35 Burst results for "Eighties Early Nineties"

People Have Deep Convictions About Their Bodies When It Comes to Vaccines

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:34 min | 8 months ago

People Have Deep Convictions About Their Bodies When It Comes to Vaccines

"People have a deep conviction that is their body. And you're not going to tell them what to put in it and it's shelly argue with them. It's it's fruitless to try to change their mind now we could get into it. I mean we could go down for example. Now there's merck apparently going to have a therapeutic that they've introduced that might be very effective with kelvin. Shortly we've been defending ivermectin and hydroxy clarkson with zinc. I'll betcha the same people who resist the vaccine would probably be willing to take ivermectin or hydroxy chloroquine with zinc if they were hospitalized with covert contradiction. Of course it is. They'd be willing to take it off label brand or an off label prescription to try to treat it because i don't know conservative world. We've all sort of embraced therapeutics because it matters but again that's logic that they don't wanna hear right now. I don't wanna take the vaccine. Trust what it's that they don't want to be forced to take it and nothing is going to change their mind. We're not gonna get much more of a percentage of vaccinated americans we're never gonna get to eighty ninety percent. We're not going to get to that. So-called elusive herd mentality or or i mean herd immunity. We're not going to get there. Because people are not gonna let the government tell them what to inject into their

Hydroxy Clarkson Shelly Merck Kelvin
International Poker Open Will Return to Dublin Come What May

The Chip Race

02:18 min | 8 months ago

International Poker Open Will Return to Dublin Come What May

"Just six weeks time. He will be bringing live poker back to our land. He is nick o'hara nick. Welcome the creator of times for having me along. Always phones josh. It's great to have nick. Let you start right there the it. Oh this is great news of the week. The international poker open is happening and it will be the first life fokker in ireland. Wanna say like twenty months or like eighty ninety definitely in that region for the fourth time the vet will be sponsored by unique poker. The festival is one of europe's longest running and most popular events. It's been held annually since two thousand and seven including an online version. Played on you bet last year. This year's live event will take place at dublin's burlington hotel as it has been for many years. We'll be on from october. Twenty fifth. Nick this is very much your baby these days. Tell us more. Yeah i mean. It's phony mentioned lockdown. The last major live events in ireland was to uni beto In february of twenty nine dame so we were last two now. It looks like prefer stand and on the twenty second of october government or to to move all remaining restrictions which lay the patch for live events to recommence has to wear before. Knock down so. I mean we're very excited about our and the government announced yesterday ten days ago so there's been a lot of our background over the last five days or so to gather websites updated schedule updated contacting staff finalizing details at the venue and and we finally yesterday morning. At eleven o'clock we announced the ipo online which was spread and we had a huge response on social media and the hotel Announced about eleven o'clock in the morning on the hotel called What's happened forgotten destroyed hair before imposing is bought does not mean is said what we sold about a hundred bedrooms in the last hour wowed. That's an incredible

Nick O Hara Nick Ireland Burlington Hotel Josh Nick Dublin Europe Government
From FORMULA ONE to AI: An Interview With Alex Castrounis

AI Today Podcast: Artificial Intelligence Insights, Experts, and Opinion

01:55 min | 9 months ago

From FORMULA ONE to AI: An Interview With Alex Castrounis

"Welcome. Alex so excited that you're here. We'd like to start by having you introduce yourself to our listeners. Tell them a little bit about your background. And why you started the ai with youtube channel and maybe also you know what is why of ai. Absolutely so thanks again. A super excited to be here of again. I'm alex julius. I'm a founder of two companies. Actually one's into architect any others. Why on the author of a book called a. i. for people in business framework for better humane experiences in business success now also an adjunct at northwestern university kellogg Teaching a as part of their. In the i graduate program And so yeah. I got into a quite a long time ago. So i have sort of a strange unusual kind of career path but Used to work in indycar racing for about ten years so it was a race strategist engineer. Any data scientists in indycar racing Sort of set my sights on that When i was actually in highschool i kind of made a decision to go into that field. I had seen very first indy. Five hundred when i was like junior high school blew me away. I guess i'm doing that for sure for living someday. In a defendant pursued that and then you know sir fast for after college got my first opportunity in the professional sports industry in these cars you know. They have eighty ninety sensors on them. That are measuring. Everything you can imagine from. Temperatures pressure is to displacements two rotations. To forces the everything. And so it's like literally iot an iot system moving at like two hundred fifty miles an hour that sending data over the airwaves in telemetry all this but really also data in the truest sense of big data because just mounds mounds of data

Alex Julius Northwestern University Kellog Alex Youtube
All About Afrezza Inhalable Insulin and MannKind with CEO Mike Castagna

Diabetes Connections with Stacey Simms Type 1 Diabetes

02:14 min | 9 months ago

All About Afrezza Inhalable Insulin and MannKind with CEO Mike Castagna

"Thanks for joining me. I'm really excited to catch up and and learn. I'm stuttering because i can't believe this is the first time we're talking to you. But thanks for coming on. I'll thank you raviol- super excited before we jump in and start talking about a raza. Can you give us some perspective. Kind of dial back because mankind is not. It's not a name that came out of nowhere. There's really important history. Can you talk about that a little bit. I sure mankind comes from our founder named alfred mann and now man was a true innovator he started i think seventeen companies and everything from you know to cook lawyer. Implants to the pacemaker To insulin pumps that many of us know. Today's medtronic used to be called mini. Med and now man built on pumps over the eighties nineties and was very successful and sold that company to medtronic and then he took literally one billion dollars of his own money and invested in mankind and he had put this coming together Through three companies the on the technology to make a freezer would was was really combination of companies. And the reason he was so dedicated as he saw in the market which we now see today on c. gm was that the variability in mealtime control was so high and fluctuations. You see the influence takes about an hour and a half to kick in. And it's hard to get real time control if you can't get a fast acting insulin. And so he stood up to make a real thing. Insulin so president inhaled Monarch and that was really what the magic was in our technology making a dry powder was was if you heard different face cream. We have basically large dob machines and our our factory reverie free dry the particles to make a freezer and Under stabilized monomer form. So when you're inhaling you're inhaling informed that soon as it's in your blood active for when you inject it has its heck summer and has the breakdown about forty five minutes. And that's how you can make it stabilize in injectable form But it has to break down and then starts working. And that's why there's always dislike effect between you know we see jekyll. On inhaled also very different products were categorized with mealtime rapid acting but named mankind comes from alabama and guy who probably sixty people in pumps there pumpkin. He created so on amazing. Gentlemen huge contributions diabetes and people alive today because of his work and his generosity. Rovan take that forward here and kids and frozen hilton

Alfred Mann Medtronic Raza GM Alabama Rovan Diabetes Hilton
Big Crowds (MM #3789)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 10 months ago

Big Crowds (MM #3789)

"The Maison with Kevin Nation. I've never been a fan of big crowds and what I mean, big, I mean, hundreds of thousands of people the Sturgis Motorcycle Rally the annual rally up in Sturgis. South Dakota is about ready to begin and they're expecting seven hundred thousand people. During normal years when we're not dealing with covid-19 Delta variant, I wouldn't want to be around seven thousand. People know I've done the Indy five hundred upwards of over a hundred thousand people. I've done concerts where there have been seventy-five eighty ninety thousand people. I've been in the midst of all these crowds and back. When I worked in radio, I had to be. And so, on my concert up in the music business, I've had to do that too, but I never wanted to be around that many people and what doesn't make sense to me again, with a CO visit around or not is why people want to subject themselves to that many other people. Now, I realize at a big sporting event, a big concert, you got all the action and now that the Delta variant is here. I'm even more terrified of big crowds. I realize we've all got choices to make, but big crowds, I didn't like him before, and I sure don't like them now dead.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Kevin Nation Sturgis South Dakota
Big Crowds (MM #3789)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 10 months ago

Big Crowds (MM #3789)

"The Maison with Kevin Nation. I've never been a fan of big crowds and what I mean, big, I mean, hundreds of thousands of people the Sturgis Motorcycle Rally the annual rally up in Sturgis. South Dakota is about ready to begin and they're expecting seven hundred thousand people. During normal years when we're not dealing with covid-19 Delta variant, I wouldn't want to be around seven thousand. People know I've done the Indy five hundred upwards of over a hundred thousand people. I've done concerts where there have been seventy-five eighty ninety thousand people. I've been in the midst of all these crowds and back. When I worked in radio, I had to be. And so, on my concert up in the music business, I've had to do that too, but I never wanted to be around that many people and what doesn't make sense to me again, with a CO visit around or not is why people want to subject themselves to that many other people. Now, I realize at a big sporting event, a big concert, you got all the action and now that the Delta variant is here. I'm even more terrified of big crowds. I realize we've all got choices to make, but big crowds, I didn't like him before, and I sure don't like them now dead.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Kevin Nation Sturgis South Dakota
James Clear on the Imortance of Building Good Habits

You Need a Budget

02:19 min | 10 months ago

James Clear on the Imortance of Building Good Habits

"What attracted you to the idea of habits. Why did it resonate with your audience. Well they're probably multiple reasons. I mean one thing is you're building habits whether you're thinking about them or not. Garrett body is doing brain is doing all the time to get through life and pattern matching into just live more efficiently depending on which study you look at somewhere between forty to fifty percent of. Your behaviors are automatic and habitual. But that's usually referencing just stuff that like you think about like Brushing her teeth. You're tying your shoes or pulling your phone out of your pocket to check it. And i think the true influence your assets even greater than that you know who knows what the number is. seventy eighty. Ninety percent of your behaviors are either habitual or influenced strongly by your habits. So take for example. Checking your phone. I mean you could be standing in line at the grocery store. Just you know waiting for something of an extra peanut three minutes and you just kind of out of habit. Pull your phone out. Will you may think carefully about responding to that. Email that you're reading or you know a whatever you're reading on social media or playing video game but that menu of options the behavior that you're following was all shaped by the habitable your phone out so the our habits have a very strong influence on our lives and they. They're very wide reaching their impact and in a sense. You know what many of us most of us want is some form of results in life and almost all of your results are downstream from your habits. So you know pretty much. Every outcome you have is a lagging measure of the habits that preceded so your weight's lag measure of your nutrition habits. Your bank account is a lagging measure of your financial habits. Your knowledge is lagging measure of your reading and learning habits. Even little stuff like the clutter on your desk or you know in your living room is a lagging measure cleaning habits so given that were building habits already. And they're going to be part of your life whether you think about them and given that the results that we all say we care so badly about s- Are strongly influenced by your habits. Adding it makes sense to dive into the more deeply and understand how they work so that you can be the architect of your abbots not the victim of

Garrett
When To Ignore The Professionals

You Beauty

02:15 min | 1 year ago

When To Ignore The Professionals

"Hey ladies i have just left my first skin consultation. And i'm a bit confused and i think i need your help. I knew that the place i was going would obviously push a skin line that they stock and sell which is fine. I was totally prepared for that. But the consultant went as far as saying that i shouldn't trust any supermarket or drugstore brand and even some products that i buy from places like a dole beauty which also stokes the same brand that they talk sir was she being a total smelled or is there any merit in what she was saying. Thanks bye put her in the bin girl. I am would tear in skip chucker in. Let's cancel her. Honestly this totem pole. Yeah this stuff really gives me the shit some allowed to say shits chia checking with so nice for checking. Just roy goal the time impor- jays probably like we have to bleep you again kelly. I know right sorry goodness. It's two thousand and twenty one. This person is so clearly operating on commission. Yes a clearly not aware of the university of live in which is to pick and choose from different brands. I mean i think almost everyone. Skincare retain is from different brands. No one really uses the brand. This just makes me angry as well because yes. She's working on commission and we all like to earn money but she's trying to earn money at the detriment to this person. Yes exactly telling her false thing. Yes just sephora and mega. Have some fantastic brand. They stuck a lot of cosmic skin care. Adult beauty stocks pretty much every brand that exists so the fact that she's saying that is just a flat-out lie. It's also very privileged to be able to say that because a lot of people can't afford to just go to these salons and body stuff price sign and chemist warehouse stock fantastic again. 'cause macedo brands affordable prices. Still some of the products out there on the eighty ninety dollar mark but they have some really affordable effective skincare. My advice is to absolutely leave. That person don't give her any money going find a new skin guru that he's going to embrace the fact that you're gonna shop everywhere that you're gonna use different products that you've got different

University Of Live Stokes Chia Jays SIR ROY Skincare Kelly Sephora Macedo
Social Isolation Is a Solvable Problem for People With Disabilities

Solvable

02:06 min | 1 year ago

Social Isolation Is a Solvable Problem for People With Disabilities

"My mom found an atari really really poor My mom money. She had bought me a used. Atari hurry from one of those used electronic stores and we ended up playing like burger master. Something you like. Put a burger together. When you're talking about burger type. I remember it now but it was. It wasn't adorable piece of machinery at the time. Nintendo was already out. We couldn't afford one of those She was just really thrilled. That i was able to operate the controller at all the earliest. When i played with super mario one and duck of course and then i had super mario three. But i never got super mario to. It's always bothered me. I played all of those although we have to touch on the fact that we shot ducks snowing. Dog often up in the middle your screen. And he's like my dad. We get angry. It'd be like why is that talk like right next to the tv. Tried to shoot the so to be clear. No dogs were harmed in the making of duck video game. not that i know of a outlet. You were diagnosed with spinal muscular atrophy. Can you tell me a little bit about how it impacted you in gaming so spinal. Muscular atrophy is a sister disease to a less. So if you saw stephen hawkins' have you know anybody who is afflicted with a less than you kind of have an idea what i'm going through in my life. So essentially my muscles are getting weaker and weaker as time goes on where ellis is much quicker in its development. Sf can last for your entire lifetime. So you could live an entire seventy eighty ninety years And it might never take your life or you might only live for a couple of months past when i was born. I wasn't able to crawl like a child is supposed to x. amount of milestones. My mom's thirty noticing that was using my arms to pull myself around. My lower legs weren't pushing. They should've been

Mario Atari Stephen Hawkins Nintendo Spinal Muscular Atrophy Ellis
Camilla Lowther on Building a Career as a Fashion Creative

The Business of Fashion Podcast

02:25 min | 1 year ago

Camilla Lowther on Building a Career as a Fashion Creative

"Talking to camilla. Lousa who i call the godmother of the future because she is engaged in so many levels in the lives and careers of people who will probably term and how we view fashion in the coming years. She's always been able to do that as well. She's always had a finger on the pulse. So camilla welcome lovely to see you. Thank you very much tim. Lovely to see. Because i haven't seen you for a very long very long time. But you have been very busy in this lockdown period. There's a few things we have to talk about today. I guess we should stop with your new agency which is called fire. Bearing in mind that you'll old agency c. l. m. manage the careers of of people at yoga and tell and tim walker and katie grand and and people that we know extremely well. Can you tell us exactly what fire is because it is. It feels to me like. It's the new version of salem identing far as the new version of salem actually it it is seattle eminent stands on its own his doing really well on a through a neck which on delighted for but i really was born out of covid. I actually hadn't got when i left salem. It was planned to start another agency tool in any way shape before. And i have been very happy done during lockdown dunk cocktails with camello with katie and love magazine. And that was an really enjoyed doing that. I really hadn't gotten any great plan to do anything. Because i have this year off. And then at the end of last year on wayne and cates who basically a mike founder said to me. Would you like to start another agency. And i said. I would be really interested to doing that as long as i didn't have to completely on it. And so i've we brought shallan Rule larry it. If i was going to be really honest it feels like it's going back to when i first started in nineteen eighty ninety four. You know it's very small. It's very it's not but it smooth you know it's it's baby steps and it really. I suppose is looking off the the new generation the young though the new

Lousa Camilla Katie Grand Tim Walker Salem Camello TIM Seattle Cates Katie Wayne Mike Larry
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

06:36 min | 1 year ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"In Portland, A riot broke out in downtown overnight in the one year anniversary of George Floyd's murder by a Minneapolis police officer. KFBK is Michael Kastner reports around 200 people gathered outside of the Multnomah County Justice Center, some lighting fires and fireworks. Others vandalizing the center and city hall. Police say demonstrators yell burn the building down in reference to the Justice Center. They also say some through frozen water bottles and eggs of police. Demonstrators later broke windows at some stores and restaurants downtown Michael Kastner news 93.1 kfbk When that leads us nicely into this hour's featured audio clip, we're coming up on 605 would do this five minutes past every hour and our program we bring you a perspective that maybe you did not see or hear on a network newscast or local newscast. While most national media outlets spent a significant amount of their coverage yesterday, marking the one year anniversary of the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis. Few of them covered this angle. Since the death of George Floyd, nearly 200 Minneapolis officers have left the force here is what a former Minneapolis police officer named Steve Dykstra told Fox News. It is our featured audio clip this hour. Well, this goes back. Before George Floyd. Sense around 2015. I know the city. Minneapolis has been backpedaling, taking tools away from police to enforce the law and keep the streets safe. I see that George Floyd Advantis Tragic is awas as Kind of a build up of years of backpedaling by the police. When when police don't have any tools to use anymore, they They feel pretty helpless out there. Um, you take away loitering laws. Pursuit ability of pursuit vehicles. You don't have to stop for the police in Minneapolis anymore. Thanks to Mayor Fry in the city Council, that is Mark, wait. I have to get frustrated. Wow. And you see is chaos. Violence and real curtain crime. 200 officers have left that force since George Floyd's death and in a lot of mother good cops, you know, the good ones are leaving. Well, I understand his point about officers feeling helpless, but You know, you can't excuse what happened? No, no, no, no, no, no, no. Nobody's excusing the bad behavior. But the reality is is that officers are leaving. They're not feeling the support another good cops. And then and then we just had the story in Sacramento. They're going another different direction at a time in places like Saint Louis or de funding officers. They're adding more police officers in Sacramento. You know, it seems like which is a good idea to add the police officers and also at the programs to assist the police officers handled the situation, of course, like the mental health issues and that sort of thing. Absolutely. I mean, those those programs where they have combined the two to go out have been successful so far. Well, we wanted to bring you that aspect of the story because much of the reporting yesterday did not. Clued that which is a full as a full picture of the whole story. Exactly. So okay, I'm gonna give you three things. And you tell me what decade there from? Okay. Acid washed jeans, Uh, scratches and Newt Gingrich. Eighties. Close, like late eighties early nineties, right, so new. Gingrich is back on the scene, apparently, and he is sitting down with former president Trump also the Trump's former chief of staff, Mark Meadows, and Senator Lindsey Graham. They all got together and Mar a Lago. And, you know, maybe you played some golf. I don't know, but they're coming up with a new contract. For America. Oh, you're kidding. Contract with America. Remember Newt Gingrich in the contract with America? It turned out to be a wildly successful for Newt Gingrich his political career. They're all sitting down to talk about what a new version of this would look like. That is very interesting. So there especially when we talk about the makeup of the Republican Party and the fight for control, Right, right. I mean math Vitus, still yet to be won by either side is not manifested itself. Yeah, but that is what's going on, apparently behind the scenes. In the Morrow lock that is a brand new development and it's a very interesting one of new contract for America. I wonder what they would call it like two point. Oh, that's what everyone ever nice to call things to point on. All right, they're using that template that OK time now for the top national stories. From ABC News. I'm Sherry Preston, the Manhattan district attorney's office, announcing that a special grand jury has been ceded to decide whether criminal charges are warranted against the Trump Organization. ABC News has learned that witnesses have already been contacted about appearing before the grand jury, which is set to meet three days a week for up to six months. ABC News chief Washington correspondent Jonathan Karl It's the kind of step that a prosecutor takes when they have evidence of a crime. And are preparing to move forward with charges. Of course. Ultimately, it'll be up to that grand jury to decide whether or not those charges are pursued in a statement, the former president calls it a witch hunt being driven by highly partisan prosecutors. At the White House. President Biden and Vice President Harris met with the family of George Floyd on Tuesday, the Police Reform Act named in Floyd's honor, however, it's still stalled in the Senate. Floyd family described this is a really personal meeting with the president and said bite and renewed his promise to push for real reforms. The president had hoped to get this done by yesterday's anniversary of Floyd's murder. Washington obviously missed that moment. But the president is sounding increasingly optimistic, saying he's hopeful that they can now get this done sometime after Memorial Day, maybe see senior White House correspondent Mary Bruce. According to the CDC. Half of all American adults have been fully vaccinated at this point to get more people the shot Brown University's doctor, She's just as companies should help out. We talk a lot about a hesitancy. I think that's the wrong way to think about it For a lot of working class people, it's not easy to take time off. To figure out where to go. So we've got to make it as easy as possible and give people a chance to recover after they've had their vaccine. If they need a day off fish you wanted to get that day off. Former Virginia Senator John Warner has died. He was a World War two that a former Navy secretary served on the Armed Services Committee of the Senate was married at one time to Elizabeth Taylor. He was 94 James Bond, head of Elector Thelma and Louise, a few characters now owned by Jeff Bezos. Amazon's made it official signing agreement to acquire MGM. This is ABC News. Another local D, a. Fighting the governor's plan to release prison inmates early. That's news from your neighborhood in three minutes. But first we're gonna get the traffic.

Steve Dykstra Michael Kastner Mark Meadows George Floyd Elizabeth Taylor Jeff Bezos Floyd Amazon Mary Bruce Tuesday Sherry Preston Portland Sacramento Police Reform Act Gingrich Republican Party 200 officers Trump Organization Jonathan Karl Fox News
The Bourne Identity (2002)

Bald Movies

02:39 min | 1 year ago

The Bourne Identity (2002)

"Hey everybody welcome to another prestige podcasts. Where we perhaps are stretching the definition of prestige I think so. I think this is a prestigious action film anyway. The bourne identity. This is a two thousand two movie directed by doug liman who you might recognize director of swingers. Mrs smith jumper edge of tomorrow american-made. He's the son of a bitch. Made us watch american made. We got all hyped up tom. Cruise in and mister bourne identity in its turns out that was very aggressively average flick. But but he's he's made a couple of good action movies as you can see here. After this paul greengrass over and helmed the rest of the borne trilogy is based on a screenplay written by tony gilroy who you might recognize as the screenwriter of rogue. One devil's advocate. Literally every jason bourne film also wrote and directed michael clayton and william blake. Herron who. I don't even know why his credit for this like only got one other movie credits he's credit created as the co writer. So i guess he did stuff here. He came into some rewrites. Because a studio like lots of this is a. I had no idea. This is such a troubled film making process. They're much butting heads. We'll we'll get to that. I'm sure is based on the bourne identity by one robert ludlum. If you're a. Tom clancy fan. You know. absolute thought robert ludlum is if you're a kid growing up in eighties. Ninety nineties like books The airport bookstores were stuffed full of his political thrillers. Back for their stuff. Full john grisham or after adding it. Yeah it's like. It's like john grisham. Tom clancy and and Ludlum all going for that hyper. Masculine market stars matt damon of course as jason bourne Frank potenza bra who you might recognize from run. Lola run is awesome. Best thing about season to the bridge. Also clio and sneaky little star guest starring role here. Chris cooper brian cox who you'll recognize as the bad political heavy from every political thriller. We've ever seen giant assholes. Good job at it. Julia stiles clive owen. Art talked by clive. Owen and walton goggin. Yeah back before. I knew who he was and he was like in his late. Twenties early thirties still had a fairly full head of hair though. It was in recognizable retreat. Just pops out the do one of the most textbook gap dossier exposition scenes. That you've ever

Mrs Smith Mister Bourne Doug Liman Robert Ludlum Jason Bourne Paul Greengrass Tony Gilroy Tom Clancy John Grisham Michael Clayton William Blake Herron Frank Potenza TOM Ludlum Matt Damon Chris Cooper Lola Brian Cox Walton Goggin
How Showrunner Dailyn Rodriguez Stays in High Demand

Latina to Latina

02:04 min | 1 year ago

How Showrunner Dailyn Rodriguez Stays in High Demand

"Dalin rodriguez is considered a hollywood unicor. A latina who has risen through the ranks to become a television show runner. She has written for a lotta shows including the george lopez show and ugly betty and now queen of the south where she is also the executive producer. It was not straight shot to get there far from it and lynn is really honest about what it took to make that rise. The disappointment she experienced when project stalled out. And what it is like to finally be in high demand dylan your twitter bio says that you're born in washington heights but you call yourself a new york slash new jersey girl so as a new jersey. Cuban i need to know where new jersey so we moved to new jersey. When i was nine we moved around in bergen county so we moved to quebec park removed. Fort lee and then we settled in teaneck. And i went to high school in inglewood. I went to dwight englewood. I would go. It shuts off seig up in union city. Which is where all the humans me one. And then i would have graduated from dwight in two thousand and one. I'm a little bit older. You like to say that you grew up like meadow soprano going to private school in jersey while your dad ran in a legal underground gambling syndicate in the city. Is that writers flourish or is that what it was no. That's not writers. I know my dad was unbelievable. He's actually mentioned in tj anguish for called the corporation. It's all about the cuban mob and the entire bully from the eighties nineties. I grew up a really unconventional life was my dad. It just got too dangerous to be in washington heights. People kind of knew where we lived. My sister was almost kidnapped. I had a bodyguard for a while so we moved to new jersey. So that's that's true.

Dalin Rodriguez New Jersey Quebec Park George Lopez Dwight Englewood Betty Meadow Soprano Hollywood Lynn Fort Lee Bergen County Dylan Teaneck Inglewood Union City Twitter Washington Dwight New York Jersey
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3

Sadharan Baatein

45:08 min | 1 year ago

Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3

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"eighties early nineties" Discussed on Feast of Fun

Feast of Fun

03:18 min | 1 year ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on Feast of Fun

"I don't know i gotta say angels is is a catch. He's cute janet. Mock she where the bodies are buried and so angel looks like knows where his bread is buttered. So i think You know. I mean it's a beautiful cast and it's a beautiful show and i'm really heartbroken that it's ending so quickly and so soon and you know. Give just give dominik jackson here on. Show seriously i i could see her. Just have a read terrible white women to fill all the time you get your clam chowder before your clam chowder. Lubricates lubricates lubricate honey. So we're in. The middle of a pandemic called cova did not to be confused with the aids crisis of the late eighties early nineties. Why does similarities. You know the thing about the aids crisis is you know you had this idea like sex could kill you right but it wasn't going to be immediate and also there is ways to protect yourself you know. You didn't have to engage in riskier sexual behaviors. You can kiss somebody. Although in the beginning people were really they were petrified of being around somebody with hiv hatching. Things even touching dead body scan touch more kissing and then there was a famous fury to this famous exhibit. There were a team of graphic designers. That were the defacto publicist for aids activists in new york city mo specifically like act up and the did this ad on the side of a bus which ahead of its time had interracial and gender diverse couples kissing each other and said a. Kiss is still just a kiss. The only thing that kill greek greed and indifference. What kills because that's what they felt was what was happening. I you know most people still feel today. There was way more deaths than there needed today. Should have been because people were just so indifferent to that. 'cause the pharmaceutical company in the medical industry which is greedy and even the government was probably really. They didn't want to spend any money on it. And and i think the things i learned about the aids crisis is harm reduction. Which is you know if you need a curb back or change their behavior. One hundred percent compliance is unrealistic for a lot of people And maybe ten percent reduction today. Twenty percent reduction thirty percent reduction in changing and behavior is helpful. It's just like. I said the people the best workouts are the ones you do And if you want to change your life and change your body just drastically changed your your meals and the workouts it you do and adding a lot of change into your life is going to shock your system and i think you know expecting people to change their behavior overnight is really hard sometimes and i think you know we didn't have any leadership from the president with this pandemic until now And the same kind of thing is true with the with the aids crisis you know. We had reagan one of the most toxic deadly terrible presidents in the history of the world in charge of a pandemic and he was like cheering and gleefully laughing at seeing people dying trump whereas very much the same way biden the biden administration. Just basically discovered. They had no plans..

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"eighties early nineties" Discussed on The Exsellence Mindset Podcast

The Exsellence Mindset Podcast

04:44 min | 1 year ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on The Exsellence Mindset Podcast

"What up and welcome to another episode of authentic conversations rolling solo today. And i wanna talk a little bit about authenticity already a lot about authenticity. Because that's what i'm always talking about so recently and this is going to be really funny for some of you completely irrelevant for others. If you're just going to have to go with me here so recently My wife and i actually think both of my kids a sat down and watched the hulu documentary of soleil moon. Frye you may not know that name but you may know the name punky brewster and again so you were like who the heck is that. She was cute. Little kid that How did she. tv With the name punky brewster soleil. Moon frye was. The main characters is cute little girl and so very popular in the nineties late. Eighties early nineties. I think it was early nineties. Big fan of the show back then. I remember. i was actually about that same age. But i just remember really enjoyed the show super wholesome. They don't make shows like that anymore. And by that. I mean wholesome shows anyway so it was fascinating documentary and it was really interesting because she was carrying a video camera around with herself which again in the eighties and nineties. That wasn't a typical thing to do. She documented the lives of So many stars of that day that have grown up in some of them are stars today. Like mark paul guzzler. Otherwise known as zack morris from saved by the bell. But he's got to do a lotta things. Brian austin green david silver from nine. Oh two one. Oh david stephen dorf there was just a lot of people there and you were able to see some of the People that she hung around and we're close to guys that she dated crazy people like charlie sheen who was like eleven years older than her. But this documentary. We've this interesting story. And and it was sulaiman fried..

charlie sheen mark paul guzzler soleil moon david both eleven years today eighties Brian austin green early nineties Eighties early nineties zack morris nineties david silver stephen dorf nine Frye two one the punky brewster
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on The Original Jeek Podcast

The Original Jeek Podcast

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on The Original Jeek Podcast

"Of threes. We have fleet is on the team. It seems like what are you guys. Do you guys guard this guy i would. I would love to see some balanced back into the game. It doesn't have to be the seventies where everything was inside. And then maybe think about outside Something where you know late. Eighties early nineties mixture where it was still inside outside but you know people were shooting. Threes illness spacing was important. That's why the triangle worked because the triangle was about spacing movement. So i would like to see that a return to something around that way because pouting and inside of time. You know we've wash tapes. It's not the it's not the most enjoyable basketball to watch if like dream or career was. Yeah yeah other leaving your. What would you're watching the sixties game. You know you will like watching. Well hold the ball for for two minutes while he you'll fake pass in whatever to pump fake twice and you'll make his move like he was amazing but it was not most exciting basketball than watching eight hundred. Three's go up and you know seven hundred rebounds you know later like come on. That's not the most exciting basketball to watch either and and 'cause i think gilbert said it. He said he put out the numbers. I can't remember what it was. He was like in two thousand teams. Were shoot.

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"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

07:06 min | 1 year ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"Sleep on Bob's donuts downtown on the half of Sugar. Trust me on this one, because that's what Barb chime in with the maple something. Make a long, John. She's like, you know, she's going three for 10 years, but she should go out. She'd go off and make a long time. I could tell you that Mabel Long, John. Okay, Fantastic. You like filled donuts? Bob's Come on, bro. Ceh, Francisco treat I did. That's not the question. I asked if you like filled donuts like jelly Donuts. Sounds like that, not Phil's. I don't even know if there is a pills. Don't you're gonna start a video feels Don's who doesn't get a Fieldstone and Steve just like my show paying attention. Oh, F I l u b donut yester build, Phil. Yes, I do, like very cream. Uh, Donna? Yes, I'll be there on so long. Okay. Very good. I can't imagine you take care of yourself. When you played your private never made doughnuts while you're playing. Did you? We were. I wish, you know, we missed the core. Uh, pliability. Uh, we were like that when I first joined Tampa Bay and 1986. 1st 1st game was the lions and the calf time we go in and leaving Ben, It's going to get up and talk about something. I don't know what itwas everybody gathered around. You know, I've told you the story before I have the people were smoking. Yeah, I've seen it all. But I know I was definitely, you know, power bars When they first came out, Brian Maxwell built, you know he made power bars in the back of his garage. Marathon is back in the you know, late eighties early nineties, and that was meal replacement for me, So I'm entire bar was their nose in the old days. We had to warm them up because they were a little hard. So you put him on your armpit a little bit if you could. No getting software life? No, I would remember. It wasn't heavy. It wasn't a heavy donut user, but now that is great. S o. I wanted to ask you this. I don't know if I've ever asked to this. We've had you on so many times before the Super Bowl, And we've talked about the Chargers and Shanahan being mad at you because you didn't go for seven touchdown passes nominating eight. Okay, okay for kitchen and he was very clear. I only say that because he was super clear about it. From the very beginning To the end. He never wavered and he was super upset about it as well. Oh, e. That's incredible. I told you. We should have got a We needed to get eight. No, he would not happen If the game was the game was one champions. And he was great. Great. All the ground, you know, you know. Don't know if you know Mike it all But Kyle's got the growls Well, like you could see it like they are like a little fire. You're fighting you, You know, like where the other two we gotta get to get back in there. E consumed. That's so good. I want to know what it was like in the tunnel. Before you were running out. I kind of wanted to ask him. Maybe I'll get to that. At some point the differences between all the hype in the media and your first Super Bowl with the 49 years and the one where you won the M v P, But I want to know what that one in particular is like, against the Chargers running out of the Running out of the tunnel, the flashbulbs and everything. I mean, what do you think? And when you're in the tunnel, and as you're running out on the field I was. I was pretty locked in. Ah, I got to tell you after the champ you gave the chart with the Cowboys. You knew the Cowboys and what it happened for three years, and you know how good the Cowboys were. I mean, Those three years that we've battled them. I mean, I don't know that we saw a better team ever, you know, and so beating them wasn't like I was looking down on the charges at all. Forget that no way. But I was locked in and I'd already been to a couple Super Bowl, so I wasn't confused by anything I remember after Super born on was the first woman show. But remember, pregame. I go outside and Joe's kind of in the equipment bags and so forth, and I swear he's asleep. You know, but classic Joe writes like Super Bowl and I'm I'm I'm chilling that And I remember thinking that's that, then that that place that you gotta seek, you know, so I was always I was less naturally that way. So I tried it. That's why I try to seek that and learn how to do that. Because I remember those times. You know, in games when I was backing up and you know it's tight, and we've been the fourth quarter and something that, you know, just intention. You know everything about those big games that we've been? My instinct was like Joe, you gotta go yellow. These guys like we gotta and Joe was not that he was not Well, he didn't do that. He was he was very much about look. Everyone. Chill. Do your job. Show and just do it and we go out. He'd go out there. Everyone do the job When we beat up like it's like it worked, you know, mean where everyone else would scream and yell like everybody more hyped up, which is probably not the way to go. So I learned that from him to that, like, like, Just relax. Like do your job, and I always admired that appreciate that from him. But isn't that something that is natural like you can We need a quarterback. You're you're defacto leader of the team. You can't come off as something You're not if you're if you're if you're an intense guy, and you try to come off a school or vice versa. That doesn't work. You don't You mean you had to be? You have to be who you are. 100% 100%. What I'm saying is If you are more intense guy like I was then having shaving off a little that intensity. Grab some Zen is not a bad thing, right? I know you're not gonna hold. We talked about this and throwing motions, right? Oh, I'm gonna develop a great throwing motion. You know? No. You either control of all you can't and you get on the edges. You can make it a little better, or, you know, improve a little bit. That's all I'm saying. I agree with you, 1% Tom. People have tried a wholesale change anything about themselves. It's gonna be super tough, but change is possible. A lot, you know, around the edges, for sure. Real quick. This is a quick aside because you mentioned it. Either You can throw the ball or you can't throw the ball. How many parents out there wasting money going to QB coaches? Three quarters. Okay, you I've told you guys before people will come to me. Hey, Steve, do you mind friends? People I know. Well, they hate my son. Wants to play and I'm working on it. He's got a coach and he's gonna be on in you mind throwing with them? Sure. Yeah. So I throw with them and people I know really well, so I can kind of be honest. I'll say, you know. What do you see? What do you think? E think He's a receiver. You know, or, you know, I think he's an accountant. Socks stop payment on the last check trick. He's a future accountant. It's that go buy yourself a boat. It's.

Joe Phil Chargers Cowboys Bob Steve accountant John Mabel Long Brian Maxwell Tampa Bay Francisco Donna lions Don Shanahan Ben Mike Tom
Self-Sovereign Identity and IoT  insights from the Sovrin Foundation

Insureblocks

05:09 min | 1 year ago

Self-Sovereign Identity and IoT insights from the Sovrin Foundation

"Hello hello hello. Welcome to inch blocks your dedicated podcast to blockchain and smart contracts in industries and institutions. All around the world. I'm will lead oscar of your host for this podcast. We will be discussing sell sarin identity and iot internet of things with special insights from the sovereign foundation. I'm very pleased to have michael shea. Managing director of the dingle group and the chair of the sovereign foundations. Ssi in working group. Michael thank you for joining us today. Could you please give our listeners. A quick introduction on yourself thank you will lead to assure. I'm a thin the whole career in the technology sector. I part of my career dealing in actually embedded systems and and and You know writing what would be now qualify as iot but really wasn't called that back in the eighties nineties but Been running really more on the business side for the last. You know fifteen or so years running a consulting agency as well as in the last five years being heavily involved within the cell sovereign identity community focusing on density and privacy great great. Thank you for that introduction. So as you're probably aware you discussing me here at intial blocks to always ask our speakers a question which is what is blockchain. And how does it work. Do you wanna have a go at defining it absolutely what is blockchain so it is a database it is a decentralized database which is cryptographic secure immutable which brings a certain Properties and characteristics that. Make it valuable. The decentralized part means that it operates in a wide ecosystem it's not inside any one businesses carpet firewalls that gives resilience redundancy And brings other challenges to because it's outside in the world. That's where the cryptography and the different proof of work or algorithms for dealing with double-spin whether whether it's called a double standard problem or that that level of assurance that the transactions have not been modified out. That's pretty good. Thank you so since we're in a Let's definition kind of state at the moment. I'm gonna throw a few more requests definitions to you now. Which is you know. Can you give us a brief introduction to sell sovereign identity which for you listeners. We will also referred as sl and what are decentralized identifiers also know as did and verifiable credentials as also known as vc's so self sovereign identity is an identity model where the entity that the identity is related to is in control of the information and control of their identity. There are several originally. Christopher published. The ten principles a self sovereign identity back in two thousand sixteen The sovereign foundation actually just released also a twelve principles of ssi. Actually in the last couple of weeks as well really. It's around the ability of an entity to control that information about themselves Water decentralized identifiers. They are the pointers The it's a pointer to the information. The identity information called did document that starts to help create the the trust layers Within the identity self sovereign identity. It is ties back into the the the private keys public keys of the entity that actually controls the identifier verifiable credential is a cryptographic bundle that is created by what's called issuer of a credential so an entity or take a person in this case for example driver's license Fulfils the requirements to get a driver's license a department of motor vehicles or whatever the equivalent is called in your local jurisdiction issues either applied could be a plastic piece of plastic with your photo and certain information or it could be a digital credential and what that says it includes Claims attributes saying that you are legally entitled to drive a car for example on it has other pieces of information might be an address might be your eye color. Might be your. What type of vehicles are allowed to drive.

Sovereign Foundation Michael Shea Dingle Group Sovereign Foundations Oscar Michael Christopher
Tom Brokaw retiring from NBC News after 55 years

WBZ Midday News

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Tom Brokaw retiring from NBC News after 55 years

"Newsman signing off following a career that spanned the JFK assassination all the way here to the Corona virus pandemic. I'm Tom 40, calling it a broadcast career after more than half a century. NBC Nightly News with Tom Brokaw. Good evening, He did local news in L. A covered the White House hosted today and that evening broadcast through the eighties nineties and early two thousands. The 80 year old Tom Brokaw says he does plan to keep writing books and articles.

Tom Brokaw Nightly News NBC TOM White House
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on WSB-AM

WSB-AM

01:59 min | 1 year ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on WSB-AM

"Of the Seattle sound. I'd like to think of us expanding more like we're huge in Europe right now. I mean, we've got records. Big record is broken. Belgium. All right, one of my favorite movies. I love this movie, but it's a little might be a little too old for Zach. What do you think, Jordan? You know, I'm gonna say you say yes. You've surprised me before Millennial Zach Prism. What movie is that from? Um, is it Is it from this is spinal taps? No, that's I like to guess, though. I like to guess that is singles. That is Matt Dillon as the grunge rocker in the movie Singles from Lady Early eighties, early nineties Seattle grunge Yeah, alright. Final score. Millennial scheme is what? Everybody score. Jordan three J T wanna do We have any prizes to give away didn't have a price. So you have a priority job, JT. Don't hang up because I'm giving you something to what they went tonight. Deborah, each of you get a digital download cold for the new Tom Hanks movie News of the world. Oh, Dang. All right, so they both get that, JT. I'm also going to send you a market of show T shirt for your son, okay? Thank you. All right, Uh, All right. He didn't see, miss enthuses. I thought it's all right. There's always gonna be here. All right. There you go. All right, J t don't hang up. Hang in line. Give Chuck your info and Yeah, good stuff. All right. When we come back, we'll cocaine hippos. Cocaine hippos need I say more onto it on instagram at market and 4487207 51 800 wsb talk. Hey, is that great job? By the way, buddy? I'm sorry. Forgot to say good bye to you. It's all good. Yeah. Thanks for having me. There you go. Zack result from the traffic and promotion seems it's the marketing show back after news, weather and traffic Ever. Mm hmm. Mm hmm. Castiel,.

Jordan Zach Prism Seattle cocaine Europe Belgium Tom Hanks Matt Dillon Deborah Zack wsb Castiel Chuck instagram
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on Joey's Totally Tech

Joey's Totally Tech

04:14 min | 1 year ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on Joey's Totally Tech

"Like i said the exception as the apple. Two line of computers at apple to Let's see also Beefy colours were needed for. Pc's after a while when you had the intel x eighty six processors got faster more powerful. You needed that beefy colour and it just would not fit inside a lot of these Keyboard computers that were out unfortunately as really ashamed to but I mean if you liked the form factor. And i personally did i. I don't know why it's like the keyboard computer screams personal computer to be So yeah desktop boxes eventually I mean they were around like late. Eighties early nineties. Eventually that was replaced by the tower format that we still use today. is still have dell's that could do like either a desktop box or tower format But yeah most of your today are the tower format So yeah. I don't think i need to show that it's going to be kind of hard to pull my tower. Pc up because a i mean. Isn't it be that thing is freaking heavy. All right so Let's see that's your typical format today. The tower pc Let's see the benefits of the keyboard. Form factor Over the tower form factor that we know today your main computing unit was inside the keyboard. You didn't need a separate box and it potentially saved space depending on the design. You'd probably have an easier time reaching around the keyboard to plug in or unplug your devices that That you have would compared to your tower. Pc most people have their tower off to the side. Are all the dusk Or maybe even on the floor and you like to have to go around the back of the p. c. to plug in most devices exception as you know most Computers have a few usb ports of the front but you also have usb ports of the back you have bader reports of the back Other connections you know as a nice just to reach to the back of your keyboard plug things in or unplug things. Easy peasy right. Yeah super easy. The my opinion the downsides of the computer the keyboard computer typically there's a lack of upgrade ability again the apple two and two are the exception to this there might be some other exceptions that aware of So i'm sure there are. I'm just not Thinking about it right now Not as much room for. Coaling your cpu or gpu But you know as things are going mobile There's less of a deed they've really worked on this technology to the point where it doesn't get hot as it years to. We've seen an increase in gaming a mobile phones. We even have gaming phones so you know we could really jam that technology into a keyboard computer. Why not that's essentially kind of what the raspberry pi of four hundred as i showed you. It's running an arm processor. It's the same type of process or that. Your phone runs. Typically most foams have the arm processor.

x eighty six apple four hundred raspberry pi Eighties early nineties intel today dell Two line two
Tara VanDerveer's Legacy Goes Beyond The Court

The Lead

06:50 min | 1 year ago

Tara VanDerveer's Legacy Goes Beyond The Court

"Will soon after beating pacific on tuesday. Stanford's tara vanderveer became the winningest head coach in women's college basketball history. What did she have to say about that accomplishment after the game she really downplayed it for so long and because this has been an inevitability for so long this was supposed to happen during the installation tournament march right so she's had her time to prepare for when this milestone would have happened it all continued to get pushed back and cancelled so she's had time to contextual is a this is special because of i think the magnitude of that many wins like you never go into coaching. I never thought we'll. I'm gonna try to win a thousand games or anything like that but this is special. I mean having currently the number one team you know being undefeated planning and i will never forget this. I think she was able to really lead into it more. And i think going forward. It'll start to hit her. She kind of joked about she swims every morning today. She finally go in the pool in it would be seeking in. I thought about today when i was swimming. I said you know. I hope we do play. Well i hope you know the record is set and going to be in the pool tomorrow. I'm going to be the same person. Vanderveer surpassed the leap pat summitt to claim this milestone. What kind of relationship do these two legendary coaches share. It was special. You know. I think it really came out. Because in the early nineties tara had made this promise to jennifer if she went to stanford they play at tennessee at least once and that became a twenty five year series because they enjoyed the competitive aspect of it more than anything. She helped me get better as a coach. Because you had to really work hard to prepare and we lost more games than we won against interstate. The enjoyed having to brilliant minds with really talented players going back and forth every single year. And even yesterday tara talking about how. She's hoping that pets looking down on earned smiling we were friends and obviously competitors. She would tell me tire your teammates rebound better. I think all in all you know she had great passion for the game. And i think she sees that with me she was a great mentor and a great friend and i think she'd be proud of us. So that relationship between the two of them was incredibly strong and then even between the two schools gotten incredibly strong zaqueu recently spoke with the number of women who played under vanderveer across her forty two years as a head coach. I what did some of these players tell you about her coaching style. I spoke to aid tucker who is one of towers longest tenured assistance before she retired just a couple years ago and she was talking about kind of value of repetition. Here strong believer repetition for not only are you covering the fundamentals but you cover the same thing over and over and over and then once you've got protection. If you continue to do it again you will become an expert in that task. i think some people think. Don't you have another drill for this or can't we do something else today. But you know. I think you know in hindsight. That's how you build your habits. It'd be doing something over and over. I spoke to jayne appel marinelli dealer day about tara and one of the things she said was it can matter who we were preparing for. We're going to prepare the same exact way every single time that every single day and i mean there were games where we knew. The teams plays better than they knew that. If from that she took that like you can't really be Over prepared as long as you know what's going to happen and you're the best situation for that you're going to succeed over over over to kind of realize like my my life at home with my kids and my husband. My work life my life with friends. I mean every single aspect. I feel like a prepared for and i've thought through. Okay here's option a option b. option so i thought that was kind of poignant is just those life lessons they'd come just from playing basketball are practically applied other portions of her everyday existence on zach rosalyn gold on wednesday who is now a broadcaster actually told you a pretty funny story about how she was. Unable to escape vanderveer's coaching even after her playing days were done. Can you tell us what ross told you about that. It's funny because she had just gotten into broadcasting was just doing game for one of the first times in her career and stands up back at stanford right so tara gives her a call and says hey. You're on campus. Come down to the office on my god. What i thought i was done with this sits down and puts on video and we're looking at a game that i'm calling the broadcaster and she starts going through the game and it's just watching the game minute by minute and she stops. She's watching film like it was ten years go for started the game. We'd listened you. Like i like that rod. Apogee say that would love word the other thing like. Oh we're going to do this. Yeah like even after graduation cars. Coaching me success. And i'll say something about the election and she'll be like i can't believe you're talking about shots. She is somebody who stays so president or blair's lives that she wants him to succeed. She wants to do as well as she can. And this is just a little bit of tar that she could lend in this situation to say. Here's how you can do better. And i want you to succeed. Tara been in the public eye for over four decades now so a lot of fans might feel like they know her really well but some of her former players shared with you aspects of her personality. That many people might not be familiar with. Were there any anecdotes in particular. That stood out or surprised. You you know there were. And i think we only really scratch the surface on somebody whose sole multifaceted so fascinating but one of the things i thought was really funny was neck. Oh k. had mentioned the situation where they were practising and maples pavilion at their home. Arena right before they were supposed to begin. Play in the final four and tar would prepare by like lasting music over over the speakers in maple wants them to be familiar with the idea that you're going to be in a situation where you're going to be playing in front of nineteen thousand people screaming their lungs he would do that. Enhance obviously our focus our concentrations but most importantly our communication because it ended up so that we were in arenas here each other thinking blessing his music and she usually blasts like michael jackson. Whatever it might be from the eighties nineties. And suddenly she turns over and she starts blasting who left the dogs out and all the players are kind of laughing. It's kind of awkward kind of out of character and some spontaneous and she would start dancing and it was just it was really funny. Like in the middle fact is dancing. You know in those theories when you're trying to go through four. I remember all the time. She has a sense of humor. That just doesn't always translate publicly but it's very dry and very very sarcastic and because she can be so hope and his so approachable. Her players always loved her

Vanderveer Tara Tara Vanderveer Stanford Zaqueu Pat Summitt Jayne Appel Marinelli Basketball Zach Rosalyn Jennifer Tennessee Swimming Tucker Maples Pavilion Ross ROD Blair Arena
AirBNB and DoorDash set to go public in massive IPOs

WSJ Tech News Briefing

07:51 min | 1 year ago

AirBNB and DoorDash set to go public in massive IPOs

"Two big players in silicon valley are going public this week. The food delivery company door dash is set to begin trading this morning after pricing. It's offering overnight and the home sharing company. Airbnb will begin trading on thursday with an expected price range of fifty six to sixty dollars a share the coronavirus pandemic through both of these companies loop this year so to put these. Ipo's in context for us. We turn to our markets reporter. Maureen farrell marine. Thanks for joining me. Hi thanks so much for having me. So my understanding is that the pandemic really took a toll on both of these companies can use for minus. What we've been seeing the sure so airbnb took a much sharper. Toll on at the outset was sort of a rippling around the world. In february and march airbnb bookings really decreased buried dramatically. They lost almost eighty ninety percent of revenue within a few weeks as people just really stopped. Traveling stop leaving their homes jordache. The effect was less dramatic. Either there's of course things that businesses. We're gonna have to do to adapt but it took a a less dramatic toll and they've had a. It's really help their business and really sort of a tailwind for door dash and yet both of these companies revealed profitable quarters in their ipo filings are their struggles over or are there still risks associated with investing in these companies. So airbnb you know after that initial drop off when the fate of the business looked really you know in peril. Potentially they raised a lot of money. They really kind of revamped their business and sort of change. If you went onto airbnb they started to see that people were traveling again but in different ways by may and june of this year they were doing a lot more local stays they want to stay in homes or places by themselves not connected. There's fears of hotel still but people want to go to. Airbnb is eventually after having a really tough you months. They've had a nice rebound and that's really sort of helping them going into the ipo. As you said they haven't profitable quarters. Jordache has had just really an incredible run up in its revenue. Different risks for each of these companies airbnb. Real questions of what the next quarter or two could bring you know as the pandemic looks like it could get a lot worse than the near term until the vaccine is really rolled out the world. I mean cities are going back into lockdowns. Country is so we'll that once again. Just really stop travel for a while. It's unclear so there's an expectation that could be bumpy for a little while for airbnb but there's also an expectation that once people start traveling again it could. Their business could benefit even more dramatically. Jordache kind of the opposite questions of you know. They've had this really incredible growth trajectory this year. Will it continue a once. We go back to whatever the new normal will be. After the pandemic will their growth reaches slowdowns. I think that's something that investors are wary about them. But i mean there. There's a lot of excitement around. Just their numbers now and Nash the next couple of quarters so sounds like a pretty turbulent year despite the ups and downs both of these companies both door dash. An airbnb have pushed forward with plans to go public. Why is that. And how could going public benefit these companies. Well for both of these companies. They'll be raising a lot of money in their. Ipo's they'll be raising billions of dollars. They put it on their balance sheet and it also gives their employees and investors a chance to sell shares once as a publicly traded stock. But they're also going into what's been one of the hottest ipo markets. We've seen in a really long time. Especially companies that are considered tech that are showing growth even showing some profits both of these companies investors seemed to be racing into them and so both companies have raised their price targets for where they expect to price the ipo. They've come in much higher than i think anyone could even fathomed earlier this year. So a couple of things there. I you mentioned that we're in the middle of this red hot ipo marquette. Can you kind of conceptualize that for us shores in the first place we're seeing more in terms of volume agreed greater amount of volume already. It's far exceeded the previous high point. The record was set back in one thousand nine hundred nine at the height of the tech dot com boom and this year already. We far surpassed that number so companies on us. Exchanges have raised more money than in one thousand nine hundred nine the previous record but then just across the board. I mean so. Many different companies are going out there and many companies have done. What airbnb of done. They've been gone out to investors investors have talked to them about where they might price the stock and they keep on raising it and then it goes out and starts trading and we've seen companies just over a couple of weeks over a month triple in value. The investors are just seem really ravenous to get into these new companies and also. I mean this comes along with a backdrop of stocks being a record highs and continued. Hit new records this year. Got it and you also mentioned that jordache airbnb will be able to give their investors and employees a chance to sell their shares. This might sound like a bit of an obvious question but what does that mean. An and why is that significant here. Both companies have had an incredible run up in value so investors at some point want to cash in and sell their shares. So at least there's a public market for them to do so. It's a lot more tricky in the private market. There's just sort of set times it which you can do it and same thing for employees. I mean a lot of these employees especially at airbnb which has been around a few more years than jordache. They've been at the company for many years. They've had their stock options given to them. Now they'll be in a position to sell the stock options and at a lot of tech startups. It's a sort of one piece of the puzzle that you take bet on an early stage company in you build your career around it and you hope for this day. If you're an employee at some point that will be accompanying an airbnb is case. You know that could be valued over forty billion dollars. You can get the piece you sell your shares and sort of cash in on what you've put into the company in terms of your time and efforts so as we've said doordash is gonna start trading today and airbnb is gonna follow tomorrow. What are you going to be watching for day of for each of these companies. I think it's just going to be interesting to see how they priced it. If they know there's a question underwriters. Wanna get the price right and by that means you always want to see the stock. Go up in the public markets or else it really can sort of sheet off of itself if the stock goes down the first day of trading it gets like there's a nervousness in this case. And there's such euphoria rambled companies. It would be pretty shocking. They priced it such that. They dip below their ipo price. So if they do go up there's also a question of how much they go up because as we said both companies price the night before they start trading and ideally. You want the sock to go up a certain amount but not too much then. In that case it means often taken. The company left money on the table could have raised more in the public markets to fund their business going forward so there's the sense of a kind of ideal pop in the ip on the first day as maybe ten to twenty percent anymore than that companies have left money on the table investors if they're selling shares employees below. That is a very a much worse problem to have if you fall below the stock price your ipo price on the first day of trading.

Airbnb Jordache Maureen Farrell IPO Nash
College? There Has Got to Be a Better Way

Company of One with Dale Callahan

04:43 min | 1 year ago

College? There Has Got to Be a Better Way

"Today. We're talking college. And i'm going to talk a little quieter today because well. I'm doing this early in the morning. Because i didn't get it done in time so this is one of those times it. I'm trying to adjust in. Or i can't be it's loud and obnoxious. Maybe as i usually am but today we want to explore is the option of paying for college. Now if you've listened to the company of one you know that what we do here. Is we try to help you. Look at yourself as a company a company of one because you're earning money in exchange for providing service. That's the economy that we live in and the earning money in exchange for service is the definition of business so every one of us were company. I was having a conversation yesterday with a potential client. And i was explaining to him. What you're doing is basically as a consultant inside of a large organization so you're consulting operation so when you start looking at yourself that way you start examining how you spend money you start examining the things that you are doing to move the needle i what. What is it that matters in so this issue of college comes up now transparency. If you don't know me. I t to a faculty member of electrical engineering faculty member at a major university. And i run an executive graduate program so i bring in professional people probably like yourselves and we do We help you. Move to the the needle to the next point so while i so i don't want to be in hip regret so if you're sitting here saying we're talking about college but you've got skin in the game. So yes i do. So but i do want to step back. This is the conversation. I often have inside the university with the college administrators at the people who are deans program chairs In try to understand what is it that we and i mean we as the public. What do we value. What do we want from the university. And so i'm going to take this apart from a parent's point of view from a parent. Who's about to send their children to college or the thinking through this because the the conversation that i'm often finding myself in is college. There's got to be a better way. I mean this what parents say to me and yet what are they going to do. They're going to do the same thing that all the rest of us do. They're going to just pay the bill. They're going to send kids to college. And to put this in context Many of us don't know you know we're thinking our kids can get these full tuition scholarships and things but the way colleges are working right now. Parents are basically paying seventeen thousand dollars a year. Give or take out of pocket when everything is paid for if everything isn't paid for then Well it gets worse so it can cost a lot of money even when your kids get great scholarships the colleges this money pit and it used to offer things right used to offer these great opportunities and we can argue that chosen. Will it still offers those Pub we also can look around and realized it doesn't always work for everyone so there's got to be a better way so let's just kind of dive in and think about. What are some of the things that when you go to college. What are some of the issues that we know of massive debt. Now every day in the wall street journal new york times or any other publication. Somebody is writing about the questioning college in the wall street journal just the other day. I'll try to put to link to the show notes. By the way the show notes her. Del kellyanne dot com slash two zero two episode. Two hundred two. Don't callahan dot com slash two hundred two. But every time they were talking about this in this article in the wall street journal was one of those. They're talking mostly about debt. And the article in the wall street journal had some lady that was a psychologist she had a phd gone through To get a phd in psychology making eighty ninety thousand dollars a year a great salary and but she had hundreds of thousands of dollars a debt. Her husband Had a labor job was making about the same amount in had zero debt. And

The Wall Street Journal Del Kellyanne New York Times Callahan
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

02:39 min | 1 year ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"A lot, but But nonetheless, none of what's going on in the world right now is going to add up Tio people that they're prone to crime and maybe prone to murder being nicer. Hurricane Ah, missus. Made landfall in North Carolina. But 11 o'clock last night and up and down the East Coast. The bracing for some low level flooding a lot of rain, of course, and this isn't this isn't a major, you know, massive hurricane like we've seen in the past. It's a Category one. But it's the flooding that causes the most damage. You know what I mean? The flooding and there could be some high winds there. Piece of spin off tornadoes, of course with all of these storms, but Yeah, I think the what was the last big Super storm we had along the East Coast. Probably Sandy. There've been a few others between Sandy and now, But Sandy was the last big one in that area. But, yeah, there are waking up this morning after getting pounded overnight. It was a lot of heavy rainfall. Yeah, Big time. Yeah. Yeah. Tropical storm range expected to cause widespread power outages along the coastline and two points Well, inland Duke energy, They're they're out. They're offering some updates this morning and and they got about 120,000 so far. In the Wilmington area that do not have electricity as we speak. Did you ever in your long reporting career news career? Did you ever go cover hurricane Did you have to ever have Tio? They like Go on the scene. Oh, yeah. Down to Galveston down to New Orleans years and years ago, back in the late eighties, early nineties was it wasn't a big one. It was wet. Yeah, Wendy, you what was lower discovering that and and and and really kind of ridiculous to see a TV reporter hanging onto a light pole and talking about how dangerous it is. And then you got kids waiting in the water behind you, right? You know what I mean? Exactly. So you've got that going? Yeah. Lives. This curious wasn't sure if you ever were one of those people are not. Oh, yeah, yeah, yeah, absolutely. Lot of flooding. I've covered a lot of flooding over the years. Definitely. Have you ever been in a big storm like that ever had to hunker used to have a house? They're important part. Erin's is Yeah, You know, I know. I've never been a part of the have always got the heck out of dodge. Yeah, exactly. In that storm approaching, I've never never once had to hunker. No, no, I'm a hunker free. Not even not even in your neighborhood. You never been in a tornado when it does. No, no, I never have knocked on wood I haven't examined. You know, Of course, Remember the the Labor Day are the memorial day floods and all that stuff, But I have never personally been. Ah, Ah, you know, right in the thick of other rather other waking up this morning in many locations along the East Coast with no electricity because of this, this big storm that made landfall last night. We got.

East Coast Sandy North Carolina Tio murder Wilmington Erin Galveston Wendy reporter New Orleans
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

04:10 min | 2 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KZSC 88.1 FM Santa Cruz

"That was Willie Ninja, just speaking about House mothers in near Ball scene. It's a great documentary. If you're interested in the lives of trans youth in the late eighties, early nineties, it also serves as a great reminder that our traditional notion of length motherhood has like biological mother and nuclear family is kind of outdated and that a mother could be anyone who's fulfilling a maternal role, and oftentimes, people have incredibly estranged relationships with their parents. So in light of that, we're gonna have a couple more angry songs maybe to get into that better mood, But I think it should also serve as a good opportunity to for you to think about people in your life who have filled a maternal role. But maybe hiring your mom and gratefulness that they're deserving up to so without back Tio somewhere music. So school visible feet just for me just to be For every 12th hand by five minutes, but she'll make a set. I have attention, Meeka said. I had potential Show me said. I had potential in me said I had a tension. Decide. Walks in with the right crowd Thinking amended. Come off, so I didn't smile because a smile always seemed rehearsal wasn't afraid of the police and that just made the police worse time slash for every time second handling by a good five Don't 12 times, Tameka said. I had potential. Tameka said, have potential. She had potential to me said I had potential extensive my man and my music. Gloria He described Mia's bask in cinema. Good man in a stone didn't know potential Jessalyn and she was my friend. Pissed off money and goods stolen when the fall is torrential. Allie called. Shall make said I had potential. To make us said I had potential potential. Because I said, I have attention. Don't tell me he described me as a good man. Pissed off, Lillian woman. I'm a good man. And when the fall torrential should make cassette help attention..

Tameka Jessalyn Meeka Willie Ninja Tio Lillian Gloria He Allie Mia
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:09 min | 2 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on WTVN

"Quite the career in the late eighties early nineties before it went to down with the Titanic pretty much yeah I DO I don't think thousand hymns than many favors the tender dom DeLuise if he's dead do you any favors either meaning all right congrats to Kevin we're gonna break here when we come back fun times at the roadway inn this is over the line on newsradio six ten WTVN China has reported seventy thousand six hundred sixty five cases of corporate nineteen is this rotavirus be the one that ends at all the government is working very cutting through the hype and speculation if we can I think we need to be prepared for get the facts is when world events can make it to your front door you want to be in for we don't know what sort of damage this virus produced radios WTVN here's a story about the restaurant called Roy's it's a place you can talk about a lot of noise come on and is what they say Abbasi your your staff while you're here have something to eat Royce has food that's hard cowboys said about the brisket burger the girl said burger brisket bring it it was so happy he decided to saying is there's a juicy Roy Rogers cheeseburger to start but the Smithfield brisket grilled onions set it apart on this tangy barbecue sauce is been spread all sandwiched between two slices sourdough bread they enjoy their meal and stay for a while and Royce man family's kind of there stop anyway hope to see you real soon if you're in the area drop by around noon matter fact anytime is fine whenever it seems like a good time to die we'll be here waiting at the Roy Rogers restaurant near you until then happy trails to you from door dash is available at participating restaurants the world is changing at a rate like never before so why is an education at Strayer university we make.

Kevin WTVN China Roy Abbasi Royce Strayer university Roy Rogers
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

03:34 min | 3 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on WGN Radio

"When you're when you're a planetary science so are you you you care about this stuff I was gonna ask in this is I hope I'm not getting too deep here into what life is all about and the the study of things and I imagine scientists to a certain degree are used to this sort of thing that you know a lot of the discoveries that yeah you they did you work on our that you write about that you're interested in yeah not only due to be patient but I think that there is also the reality that a lot of the answers that you see I mean I hate to say like this but we may not know those answers in the lifetime of the scientist who is working on them is it is and I mean that that's that's got to be Alan of its horrified are also exciting or just that just kind of comes with the territory yeah it it it it is really crazy like when you think about it I mean so many scientists who who are working on this project yeah it's like it's a life long thing for them because I mean they they might like propose this mission concepts and get turned down they get turned down again they get turned on again and keep doing it and like maybe that takes ten years to get through the approval process and then they finally get approved and then you have to build the thing and then you have to launch the thing and then you have to wait for to get out there can be like thirty years now some of these missions some of the people you know NASA launch that that they're like the New Horizons mission which were the true by Pluto just a few years ago and that one was like I mean the death like an entire career of some of those on that project because they they actually proposed it and like in the late eighties early nineties and then it kept getting rejected but then I finally got it that amendment bill that that launched in two thousand and nine years to get there is the fact that people are very dedicated they they care about the stuff a lot and what's really sad is actually I'd like to have your stories for it when you talk to find such where something went wrong on their mission right there were somewhere where whatever the launch failure and less the flex it been working on for ten or twelve years just like went up in smoke just like the fact yeah that's just awful let's just like wow you've devoted a decade of your life to administer gone and it was not your fault that's just really sucks yeah and I hate them that that that media outlets run with that stuff is like all look at the what does one bone headed mistake and it's like these are people's lives they've dedicated to I was going for and pouring the details they were the least people that everyone of this thing to fail they were working as hard as they could I can assure you yeah are just people you know there are robot like they they you have stealing when they they have you go some of them yes look like they're not like Alessandro selling things out loud so that yeah there there there's a first look by Paul the stuff that you don't often see you need to read the story in the yeah there are the real people behind all of it out yeah they have like butter yeah yeah extremely better for us frustrating day of may have hi lo's just like the rest Michael from US space dot com I'm reading a some of your articles by the way I I don't know if you heard the early in the program I literally just return for on the grid from Canada so I'm catching up on our producer just booked you and I'm looking for your bylines Mike how many stories a day do you run if you are an actor later I I did some work in digital digital media and we do a lot of violence but man you're pumping office these stories at space dot com there's a lot going are you got all that stuff now doing and then you've got like I mean and all the other product but the thing.

thirty years twelve years nine years ten years
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

03:53 min | 3 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"I think during the late eighties early nineties, that basically is bitcoin. He he had written about it. Back in the nineties there. Do you think it could be Timothy c May's? You know, I, I don't I don't know the answer to that. Listen, I think that name has been put forward. I think there's been a number of different. It's possible. I don't have any information on who she is. But I do want to say your, your description of, of, how you kind of your, your Rica moment with crypto. Is a really great way of just describing exactly what we're talking about what crypto with that, you know, where there's nobody between you and you stand one coin to someone else. And you realize you know what that, that really is the future of money? It is it is. And I believe I mean, we're, we're coming into a time now where a lot of places, especially our digital lives, they're clamping down on free speech and what people can say what they want people to believe or what they want people to see. And I believe that money or the transaction of money or being able to, you know, basically vote with your dollars or vote with your crypto is a form of free speech. And so in the future, yet he the lines are going to be indiscernible between free speech and actual money. And we all know you know, I believe bitcoin, probably not bitcoin, but an interruption of it, you know, we're not all talking on. Alexander Graham Bell telephone. But we use telephone technology in the cell phones that we're talking to so to be ration- bitcoin. But. Do you think with all the way the world is moving? You believe that governments will embrace crypto currencies or will. They shun crypto currencies even make them legal. Honestly, like question, you know. And when I picture you and your friends sitting there a desk, sending a coin to each other that thought makes governments terrified because there's no control for them. If we can send money directly to each other without ever using dollar without using anything back that a government, they've lost all control over this blind demand of it. They've lost the ability to sort of print money. So governments initially are going to be terrified of bitcoin, and they are. And you've seen some government's crackdown on other governments. You know, so far the United States government has not gone after bitcoin has not really decided what they're going to do about it, and that could be a variety of reasons. You know, people like the wink of twins, they're attempting to work with the government taxed it yet. You have to pay taxes, but they haven't said you can't, you know, have bitcoin like the Chinese government was basically telling people they can't buy and sell high going to tell you this anonymous caller if anybody's invented BIC, and it was him. He knows his thing talking about. But I do think that governments are fearful of it. But in the end, the idea of big kind is that no government could really control it, even if the government decided tomorrow that the Tel Aviv, when you can't have bitcoin, it's not gonna stop people from buying and selling bitcoin Chinese billionaires, have tons of bitcoin, even though China you know, you're not supposed to have bitcoin terrified of it, because I mean governments are terrified or because they can't control it. Similarly banks like visa, you know, it's, it's terrifying to them because it takes away. Their reason for being, but people like the wink of us to instinct, there's a way to work with regulation to make bitcoin safe by having a regulated environment in which bitcoin contrive that doesn't have to necessarily bring down governments. There are other people in the book like the guy named Roger ver. There's people who are libertarians, who embrace bitcoin, because they see it as a way of working around governments, and eventually, getting rid of the need for governments. But, you know, the wink of twins different in that, if you Google sitar, she nocco motel. Mhm picture shows up next to the name who is that guy. I didn't I didn't Google it recently. So I don't know who it is. It's definitely not emulate the guy they fought with him..

Chinese government Google Alexander Graham Bell Timothy c bitcoin United States Roger ver BIC Tel Aviv China
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

05:11 min | 3 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KTOK

"I think during the late eighties early nineties, that basically is bitcoin. He he. He had written about it back in the nineties there. Do you think it could be Tennessee maze? I, I don't I don't know the answer. Listen, I think that name has been put forward. I think there's been a number of different. It's possible. I don't have any information on who does, but I do want to your description of, of, how you kind of your Rica moment with crypto is a really great way of just describing exactly what we're talking about what crypto with that, you know, where there's nobody between you stand one coin to someone else. And you realize you know what that, that really is the future of money? It is it is. And I believe I mean, we're, we're coming into a time now where a lot of places, especially our digital lives, they're clamping down on free speech and what people can say what they want people to believe or what they want people to see. And I believe that money for the transaction of money or being able to, you know, basically vote with your dollars vote with your crypto is a form of free speech. And so in the future. Yeah. The, the lines are gonna be indiscernible between free speech and actual money. And we all know you know, I believe bitcoin, probably not bitcoin, but in the interest of it, you know, we're not all talking on Graham Bell telephone. But we use telephone technology in the cellphones that we're talking to, to ration- bitcoin, but. Do you think? The way the world is moving. Do you believe that governments will embrace crypto currencies or will? They shun crypto currencies and even make any legal question. You know, and when I picture you and your friends sitting there a desk, sending a coin to each other that thought makes governments terrified because there's no control for them. If we can send money directly to each other without ever using dollar without any using anything back that a government, they've lost all control over this blind demand of it. They've lost the ability to sort of print money. So governments initially are going to be terrified of bitcoin, and they are. And you've seen some governments crackdown on it and other governments, you know, so far the United States government has not gone after bitcoin has not really decided what they're gonna do about it, and that could be variety of reasons. You know, people like the wink of twins are attempting to work with the government haven't taxed it yet. You have to pay taxes, but they haven't said you can't, you know, have bitcoin like the Chinese government was, basically, telling people that can't find a high going to tell you this anonymous caller if anybody's invented Vic it was him. He knows his thing talking about. But I do think the governments are fearful of it, but in the end, the idea of big kind is that no government could really control it even for government decided tomorrow, that when you can't have bitcoin it's not gonna stop people from buying and selling bitcoin Chinese billionaires, have tons of bitcoin, even though China you're not supposed to have bitcoin be terrified of it, because the are terrified because they can't control it similarly banks, like visa, you know, it's terrifying to them because it takes away. Their reason for being, but people like the wink of twins think there's a way to work with regulation to make bitcoin safe by having a regulated environment in which bitcoin can thrive. It doesn't have to necessarily bring down governments. There are other people in the book like the guy named Roger ver. There's people who are, are libertarians, who embrace bitcoin win, because they see it as a way of working around governments, and eventually, getting rid of the need for government. But, you know, the wink of twins different in that, if you, Google satori knock a motel. Mhm picture shows up next to the name who is that guy. I didn't I didn't do recently. So I don't know who it is. It's definitely not the guy they thought was him the, the guy that they I you know, tracked down and said was him. But nobody knows what this, who this person may not be one person. Because whoever it is, he'd have to, you know, be great at so many different things you have to be a computer coder as someone who understands economic philosophy. He'd have to be a mathematical genius cryptographer. It would have to be someone pretty impressive. If it was one person. They say he's worth about the nineteen billion right now. Right and billion at right now. And you know, it goes up a lot more if the coin goes to where people think go to he would be the world's first trillionaire, but he you know, he, he may not even be alive. Any more, you know what the previous caller mentioned, you know, someone who passed away, there's a couple of people who've been mentioned that the possible guy who passed away. And that might explain why he. He's not around anymore. Way doesn't make any noise anymore. Nobody knows. Nobody knows stay with us been. We're gonna come back and take some final phone calls here. And by the way, lex has posted the beans bulletin beer and coast to coast, as a free download so it's in the carousel link at coast to coast, AM dot com. Here's our next emerging artists. The group is called sleepless Tuesday from Chatsworth, California. With.

bitcoin Chinese government Tennessee maze Graham Bell Rica United States Google Chatsworth Roger ver lex California China
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

05:08 min | 3 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"I think during the late eighties early nineties, that basically is bitcoin. He he had written about it. Back in the nineties there. Do you think it could be Timothy maze? I, I don't I don't know the answer. Listen, I think that name has been put forward. I think there's been a number of different it's possible. I don't have any information on who. But I do want to your description of, of, how you kind of Eureka moment with crypto is a really great way of just describing what we're talking about. What crypto it's that, you know, where there's nobody between Houston one coin to someone else? And you realize what that, that really is the future of money. It is it is. And I believe I mean, we're, we're coming into a time now where a lot of places especially are digitalized, they're clamping, down on free speech and what people can say what they want people to believe or what they want people to see. And I believe that money or the transaction of money or being able to, you know, basically vote with your dollars vote with your crypto is a form of free speech. And so in the future. Yeah. The, the lines are gonna be indiscernible between free speech and actual money. And we all know you know, I believe bitcoin, probably not bitcoin, but data ration- of it. You know, we're not all talking on Halley Banda Graham. Bell telephone. But we use telephone technology in the cellphones that we're talking to, to be so me to ration- bitcoin. But. Do you think? The way the world is moving. Do you believe that governments will embrace crypto currencies or will? They shun crypto, then even make any legal honestly, like question. And when I picture you and your friends sitting there at desk, sending a coin to each other that thought makes governments terrified because there's no control for them. If we can send money directly to each other without ever using dollar without any using anything back that government, they've lost all control over this blind demand of it. They've lost the ability to sort of print money. So governments initially are going to be terrified if they quit. And they are. And you've seen some government's crackdown on other governments, you know, so far the nicest government has not gone after bitcoin has not really decided what they're gonna do about it. And that could be a variety of reasons people like the wink of twins. They're attempting to work with the government taxed it yet. You have to pay taxes, but they haven't said, you can't, you know, have big point like the Chinese government was basically telling people that can't find. So I'm going to tell you this anonymous caller if anybody's invented BIC it was him. He knows his thing talking about. But I do think the governments are fearful of it, but in the end, the idea of big kind is that no government could really control it. Even if the government decided tomorrow that the Tel Aviv, when you can't have bitcoin. It's not gonna stop people from buying and selling bitcoin Chinese billionaires, have tons of bitcoin, even though China you know, you're not supposed to have bitcoin terrified of it, because the government's terrified or because they can't control it. Similarly banks like visa, you know, it's terrifying to them because it takes away. Their reason for being, but people like the wink of twins think there's a way to work with regulation to make bitcoin safe by having a regulated environment in which bitcoin can thrive that doesn't have to necessarily bring down governments. There are other people in the book like the guy named Roger ver. There's people who are libertarians, who embrace big win, because they see it as a way of working around governments, eventually getting rid of the need for government. But, you know, the wink of different in that if you, Google satori knock a motel. A picture shows up next to the name who is that guy. I didn't I didn't go recently. So I don't know who it is. It's definitely not the guy they fought with him, the, the guy that they I you know, tracked down and and said was him. But nobody knows what this person may not be one person. Because whoever it is, he'd have to, you know, be great at so many different things you have to be a computer coder as somebody who understands economic philosophy. He'd have to be a mathematical genius cryptographer. It would have to be someone pretty impressive if it was one person that they say he's worth about the nineteen billion right now. Right and nineteen billion at right now. And big goes up. He's worth a lot more if the Queen goes to where people think could go to he would be the world's first trillionaire, but he you know, he, he may not even be alive anymore. You know what the previous caller mentioned, you know, someone who passed away. There's a couple of people who've been mentioned that the possible guy who passed away. And that might explain why he. He's not around anymore. Way doesn't make any noise anymore. Nobody knows. Nobody knows stay with us been. We're gonna come back and take some final phone calls here. And by the way, lex has posted the beans. Bulletin beer, solving coast to coast, as a free download so it's in the carousel link at coast to coast, AM dot com. Here's our next emerging artists. The group is called sleepless.

Chinese government Timothy maze bitcoin Halley Banda Graham Houston Google Bell Roger ver lex Tel Aviv China
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

05:11 min | 3 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"I think during the late eighties early nineties, that basically is bitcoin. And he had written about it back in the nineties there. Do you think it could be Tennessee maze? You know, I I don't I don't know the answer. Listen, I think that name has been put forward, I think has been a number of different. It's possible. I don't have any information on who does you, but I do want to your description of, of, how you kind of your Rica moment with crypto. Is a really great way of just describing exactly what we're talking about what crypto with that, you know, where there's nobody between you and your stand one, coin to someone else. And you realize you know what that, that really is the future of money? It is it is. And I believe I mean, we're, we're coming into a time now where a lot of places, especially our digital lives, they're clamping down on free speech and why people can say what they want people to believe or what they want people to see. And I believe that money for the transaction of money or being able to, you know, basically vote with your dollars vote with your crypto is a form of free speech. And so in the future. Yeah. The, the lines are gonna be into Cerna between free speech and actual money. And we all know you know, I believe bitcoin, probably not bitcoin, but interational but, you know, we're not all talking on Banda Graham Bell telephone. But we use telephone technology in the cellphones that we're talking to thought it'd be ration- bitcoins butts. Do you think? With the way the world is moving. Do you believe that governments will embrace crypto currencies or will? They shun crypto currencies and even make any legal honestly, like question, you know, and when I picture you and your friend sitting there, a desk sending a coin to each other that thought makes governments terrified because there's no control for them. If we can send money directly to each other, without ever using dollar without enter using anything back government. They've lost all control over this blind demand of it. They've lost the ability to sort of print money. So governments initially are going to be terrified of bitcoin, and they are. And you've seen some government's crackdown on other governments, you know, so far the nicest government has not gone after bitcoin has not really decided what they're going to do about it, and that could be for variety of reasons. You know, people like the wink of twins are attempting to work with the government haven't taxed it yet. You have to pay taxes, but they haven't said you can't, you know, have bitcoin like the Chinese government was, basically, telling people that can't buy a high going to tell you, this anonymous caller if anybody's invented Vic it was him. He knows his thing about, but I do think that governments are fearful of it. But in the end, the idea of big kind is that no government could really control it. Even if the government decided tomorrow that tell me when you can't have bitcoin, it's not gonna stop people from buying and selling bitcoin. Chinese billionaires have tons of bitcoin, even though China you know, you're not supposed to bitcoin be terrified of it, because I mean, governments are terrified because they can't control it similarly banks, like visa, you know, it's, it's terrifying to them because it takes away. Their reason for being, but people like the wink of twins think there's a way to work with regulation to make bitcoin safe by having a regulated environment in which bitcoin contrive that doesn't have to necessarily bring down governments. There are other people in the book like the guy name Roger ver. There's people who are libertarians, who embrace bitcoin, because they see it as a way of working around governments, and eventually, getting rid of the need for government. But, you know, the wink of twins different in that, if you, Google sitaution knock a motel. Picture shows up next to the name who is that guy. I didn't I didn't do recently. So I don't know who it is. It's definitely not MIT the guy they fought with him. The, the guy that they I tracked down and and said was him. But nobody knows what this person may not be one person. Because whoever it is, he'd have to, you know, be great at so many different things you have to be a computer coder as somebody who understands economic philosophy. He'd have to be a mathematical genius cryptographer. It would have to be someone pretty impressive. If it was one person. They say he's worth about the nineteen billion right now. Right and nineteen billion at right now. And you know, big goes up. He's worth a lot more. If bitcoin goes to where people think, to he would be the world's first trillionaire, but he you know, he, he may not even be alive anymore. You know what the previous caller mentioned, you know, with someone who passed away, there's a couple of people who've been mentioned as the possible guy who passed away, and that might explain why he's. He's not around anymore, doesn't make any noise anymore. Nobody knows. Nobody knows stay with us. Then we're gonna come back and take some final phone calls here. And by the way, lex has posted the beans bulletin beer at coast to coast, as a free download so it's in the carousel link at coast to coast, AM dot com. Here's our next emerging artists. The group is called sleepless Tuesday from Chatsworth, California. With the.

Chinese government Tennessee maze Banda Graham Bell Google Rica Cerna Roger ver lex China Chatsworth California
"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

12:40 min | 3 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on KCRW

"Again with left right and center. I'm your host Josh barrow on the right is rich Lowry editor of national review on the left is Christine Emba columnist at the Washington Post, and we're now joined by eager Volsky who's the founder and executive director of the gun control organization guns down America. He's written a book calling for Democrats to take a more aggressive political approach on gun control. The book is called guns down how to defeat the NRA and build a safer future with fewer guns. Hello eager. Hi, thanks for having me. Absolutely. Thanks for joining us. So you hear a lot of politicians who favor new restrictions and requirements of around gun ownership, and they caveat their comments saying things like we're not trying to take your guns away. You open this book by saying that you do want to take people's guns away. So who's guns and why what's your vision about why? And how to have fewer guns in America. Well to be clear, I don't think militarized weapons should be in civilian hands. It's just that simple. That's really a recent trend that the gun industry began in the late eighties early nineties. You know, they're constantly facing. This problem of how do we market new products to an already ever saturated market and their solution to that was assault rifles and all kinds of militarized pistols, and that's killing a lot of people every single day. So I think certain weapons should no longer be produced number one. And then I also argue that we really need to raise the standard of gun ownership in America. And what I mean by that is that. If you want to have a gun, you should go out get a license. Register that firearm proved to your community and to your neighbors that you could use that firearm responsibly. So I feel like countries tend to take one of two broad approaches to gun regulation. Everyone's trying to ensure that people who are going to use guns responsibly can have them, but the people who are going to use them irresponsibly should not have them. And you have to err on the side of one of those you can do something like in Japan, for example, where you really err on the side of keeping guns out of the hands of dangerous people. And then you need a totally discretionary license from the government to own a gun. And then the consequences at a lot of people who would not have done anything bad with the gun are not able to get that license, and they don't get to own a gun, the alternative is you can have a system that airs on the side of the right to gun ownership where there's a fairly high bar for the government to show that somebody ought not to be able to own a gun. And then a lot of people slip through the cracks because there are a lot of people that you can't tell in advance. They're going to misuse the gun, and they have a right to gun ownership. And so I guess my. Question is doesn't the second amendment require the United States to have the second sort of approach where there's a presumption that you're entitled to own a gun, and then, you know, regardless of what kind of licensing regime, you have doesn't that mean that we're still going to have a country with lots of guns out there that often end up in the hands of people who misuse them. Yeah. We are. I mean, we have three hundred ninety three million guns in circulation right now, that's more guns than people. A you have to think what are you gonna do with those guns already and circulations? I write in the book that you have to regulate them in the same way that machine guns are currently regulated. There's about one hundred thousand machine guns and circulation, but you gotta get a special license. You've got to register that machine gun. And so you rarely hear about shootings that happen with machine guns. But to your first point, you know, I argue that we have to raise raise the CNN, but also change the environment in which guns are produced in guns are purchased changed the environment for everybody because look it doesn't really. They make a lot of sense to divide the world into good guys in dangerous people particularly in the country. Josh were two thirds of our gun deaths are suicides. So my argument is if you make guns harder to get for everybody. You make everyone safer rich. I feel like there has been this shift toward talking about what your sites there, which is that most gun deaths are suicides and that a policy goal of gun. Regulation ought to be to reduce suicides. Is there is there an appropriate conservative policy response that focuses on that? I mean, do you take seriously the the findings that higher levels of gun ownership lead to not just more gun suicide deaths, but more suicide deaths in total. And is there anything the government ought to do about that? I don't think that's going to happen in a country with the second amendment. The fact is most people are killed by guns that aren't these militarized a long arms but handguns and if if you really going to substantially reduce the stock of guns in America. You have to go after handguns you have to go after semi automatic guns, which are the vast majority of guns, aren't exotic technology. Their technology has existed for about a century. And I just don't think you can do that under our current constitution, which guarantees the individual right to bear arms. What's what's your argument there about about handguns? I mean, you you focus on military style rifles, and you see a lot of high profile crimes committed with them. But but riches right that most gun crime is committed with with handguns. Are you going to try to make much harder for people don't a handgun? Well. Rich is absolutely right. That handguns are the problem in their particularly a problem for white men in rural areas who are now using those guns to kill themselves and are leaving all kinds of devastation in their wake in their families and in their communities, and again, this is why argue guns should be harder to get all kinds of guns. And in terms of the second amendment mean you just look at what the late Justice Scalia said in Heller about the second amendment. He said that that right is not absolute that the government has a level of discretion. And how it regulates that? Right. And so licensing, for instance, has been challenged in the courts. I has never come up to the supreme court, but those laws and there's about ten states that have a licensing system. Those laws have been upheld. Can can you talk a little more detail about what licensing wouldn't tell how hard would it be to get one of those licenses? So the model here is probably Massachusetts. And what you have to do in Massachusetts. If you want to gun you go to your local police department or your sheriff's office. You get fingerprinted you get a written test. You get a field test you go through a much more comprehensive background check. Because as we know. The Knicks system is nowhere near comprehensive which is by the way, why the woman who traveled from Miami to here in in Columbine was able to purchase a long gun pass the background check to purchase that long on by the way. And then went on to terrorize the community in the twentieth. Anniversary of of Columbine. We need a deeper background. Check system licensing does that. Then there's also a waiting period, which is something that also would have helped the situation Columbine that we saw several days ago. And then if you go through all of that, and you pass you're able to obtain a firearm and what they've seen in Massachusetts. By the way, is significant reductions in both gun homicides, but also gun suicides. Because what we know those suicides happen during a short period of personal crisis you extend the time between when you want to gun, and when you can obtain a gun, and as we've seen you can save a lot of lives. Christine would have you made of the way that this is being discussed in the democratic presidential primary had Eric swale. Well, congressman from the bay area announcing a presidential campaign that's going to be heavily centered around gun control. And I think you've seen this as a big issue in a lot of congressional races. But it's not clear to me that it's been a top issue for most of the candidates in the presidential primary. Sure. An as I said, I think it's not a top issue for a lot of candidates because there is still that visceral feeling that if you talk too much about guns, you're going to somehow offend a large proportion of the American population that said as we've seen in the last year, especially you know, with the activism after the parkland, shooting, guns and gun control are on people's minds. We're beginning to wake up to the fact that you know, we seem to have a mass shooting almost every every other day. You know, it's one thing to talk about semiautomatic rifles. And to say that, you know, mass killings are bad at another to talk to a citizen who has a gun for whatever reason. Whether it's protection whether they use it to shoot the raccoons in their yard. Whether it's a family heirloom and see what that means to them before making huge pronouncements, rich. Do you do you worry that the that the politics of guns have have shifted in? I mean, the the way we used to talk about this issue at least until about a couple years ago was basically that it was. An asymmetric issue that that opponents of gun control tended to care deeply about the issue and vote on it and organiz around it. And that was why policies even if they pulled pretty well did not end up being political winners for advocates of gun control. Now you've seen this immense. Upsurge in activism on the pro gun control side has the issue gotten more balanced in terms of its political impact. I don't think so I at least not that I've seen any evidence of I think this is still a a winner for Republicans just ensure political terms, I think it especially in presidential elections is a huge benefit to Republicans. And if Democrats were actually more forthright about sweeping plans to crimp gun ownership or ban entire categories of guns beyond just the quote unquote, assault weapons ban, which is has to do with cosmetic features, the politics would be even worse for Democrats. Yeah. I mean, I think that's just not the reality in in two thousand nineteen. Let's I look at poll numbers seventy percent of Americans believe we already have a licensing system. Eighty nine percent of Americans want to see a licensing system once they're told we don't actually have one. I it's also incredibly popular among young people recent Harvard Kennedy pulse found that seventy nine percent of young people believe that you should have a license for a gun. Like, you have a license to drive a car. But really the conversation has also shifted significantly since parkland. I mean, the fact that you had forty companies break ties with the NRA recognizing that there's a real danger in two thousand eighteen and twenty nineteen for your brand to be associated with the gun lobby. The fact that we saw a surge of registration from young people in two thousand eighteen many of them voting on the gun issue, by the way, one pollster called the gun issue. This generation's nine eleven so the politics are really changing, and we're in this place where the. American people are ahead of the politicians, and what's the evidence that the politics have shifted because I mean for as as long as I can remember it's been the case that a lot as you describe a lot of gun restriction measures things. Like licensing Paul extremely well. But I mean a few years back where where you are in Colorado today, you had you had gun restrictions that moved through the legislature that led to recalls of Democrats in swing seats. And the recalls were successful Republicans took back control of the house of the Republic of a house the Colorado legislature over the gun control issue, and it took years for Democrats to get the majority back. So what are there are there electoral results that you're looking at where where you see that this issue has shifted well in here in Colorado. They just passed a red flag law rights. So yes, I mean, look this is going to be certainly a challenge. But even in a state like Colorado that has high gun ownership, and I might add as a result has a very high firearm suicide rate, the politics are, in fact, changing nationally, they're changing. As well. The fact that you had politicians in this last midterm elections in places like Texas and elsewhere, where Democrats don't usually talk about guns, actually, talk about guns. The fact that you've had dozens of dozens of house members at believe at some forty maybe even sixty sixty house members lose their seats. These are house members who received money from the NRA and were replaced by politicians who did not receive money from the NRA. I think shows a real trend, but look the real trends are two different things. One is where young people are and how and how they see the issue differently. And the second is how gun ownership itself is really shrinking in the United States. You have about thirty percent of households that own guns that number is just gonna decline and so the trends are moving towards gun control..

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"eighties early nineties" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"eighties early nineties" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Back to you Roger stone now. So Roger stone watch the documentary longtime friend, obviously, I saw some footage earlier of like Trump back in must've been like early late eighties early nineties, and there was footage of Roger stone looking much much younger and Trump looking much much younger decades ago. I saw the video earlier today. Anyway, one time campaign adviser, Trump a stone. Roger stone awakened by this pre dawn raid and arrest at his home in Fort Lauderdale by FBI agents pounding on the door. So a light comes on the second floor moments later stone was hauled off by the feds. It was all done in a in a peaceful fashion. Stone was then hit with this twenty four paid seven count indictment accusing Roger stone and making false statements witness tampering obstruction in an alleged attempt to throw off investigators about as communications with the Trump campaign over the WikiLeaks dumps of stolen Email from the Hillary Clinton campaign the indictment doesn't mention WikiLeaks by name instead refers to the group as organization number one. But the indictment makes it clear that WikiLeaks headed by Julian Assange is at the heart of the case against stone. And keep in mind that Trump's own CIA chief Mike Pompeo began characterizing WikiLeaks as a non state hostile intelligence service often abetted by state actors like Russia. During a speech that he gave back in two thousand seventeen. Back to Roger started Roger stone..

Roger stone Trump WikiLeaks Mike Pompeo Fort Lauderdale Hillary Clinton witness tampering Julian Assange FBI CIA Russia