don't know it looks like a rock so we have to rely on NASA telling us the truth we have to rely on the scientists being given something which right now is from the moon to examine and it's not it was a little let's let's back up on this whole thing for a second and let's let's put ourselves in the mindset of NASA and the American our government at that time and let's assume that what you're saying is correct and we never did put a man on the moon then that means that somewhere somehow on some Hollywood like stage fallout we faked all of this for the cameras right that's a reasonable assumption route but I don't know that that would almost have to be a conclusion if if if man could not go to the moon without dying or can get back with pictures or whatever all the evidence is that you claimed then then then certainly the pictures that we did see.

K. T. R. H. Michigan Detroit three hundred grams one hundred percent seven forty K
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Sports Talk 1050 WTKA

"And he listen number of the the homes that he represents but there's also if you like to work with him you know he will help you with or any home whether he represents the seller or not but Alison to look at this one and green view which I don't or green view is but retro yeah I mean it's it's price pretty well I mean something we have come in and do some work so the price pretty well review is it the neighborhood that has so off of stadium is about a mile west of the football stadium okay so great location up half a mile from paying your high school so just little bit west there so the interesting thing about that houses you know that neighborhood if you if you knew that area is full of branches this is like your nineteen fifties early nineteen sixties don't ranches and this is a you know on those classic Cape cod's and actually that's not where it started so the house is actually built in the nineteen twenties and it was on the corner of stadium and liberty pretty much where lake trust credit union yeah okay now across you from bank of Ann Arbor palm oil change shop so it was there until the nineteen fifties now and in the early fifties they moved the house from applications they can develop that area and they moved it to where it is a green yes it's the first house that was that was eight I wanna say bill but was the first house in that neighborhood is relocated there so it's a really lots history with the house of god are great great space like yard in back patio there's a ton of potential with this house is the kind of house I could imagine my wife wanted to buy and then spending a hundred grand to redo it and that's the neighborhood we can do it yeah and so coming out for it I'm telling you what a lot of room to park cars still yada room to park cars in the great a great spot to Airbnb as well yeah you can make a ton of money off of doing just that you can check out the entire list listing and all of his listing that Alex am I dot com so great great opportunity I mean if you're looking for a home right now for you if you know you want to put your house on the market right now to get in now because when does it get so what December first what what is Santa Claus or to become a factor for a pretty much come this week from today Santa Claus is gonna be a big deal a lot of people put the home by and process some somewhat on the back burner because you know Santa Santa.

Alison Cape cod Airbnb Alex Santa Santa football Ann Arbor
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

04:09 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"It's I think important to, to keep in mind from the Soviet perspective that the u two overflights a reminder that this, of course, the shootdown occurred just less than. Three years after the first Sputnik wind up. But we really weren't in the realm yet of spy satellites, which were up there. Couple of hundred miles, and beyond the range really of retaliation, and we hadn't reached that point yet. We were headed there, but we haven't reached it. And pretty much such surveillance was limited to overflights. And I think that maybe the United States has never fully understood the extent to which how galling it was for the Soviets with the pretensions of Cold War equality with the United States to watch these planes fly over out of range of their fighters, even out of range of their missiles, and be able to do nothing about it. I suppose, probably the very existence of those flights led to the improvements in the Soviet missiles, that finally did bring down a u to that exactly correct. Jim between nineteen fifty six and nineteen sixty U2.'s were flying over the Soviet Union and other hostile countries with impunity the S A one missile. Which was the Soviet missile of the time could only reach sixty thousand feet. And so for four years, the YouTube were invincible at flying at seventy to seventy five thousand feet on operational missions, but over four years of research and development, the Soviets were able to improve their weapon system. They developed the F A to missile, which was capable of reaching seventy thousand feet and above and on may first nineteen sixty when my father was shot down, he was shot down at altitude of seventy thousand five hundred feet by the near miss of a Soviet essay to missile one of eight that were fired at his plane on that day. I swear to Vietnam and this would again, I guess, been probably in early nineteen sixty eight I was driving near the Bidois airbase early on a Sunday morning at as I'm coming by the end of the runway in a Jeep, and I see a plane coming along, and it's there are a lot of planes an in and out of Benoit's very busy airbase. But I can tell this was a little different, and I stopped, and I watched this pencil thin plane with these incredibly long thin wings, not as fast as a fighter plane taking off. And I looked at and soon as it got up in the air enough that I can see a silhouette. I realized my Lord. That's that's YouTube right there. And it was obviously headed for China. So that was nineteen sixty eight there were still using them that late. I know for a fact I watched it take off. Yep. They not only used it in nineteen sixty eight and seventy eight eighty eight ninety eight that they are still using the YouTube today in two thousand nineteen the headquarters is over at Beale air force base in southern in northern California. Of the U2.. It used to also host SR seventy one out of that base for many, many years and the finish line now for over fifty years, I think the only other plane that's been flying longer than the U2. is the beef fifty two. Yeah. Mostly these days that used to for peaceful purposes. Like by NASA organizations like that are, are we to assume here? It is still a engage in reconnaissance missions, overflying the Middle East. I s overflying South America, and other countries where needed to gather intelligence information, whether it's drugs smuggling, the South America ozone layer testing on the polls or hot spots around the world, such as Syria, and, or the Middle East Vegas, one eight six six five O, JIMBO our number. One eight six six five oh, five four six two.

YouTube U2. Soviet Union South America United States Middle East Bidois airbase NASA Vietnam China Beale air force Syria Jim California JIMBO Benoit four years seventy thousand five hundred seventy five thousand feet
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

WLS-AM 890

11:45 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on WLS-AM 890

"Country run by Glenn Putin. I don't think anybody in the country should want that. I don't understand why millions of people don't get that message. I think she. Probably listen to a lot of Edin PR watches MSNBC. Is confused. Angry bitter. Just wanna live in a country run by bladder. Putting so she's moving to Russia. Proudly declares herself to be suffering from a very severe case of Trump derangement syndrome, which is why she showed up at a Biden rally, and and he is his pal Vlad Vlad the Impaler. Of course. Now, the democrat party has been sucking up to the Soviet Union for as long as I can remember and then Russia when the Soviet Union fell thanks to Ronald Reagan and over the objections of the democrat party. These people are are really something. That's a Joe Biden, really. And then she's well gosh and Trump was elected by the Russians, and I don't wanna live in a country run by Putin. And Joe Biden, then apparently kind of goes to agree with her. These people are unwell he's illegitimate. And my biggest fear is that he's going to do it again with the help of latte his best how and we're going to be stuck for six years this guy, and that is terrifying. It's terrifying. You'll be vice president. Folks. Look, I absolutely great. Right. Well, you'll be my vice I'll look folks folks who says folks, I absolutely agree. I absolutely agree. He agrees with what I got a Republican. That's a great opportunity for news anchors to write come over the coals. I'm sorry. The only reason he's an illegitimate president. And the only reason is president as because of his pal Vlad. That's what you absolutely agree with if you're a Republican, you're automatically on the defensive because of a statement like that and rightly so, but as a democrat there is no questioning you the news media is not there to ask difficult questions. Got knows. Areas. The Nashua New Hampshire woman and he's illegitimate. He's only there because of his pal Vlad and the Russians and she doesn't want to live in a country run by Vladimir Putin. And hey, would you be my vice presidential running mate? And I absolutely agree. Lunch bucket. Joe says he then went on a rant that demonstrated. That is easily confused. He's Joe Biden. I mean look for years if you take out of pocket laser and make the dot fly around on the kitchen floor. He crashes into the refrigerator and stuff because that's lunch bucket. Joe? He's not he's not a bright guy. He's he's a Kook. He's a goof. Let's go to let's go to the telephones. What do you say, Mr., Mike and Alexandria, Casio Cortez? She had some crazy stuff yesterday to bacteria and diseases. We have never seen before roam the earth, and we're all going to die. She's back to the all we're gonna we're all gonna die thing. The other day the twelve year time line was just sarcasm and dry humor. Now, we're back to the we're all gonna die thing because of the global got to do with Jetson, combustion engines. But then you remember she was asked what you do with private jets. And she said, no, no come on. I'm with the party. Now, I'm with the polit bureau, the poet has access to private jets. You don't need them. We do we're doing very important work, there's bacteria rubbing the planet. We're going to do something about it. Death and mayhem everywhere. All right. Let's go to the phones. Let's go to. Hey, let's go to our friend. Just in time. Just in time. You're on the Chris Plante show. Just in. Where's just a greeting? Greetings, greetings. Hey, they I'm here. Very is. There's just in time. Hey, I was just thinking oh a couple of things one. He realize that I've been with you since nineteen ninety eight I don't think that's possible. I've only been doing radio since two thousand five. Yeah. Okay. Unless you've been following me around before that. But. With. A couple of things I was on my mind is I was listening to you earlier. What was it about apology? Yes. In my mind veto was LeRoy gifts NCIS when he said when you apologize. It's a sign of weakness. Well, the way these people are for crimes not committed for things that they've done that are not wrong like appearing on the cover of a magazine or being male or being white or whatever it is when they're apologizing for that. Now, they're just sniveling little run on the ground, and they're going through these Maoist struggles sections sessions. But honestly, I mean, it is I think it is. And I was talking about this, Justin. They they are weak. And when they when they kowtowed to joy Behar on the view because she said, well, you shouldn't have been on the magazine cover. Why shouldn't they be on the magazine cover? He says, you're right. I was my privilege, and I shouldn't it's only because of my privilege on a magazine cover now. It's because the media fluffs Democrats they wanna have sex with. And that's why AFC is all over magazine covers and why and why Badar orcas Oliver magazine covers got nothing to do with anything in terms of qualifications to lead anybody anywhere. But it is a sign of weakness isn't that when you're apologizing all the time for nothing, and you may remember just in that Obama went around apologizing for America all over the world to. Well, you know, there is there a moment in time when an apology. Is something that is not only appreciated and it should be accepted. Sometimes when you when you actually honestly have done something that was wrong or hurtful, whether it was morally oil in other tiger, or sometimes, we should all apologize. But we shouldn't apologize for a race or gender or appearing on a magazine cover when you're running for president. Or or you're saying all lives matter for saying Mike Pence is a decent guy or for saying Dick Cheney is decent. They shouldn't have. But that's what are apologizing for. What? I I definitely agree with that. There are moments. However, when you know to say all live matter. Well, we we know that that's too. That's correct. But what the statement of all alive matter was you specifically take away from the focus of the movement and the acknowledgement and understanding that black lives matter, and it should at least matter when there is the. Problem when it has been demonstrated that have not been understood or even a dress. So it's a deflections from the main purpose and focus when you say that I don't believe he was able to articulate completely what it is. But you, and I both know that all lie do Matt. So I'm with you one hundred percent on that gimme that at and, you know, adjusted as I've been saying for years, if you really believed that black lives matter, you should be protesting in front of a Planned Parenthood clinic. I happen to agree. That is one that is one of the places you also should protect the front of the courthouse because they the disparity in terms of sentences has been shown and demonstrated on that end as well. You should protest in front of of voter registration places in the old way and the old time when it's like, oh, you can't get into let you know. How many jelly beans in the jar? Yeah. True true. The Democrats did that through the nineteen fifties. Even the early nineteen sixties yet. Yeah. I agree on one hundred percent. Now, you protest when Republicans do gerrymandering, and they changed the district. So that they can do that. I got I gotta I gotta I gotta stop you on that gerrymandering is not a Republican practice. It's a political practice. It has been recently. No, it's been in the news recently because the Democrats are trying to make the case that everything is racist and gerrymandering as racist. Gerrymandering was originally. Well, look gerrymandering German. You'll remember. And politicians have been doing this forever and ever you control the state house, you got to redraw the district lines. And you know, that sometimes they look like Rochemback tests. They have. Four four hundred corners, and they go over and take in two square block area over here. That's not really connected to them. And this is the idea here's the fraud. That's being perpetrated on that Justin that. This was no I studied this in college gerrymandering, and it wasn't a Republican finger a democrat thing. It's a party in power thing. They gerrymander the districts. I've always been in favour of having you shouldn't have more than like six turns six ninety degree angles on your congressional district. They should take a grid and lay it over the state and then expand on shrink the squares to accommodate for population. But you shouldn't have these little things that look like amoeba under a microscope as as district. Now, the big lie lately is that oh the Republicans are doing this. And we have to stop them in court. That's that's fine. But Democrats are fighting in court, and that's fine. The news media, presenting it falsely as though this is somehow unique to Republican states is a big fat lie, and it's been I agree again again one hundred percent. I agree. And let me let me let me say this one of the reasons they started gerrymandering gerrymandering was a noble thing for many years because Democrats said, well, we're going to create majority minority districts so that there is more minority representation in the state house in the US congress. So we're going to have these these oddly shaped congressional districts because we want to bring in this black community over here that Hispanic community over there instead of chopping up the the minority population into this different districts where they minority people never be able to elect a black member of the house or a black member of the state house. And and so for many years, it was considered noble and thoughtful, and it was about Justice to gerrymander district. So that you would give districts to African American voters where they would consistently real elect to that reelect African American representatives. Not you know, that's true. Right. You know, let me ask a question. What do you think would be? To to represent everybody in a particular area. And whoever lived in that area. You should should you be allowed to just? The question is how do you make it fair for everybody? Well, that's that's the struggle. That's what gerrymandering has been about. And that's what the lawsuits have been about. And that's that's what this whole fight as but this has been going on since we were children at least and really beyond our lifetimes before our lifetimes. This has been going on. Definitely. Well, I mean, really everywhere states. I mean, have you the fights? There are some websites. I've seen them where you can look at the historical. The the how districts were redrawn, and Illinois and New York or California because of changing populations and shifting pie. You have to change the the district lines from time to time because of shifting populations and growing populations. And so naturally politicians are going to corrupt everything that they can sink their teeth into. But the the idea, and you can go find states where it's like wasn't nineteen forty eight nineteen fifty to nineteen fifty-six how they redraw the lines again. And again, and it's always in the name of fairness, right? But it depends on who's fairness you're talking about the last thing Chris is that I got a chance to stop down to Atlantic guns yesterday. All right. And I need something that is. And I mentioned your name again to a couple of the people who were there and just wanted to give a shout out to them. And you always and the business is going. Well, I can tell you that..

Joe Biden Vlad Vlad president Glenn Putin Mike Pence democrat party Chris Plante Russia Soviet Union Justin Trump MSNBC Vladimir Putin vice president Ronald Reagan joy Behar Nashua Obama AFC
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"The time defending series champion nearly made a tree titles in a row in nineteen sixty seven he won eight races, which was more than any other driver that season. And added four poles but Andretti lost the championship to AJ Foyt by eighty points. And the difference came from Indianapolis where the tough Texan grabbed a thousand points for winning while Andretti to call none for thirtieth place and sixty seven I missed the championship by the narrow the margins. You know, which I lost right? The very last race, which I ran out of fuel riverside. You know? So again our seas. We're really gone very well the end of the season brought changes to end ready in the team car owner, Al Deen passed away on December eight and ready hoped that the championship winning race team could be kept together. But also prize to find out that it needed to be sold in early nineteen sixty eight as a condition of deans will so in late January. Mario Andretti became a car owner for the first time since he was racing Hudson Hornets with his brother Aldo back in Nazareth and readies. New venture nearly won the championship again in nineteen sixty eight. He lost the title by excruciatingly close eleven points to Bobby Unser after winning four races and finishing second eleven times. But once again, Indianapolis tool the story unsure won his first five hundred and the thousand points came with the board Warner trophy while Andretti finished last after burning the piston just two laps into the race..

Mario Andretti Indianapolis AJ Foyt Bobby Unser Al Deen Aldo Hudson Hornets Nazareth four poles
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"In the nineteen sixties early nineteen sixties nineteen fifties as well. The folk movement in America, sprung up and. It was certainly a by and large leftist kind of movement. Interest in civil rights antiwar that sort of thing. So when you look at the early songs of Bob Dylan, we've got things like, of course, everyone knows blowing in the wind masters of war would be another one. But there were more topical songs song about Emmett till for example. Remember? Written by many other folk singers as well. And so what happens is that Dylan sort of progresses beyond that. And by the mid nineteen sixties, then he's writing songs that aren't exactly songs you can put your finger on. It's all right, mom, only bleeding or like a Rolling Stone highway sixty one revisited with sort of almost hallucinatory type of lyrics. And so what happens then is that as Americans -ociety is changing people start to read in a very heavy political message in Dylan at a time where if you really looking at it, objectively you couldn't say that these are necessarily overtly political. Diplomat who carries on his shoulder, a Siamese cat, and people will does this mean, what does this mean? Oh, there must be some deeper message. Johnny's in the basement mixing up the medicine. I'm on the pavement thinking about the government doesn't say what he's thinking about the government. But you the listener then inject your own meaning into that. So he's not really offering answers throughout this time. This voice of generations thing, you know, he says the answer is blowing in the wind. Well, it's a great song. And if I were to make a playlist of nineteen sixties music that song would be on there. But the answer is blown in the wind isn't particularly helpful. If you're if you're searching for answers. So that's I think that's how we have to understand his political output. It's not again. That's what I mean. When I say that it's not exactly what people think..

Bob Dylan Emmett Johnny America Rolling Stone
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Age. Two. Actually obsession stocks. Tumbling to rich. Individuals in masses. Let's go to on his own experience of having been evacuated to Britain from Nazi Germany as a young child along with his brother the rest of his family that stayed behind and perished in the holocaust. And why did you want to make on about destruction? Response to that. This was and to some extent rejection who that but also as a means of understanding all that anti capitalist and anti war Metzker sought to symbolize both destruction and new creation in his art in one of his early PC's. He dressed up in a gas mask and goes, and sprayed acid or nylon sheets that were hanging on a frame beside. London's river Thames is the acid gradually dissolved. I learn a new and different view of some polls cathedral was revealed over the other side of the river ever Davis met could stop Metzker in the early nineteen sixties. He was a small man rather balding. And he seemed to look about the same age all his life. And I think there was a kind of puritanism about about him the two men immediately found that they had a lot in common. I think there was a consciousness that time of being fairly isolated as not as I was extremely isolated in Edinburgh. I suppose Gustav acted as a catalyst. In mid sixty six Mets decided to organize a gathering that would bring together an international group of artists all working.

Metzker river Thames Mets Gustav Edinburgh London Britain Germany Davis
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

02:56 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Leon peels and the Blue Jays from Venice California early nineteen sixty says a terrific song. You know, Kenny Vance one of my best buddies. Appropriate. You've never heard this record. He did this just for us. It's called sweet on me. Kenny. Lemme hear you'll never brother. Signature guitar solo. Now. We. Donald. John. Kennedy.

california blue jays
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Democracy Works

Democracy Works

14:22 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Democracy Works

"And a real driving force. There was that in the early nineteen sixties. There was a government that was talking about redistribution. And so. Zoo becomes a democracy in the mid nineteen eighties. A sort of bearing porn part of history that we don't talk about often enough was that social movements really played a very important role in the transition to the mapra city, but also in helping Bill the institutions of the Marquis overdose. Constitution of nineteen eighty nine. Negate nine has some very progressive elements in it has things about director receive has gestures participation municipalities. Have a lot of power social movements late is very important role in in building situtions in social movements really were behind very important reforms that have taken place since nineteen eighties and social movements than most into political parties in players in institutions. And so by the time to get to the two thousands in Brazil, you have the election of Lula who was. Former union leader imprisonment everything they carry through a number of important reforms and two thousand was a bit of a golden decade in Brazil, and this is the World Bank's view in that. There was plenty of economic growth in. There was a lot of distribution. And there was kind of more inclusion it have been the case before. So, you know, you look at something like university students moving versity students double between two thousand three two thousand nine numbers of people in the former job often increase was very successful income transfer programs that brought a lot of people have already. So where we are today is in my view, anyway, a period of very strong backlash against all of that that resilience itunes. Never that slung to begin with little symbols not reforms during the era. There was certainly corruption in the political system in there was this sort of anti corruption movement that then more into very very harsh sort of right wing anti redistribution sentiment. So by the time, we get both narrows election. We get a candidate who's against the moxie. I think we're certainly going to come back and talk more about Bolsonaro. But I wanted to go back to what you said about social movements leading to this period of democracy that started in the nineteen eighties at where did those social movements come from? And what was it? Maybe that didn't lead to those movements transitioning into stronger parties or stronger institutions within Brazil. Yes. So the social movements in Brazil important part of this story is that the old left in Brazil. Fill in the more traditional left had been essentially decimated or exile. So the social movements that come about in the mid nineteen eighty so you have urban movement have like transport have moved Audie student movements a lot of women site to the progressive jer rations, the all Aji have movements of reporting of patients users of the health system. The Bank for movement at the time. So when resistance to them opera city, all these movements found themselves this position like what we were innocent dictatorship. But what are we four in? They sent a lot of time in Brazil's history. We will kind of zoom in two cities zoom into specific policies really from the mid nineteen eighties two thousand there's a lot of experimentation with movement ideas, you know, Brazil for exam. Has had a very successful giant the campaign, and that was social movement ideas. This there's it's literacy program comes than ideas until as he's movements me, no people graduated away from being protesters to be represented competing political system to winning office. And I think one of the one of the things people are thinking about today where where the things not go foreign for whatever they get Saul MU have to do when these political workers for winning national office in the two thousands the electoral game became the politically became very different. So, you know, really inexperienced people arrived in congress, congress in Brazil is very very corrupt payments schemes there's a lot of will. Political parties at any one time Brazil their sturdy forty political parties people essentially rating favors all the time. And one of the things when the Workers Party of right in power was this idea what we have to govern. We have to heat everything going. We have to deal with investor confidence in in in a way, it was a bit shy as far as making some of these important changes to the political system, or example. So that in many ways by the late two thousands people who had been behaving like regular follow Titians in a way sort of law of this corrupt system in many, isn't or generally want some form of the political system was something that they can have the muscle to do in a force of more conservative elite forces had always been against it. Tell some interesting. To think about Bolsonaro in contrast to countries like Hungary or Turkey where this rise of Thawra -tarian leader is often framed in terms of immigration or preserving national identity. These types of things it seems in Brazil, it's more as you say kind of a reaction to corruption and maybe Donald Trump likes to say a lawn. Order type of appeal Joan trying to restore law and order. So can you talk about what who Bolsonaro is? And what Brazilian saw as his appeal people also narrow phenomenom for a long time. You know, he is mostly no he's been ocean for long time. And he's mostly known for shocking statements. People have looked at his record legend should banish pass very few bills. And he's been kind of like this clock radio sort of guy likes to say provocative things about Ray. About -firmative action. You know, sort of anti political correctness is this is persona and. When resort had this political crisis of that engulfed system, you know leading beginning with their king weeding to assess impeachment. There was a bit of a political vacuum because on one hand the Workers Party was the quota in the handle. So both on our comes on as kind of like outsider candidate. You know, his platform is law and order it's about God against political correctness in its pro business. So he definitely has the elite support in Brazil. Resolve the unequal Humphry where he'll that won't go very far. So very potent part of throw coalition were poor and working class people who were. Swayed by his law order this result has been very very violent for many years. The rate is figured or something like fifty thousand homicides a year. And you know, he doesn't necessarily have a solution wants to shoot criminal. He's against anyone writes in the stand thing. But in some way, it touched some some futile sentiments is religious ill. Serve yoke to serve Catholics. Even Jon Kyl. It was it was a kind of anti-left politically conservative, but putting heterodox coalition of people that voted him in. Present obviously has history of military rule as well. And what has both on our support been from the military, and how does that factor into the picture here? Yes. So I I very much. I think the military factor is an is an important one. So that we and we can talk about the Trump comparisons, which I think actually very very apt. So both on our himself is a veteran. Not a very high ranking veteran, and he stacked his ministries in his cabinet with many military, people the number former military people who are elected this election for military and police was also very very high. And he definitely, you know to call him in the Paula just of the military dictatorship is is is not fair. He isn't admirers openly of torture of the things they did, you know, we have statements in the past about. You know, they should've killed more torture works. If it doesn't work you have to apply it harder. And he has these little sayings of human rights for right humans only in this kind of stuff. But I think actually one of the things people speculate about in Brazil is how much support he actually has from the military. So the military has essentially been reformed institution sensitive ship. It's very powerful. But it's in the background somehow high generals, very seldom speak. Publicly in there is some there is some feeling Brazil, and I don't think is unjustified that some members of the military might be skeptical of him parsley because you know, he's undignified and he's a bit of a clown. He was never high ranking official any way in his one of the one of the contradictions of his cabinet. And I suppose this is kind of like Trump element to is that the his his policies are going to be a mix of nationalism and privatize everything free market, the manager of the Konami publishes big admire of the Chilean experiment. But those things don't add up, and we have a feeling that people in the military or more tuned to national sovereignty. They might be more protectionist it worried about present industry. So I think the support of the military's assumed in its tacit. But I think there's good reason to wonder how deep it is to both on our has been called the Brazilian Donald Trump, Trump, the tropics all of these these types of nicknames, maybe more so than any other of these authoritarian leaders that are rising up around the world been directly compared to Donald Trump. Why is that? What is it about him that draws people to connect him so closely Trump falsely he fashioned himself in a Trump. Mold his son likes to were make America. Great hat. They had to make Brazil greats kind of slogans. He is he presents himself as an outsider who isn't. He has kind of his his sounds populace on some issues. You know, we need to stop affirmative action. We need to stop all these special rights for minorities, but he is very much a a free market ear, and he he endorse his policies that would hurt the majority of working in poor people in Brazil. So he's at Trump in that way. He seems like Trump to be weirdly bulletproof in the sense that Crump manages to say things, and it doesn't hurt his popularity as much as you think it would. Like Trump both on IRO is becoming embroiled in a in a in a in a very very ugly corruption kind of scandal involved, you know, he's been tied to with very credible evidence to the death squads that operate in Rio. And you would think this would change opinion in it somehow hasn't moved public opinion very much. So he's like Trump in those ways, and I would say in somehow his appeal is Trump like in the sense that when people debate both are not in Brazil, people find his off color remarks and his extremes as is somehow authentic. Oh, he no that's how he speaks. He's not politically, correct. You know, he's joking. He does that kind of the persona. I would say though, from a Brazilians point of your my point of view. Anyway, I worry about. Democracy in Brazil, a great deal more because I do feel the institutions in Brazil are weaker than they are on the United States

Brazil Donald Trump Trump Workers Party Bolsonaro World Bank Marquis director mapra Saul Lula Jon Kyl Bill Paula IRO Titians Joan
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

03:35 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Let me ask the question. Control. In the early nineteen sixties young Mary Tyler Moore in Capri pants. What is it that Marlo columnists? I'm that girl. Sweaters. Come on guys. I'm sorry. But that was the seventy thing he was smoking Saint James to. Hey, Chris, Chris, Chris, you know, what Phil Donahue said on the wedding night with Marlo Thomas is the caller. There is the caller. There is. Wait a minute. This one on. Talking about Phil Donahue. Let's be honest. We're talking about a guy who looked like it was made from Plato, and he got more Thomas. I'm pretty sure he was just thinking, I don't know. What the hell I did. But I'm not a remember to do it again. It was an extra large donation to Saint Jude's. He built several wings. No doubt about it. The greatest greatest foundation dot com. That big angel. And her father has done for that. Are. As far as what they do for the kids the kids cancer treatment without any without any ability to pay kid. Hospital because of diseases. All the things that they've been able to do to help children, diabetes, and all these other foundations, and these other organizations through the Saint Jude Biddle is incredible. I mean, they have. I mean Cain a cure so many different challenges. Even it's incredible. And buffing Gainey Thomas who said, you know, what I for one. Yeah. No doubt. What is money worries about? A hospital. To go and do Mike Beijing Klay in Chinese theater. I'm gonna donate a hospital. Let me put my money where my mouth been saying. This is what I love about this show, this free form kind of format. Chris is I started out asking people if they'd ever seen Alice Cooper now, we're talking about Marlo Thomas and Florence philanthropy. Free cut down on the shots. Brother. I'm fine. Thank you. Okay. What everybody now are Super Bowl was so boring that all of the guys a drivers got gone. Yeah. I don't know about anybody else. But I know. That was like an old Johnny Carson joke. That was. We even now. Did anybody know who those people were going to happen? I ain't joking. I didn't know any of them. I know a couple of. Have you ever heard of any music? I thought it was stupid. I was I was just glad that Adam LeVine of maroon five didn't have a wardrobe malfunction. I didn't wanna see his right nipple. Now, he definitely took all the way all we had. All the way off. Yeah. I didn't see it. I was watching the puppy bowl. He came first the jacket then assured in the next year. That's all they can with his shirt off. On the highlight. How how sexist is that Jerry, Janice? Joplin John, Janice. Jackson shows one nipple. He takes his whole shirt off. What's more offensive hands? The word California. I'd rather see a thirty five year old Adam LeVine without a shirt. Then like a sixty.

Gainey Thomas Chris Phil Donahue Saint Jude Adam LeVine Marlo Thomas Mike Beijing Klay Mary Tyler Moore Capri Jude Biddle Janice Johnny Carson Alice Cooper Cain California Joplin Jackson Chinese theater Jerry
"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Conspiracy Theories

Conspiracy Theories

05:16 min | 2 years ago

"early nineteen sixties" Discussed on Conspiracy Theories

"What could he possibly do to turn the tide in early nineteen sixty eight a short news item in the Atlanta Journal constitution caught kings? I it was the story of two sanitation workers in Memphis Tenn. See Robert Walker an echo coal caught in torrential. Downpour. Walker and coal sought refuge in the stored. Cylinder of the garbage truck. They worked on the machine. Malfunctioned crushing them to death on February eleventh over nine hundred of Memphis sanitation workers went on strike. The walkout was organized. By pastor James Lawson, a close friend of Dr king Lawson urge king to come to Memphis in order to focus national attention on the strike. It was a worthy cause and a chance. King couldn't pass up. Here was an opportunity to renew the promise of non violent protests to show a fractured movement. There was a better way forward when Dr king arrived in the city. He went straight to Mason temple to lead a rally upon arrival. He was told that the expected crowd of ten thousand was not coming after all instead fifteen thousand had come. As he addressed the assembly king promised to lead a March straight through the heart of Memphis. He asked the people to join him, and they enthusiastically agreed for a moment. He seemed to have successfully turned the tide. But the moment would not last the March in Memphis was an unmitigated disaster. What began as a peaceful demonstration quickly devolved into king's worst nightmare. A militant youth group called the invaders took over the March smashing windows along the road and turning it into a looting spree in response. The police beat maced and teargassed any protesters. They could get their hands on at the center of the chaos. Dr king was quickly escorted away by city officials at the end of the day over one hundred people were in jail and a sixteen year old boy had been shot to death by police officer hold up in the Lorraine, motel king feared his enemies within. In the movement were right about him. The man of peace was causing more harm than good. At that moment on the other side of the country. James Earl Ray was packing his bags. There was nothing unusual about his decision to strike out. Again, he didn't tend to stay in one place, very long. But this move was different this time. He didn't just have a destination in mind he had a person specifically he had a target. He packed all of his belongings in the back of a white, Mustang and peeled out of the hotel parking lot James Earl Ray was coming for Martin Luther King junior. Up next will look at the official story of what happened on April fourth nineteen sixty eight now back to the story. On March twenty nine th nineteen sixty eight James Earl Ray arrived in Alabama hoping to find Martin Luther King junior. The Reverend was not there. But the aero marine supply company was Ray walked out of the sporting goods store with a Remington game master hunting rifle in hand along with the Redfield telescopic scope and several boxes of ammunition. He now had a gun but lacked a clear plan he checked into Atlanta hotel and scour the newspapers for any mention of Dr king April. I brought a report that king was returning to Memphis to hold a second demonstration less than a week. After the disastrous first attempt that was all the incentive rain needed to pack. The rifle into his Mustang and hit the road again on April third nineteen sixty eight. A storm was brewing over Memphis, dark, clouds rumbled. With thunder James Earl Ray road into town that night, Martin Luther King junior appeared at the Mason temple rally. The three thousand attendees hung on his every word, and though his speech was rousing optimistic. The substance reveal the man who knew in end was coming kings. Final message to his followers was to press on even in his absence. Like so many revolutionaries before him king had long guest. He would meet an early death that night in the packed church. He shared a final message of hope the next morning Ray read about king's speech over breakfast. The newspaper included a photo of king standing on the balcony of the Lorraine motel the door behind him. Was clearly marked three oh six. Ray spent the afternoon scouting the motel. There was a visible police presence. He would have to find a safer vantage point, he founded at a rooming house on four twenty two and a half, south main street Ray checked in and the manager showed him to roommate..

Dr king James Earl Ray Memphis Dr king Lawson Memphis Tenn Atlanta Journal Mason temple Robert Walker Lorraine motel James Lawson Atlanta official officer Alabama sixteen year