22 Burst results for "Ebba"
"The dates was friday march. Twenty fifth nineteen seventy seven. The location was lens. Brace sports and social club house. Teddington greater london uk. The police briefing was being held in a small room in the pavilion. The was tense with excitement. The officers present had been working toward this moment for almost two years and it was time to raid the suspected lsd laboratory at twenty. Three more road hampton wick kingston-upon-thames a short drive away from the briefing location. The rate had been brought forward because it was known. The suspects at seymour road with flying out of heathrow the next day detective inspector dick lee led the briefing and all present hung on his every word. Small writing group consisted of several operation. Julie detectives including stephen bentley and eric wright who had been undercover in rural wales on the wider inquiry. Also present were a small group of scenes of crime officers who were going to search the house in gather evidence. The officers left the briefing and took up position. The raiding party had split up some went to the front door while others went to the rear of the house. That was inductions. It was eight. Oh five pm exactly and detective constables. Bentley and right in the groove that clambered over offense at the back of the lodge detached house as the to approach the french windows stevenson to greenwich his mate and colleague. Eric who was alongside him. There was a cry of geronimo. In eric's unmistakable gloucestershire ebba. Then one of the offices sworn garage bar breaking the glass windows. That was shouts. It police stay still. Don't move but officers could hit people running scurrying around like giant mice. It was mayhem for one. It was a little scary. what would they find. Would there be resistance. Oh violence what would happen next for detective constable stephen bentley. It was a life changing experience and it all started with a phone call. He received from detective inspector. Dick lee the operational commander of the newly formed. Secret of julie squad back in april one thousand nine hundred seventy six. The following podcast is brought to you by true crime investigators. uk but who are they. Joan was a police officer for thirty years working locally and nationally as detective. Sally was also a police officer. For twelve years and then retrained as a lawyer and practiced in criminal law now both retired and review cases of interest. Some sold some undetected throughout this series. They'll discuss the cases. They're reviewing and interview relevant parties including police officers suspects witnesses and experts. The next case for review is counted drug investigation operation. Julie which took place in the mid seventies and an interview with one of the undercover agents involved in investigation steven bentley. Just like say welcome to everybody and all of our listeners. Whether you'll new to his own not and we just wanna say that. We're really pleased with the progress of the series. We've been so well received without a lot of interest and with hudson good reviews as well. So what do you think of the response john. Well we're absolutely astounded as the worldwide coverage that we received and the fact that we now talk into all the podcasters in the crime community. Australia america all parts of the world in fact. And we're just can't believe how we've taken off and mainly because of the lockdown of course technologies sort of come to the fore everybody's now on skype and other types of media which is fantastic. Doesn't it it has. Yeah i'm we've been am dragged into the twenty first century whether we like it or not so with within our podcast series. We want to cover all kinds of serious crime. Not not just the murders but in particular. We've got an interest in undercover police. In way we're interested in the work that undercover officers do when the pressure that that brings and then potentially the danger that that brings with that kind of work and with that in mind. We decided to bring operation. Julie to the podcast. Both of us had read a book called undercover operation jubilee. The inside story and that was really fascinating book written by one officer who was involved in operation julie and his name's steven bentley. So we sort of conducted some research around. That didn't wait. What we found was that there was a detective inspector. Dick lee in thames valley drug squad and he was putting together his sort of annual report. That a ba- late nineteen seventy four and he realized that there was some kind of anomaly in the his undercover officers. Were very active in the pop festival scene and regularly they were being offered amounts of ls stay and considerable amounts of lsd.
One Page At A Time, Jess Wade Is Changing Wikipedia
"So today. We're speaking with just weighed in experimental. Physicists at college. London and every night for the past three years just has written a wikipedia entry about a woman or poc scientists. And if this sounds like a big commitment that's because it is. But what motivates. Just keep with. It is the possibility of using wikipedia to combat the bias. In science. We see it in who gets through peer review. We see it in who gets big papers. Cited we see who gets big grants. We see it and who wins awards. And that means that the people that we celebrate and champion incredibly homogeneous and when wikipedia launched the internet was a very small space and it was very dominated by particular types of people. This kind of you know. Tech bro attitude that we still see in silicon valley and places like that majority white majority western a lot from north america some from western europe and those were the first people to start using it engaging in contributing to wikipedia backed according to a twenty twenty study. Eighty seven percents of wikipedia. Contributors are men with media includes wikipedia wick wicky quote a bunch of other platforms and for just this bias in. Authorship creates a bias in who gets a biography so this huge systematic bias against women against people of color against people from the global south against people who are from any kind of particular marginalized group. So it's kind of two things when we have a very diverse editorship and to the things they writes about a not very diverse and this is obviously impacted by the way that science celebrates people and who took about who we define as notable. Right right just to confirm by. Now you've written what nine hundred articles for the site. Oh no no. How many i've written i've written one thousand two hundred one thousand two hundred whatever so sub usually get a bit excited so obviously that's not three hundred sixty five times three so sometimes i get a little carried away but in general i try and stick to one a day sometimes. Yeah yeah. I mean. I've been going for three. Yes so i've done a pretty good job that in those i. We thought a lot about how to ask you this question. Because twelve hundred articles is an extraordinary accomplishment as far as contributing to this encyclopedia. And so the question we're going to go with is if you could build a quarantine bubble with some of the people that you've written about living or deceased who would you include and why should question so so for sure. I'd have to have some of the people developing vaccines enough air. The person who created the oxford vaccine which is is the vaccine this just been approved for use in the uk. A viral vector vaccine is a phenomenal professor. Sara gilbert sara gilbert has had this kind of fascinating rich directory working on the development of a whole bunch of different vaccines that can walk in different corona viruses and kiss kubat. I don't know if you've come across any of your reporting. She's she's a young african american women who is at the national institute of health and had walked back scenes for for sars and mers. So has this really great legacy but also alongside. I kind of scientific research. An extraordinary publication list works to support people from undeserved communities and walks to really amplify the voices of scientists who too often overlooked but also to support young people and getting into an ethic about science. So that people at different ends of that curric- his kizzie is still very young. Where saratoga established professor but both of them have this kind of extraordinary pathway to really ultimately creating the thing. That's going to save the entire world so suddenly. If i if i had according to about they would be in it. I think that. I mean how many people might out in my quarantine babo because i could keep going. There's no official guidance but the often cited wisdom is less than ten. I'm so primed and ready to tell you stories about everyone. I'm so excited about them. So mainly because i have been. She's someone who i wrote about right at the beginning of my wikipedia. A mathematician who gladys west. She was born in virginia in the thousand nine hundred and she went to college. She went to a historically black college and university to study maths. She goes off in becomes the teach She then eventually what the us government. Wes she did the early computations and calculations for gps so for all of the technologies that almost everything that we do day to day relies on. Now you know you get in your car keys your phone. You try and navigate took particular location. You use the technology that gladys west created. And when i made gladys west page in two thousand eighteen is really hard to find. Information about. Her book is what for the us government so lots of things are adopted. A couple of months. After i put the page live so after i'd finished writing it and put it onto wikipedia. She was selected by the bbc is one of the top one hundred women so she went into the kind of top one hundred women in the world for any intentional creation. Contribution ebba and when you're on a web page like fat when you're on a page so much traffic and insight people hop over to the wikipedia page really quickly so you could just see the numbers of page views of of the wikipedia. Page going up and up and that meant that more and more people contributed to it so grew story grew. How did that make you feel. I just loved it. I was reflecting on this a lot with with my parents lockdown wife. I kept going live. I kept doing this. And i find nothing more rewarding honestly than seeing other people get recognized then champion for what they've done so absolutely love to have quarantine bubble that so many things that i want us. Yeah and you're collecting. I suppose historical information across different websites and books to write these biographies. Has it ever feel like time travel. Yeah completely does feel like time travel. It's it's so it's so interesting. The things that i find kind of thrilling and exciting now feels such a kind of privilege in a rush to be able to get access to all of the resources that we can do. Now you know online libraries. Nine archives sites archived magazines scientific journals extraordinary places that that turn to for this and there are times when you just feel like fantastic achievement. So so if you see in a lot of the world's when women get married they take their partner's name so sometimes it's quite difficult to find out things about their lives if they got married and all of their publications in this new name. And when you find that one link that one connection that tells you that maiden name and then you can go back and find their phd thesis or who was there examining all this extra level of information. So when i get to that. I'm like jump off the sofer like this is great and say yeah. It's completely like a portal into another world. Right i mean. I've chills just listening to you. Talk about this kind of forensic reconstruction of people's lives and who they were outside of who. They married or other kinds of societal markers of that. Yeah a big part of it. I think a big part of my efforts wikipedia. Who i've met the people that we've trained editor phones is to not just make pages about women no make pages about people of color but to make them as good as the comparable page would-be about a white man. Yeah yeah you've been amazing way of connecting all these dots. I really appreciate hearing that I wanna ask you one one last thing. Which is i know that in a lot of ways just talking to you. It sounds like this project is part of such a bigger desire to see science really include nbc driven by all kinds of people. And what do you think it will really take to bring more women and poc's into science so that they stay. Oh such a good question and such a huge one. I mean they're very preliminary simple things that low hanging fruit. If you will know why we don't already have in place you know proper care and support for people who have caring responsibilities so whether that's you know elderly parents or sick parents or especially now in the pandemic who seeing the importance of the childcare and how that skin influence women scientific careers if they're having to work from home but i think more than that we need to really look a scientific institutions and ask really critical questions about why people are leaving. Why do we see. So few black professes. Why do we see so few women in position of leadership. Why do lgbt he. Plus scientists not feel comfortable being out when they're in the scientific workplace and then really put money to and take action to address those individual needs. But i think from a kind of how you get more diverse people into science. I really honestly think the answer is improving our education systems and really support our teachers better. Pay them as well as we pay are bankers so that they stay and so that they create kind of inspiring science lessons. Then go out and got this next generation to come in who keep pushing for this change that we want
"ebba" Discussed on KOMO
"Different types of loans that are out there mean really focuses. There's old sorts of loans that you can utilize to buy a house. Obviously, the predominant ones are the conventional loans. On. Keep in mind. The loan limits are about to go up towards the end of this month, so those are that will be for transactions effective January. But you know you're looking at probably the loan amounts going up from 5 10 400 to around 5. 50 is what I would expect on then the high balance arena. Probably from 7 41 7 52, You know, almost 800 don't know if it's quite gonna hit that mark, but we'll see where that ends up. But you know, there's in the rural areas around here. You have USDA loans. That's 100% financing. Fhe is 3.5% down on the Via, of course, is 100% financing on CC? You said you had a story about about Avi alone. Yeah, Thanks, Chris. The veterans. I mean, we just celebrated Veterans Day and salute all the people out there. I've helped to people veterans buy homes and one of them with multiple offers, But, you know, we tried to convince them we did convince the seller to take our offer. We got all their closing costs paid zero down. They're actually getting about 80% of their earnest money back, and so they're so excited. It wasn't easy. We convince the cellar and just like you said. Chris of the A loan is has a lot of leeway and we're so grateful we can help this veteran family get into a home even at a competitive market situation. One Good thing about the V. A loans right now is the turn times on appraisals is actually pretty quick in comparison. It's really quick. Yeah, it's have you ran into Chris. Have you ran into some BA appraisal issues? I think that that I think that there's a lot of especially like you know, there's certain areas think about North or over the kids up County or obviously got in Pierce County that there are a lot more familiar and do a lot more deals with the V A. But, um, you know, sometimes when it's Come in closer to the Seattle area or areas that you north strong the with don't have a large number of years. I think there's a lot of agents that are a little reluctant. There are other costs to go to. The sellers are a few other aspects to it. But, um, are you seeing any appraisal issues are in problems on the lending side when it comes to Ebba, you know again when it comes to the government loans, which I'll save a and fhe. I mean, I'll include both The only the biggest difference when it comes to the appraisal is the fact that they take safety issues into account. So those types of things that you know, sometimes on the conventional side, you may not have to Fix. Ah, you would on the Via beside you know, for example, Ah, handrail on a staircase. You know, a broken window? Uh, even typically, that gonna lead paint? Yeah. I mean, there's just there's just a couple more requirements. But I haven't seen any appraisal issues on those types of things because If there is a safety issue, you really kind of want it fixed. You know, unless it's unless this negotiated as part of the transaction. So to your point, pat no. In fact, I would say Back in 0506, No. Seven No. Eight back then, when they were away these other types of loans that you could do. That Well, often times there was no appraisal required. I think a lot of the appraisal issues sort of grew in that environment. But since that point in time, I really haven't seen Appraisal issues when it comes to the government files on certainly not certainly not not anything that sort of wood. Lead to the deal not going through. Again. It's it's primarily a safety thing. Yeah, I think it's really important for a listing agent. If they're not familiar to really speak with lenders have that conversation and understand what this be A loan is or what if they say any government loan is Because I think that a lot of people trying to steer away or have a negative feeling right when that conversation starts. Um, and it's really It's pretty seamless. Like we ever had any issues. I've had least of my business partner night. We've had zero issues with the A In years Like I can't even remember the last one. They pleaded having issues to be honest. Yeah, I know I'm the same way. I mean, there are definitely some advantages. For example, when you do an F h a loan. Just just appoint some of these things that if there was a foreclosure or bankruptcy, the wait period before you can get a loan. It's different on an F H a loan that it would be in a conventional loan. I mean, if you go if you've gone through a foreclosure on, you can't do a conventional one for seven years. With a bankruptcy. It's four years on fhe. Both of those are three. The rates on Via right now are unbelievable that I just see somebody else. Order. I think I saw somebody gets. Yeah. No, I mean the rates. Uh, insane screaming is is the term that I would use that definitely, but rates a good across the board in every loan category. It's like you're like what we keep talking about. It's one of the reasons why the markets so competitive. Folks will be right back. The gift of an L G four door French door refrigerator from Lowe's is a gift for all because it gives you room to expand holiday men ease and still sore all of your family's favorites. Plus it features instant view.
SAP Shares Collapse After Lockdowns Force Cuts to Revenue
"SAP. The Enterprise Software Group based in Germany is having its worst day in more than a decade shares of sap are down more than twenty percent after the company cut revenue and profit guidance for the year. Jim. They're saying that corona virus lockdowns would affect demand well into twenty twenty one. What do you make of this? Because I I'm sort of struggling with. two competing ideas and one is that sap is right. In terms of overall demand and if they're right than that probably. Bodes ill for a number of cloud base stocks out there. The other idea is that this is an sap thing. This is just confined to them. Yeah and I think you're right to have that kind of of two minds response. Unfortunately, I, don't have a definitive answer. Of course if I did have a definitive answer, I probably wouldn't be here with you today I'd be on a beach earning you know whatever? You look. As anyone who's ever been part of an sap implementation I think you probably taking a little shot in Florida. Today I know I am has as I might prior career I got to be part of. One of those experiences and sap implementation tends to take at least twice as long as they originally tell you and cost a lot more, and so I'll just leave it at that. I also used to you know if I heard a company with implementing sap. Generally throw them out of my research cue for at least a year because. I've seen that movie. Yeah earnings were not well received about forty billion plus this morning off the market cap. They did try the old lipstick on the pig routine did talk about strong double digit growth and earnings per share. Growth cashflow they talked about their operating cash being up fifty four percent year over year free cash flow up seventy, nine percent year to date. But the problem is you know. And is reminiscent of IBM a number of years ago or IBM would talk about having these goals and certain twenty fifteen goals and twenty twenty goals years before. SAP has had what they call the twenty twenty three ambitions. and. They reaffirmed these twenty twenty three ambitions last quarter, which would be the quarter where corona virus and cope nineteen really got traction. And without so much a by your leave this morning, they have thrown out the twenty twenty three goals replaced them with twenty, twenty, five goals. The twenty twenty three revenue expectation, and the previous goals are answering ambitions. Was Thirty five billion now, two years out for twenty twenty five that ambition is for thirty, six billion. Okay they've. That looks like a slowdown to me sap. Certainly. They have reduced a bunch of. Components of their guidance perhaps, they shouldn't have been giving guidance during pandemic that might just be a little suggestion. Some somethings I've seen. You know th, the stock wasn't horrifically priced before this I believe was about eighteen times EBBA enterprise value to. About five five and a half six times sales there are certainly richer companies out there. But? When you have this kind of growth slowdown and it comes kind of out of nowhere I, can see why the markets puking puking it out. I've seen some suggestion that former CEO bill McDermott. Who I think has a an exquisite sense timing. He left about a year ago to go to service now. There's some suggestion that he had this big long acquisition string under his belt. Then, he left in these acquisitions. All in their own little personal fiefdoms within sap, they're not well integrated. So he's kind of handed these ambitions and this integration work to the next guy. I think there's a lot of work to be done here but. Really, the the serious reaction here certainly has to be that. Oh. Yeah. Reduce Guidance Change Ambitions like like you've just thrown out a multi year plan and it's kind of replaced with another one and you're hoping no one's GonNa notice. All they noticed. You know whether it has implications beyond sap. If I was a salesforce or an oracle shareholder, this morning I might be a little nervous. Now look that said we we know that the cloud based. Transition which we've seen other companies do very successfully autodesk and adobe being I, think exhibits one in one. Where shift from selling the You get the big revenue and earnings hit upfront because you sell the license for X. number of years, and then you do your services revenue. Going over to. This cloud where you get a subscription fee every month and it's supposed to be. More predictable results we know it works when done well as I mentioned adobe and Autodesk. Seems that it's not working quite as well with sap. and. We'd like to see I think you need. More quarters sap but I'll if I was a cloud I'm not really a cloud guy. So I find it interesting but I'm not remotely equipped to understand most of it. You know I'd be a little worried going forward the rest of this earning season to be
"ebba" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Love? No. For many people who have suffered sexual trauma early in life love often. For the rest of their life becomes co morbid with pain. It becomes mixed up and intertwined with pain and that honestly if you read some of my early books, I wrote the boyfriend test how to evaluate his potential. Before you lose your heart and a girlfriend test. How datable RU. And then I wrote the 30 Day Love detox. I was using real science and really research. What was I really doing? Searching for boundaries in the chaos of relationships, and I know I'm not alone. One in three American women suffer abuse in their childhood. Now that abuse maybe emotional abuse, it may be physical abuse, and it may be sexual abuse. And the worst part is it often comes at the hand of someone they love. And that becomes their roadmap. Their blueprint for love. So we're talking about sexual assault in the modeling industry. Eric were we able to get in touch with Lucy? I sent her a message on WhatsApp. She's the investigative reporter had a pre planned vacation in the Caribbean. So, she said, Don't worry. I will call in and we're having trouble getting a connection to her. I will tell you, though, that Lucy Osborne very much like the New York Times reporter Emily Steele, who did the expose on Fox News, and Emily still won the Pulitzer Prize for that, By the way, I said, Lucy, do they have a Pulitzer Prize? In the UK and she was like, no, I think I don't think we have that award, but she started this investigation. Almost a year ago on a hunch and there had been a few. There've been all these inklings of people tried to leak stuff out, you know? Ah, Guest whom I also I'm going to have on my show soon is to remember the supermodel Carrie. Otis, Remember that beautiful, beautiful girl. Well. She also was raped by the same man and had the same industry. Things happened to her. And she wrote a autobiography in 2013 went on a book's book tour. There was a huge description of the attack, and nobody asked her about it. Right. Another model who I spoke with on the phone, who is living in Europe. Now, you know I have. It's everyone's trying to process their trauma, right. They're finding ways to write about it. She buried it in a work of fiction. And again, nobody could sense what it was. So all these little hints were out there. And then Lucy Osborne was aware that the BBC did a documentary on this man and elite models and a few other agencies and and they were so shut down by lawyers and, in fact, one of the undercover reporters working on that documentary ended up being sexually assaulted during the filming of the documentary. She was. It was shut down by lawyers so much that you can't find a frame of that BBC documentary on the Internet or anywhere now. So Lucy took those few threads and spent a year Now at this point, we have nine women. Claim they were raped by the same man. My belief is if there are nine there are 40. This is Harvey Weinstein. This is Bill Cosby. This is a lifetime. Oh, by the way, he's still working in the modeling industry. He owns another agency in Paris right now when we come back Yet another supermodel, gorgeous Swedish girl, now a healthy life coach and author Ebba Carlson will join us to talk about her experience modeling in Paris. You're listening to Dr Wendy. Well, showing Kay if I am 6 40 Amy King's Got the news for us. President Trump has.
"ebba" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"On Lee all news Morning show. Good morning, It is 5 54 69 degrees in Scottsdale. I'm Jamie West. President. Trump briefly left Walter Reed Hospital to surprise supporters lining the streets outside the president taking a lap around in his motorcade to waive its supporters who have set up shop outside where he's been receiving treatment for Koven, 19 Trump announcing the surprise just beforehand on Twitter. They've been out there for a long time, and they got trumped. Flags and they love our country. So I'm not telling anybody but you but I'm about to make a little surprise visit the president, also saying in the Twitter video that he has a new understanding of Copan 19 and will be sharing his thoughts. He's back in his suite at Walter Reed, with no plans yet to go back to the White House. Julie the Vin Kayce are new. The very latest on the president's condition is our expanded coverage continues coming up a TTE six on Arizona's morning news, the ongoing battle against online scammers. The nation's bankers are employing a new weapon humor. The American Bankers Association is rolling out public service announcements that ask such things as do you think I should get back with my ex? Thanks. Never ask for relationship advice opposed really silly, funny questions, says Ebba president Rob Nichols. And then, of course, we made clear that banks will not ask for your account information, your number and your password. Americans lost $2 Billion to phishing scams. Another fraud last year gym running an ABC News 5 55. Let's update traffic now live from the Valley Chevy Dealers Traffic Center with Danny Sullivan. You got it. Freeways.
"ebba" Discussed on Eu tava l�
"Subsiduary obsessively setting sales Gustav Genius Olas and fatal Toward is a chance. Eight inches e Il sopapillas so meal. Ebba Dodoma can't see Cuba saw Follett follow campus. He yes they'll be some kind of until ago E. Simoni daughter is Hamas juice oppressing Queens Janta through syncope stores mom is Masala diamond data. They'll compete so I think a special school walkers let us spare a few hours you over the place so miserable quilt do. Because as as a SABIC kilos killers involve capris Leila sobbing suck. Your question also said able to achieve now say las it spit acids Kabila's three to win it toward a peaceful surge. Manila fitting choosing Escape he keeps the Saint Molina or three hundred. Forty thousand dollars goes tidy. Be Little following the money maze. Own Attorney says buzz coming. This wasn't the mayor put. Give us vs say a scene now. A quarter of a setting often. God we'll talk as you just throw you shit but enjoy Darcy. Today group who q-car either partially the deal is about relentless bugaboo deliver power but took sued the kind chant beating. Bosh on the if it also is. Don't be allowed to David. J Two years to enforce a Bruton Chee. Dodging was in such a full of blood. I mean I think secret Coghlan's status as Jalazon when the school could. Yeah You could vindicate. Akiva the stuff as amy follow go. Yeah he dated Asala Taint walkie-talkie if you take a quarter triple down the Don Kings. Oh Fittest entergy. Es Invite at the episode. Say Salam to you. Could you saw jobs more ties to the allowed to Juma curve communicative assume technology is on what you saw? The Beena seem fight. You know addresses decimal. How is your against you can tell me you care about other? Maybe we've all learned the think you've covered. Gherman Dow can win the doors to present the UNDERDO Komo's crowder and seizures book about Interference Ella. So glad a similar tower. Guessing is this thing. 'cause SOME BIG PAPI condos? Dodge Changed Cathy. Watson limiting was due allegiances. In Temple. You ask them. Being fat or kills jobs are being so just kidding. She pronunciation. Ricky Dot don't EPA Yoga's at the application viable pathetically applicators new caring mission W Sophie Communications. I feel to eat. Don't Ching Ching Ching thrown. Asala was hitting out of. Kobe advocate thing. Though I wanted to this Hague Jiggle Kotecki pleasure documents social good. He I think the picture the cousin ever counseling kilter Bella Vista Fouls Jimmy Shea. Zia Colson Algebra Patty. Some of the EPA mishit filled up. She can away from a she supportable clear. If I had is that the staff is split over Comic Novels Pistols Passarella. Ling was pushing console. I WanNa Chateau reminder leaking facility. Chevy Asamoah launched was listed. I'm going to tell a casino putting stuff on Saint Don't it will of course as the chip Paul much major Mood Avenue the progress? You've got you the civil as by my finish I kinda slow by wintel getting the UINTA MICHELLE. No conditional his own. Communicated you bet some financial help Johnston on the Internet if God days both Essays came the things and to see. It is that won't do. Yoga is no telling thing they can do. Colo KOSPI SUIT. Set your fellow patients with a permanent daughter. I follow in fa La Nina Enemies. Kitschy your house. You're only on too much. Solid won't show controversy vase. Josiah GEICO through chain peculiar chef. The show Il has bullying scholar on the thirty one of those for two fingers escape Illinois going to be a part of the Llegado earlier they live. Keep your scheming balls of willingness case. You'll see nine colonial lobby Now Cottam H. E. Equally Electro Megan. Kelly said America. Sakari is more towards the Taylor said the shade is raise killing. I is a triple at a working group within each side leading a sea. Preval said this August Nelson Kim Alicia quasi energy you lock up in a so integrated in shape fully. Your bet did a case as helical sale. Fakey wasn't open up on our father pressure. Kuntar civil sit Steps ALL CISCO SURGE AND PULAU UP exiting potential at this will conclude Exciting episode television. Today you can call proposal cy yellow. Thank you abused Proforma Sane Yoga McCoy's who author money rolling. This solid solid gain. Geoff isherwood UPS is. You're saying gave survey fussing these officially on a some scaping Alison Ciano that packing him. Wintom is everything. Donald throughout the year to Siberia bill through the Hatch Boom Kia. Kima.
Brexit: What does proroguing parliament mean?
"Now the history of proroguing parliament goes all the way back to the fifteenth century. Essentially it's the act of suspending the parliament allowing the monarch to introduce a new session but the ancient practice is freshly controversial after Britain's Prime Minister Boris Johnson convinced the queen to Baroque parliament just weeks before what could be a cataclysmic explicit with the European Union this week a Scottish court ruled the move unlawful suggesting Mr Johnson lied to the Queen to get her to approve the move he he denies that for British parliamentary historians there are new pages being written as a European correspondent Bridget Brennan found out the lights have gone off waist minster at a time in the United Kingdom's history law authorized by Her Majesty's Commission to Declare Her Royal Center Apiece Week Black Rod ended the House of Commons to Perot AG- parliament to the cries of no for main pays wanted disdain the states this is pain one of the most dramatic wayside covered at Westminster and in the middle of breaks. Is that saying something if it were to be the case that the government had misled is let the Queen about the reasons for suspending parliament and the motives for right that would be a very serious matter indeed my view then being the moment for Mister Johnson awesome to resign. We've been going on in this parliament nine for longer than any time. Since the civil war we need a queen speech. Look the whole thing's a mess now for every moment. Parliament argument remains prorogued. The British government are breaking the law. He's the pot where I'd meet. I had no idea what it meant to Perot Parliament before these last few weeks. I've have come to meet someone who does have an in depth understanding of the procedure and the wine which it's been used over the centuries and always interested in politics and less so in in parliament. I don't think people in the tend to pay necessarily huge amounts of attention to the kind of every details of what happens in parliament but I I stayed academia for a while I was historian and then I ended up leaving academia. I wanted to be in a think tank came here. Toy of gene ended up working on parliament just just about the time that parliament became the big story in British politics yeah parliament's Bain days story this week because nope for what what's happening but for what's not happening coming because it's essentially a shutdown explained for us. We'll happened in what's been the reaction so Monday of this week. Parliament was paroled and that's basically a fancy term mm for saying that it's been temporarily suspended between the end of one session of parliament and the beginning of a new session of parliament and that's due to happen on the fourteenth of October Ebba but this is obviously been hugely controversial here. Perturbation is entirely routine. It happens at the end of every session of parliament so in itself. It's not controversial measure but the fact that parliament is being prayed for so long for five weeks which is very unusual in terms of ext link on the fact that this is happening at a time where a brexit headline is leaving has been hugely. He key controversial. This is an exciting week for Dr Alice Lee. She's a senior near researcher from the Institute for Government A- parliamentary GEIC and historian so we've seen people out in the streets would normally be keeping an eye on parliament but it seems sort of sparked real fury papal to say maybe we don't watch him curious every week. We really want the parliament to be. I've been at such a crucial time. I mean was to be expected that people were going to be really affronted by this. I think it was to some extent be expected there were rumors earlier this summer that parliament might be perused correct actually over the thirty first of October said the date on which Britain's going to leave the EU deal or no deal on that certainly sparked a lot of public anger now. That's not quite what's happened. Parliament will still have time between when it comes back on the thirty first of October. MP's have already pasta law that will make it essentially impossible. I leave on the thirty first with no deal unless they've agreed to it but I think it really has sparked quite a significant level of anger and it's put a really big focus actually onto what parliament does so we've seen that the viewing figures for live parliaments during the last couple of weeks of being absolutely eighty three fist. It's like the new box. Full can't get enough of series. One and took brexit went so good and Alor into series three and there's lots of twists and turns so what is the Queen's role in all of this because there have been some comments on that this week after a pretty significant decision from the Scottish court that's right the Scottish court obsession ruled that the probation happened no Monday was unlawful and essentially they found that the advice that the government gave to the Queen when they all step to Peru parliament they did nothing not advice was essentially accurate they th the reason that the government was giving our Gatien which is they wanted to have a queen's speech and invalid big new legislative agenda. They did not think that was the real reason and they wanted to try to limit parliament's role discreet nice government so the Queen is the person who provokes parliament ultimately but it's really important to remember that she only does that on the advice of her government and big convention invention for the Queen's role in all of these things is that the queen is always supposed to be kept out of politics because obviously she does not want to be put in a situation where she as potentially making political judgments but the idea that the the advice that might have been offered to the queen was in some way misleading is obviously a bad looking at raises a lot of significant questions. My government's vegetated program. We'll continue to long-term in recent history has definitely definitely been a couple of decades governments of being accused of using their power to provoke parliament for slightly political controversial purposes so back in nineteen ninety seven John Major when he was Minnesota. Keep roaring parliament just before it was actually about to be dissolved before an election anyway and that it was alleged by many to be so that he could delay the publication of a fairly damning report into a big scandal and then back in nineteen forty eight Clement Atlee the Labor Prime Minister he worked parliament in order to essentially circumvent lords opposition to a piece of legislation that he was trying to pass but certainly the length of this probation is something that we've not seen since at least nineteen forty-five prorogation was first introduced in the fifteenth century when a monarch could dismiss parliament they wished and to look at the longest spell ordered by King or Queen. You have to go back to sixteen twenty nine so the very very longest example is actually if you go back several hundred years when we sort of had the big showdown between parliament and the monarchy under Charles I Charles I essentially suspended parliament for very very long time and ultimately it was that big showdown that the English civil war but certainly in modern history. It's something that's been far far less. Controversial used Prichard Brennan that historical update from
"ebba" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour
"Thank you so much for having me. Hello, ma'am. We are going to get to you in a minute. Spoiler alert. We had a lot of different opinions about this movie in a way that I always enjoy, Glenn tell me where you came down straight down the middle. It's fine. I wanted it to be a little bit more biting a little bit more acid. It's a very gentle, sweet movie. I wanted it to go in on the Harvard Denness of these writers rooms because I have heard some stories firsthand about how awful can be for women for minorities for gay men in that kind of Harvard crimson, Gail lampoon kind of world makes a case for it, but of course, she has to charm them. That's the ark this film has to follow. And when she does it kind of felt a little false to me. I loved it didn't go around come direction though, what threaten to in a couple places it has at the core or something we've talked about a lot is the studio sixty problem, which is when you dramatize the making of comedy, the comedy has to be funny and case in point, there's a scene, where Emma Thompson is doing stand up and she has to go from bumming to killing, and I did not feel that transition. There was a lot of shot. So the audience who gave her a standing at the end, and I was like, what I actually felt like even more than usual. They were overdoing it with the audience shots, if people laughing hysterically, it was Katharine McPhee in the pilot of smack in the audition room, when all of a sudden everybody in the addition was going, it was too much. I can't believe you it hurt me with my own tool. It was fine. Yeah. So Margaret, you did not think it was fine. You thought it was much better on the tell me what you loved about it. I was really worried that I wouldn't be able to love it because I wanted to like it so much and that it would fall short of my expectations. But I feel like this is the movie that understands you, if you love the devil wears Prada, but also understands you being aware of all of the massive structural problems with the story in the devil wears Prada, and it repairs all of those structural problems, where the Andrzej new, you're rooting for actually cares about the central project of the show from the beginning and maiden about something that I found vastly more interesting, which is comedy. So you get the same kind of dynamic nuanced performance from Ebba Thomsen that you see in maranda priestly in the devil wears, proud of, but it's on purpose like the movie knows that that's going to be a major focal point. And I just thought that. Thomson and Mindy, killing both did really terrific jobs with their individual bits. It's not that I don't see the criticisms that you are making of Glen. They just did not touch me in my experience of this film. I was really transported by the entire thing. And I'll say my theater was as well. Yeah. Well, Stephen you liked this movie significantly less than I think, either Margaret or Glenn to the point where you weren't sure we should cover it. Talk to me about what your what your feelings were. Well, I agree with Glenn that this movie was toothless. I agree with Glenn that it has. I thought a massive almost disqualifying studio. Sixty problem where it is covering late night television and does not know how to make good late night television or how to particularly comment on what makes it good or bad. But there's a bigger problem that we haven't talked about. And I, I don't it brings me no joy to come in here and dump on something that, that other people love in an enjoy..
"ebba" Discussed on The Thinking Atheist
"Thanks for waiting. What's on your mind? Feel welcome. Thanks for all you do. Well, I just wanted to bring up a couple of points that maybe some people haven't thought about with this extreme focus, you know, on the abortion laws, we are missing the crux of the problem, which is unwanted, pregnancies. So the question should be how can we stop unwanted pregnancies? Everything that we're currently doing everything that women are currently using are open to mistakes. They're not one hundred percent foolproof and it, it just not working. So we need to find a new approach a new way to think about how we stop unwanted pregnancies. Woman can't get pregnant on her own. It takes them in, but the responsibility has always focused on the women. Let's look at the me. What did he do? He can wear a condom. He can do withdrawal. I this is really radical and it's new. I think kind of, to think of it this way is the second Meath. Men, should get the second east and freeze their sperm maybe before they have the procedure. And then when they want to make baby with someone. Jill in vitro fertilization or have your the sect me reversed. I just wanted to throw that out there that is, I mean, that's pretty extreme. I don't I'm not a physician. So I don't know. I mean I saw someone say something like and I think they were serious that, you know, 'cause of fertile men have them all get beset Amies, and then a few weeks before they decide that they want to try to procreate to have the sect me reversed. But it just seems. You know, rather county and so, yeah, I in a way, but let's look at what, what women go through burn. So I get your you know what, what women put their bodies through what women put their bodies through taking birth control pills, and all the things that we do, just died affects the risks to our health or control pills to even call blood clots from death. And my ex husband had to meet he was fine. He was tendered like the day after but he was completely fine and minimal discomfort. So I just don't throw it out there. Appreciate Appreciate game game Latin. Latin. You got it. All right. Bye-bye. It's funny. I knew a couple and. They didn't want any more kids. Married couple. This was conduct must have been back in the nineties, and they didn't want any more kids, and he made her go in and have the procedure because he didn't want to get up a sack me. And Chris Royal shouting, like what, what's the matter with you, like it's like a ten minute outpatient procedure for you for her. It's a hugely invasive fate. Ebba for him. He was like, I'll no one's touching my balls. You go do it. And so we made his wife go in and am the procedure. And so I and that way, I can see kind of what she's talking about shoo..
"ebba" Discussed on Mason & Ireland
"There's no guaranteed contracts where I know the signing bonuses are getting better like Quin Kirk cousins signed I think most of his money was guarantee. Yeah. The real money is the real money. But a lot of times in football any number. You see is kind of a made up number. Yeah. See I'm I'm concerned about a couple of things with the Rams first of all my base server. The Rams his girlie girlie suggest Gant a concern. And you know, we Kevin demo was on when you when you were out, and he again, none of these people will say there's our rightous in the knee. They won't even say he's hurt. Yeah. Yeah. But by all accounts there is arthritis in the knee. And that's what is he twenty five twenty five. Yeah. And they just gave them all that money. They are going to need a second back. Maybe it's Malcolm Brown. Maybe they bring back CJ Anderson. They go with kind of a. Thunder and lightning thing. But you've got to have somebody else. I love the signing. A Blake Bortles. He's a much better backup than Sean Manion. I would have much more confidence in him than coming into actually seeing bortals. I if you ranked portals as a starting quarterback, he's probably in the bottom five if you rank them as a backup. He's probably in the top good and the offensive line is going to be really young now with John Sullivan gone with Roger Sappho gone. So they're going to be relying on guys like, you know, they still have Whitworth. Thank god. But Joseph note, boom, and Brian Allen are both going to step onto that offensive line. And that's going to be big. And the linebacking core. Now, you've got Cory Littleton Goodyear, Sampson Ebba com who had a really good year. Dante Fowler in clay Matthews. That's a good group and Marcus Peters back in a keep to leave back back for sure that interception on him back for sure they already picked up his fifth year option. So he's back. And of course, Nicole Roby Coleman who I love. Got us to the Super Bowl. I and provide in provided us with maybe the greatest post-game highlight or a post game sound bite of all time. And because of that in the Super Bowl social media is the great I talked to my buddy John Patterson this week. He's the owner of customized Huntington beach, Mazda, and all I can say is. Wow..
"ebba" Discussed on Afternoons with Marcellus & Kelvin
"It's a different season in the postseason because right now, we are praising the patriots were praising the Rams were praising. But think about this as much as we talked about statistics at this is the first time ever in NFL history that the first the top four scoring teams in the NFL will all play correct in final four weekend or championship Sundays. We call it. But it's still about the defense of what Wade Phillips was able to I guess orchestrate this past week and had a great game plan. He stopped Zeki. Oh, Elliott enforced. Dak Prescott to have the beat them outside of a couple throws really the Rams were dominant defensively and often simply so it really was about for me. And I kept saying this is that the Rams defense during the pre-game show is right now the Rams defense it's at its peak. Okay. And they've got two more games to stay at that peak before they start to go back the other way or you gotta start to rebuild again. But this is the part where Finally I felt the. Rams defense was hope because they draw the year. Whether it was a keep to Lee being injured. They signed Dade traded for Dante Fowler Sampson. Ebba Cam was a first year starter Corey Littleton. First you starter at middle linebacker still getting John Johnson was a first year starter at safety. He started last year. But this was his first true starting from the beginning of the year. Lamarcus Joyner coming in. I mean, it's a lot of things defensively or Mark baron didn't even practice in the preseason. So I knew this was going to be a defense a work in progress. I don't think what happens is no-one everyone expected endowment ensued to be this big ten sack guy. That's just not who he is. But you saw his worth yellow Saturday when it was trying to stop the run, and he stops Zeke Dhamma consumer was that dude this week yet. And that's where people have to separate preseason regular season and postseason because right now, the Rams are hot in the postseason when it matters. Most in a lot of it has to do with both their coaches. Oh, we've seen that in football. Man hunt team is the time that ends up winning. We saw it with a couple of times when we saw succeed win. Right. Green. Bay Packer giants. Even the Steelers won you got Steelers. Yeah. I mean, the ravens you just talking about the ravens right where team Joe flacco crazier and twenty thirteen in the player. He had his five games of his career. Basically. Hey hundred twenty million dollars for it. And God bless him for it. Like, I listen, I turned it down. But he's got. But I think way Philip has a big task this week in trying to stop, you know, the top scoring offense wanna talk Michael Thomas, Alvin Kamara. I mean, they scored how many points on them the last oh, forty five. It was tied thirty five thirty five, and you know, shaman vais just try to roll the dice a little bit. And. Yeah. I coming up next. We'll tell you this Adana school board. I'm going to take some ws emails. That's how this is gonna work. We'll tell you what my takes were like and where they landed on the scoreboard. Kirk Morrison hanging out sit down a show ESPN LA. Yes, sir. Data show here on ESPN, LA rubber woods, the Rams going to join us at six forty an hour or so from now. Makes you stop by check out what the best wide receiver on your Los Angeles Rams has to say.
"ebba" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Legal trouble now rapper to Millie is suing Ebba game saying that they stole the swipe it mode. And I'm glad that we finally get to talk about this. This has been a story floating around out there for a while and this rapper to me is is trying to claim that fortnight took his his dance. Here's the thing is that, you know, I'm not sure what the ruling is on candidate B intellectual property or whatnot. But I think epic has definitely in in games by an entire extension have kind of open themselves up to a legal gray area. I'm not going to necessarily say that you know to militia win or lose based on that. But it's a gray area. And I think. You know, there are certain lawyers who I think concede a certain judges who can see this as a rule against epic. I think they might as well to settle out of court. I think that that's probably the best thing that could probably do considering that, you know, heavy hitters from the hip hop scene. White chance the rapper have gotten involved in this discussion talking about the way that epic is making a ton of money on the backs of some of these emotes in these dances and skins and don't just let them come in. And and you know. Op that from you. You know, what I mean like, yeah. You you have some ability and some control over the things that you make and you should exert that control. And I think that you know. Yeah. Games are really gonna come under fire. If e because World War crafted that I think that has dances seems borrow enough from popular culture that if if I mean, I just don't want to see a nuclear arms race happen here where people are just like suing left and right for for a dance on their YouTube channel, and they're getting sued by so on because they co at a dance. I still think the thing is is that you know, when you have stuff like that. Because all these things have been monetize that that is what brings in the legal issue World War craft. I think got away with it. Because you know, those.
Meet the company training up more diverse startup founders
"This. Marketplace podcast is brought to you by Colgate. University now in its bicentennial year. Colgate university is celebrating a proud tradition of intellectual rigor at it's beautiful campus in central New York. The deadline for early decision this November fifteenth. Learn more at Colgate dot EDU. And by the alternatives podcast. How is artificial intelligence impacting people's lives today. Find out with the alternatives podcast new series called human stories of AI, you'll meet people like a widower who talks to an AI chat bot, help him processes grief and a truck driver who fears self driving trucks are eliminating his job. Listen at all turtles podcast dot com. Or find the alternatives podcast wherever you get your podcasts. The meat company trying to train up a more diverse generation of startup founders from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Ali would. Only about one percent of venture capital backed startup founders are black according to CBS sites. Data even fewer are black women or Latino. There's not a lot of age, diversity geographic, diversity and underrepresented founders. Don't always have access to the networks or the training programs that can help them get startup funding. Mandela Dickson is a former public schoolteacher startup founder and was a mentor for entrepreneurs at the firm Cape or capital about a year ago. She created founder, Jim, which is an online only training program for would be startup founders. I talked to her the afro tech conference last week in San Francisco. Just like if you want to be a lawyer, you go to law school, if you wanna be a doctor you go to medical school, right? But there is no school for people who wanna be venture capital backed startup founders in often times the schools that are formed are informal right by your networks and a lot of underrepresented founders. Don't have the people in their networks who've raised venture capital who've Ben venture capitalists. So we're. Literally, creating kind of from the ground up this first Ebba curriculum, specifically tailored to meet the needs in how a deep level of empathy for the lived experiences of underrepresented founders. So tell me about the Taylor like what is different about the message that you give to underrepresented founders. What are the first activities we do is actually called differences as strengths, and it really is actively for founders to reflect on what makes them unique how because you didn't grow up where these other people grew up because you went to different schools and were exposed to different things that your purview is different in the world. And that you're able to see problems other people don't even know exist, and that's a competitive advantage because most people out there, are you mostly will out there are not from fluid background. And so the problems that you're going to go out and solve will actually help the majority of people since it's online only talked to me about the network building. Because I know that's a big thing that people talk about when they come out of us of an accelerator in there with a class, and they really have. It's sort of like we were all eagle scouts together. Baen it's huge. How do you create that in a in an online experience straight question? So that's actually one of the biggest things I underestimated Meyer, original hypothesis for founder, Jim was that it was a curriculum was a language barrier that the reason people were not succeeding here from certain groups was because they didn't speak the language. Well, what I grave underestimated was that people were looking for a community these individuals again, they're only in their world. They may be the only black or Brown or let LGBTQ are older founder in their circle in. So how we structure network it's in we're very intentional. We do affinity groups on a weekly basis. We also do peer trainings. So it's not just the expert trainers who have the knowledge we actually elevate the founders within our community to train each other Mandela Dixon is founder and CEO of founder, Jim incubators and exceleron for underrepresented, founders are becoming more. Common. Although experts say it'll be hard to change the industry for good until the venture capitalist themselves. Become more diverse and now for some related links. I did find some hopeful news about the tech industry, relatively speaking. An off Ed in entrepreneur magazine from about a week ago notes, a big upsurge in the number of events focused on women and investment, partly because successful women entrepreneurs are funding the next generation of founders and also because we're just talking about it a lot still only two percent of BC funding went to women at all in two thousand seventeen far less to women of color. But it's a good read binded utter website. Marketplace tech dot org, and before we go a super quick story that you might have missed and all the Amazon hubbub earlier this week. Google is not to be outdone. It said it also plans to double its workforce in New York City over the next ten years, reminding us that the ranks of the underrepresented in the tech industry are also anyone who's not in about four major metropolitan areas. A recent report on venture capital activity from pitchbook and the national venture capital association. Included what it said was a shift in attention towards startups in non coastal regions of the country. The report noted quote this trend hasn't quite surfaced in the data yet, but positive sentiment and interest are emerging. We'll see I'm Ali would. And that's marketplace tech. This is a PM. Hi, I'm Zach and I listened to marketplace in Arlington Virginia. I think what I appreciate the most about marketplace's their ability to take the economic news of the day issues such as tariffs rate hikes and tax reform cut through the political noise, and clearly and concisely explained not only how these issues affect our country and the rest of the world, but how they impact people like me. I hope you'll consider joining me as marketplace investor and donate today at marketplace dot org to help make their work possible. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by Amazon web services. Did you ever wonder how we're streaming millions of movies on demand or doing our banking from the beach and how we're watching a live mission from Mars smart business minds dreamed up those ideas and Amazon web services is how they built them with the broadest functionality and the most experienced leading enterprises trust the AWS cloud to build the next big idea. Are you ready to build it? Learn more at AWS is how dot com slash podcast.
"ebba" Discussed on The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell
"Now, it's time for the last word with Lawrence O'Donnell. Good evening, lords, Rachel Ebba. Very controversial question for you. Which we we've actually never discussed even on those long canoe rides. We do on the weekends on the lake. It's never come up. And that is where are you on Oprah four four or against Oprah is our hope breath. Concern when everything else falls to hell when everything else smolders and the ash collapses Oprah will still be there to show us the way Oprah is one of those people for whom for and against is obviously a joke. There's no against accepting, I guess some crazed precincts. But so I woke up this morning. Believing that Oprah Winfrey should not be a candidate for anything. I've always thought that I I'm one of those people who thinks there's some training involved here and experience this necessary. And being TV star is not that experience. That's the country. We used to live in apparently of Airlie, then I watched her in Georgia, and I was stunned at how good she was on the political stage as a politician. That's what she was today a really effective high level communicating politicians. Yeah. And she was good on notes when she was reading from notes when she was coming in there with sir prepared remarks. She was really really really good when she was off her prepared remarks and the barn of it that made I think people most consider the seriousness of her as a potential candidate was how well she said. She didn't want to run right. I mean that that is. Kind of a trifecta like those are the three things you need to be able to do that. And don't put on a hat, and you're pretty much a top tier candidate. But was wonderfully. There was nothing in the kind of polished politician. Quality over speech at all. It was raw and real, and honest and historical, and thoughtful and wise and on point, and it was Oprah. That's I. So that's what it was. It was Oprah. All right. I I am a changed. Well, not to change, man. I'm a changed political analyst on Oprah. Why I am now four we'll talk it over in the canoe. Okay. Mcnew lewis. Rachel. Okay. Ready here because it was only five days five days to go five nights from right now at this very minute. This hour, we will be counting votes in the election that could change America the election that could change Donald Trump's life, both as a politician and the subject of a special prosecutor's criminal investigation of the president and the election that could change your life. It will change your life one way or the other..
"ebba" Discussed on Rob Has a Podcast
"See? Is. Wow. Return of Sanjay twine the same. Yeah. Or a meal heroin house? Beat you down. Josh are you okay? Definitely not. Let's keep going. We got one more, right? Just one more. That's it. Sounds like a lie. Alive. Live number five. This week is a young man who comes from San Francisco Bay area. He's no stranger to making it to the Wanda finals. Here's Graham from the day talking about the fight for that one special coat. Does it take to see that Miskitos? Take me napalm. Straw. Fakest trying to shit. Oh, you're just Jackie. Stay in the storm. But the last time snakes to not born into. I don't kill you. You this braids sneaking nature what thirty four can you still get to play peacemaker keeping this for? For forever, but EPA, but Ebba jackets member. No, one on the silence taken that crowd from y'all know my impact is and I can't say goodbye without drop some napalm bombs on your See? is. Oh my God. Is that like a like a promise of outcast? There is an outcast twist awaiting us in the future of David versus quiet. That'd be exciting. Great. I'm not sure if that was Natalie speaking or that was Graham speaking to the other one of contestants. Yeah. We wouldn't know anything about confusing characters within characters and people speaking invoices and pretending to be somebody else. Very hard to keep track of. All right. Josh we actually have one more. I knew you. I know you I can I can sense it. You can't keep anything for me. I see your art. Icy your soul you mash things together. I know no, no match. No mashups, no mashes but your big fan of the bonus bond up. So here we are on a way where we get fifty one submissions. It's not fair to limit the voting to just five here newcomer to the wand of this season. But got to say just to interrupt you. I feel very nervous about this precedent that you're setting that you just establish there. Because now a good strategy to get into the top five of the want to flood. Create evacuate. Wand off Botts just like letting the wand ups the Bish if there's a wand off cyclone, we will evacuate. There will be no podcast. We will go into. Them. Yeah. Well, just look out for thousand one offs from cherry hill. New Jersey next week. Prediction, prediction, I've got. Amazingly this bonus track number six for you to vote on this week as nothing to do with the jacket. Here's Karen from Canada. What weirds me out about the Rockstars is when they're doing the guitar twang there meowing. Should they be cats? Cats rebranding, Mike, and Nick is the cats. If we want to dig deeper into that. That was composed by Rijkaard hatch, Strauss. This is a classy show. Something for everyone..
"ebba" Discussed on The Meb Faber Show
"But if we don't have a long history of someone's track record, a small sample of their estimates won't be statistically significant. You say? Yes. True, but you're not dealing with one analyst. You're dealing with a dozen at a decent size fund and we can quickly get to that level in aggregate. And then as track records, build for individuals, we can start to narrow down our selection, how to analysts develop differentiated models amongst all of their other methods, which I'm not going to get into here. It can ensure include access to new unique data sources. As I said, previously firms are mostly doing this whole thing backwards, but once they get this process in place, this is where a lot of the company level data fits in. It shouldn't form the analysts as to what their beliefs of the forward earnings revenue Ebba steam source sales, monthly active users are poo or whatever. Other variables are important to that company, and then it should also inform their views on the multiple it is really at the analyst level that a lot of company specific information should be used. But at the end of the day, it needs to be used to inform structured estimate of future expectations and placed into the rest of the process for stock selection. Just like any other. An endless told me a story about his fund in which the data science team had gotten some good data that made them feel like Netflix international subscriber additions that quarter was going to be well above what everybody was expecting. They themselves made a recommendation to buy the stock to the pm. The PM looked at it in went the other way for whatever reason and short of the stock Netflix was up twenty percent the next day, the head of the firm then put it on the no-trade list. None of this is going to matter if you don't have a process to use it in. Here's how our theoretical hedge fund is going to work to solve. Some of these issues analysts are going to be required update their models and thus their estimates the day of the day after as well as forty five days into each comes. Fiscal quarter and again, three days before each company report analysts required to make a full forward year of quarterly estimates for APS revenue in the two or three key performance indicators specific to their firm, same store, sales bookings iphones, etc. Analysts will put an expected multiple on the aggregated full year of estimates. They make to imply a price target. Let's assume we have ten analysts. Each of them is going to cover thirty names. So we'll have three hundred work with. Structuring the unstructured. Stock selection obviously is not just about structured for looking estimates. There are a range of other variables that have to be taken into consideration variables associated with risk factors that have to be accounted for or catalysts that could affect the fundamentals or the multiple of the stock. Theoretically, these unstructured variables should all play into either the fundamental expecations of the analysts or the multiple she puts on it. But realistically they won't. So we need to capture.
"ebba" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Lisi Oliver was a linguist at Louisiana state university specializing in medieval law she died in two thousand. Fifteen we spoke with her a couple years earlier what do. You think Oliver was talking about that was so darn painful between the fifth and the twelfth century in early modern Europe. Barbarity swept through the continent, and also the island of, England and often the targets of these attacks, were monasteries and nunneries but nunneries you. Had the added incentive rate to add to surf pillage and destruction for? A nun rape was especially problematic aside from the obvious reasons reap violated a nun's chastity. Which meant that as a bride of Christ she might be forbidden, entry into heaven so what do you do if. You a nun barbarians at the gate In the ninth century, one none an abbess who came to be, known as Saint ever came up with. A plan here's Lucy Oliver reading from a history by Roger of Wendover The abbess with an aerobic spirit took a razor and, cut off her nose together with her upper lip onto the teeth presenting herself a horrible spectacle to those who, stood by filled with admiration, at this admirable de the whole, assembly followed her maternal example and severally did the light to themselves when this was done together with. The maros dawn the pagan attackers came, on beholding the abbess and the sister so outrageously mutilated and stained with their own blood from, the soul of their foot onto their head they retired in haste from the place their leaders ordered their wicked followers to set fire and burned the monastery. With all its buildings and it's fully inmates, which being done by these workers of iniquity the holy abbess and all the most holy virtue with her attained the glory, of martyrdom there's a very graphic picture, of Saint Ebba cutting her nose and lip off and all of the women around her. Looking thrilled at the concept in terms of paint it must Just been. Dreadful to cut your nose off at night, and then wait until the morning with that pain racking your body but that is the pain of martyrdom it's the crown, of thorns.
"ebba" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"And as always thank you so much for listening It probably was. Pretty darn painful because. You're not living in a world with good racers the. Chances are what they're using is. Kitchen cutlery I would imagine and that is not necessarily all that. Sharpen it I can't imagine how painful it was Lisi Oliver was a linguist at Louisiana state university specializing in medieval law she died in two thousand. Fifteen we spoke with her a couple years earlier what do. You think Oliver was talking about that was so darn painful between the fifth and the twelfth century in early modern Europe barbarity swept through the continent and, also the island of England, and often the targets of these attacks were, monasteries and nunneries but nunneries you had. The added incentive of rate to add to surf pillage and destruction for a nun rape was especially problematic side from the, obvious reasons reap violated a nun's chastity which meant that as. A bride of Christ she might be forbidden entry into heaven so what do you do. If you were a nun and there are Burien at the gate, in the ninth century one none an abbess who. Came to be known as Saint Ebba Came up with a plan, here's Lucy Oliver reading from a history by Roger of Wendover The abbess with aerobic spirit, took a, razor and cut off her nose together with her upper lip onto the teeth presenting, herself a horrible, spectacle to those who stood by filled with admiration at this admirable deed the whole assembly followed her maternal example, and severally did the light, to themselves when this was done, together with the maros dawn the pagan attackers came on beholding the abbess and the sister so outrageously. Mutilated and stained with their own blood. From the soul of their foot onto their head they retired in haste from the place their leaders ordered their wicked followers to set fire and burned the monastery, with all its, buildings and is fully inmates which being done by these workers of equity. The holy abbess and all the most holy virtue with her attained the glory of martyrdom here's a very graphic picture of Saint advocating her nose and lip off, and all of the women around her looking thrilled. At the concept in terms of paint it must have just Been dreadful to cut your nose off at night and then wait until the morning with that pain racking your body but that is the pain of martyrdom it's, the crown of thorns.
"ebba" Discussed on The Jim Jefferies Show Podcast
"Wait, you, do you have you ask that like you had a story? My daughter just saw her first one and she said wise that little girl so old. Yeah, and it was allowed. Everybody heard it little girl thought it was funny. I think it was nice. We, we're in a stray. What's your name? Tonya Davis, diva's going backstage, my strain gig, and I had some friends Angela's Russa's daughter was his combing. And he grabbed she took me by, I was out of the room and she nearly Davis nine little girl who was there but on Ebba Angelo's. Daughter Agha's. Yeah. What Grammy by the hand and was forced, I come here and she grabbed my walk me all the way and walked all the way of the Tanya and like two inches pointed interface like holy shit get you just like, have you seen? And like obviously, Tonya Tonya had had so many kids there and we'll get line and the the little go win. Why are you like this? And she just staring goes, I didn't eat my vegetables. Good, cute. So in in the first thing we talked about how we always need Skype guides and at you look at the gym, Jeffrey shy. We're a big fan of animal props, and so we brought on a guy we've had Calva camel, and now we bought in Skype, the Skype goat and Skype you. This guy, old guy weeded rehearsals because this game a scapegoat. The word scapegoat actually comes from when. They used real goats, they village or town with tile. These peace like notes or pieces of will, and it would represent all the sins of the people and they'd send the goat out into the desert to die. It was before we had Jesus. I think that was the way we used to get forgiven for us since Jesus we had goats. Yeah, the greatest of all time anyway. So he had this. We had this guy that came on now is obviously TV guy because lots of the camel people complain that animal cruelty as the animals. These a TV and film animals are not hurt in any way they well taken care of more than Mars. Yeah, that's goats. Like doesn't even know what the world of other goats is like Hollywood go. How do you have a good goat handler. Good guard hanging. People can buying like. You call and they have. Same guy bought the camel book comes with them that. Last living is not for every they have to show like stock quality at a young age. Yeah, they have to show star quality as a kid on up. Okay. Now when we when we had, we had a camel on earlier this season, and when we had the camera and we were shooting it was in the studio. And then one of our writers goes up to one of the cameraman goes was like the first camel that your shot and goes, I've shot this exact camel ten times like it's a weird thing. Is that guide any main cameraman for a week was into KOMO porn. Yeah, and mentioned that. But anyway, so this, I'm sure has been on a million different things. We have the guard on and the right behind you all the things on the way we had like the Skype, we got something from the guy. We, we have all the tweets. We'll probably have the thing that was hanging. It's right behind you. That's right. There. So so what happened was we hung when we call the camera on and I was doing the now I did his acting one tank. I gotta tell you that's what is a few flaps on about what happened was when we did the camel to camel decided pissing right, right in the on the closing. And I, I did knowledge that the camels pissing those year and all over the floor is fucking cammo pace. And then when we did the, we did the Skype Skype goat. I was out there doing holding the leash on the the guy out and I was doing the routine and everyone started laughing and my ego when Jayme, oh, you're killing people loving what you doing right now, but it turns out the camera is shooting itself little pellets. Little pellets pretty his little pellets. Oh, their poop. This is on the spectrum grass grass field..
"ebba" Discussed on WGN Radio
"I the craziest story and i told you guys about this a few months ago i think it was maybe not a few months ago but about a month ago i saw this story and i read it to you guys and then just as been trying ever since he get somebody on to tell us what the hell is going on in canada there is like this weird thing like for over i don't know how many years feet have been washing up on beaches literally afoot with shoe on it oh i like the lower half of yeah and they cannot figure out what in the world the sits so we've got a guy who's going to talk about it he is a world renowned oceanographer kurt ebba meyer kurt ebbs meyer okay it's gonna jump on the phone with us after the one thirty news to try and explain ocean currents and things might be doing there's some theories but they don't exactly know what's going on shark attacks i guess like in one part and then whatever's latin no well canada well but whatever's left from wherever the sharks attack the people it the currents drag it to canada maybe i don't think they would drag it up north i mean this is on the vancouver area well and i would assume that the sharks are further south right warmer water yeah well i guess we'll find out about the current yeah i'm very interested now and i don't think they're coming up with big bite marks right yes well i guess by the time they're getting them it's a shoe and bones it's not really it's kind much of a foot in washed over by understanding several feet of washed up within a particular region yeah and a lot of it has just been like the lower leg with a shoe selling i think they're thinking either people one of the theories is just people that drown or people that die in the ocean for whatever reason because of the currents what's what ends up being left is you know the body ends up getting dismantled by currents by fish by whatever and because you is kind of a hearty thing it holds onto a piece carries out i guess we'll find out more about it after the two thirty news our old buddy chris williamson he is the host of the searching for erhard podcasts.
"ebba" Discussed on The Jock and Nerd Podcast
"Scream remember the ice cream lurks which he was like stark raving mad is great board and chocolate or i'll go fucking are you really leaning against the culture of the cosmos and the fucking cape snaps like i don't know about you guys but i can love doctor strange this movie i actually liked him a lot yeah this yeah i think i said i didn't care for the doctor strange standalone and so he became doctor strange i love him as an actor and he totally owns the character he's a total arrogant dick yeah i wished they made a reference of the goat cheese at all it's just total because doctors dr strangers and origin film and really if you're going to see a doctor strange film you wanna see him at his fucking psychedelic best you wanna see him doing some weird shit they wanna see a sequel really really bad because i love his car and this movie he was just like going toetotoe with donald's he took him to the ropes i mean he was non stop we and they still set up the mortal thing that has to be resolved from the first movie so i wouldn't mind seeing that ebba is going to be a threat after abnormally high top any of this after all you got to challenge these characters on like personal tell egypt but you know after and so you got a good one you gotta think strange in one future that he saw the tony has something big also to do with the ultimate end because of the sacrifice so it's tony and thanos had to win in man we gotta wait a year.