35 Burst results for "Eighties Nineties"
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
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Variety from the eighties nineties and today madly Jennifer Warren's the Time in my Life. It's Me, Bread, Andrews. Hope You're having any Tommy your life listening to this award winning radio show. That's a stretch. I've I've never won an award for this radio show, Post, Malone and circles Happy Fourth of July weekend, You guys. We couldn't turn You're upset. No. Oh, Middelburg. Uh, no annoying, so proud. Couldn't be you it? I'm I'm gonna believe we join us seven seasons. Strange. Oh, I see the flag because we can Oh, run away, Ryan, So just run away, Run away waiting for you! Don't take the gun away. It does run away. Run away. I got a feeling there's Tony. Like I know that this was from a dick. You thought that he was special. I gotta feel bad astronomy. Let it go. Let it go Season Strange child feed the flag because we can go. Away right into a close. Run away. Run order! I dare you waiting for you. Yes, I don't take back run away. I will write does not run or maybe you don't understand what I'm going. Indoor certainly re what you got lost. Make up your mind. Tell me what are you going to do? Is leaving. Let it go. Seasons change the flag because we killer run away our right to sell clothes Run away, run away today. I'm waiting on you Guess why don't take run away, But we're running in circles. Run away, Run away! Run away! 97.1, Wash FM. Washington's variety from the eighties, nineties.
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
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
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
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
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.
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3
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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.
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.
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
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.
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
CMAs Event Of The Year
"Is your Event of the year. E waited man. This'll is a Dolly Parton having Jason all these baby No, that would be the event would know being event. I think it's like musical collaborations. Okay? And that's what they're now calling the event of the year in the CMAs Housewives of Nashville, right. Exactly. This is it. It's Carly. Price. Carly Pearson Lee Brice will do it. But you hold it hurt such a country reading the reason I play that isn't that kind of sounds country to me That sense, eighties nineties countries pretty good. Sure. Yeah. So I played that just to kind of offset the Maren Morris for you. Thank you very much. Cleanse the palate. Figured that would work for you. Hey,
Bruce Springsteen has a Billboard first with new album Letter to You
"A new chart record for Bruce Springsteen. A lot of people listen to Bruce Springsteen's letter to you. Latest studio album Letter to You Debuts at Number two on the Billboard 200 album chart, giving the boss the distinction of being the only artist have a top five album in each of the last six decades. The seventies eighties nineties to thousands, tens and now twenties butter to you is Springsteen's 21st Top five album,
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Of the eighties nineties and today Michael Jackson. Smooth criminal aides already and I love this song. Go Ta somebody that I used to know you used to know who does this song remind you of But when you said you felt tell myself that you're good for Just two Ah, presentation, too. Well, you said you would still be friends. Stranger. I believe it was always something. Wait. You treat me like a stranger. Hector. Hey, What are we doing? Pouring on the music and feeling good 97.1 wash at them is on you. Maybe I just don't know what to do. Still You do that for? 97.1 Wash FM. It's bringing in choosing We're giving you 12 changes every week, Day two in $1000 and put a grand in your hand. It all starts Monday morning, right here in 97.1. He's uh when I say, uh, want it that way. Say that away. I see that from the news. I want, you know that. Jeez. Wait a minute that 97.1. Wash. Inside. It's time. 7.1 Wash. FM. Washington's variety of the eighties. Nineties and today R E O Speedwagon. Now Sam Smith in nor money. Let's roll dance with a stranger talking about strange. Something very strange about tonight's Halloween will tell you about it. You want.
Recommendation and Discovery: The Big, Exciting Elephant in the Room
"This is like the big elephant in the room and potentially the big exciting being in the room recommendation and discovery. How do you then think about that side of this both in the context of spotify shows, and also beyond we open this conversation about what hasn't hasn't changed this has been a broken problem quote in podcasting it might not be as broken in music. We've talked about Tiktok we've talked about the parallels and differences between video. Let's bring it all back together around this theme and topic of. Recommendation and discovery for music. There is a commitment of than two or three seconds to figure out if you like a song, right. So the bar for who you trust as your source for who's giving you that recommendation is higher, and so you either have to have a system that builds trust showing that their algorithm has given. You enough hits Tiktok can't be wrong. Five times in a row stakes are really high. So you either have an algorithm that is so good that knows enough about your ready that the majority of the time when they give you something you like it or you have crater that also has that same kinda hit rate you realize hey, stuff that person likes I also like. Not, is also a great way to kind of get that discovery element. It's all adult giving the user this end trust that they're willing to test your recommendation because say eighty, ninety percent of the time you're GONNA be right. So I think you're completely right. That was the success with user playlists. They're literally mini billions of different cure the spotify catalog so. You have something for everyone and either they find that plane this you can use machine learning to learn from that to be able to serve us. Then you have the elements themselves and I think that's different between music and podcast music is easy in a sense because it is three minute items and you can skip through and what we see in music. As that is like the investment of how much time do you spend versus finding one gem so it is actually okay if even most of the songs theoretically are not that good if the skip through and like the seven song is like your Dream Song because I can make your entire week or maybe month right so I think I think Chris. Dickson. Sadness. A fault tolerant you I, if your machine learning is perfect, the only need to answer one item if you machine learning is one out of ten, you probably need to show ten items because then there's always one jam on the screen you heard that user interface to your kind of level of recommendation, and so these sailors formats we try to think of. As kind of a g to get things done, you quickly go through and like Yep that was perfect saying that to my library, it's like a productivity flow in the discovery moment, which is very different from consumption moment when you may be on a speaker and then it's not okay. That's you have three songs in a row but his okay if the. Fourth one is good.
New book tells story of 6 brothers with schizophrenia
"Your host Gabe Howard and calling into our show today we have Robert. Caulker Robert is the author of Hidden Valley Road which was an instant number one New York Times Bestseller and Oprah's Book Club Selection He is a national magazine awards finalist who's journalism has appeared in wired and the new. York Times. Magazine. Bob Welcome to the show. Hi Gabe I'm really glad to talk to you today. Your book is non-fiction. It's a true story. I'm GonNa read from Amazon Right now description the heart rendering story of a mid century American family with twelve children. Six of them diagnosed with schizophrenia became sciences greatest hope in the quest to understand the disease. Let's talk first about how you did the research for this book, you met the Galvin family. That's right. My career really took shape at New York magazine where I've written dozens of cover stories and feature stories about everyday people going through extraordinary situations and I really am drawn to these stories of people who manage crises come through difficulties I find it inspiring and I'm always looking for a deeper issue running at the bottom of her in. So when I met the Galvin family I was amazed, this is a family that's been through so much. Misfortune and also so many challenges and so much scientific mystery medical mystery I I met the two sisters they're the youngest in the family there were twelve children they're the only girls and they now are in their fifties. But when they were children, six of their ten brothers had been diagnosed with schizophrenia. The family immediately became interesting to scientists and researchers were trying to get to the the genetic roots of the disease. But before that happened, there was tremendous amount of denial, a lot of stigma that forced the family into the shadows, and so it became clear that by telling their story, maybe we could inspire the general public to sort of remove some of that stigma from mental illness particularly acute mental illness like schizophrenia, which so many people still have difficulty talking about and to anchor this in time they were diagnosed in the seventies. I'm horribly bad at math, but they were diagnosed fifty years ago. So there was even more stigma more discrimination less understanding. It was harder to get diagnosed absolutely and also more of a reason to hide because so many people in the establishment were blaming the families themselves for the mental illness blaming bad parenting in particular, blaming bad mothering, and then of course, the medical treatments, the pharmaceutical treatments were blunter and more extreme back then and they were just coming out of the period of lobotomies in shock therapy insulin coma therapy is all sorts of drastic treatments which are now. So questionable now the parents are dotted Mimi, Galvin their mom and dad did mom and. Dad Have Schizophrenia or any mental illness or was it just their children dated not have schizophrenia neither did anyone in their immediate families and I think part of the mystery of this book is how does schizophrenia get inherited because we now are certain that there is a genetic component to schizophrenia, but we don't know exactly how it is inherited. It's not parent to child it's not recessive. It's not like you need to people with schizophrenia to produce a child schizophrenia it Kinda wanders it meanders through families in a very tricky way and there was a lot of hope pinned on this family that they would help shed a little light on that mystery as well. What were some of the most surprising things that you learned about mental illness and will really schizophrenia from your time interviewing the Galvin's I was surprised by almost everything. But my biggest surprises were that to my understanding of mental illness was that it was about brain chemistry and that great pharmaceutical drugs were coming online that through trial and error and a lot of work. Perhaps, we'll be able to correct your brain chemistry problem and then whatever you had whether it was anxiety or depression. Or bipolar disorder that it would be corrected and that you would become essentially cured although cured is the wrong kind of word for like remission or recovery. Right what I learned was that schizophrenia this isn't really true at all that the drugs that they have the antipsychotic drugs that are very popular that are prescribed so much for schizophrenia, they are basically the same drugs that have been prescribed for fifty years. They may have different names derived from the same classifications of typical neuroleptics or. Narrow left ix and that these drugs are essentially symptoms suppressors. Help a person control their hallucinations or delusions or it might make a patient less erotic and more manageable as a patient in a healthcare setting but it doesn't turn back the clock. It doesn't necessarily add functionality. They really are just sort of good enough in terms of controlling the population but not really the miracles that we look at when we talk about antidepressants for instance, and that was a huge surprise it sounds like that. You didn't know a lot about schizophrenia before you started working on this book. Is that true? That's right. I mean I knew enough to know that it didn't mean split personality multiple. Personality which is. Like the big misnomer that because of the way we use the words get. So there's a Latin root skits which refers to split, but really it was meant to mean a split between reality and one's perception of reality a person with schizophrenia tends to wall themselves off from what is commonly accepted as reality I a little bit and then a lot and sometimes that means delusion. Sometimes that means to lose the nations and sometimes it means being catatonic sometimes, it means being paranoid and in fact, that was the other huge surprise for me for schizophrenia, which was that it isn't really a disease at all it is a classification. Syndrome. It's a collection of symptoms that we have given a name. And I don't mean to sound too nebulous or mystical and talking about There is such a thing as schizophrenia. It's just that it may be several different things in that forty years from now, we might have removed the word schizophrenia from our lexicon and we might have decided that it's really six different brain disorders with sixty screen types of symptoms, and we have found ways to treat those six different conditions differently that was another huge surprise to me. When doing your research for the book? Obviously, you spoke to the family. Did you also speak with medical doctors and schizophrenia researchers and people in the medical field? Yes. Absolutely. My initial conversations were with the family themselves who after many years of difficulty were ready to come forward and talk about everything that happened to their family in a very deep and profound way. But of course, in the back of my mind I was thinking well, how specialists this family for all I know there might be thousand families with lots of kids where half of them have schizophrenia this, this might happen all the time. So I didn't immediate round of checking talking. To major figures in scholarship of schizophrenia in the history of science, but also the treatment of schizophrenia and just to say, have you heard of this family? What would you say if I told you a family late this existed how typical do you think it is? Do you know the doctors who have treated the? Stanley because I knew their names as well are those doctors on the level? Are they quacks and everything really checked out? This is a family that is definitely unusual extraordinarily. So in terms of the numbers, they were important family to study for their time and they did help move the ball forward in a genuinely valid way an. Way So. There's a lot of hope in this story as well. Are there many families that have that many children with half of them being diagnosed with really any severe and persistent mental illness or or even just. This is a a big question that I pursue in the book itself because Linda Lee, one of the researchers who studied this family was actually a collector of genetic material of what she called multi plex families, which is families with more than one perhaps many instances six mental illness, not just among siblings but maybe parents and aunts and uncles and grandparents she made it her job in the nineteen eighties. Nineties was to collect data on as many. Multiplex families as possible. So they're out there but even in that World Galvin families extreme it's it's hard for anyone to think of any other family with twelve children where six of them had this diagnosis
America's next top chamber, modelled: the Senate battle
"In, America's elections just six weeks away. The most important thing to be decided is who will win the presidency. Time before. has there been a clear choice between two parties to visions to philosophies and two agendas for the future. There's never been a vision like this. Sleepy. Joe Jeff from. What pundits had been talking a lot less about is which party will end up with control of the Senate, the legislature's upper house. Attention and donations have focused on Senate races. This week is a fierce battle begins over the replacement of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader. GINSBURG. The president plans to use the power the voters gave him to make a nomination. Senators will use the power the vote gave us. Either provide or withhold consent. As we say, fifth. Republican senators are keen to get a nomination through before the elections. Earlier. In the year, the party seemed set to keep its majority but President Donald. Trump's handling the pandemic and racial justice protests have opened the possibility the Democrats could take it. In America's rigid two party system control of the Senate is a big determinant of what any government can actually get done. But forecasting which party will win control is more complex than it might seem. Predicting Races for Congress is a bit more complicated than predicting the race for the presidency. There are thirty five different races fought in different states between different candidates over different issues and often using different rules. Then Rosenheck is the economists data editor. I have spent the past few months building a statistical model that seeks to predict the results of this November's congressional elections for the House of Representatives, and the Senate in the United States and so how. Do you get past those complexities to t to model it then? So our model makes use of a few broad types of information. It first looks at the state of the race nationally using generic ballot polling as well as the president's approval rating, and if you other predictors to say, okay, we think this is going to be a good year for the Democrats a good year for the Republicans overall. Then it drills down to the state level and. says. Okay. What did we know about this Senate race before we saw our first poll of that race? Well, we know how it voted in past elections. We know if there's an incumbent or not. We know the candidates fundraising totals. If there's an incumbent, we know how they voted in Congress. We know how much experience in politics candidates have, and then the final step is to blend those prior expectations with whatever the actual polls of the race. Say, and so it synthesizes all of that information in two and overall prediction by exploring three hundred fifty thousand different scenarios for the Senate and four point thirty, five, million for the house every single day. So it conservative explore every possible universe. We can think of that this election might take and see which scenarios are most probable but the universe that we're having these elections in is one that contains what the historical data don't, which is a pandemic. That is a very good point and it is definitely a weakness. We don't know whether one party or the other will benefit from that. But I think what we can say is that it would needs some pretty large effects that would need to be consistent and systematic across states to drive the results far outside the confidence intervals that we would expect based on decades and decades of data on past elections. With those caveats behind this then what does the model currently predict for? November. The model shows that the Democrats are a clear but narrow favorite to win back the Senate and currently shows that they have a sixty seven percent or two in three chance of winning the upper chamber, and it's kind of an interesting path of how they get there because assuming that they lose Doug Jones seat in Alabama, which is very conservative state they need to flip four Republican held seats and they only lead in four states and they would need to win all four that would be something of a tall order and what are those four states what are the issues there So the Democrats have pretty clear leads in Colorado and in Arizona in Colorado Democrats have nominated John Hickenlooper is a moderate former governor. He is currently leading in the polls against the Republican incumbent Cory Gardner. The picture in Arizona is similar you have a Republican incumbent and is now facing an extremely strong Democratic nominee in Mark Kelly. WHO's an astronaut? He's raised an enormous amount of money are model certainly thinks those two are not short flip the Democrats but eighty ninety percent that range then. There are two more states in North Carolina. You have a rather unloved Republican incumbent clue has been running consistently behind, and then finally there is main where Susan Collins, the most moderate Republican in the Senate. Now faces a very tough challenge from the speaker of the State House of Representatives who is up by maybe five six points on average. So you're got a headline prediction of the Democrat chances. Here is based on those four races being cinched up I mean is that really so certain? So. The reason why the model is so bullish on the Democrats is what we're calling the long tail, the donkey's long tail. There is a surprisingly extensive list of sort of Second Tier Senate races in which Democratic candidates are underdogs, but have a realistic credible shock to come from behind and win. So that's I Alwa- that's Kansas. That's both the seats that are up for election in Georgia, Montana Alaska and South Carolina, and even Texas so in every one. Of these races, Armato thinks it is more likely than not that the Republican will win however the odds of the Republicans win all of them in the Democrats win none are not so great and if Democrats even score one or two upsets from this very wide list of targets states, their position gets a lot
A Curious Way to Improve Outcomes in Substance Use Disorder Space
"Welcome, back to the outcome rocket podcasts for re chat with today's most successful and inspiring healthcare leaders really wish that you could visit us at outcomes rockets dot health slash reviews where you can rate and review today's episode. We have an amazing guest. His name is Jacob Levinson he's the CEO at map help management. Jacobs. Extensive career is focused on being very dialed into the healthcare center. He's member of board of Directors Levinson. Foundation privately funded Philanthropic Organization Charter to really develop, manage, and fund diverse portfolio and humanitarian activities around the world. He's a member try private capital. He's just done so many things in realm of just contributing to this humanitarian. Capacity that his fit in health care makes so much sense and you guys all hear the passionate voice when we dive deeper. But what I WANNA do is open up the microphone to Jacob. So he could fill in the gaps in the introduction Jacob Welcome to the PODCAST. Thanks for having me excited to be on with you know get good job introduction nothing to add looking forward to next forty five minutes or so of of hitting some of these were topics absolutely in so Jacob why did you decide to get into the medical sector? You could have done so many things, but you decided to land here. Why asked myself that often? It's like a Greek tragedy. For your run from it, the more you run into it. So I grew up around a lot of active substance use disorder in my house it. Oh, child of the late eighties nineties KINDA GROPE UNSEEN KINDA staff and Watch family members struggle, and the last thing I ever wanted to do was a line my professional career with anything that had to do with addiction or substance use disorder. So of course, that's exactly what happened. It wasn't by choice it was I I don't know some sort of gravitational pull maybe back to what I knew. So I it's no I don't think it's any secret that you grow up kind of around substance use disorder, and then someone like me ends up involved in writing algorithms to detect active substance use I. Mean I've been doing it too right. So I don't know if there's a coherent explanation but I was born. Into the addiction world in that sense. Yeah. It was woven into your fiber as as kid and it was sorta like something you've been doing. So why not continue to do it? There's a lot of work that needs to be done in this space out there and I felt like that we had an opportunity to make some change and we need to put our best foot forward go do something. So yeah, it's exciting time and really pivotal Kinda critical juncture in history we're watching so many things transformed are going to drive this for the next generation to generation. So kind of having a a front seat of somebody that's really exciting. Yeah that's super exciting and so for the listeners, maybe you could dive in a little bit on what some of the work that you guys do and how it's relevant to the space shirt. So I'll try to keep it simple. We focus predominantly on individuals who have a substance use disorder diagnosis. What we call addiction is to kind of put that some staggering terms twenty two and a half twenty, three, million Americans fit the criteria for substance use disorder, which is a big number of that high. High, and this year to bigger number mind blowing than national economic impact of substance abuse a little bit different than substance use disorder but substance abuse is about seven hundred, forty, billion dollars annually. So that's almost in line with our national defense budget. But that's things work lost productivity. That's every dollar that is extended. If you will as a result of substance abuse sweeping up glass after you I rex everything. So and trump a couple of weeks ago declared this a public health emergency, a public emergency. We have a public health crisis opioid crisis, which is grabbing headlines Yes, but it's by far not the number one cost driver, nor is it the number one kind of killer in Dash Ud world if you will out well, let's set tobacco aside but alcohol far kills more people than opiates still to this day just doesn't do it in a headline grabbing away like a fictional overdose but to jump to question quickly, we managed people who have a sense use disorder diagnosis using peers, I mean people. Who are in successful recovery but what we do the truly interesting we tech enable them and we date enable them. So we put a lot of tech and other tools at their fingertips that help them identify people who are struggling, make better decisions and helping them ultimately, the whole game here is to improve outcomes for people, substance use disorder, and chip away at that seven hundred, forty billion dollars that were emerging as a nation.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Of the eighties nineties and today ninety seven point one wash FM were Toby in Chile in the morning okay can we talk about these brooms yes that was sweeping ha ha ha the internet yes what is with the phenomenon of the last twenty four hours so there was a viral tweet that suggested NASA said yesterday with the only day the standing broom trick would work because of the earth's gravitational pull so you had these people taking pictures of their brooms standing upright without having to touch them right still the number one trending topic even this morning but here's the thing the news stations investigated this and they found no proof that NASA actually said this and by the way you can stand your broom up any day of the year yes yes even today if you really wanted that's right or tonight or tomorrow morning or next week it's called the ballet that's because the center of gravity is low on a broom and arrest directly over the bristles so if you can get those Bristol positions lay a position like this tripod it'll stand upright any day of the year so you see we solve the mystery you don't need of vernal equinox summer solstice I mean it was winter McGillicuddy don't funny and yes you know I even was like a let me see if this will work and I look for the broom and I and I couldn't find our broom man I have that broom on stand by I have a puppy he likes to knock is food all over the place and that broom by the way it stands on its own in the corner propped up against the wall ballots people balance if you want to read more about this I don't want to call it a hoax but yes thank you you could check it out we've got the article posted on our website and you can find it so the Toby into the page at wash FM dot com coming up in top stories which working on the most walkable cities in the entire country will tell you where DC yes now in the Rosenthal Land Rover of Chantilly traffic center Lisa baiting traffic thanks to circle K. what's going on with rain and road spray seriously busy a lot of fender benders a notable crash in Virginia outer loop after Gallo's rolled to racks of analysis on eastbound sixty six a crash in the district on the westbound freeway at twelve street and an issue on metro rails yellow line with a broken down train check ahead with Toby in Chile in the morning I'm Lisa bait and on ninety seven point one wash FM every couple of circle K. coffee is ground in the moment so what you're craving copy now or now you'll get the freshest Cup in the world at circle K. every couple ground fresh starting the dollar.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Of the eighties nineties and today tomorrow with hand Richards who's in for Sean Copeland and tomorrow morning at eight fifty she'll tell me when you could win at least five hundred dollars with five seven the the light it is the season for Indies Christmas station being one of five point seven this is station the one oh five point seven the sounds of the season brought to this hour by massage better watch out your band you better not why say hello you know this twice when you and look the sound of the season in.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Eight from eighty ninety four into the Ryan I'm Jan self from the added traffic center reminding you to drive responsibly it really is a matter of life or death Hey kids listen up if you're like me you get up at three o'clock in the morning you really need to get another job but you're not staying out all night pounded it on to me get out of having a big party so which usually get this super drink works machine the slick look and jet black machine a good grade at any kind of I don't care what design your kitchen S. this looks great it's a great addition to your kitchen it is the drink works machine you can get this now but don't wait because the amazing drink maker will sell out they can we make so many of these so they made him and the demand has been so strong that they're concerned they're gonna run out especially the prices I'm about to tell you but here's the deal if you know the cure a coffee maker think about the pods that you pop in when you make coffee all right so in this really cool looking drink works machine you've got ice you've got cold water and you've got a drink works pod for so your favorite Margarita you bought the pot and you have to start it mixes and makes the drink drops it in the glass hello bartender here's your tip the drink maker in its is good is your favorite barred for a lot less looks great on any kitchen counter in just for you because you're listening now in addition to an early bird discount I mean this week only like it ends today or maybe the strategy to tomorrow but I wouldn't wait you're gonna get a hundred Bucks off now take another hundred Bucks off because you're listening to me now so a hundred Bucks off for starters take another hundred Bucks after you heard this plus you get free shipping that takes down a half price the only way to get this amazing drink maker at half price plus free shipping is to go to drink works dot com.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Washington's variety of the eighties nineties and today ninety seven point one wash them. I do. Dr..
"eighties nineties" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Eighty ninety some victims of disbar Georgia attorney Richard merit or fearful he'll be looking for revenge merit never reported to prison for ripping off clients. Now, he's charged with murdering his own mother merit failing to turn himself into jail. February I serve a fifteen year sentence for stealing from his clients. Now accused of fatally stabbing his own mother the next day before taking off in her Lexus, his disappearance, stoking, terror and anger among his victim ABC's aerial Russia. If he calls it a slow burning fire that's become a five alarm inferno. Senate minority leader Charles Schumer. Introducing a Bill targeting producers of sentinel directs the president to publicly identify foreign producers offense and impose tough sanctions on them comes days before high level trade talks in China. Oh, we can't be satisfied with handshakes group photos and empty words which often come out of the mouth of pride president Xi of China. We need these tough sanctions the multiplexes at be holidays. Sorry, did I interrupted brooding Seche? Fillon everyone. Here. The LEGO movie to raked in a studio estimated thirty five million dollars to debut number one new releases took all three top spots. It was a nineteen million dollar hall for what men want to Raji be Henson comedy and the Liam Neeson revenge, thriller, cold pursuit did ten million business. This is ABC news. It's time to join the millions of people using zoom. Videoconferencing, turn.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on KCRW
"Thousands of people marching north declaring their intention to violate our laws and crossing illegally into the country. And we need to deploy whatever resources are necessary to prevent that. The Pentagon says the troops are only to support the border patrol. But Tom udall democratic Senator from neighboring New Mexico says active duty troops really should not be there. I think it wasn't election. Stop. I don't have any doubt about it. Now. Now, the president has to figures way out if more helps needed he adds it should come from the national guard twenty one hundred national guardsmen have been deployed to the border since April, David welna NPR news, Washington, the campfire north of Sacramento, California's deadliest on record has claimed at least forty eight lives and thousands of people are living at evacuation centers churches and even outdoor fairgrounds to Butte county sheriff's department has released the names of about. One hundred people still missing including many in their eighties nineties NPR's. Eric westervelt has this update from Butte county, there's still you know, the missing that. Folks, aren't sure are they are they dead or, you know, have they gone to a friends, and I haven't checked in with authorities or families, and their these, you know, sad messages on message boards at shelters and donation centers with photos of the missing and then handwritten notes, and please for any information about relatives and friends NPR's Eric westervelt, authorities are also concerned about where the thousands of people displaced. We'll go long-term stocks finished lower on Wall Street today. You're listening to NPR news. You're listening to KCRW news. I'm Steve tickets. Here's what's happening. And as you just heard with those fires in northern California. The secretary of the interior Ryan Zinke joined governor Brown today in Butte county to take stock of areas. Devastated Zinke and Brown surveying the damage in the town of paradise before meeting with state and local and federal officials. And.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"I don't believe washington's variety the eighties nineties and today ninety seven point one wash i see some listen playing games we coming back soon i think out is and quit playing games.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Washington's variety of the eighties nineties and today ninety seven point one wash them doc no just when dan hey my problem just ready for the weekend just like you at ninety seven point one wash fm lots of great movies in theaters this weekend that mister rogers movie i've heard so many people talking about it and of course ant man and the wasp set to break records this weekend the new marvel movie and then there's this movie about the.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Boring let this is perfect this is perfection fighting washington's variety of the eighties nineties and today ninety seven point one wash up with freedom media traveling i sweet.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"The man washington's variety the eighties nineties today ninety seven point one wash fm green with so away she'd always be oh dog oh.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Washington's variety of the eighties nineties and today ninety seven point one wash fm jumped back agree with me baby back back on back on.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Early to Rise Radio
"So let's start with something you you mentioned briefly before i started a podcast in in how those skills are transferred from one to the other that relationship looks like yeah okay why may just start by saying what when i was looking on this occasion twenty five years ago or whatever for my phd the research that i've found it was a lot of work that went into what is spill over or the transfer when leaders that were go home and it was at that time it was mostly about women because obviously it was well accepted the men go to work in men go home but it wasn't as accepted that women go to work in women dodomo in so all that research that was done on women at that time in the eighties nineties were all its negative you know when get stressed in the home and they're not very good moms and and they can split up their marriages and you know it was a lot of negative negative research about the spillover from work to home so the area that i wanted to focus on his will is there anything what about the still over from home to work is there anything that a mom at that time in now now he would say mom or a dad 'cause they're certainly a lot more stay at home dads now certainly couples who are absolutely coparenting in ways that people didn't do twenty thirty years ago so is there a positive spillover from home to work do you learn anything at home parenting children that could in any way be beneficial for you when you go to work and it was astounding what i learned back then and now i did that research for my dissertation but i continued to do research some five and ten years after that because i was gonna write another book about this than i do it but i did a lot of the research and you know what i would have to say is back in the eighties in the nineties there were some business gurus who talked about one of the characteristics of good leader and what they found way back then in those of your listeners who are familiar with peterson waterman book the in search of excellence it was such a classic still is peter drucker pia warren bennis out of usc people.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on Acquired
"Yeah and for folks that are that have stared at gross margins all day what you would want from a technology company is really high fixed costs and really low variable costs so that would be a really high gross margin because you you're actual cost of revenue is is is very low so if you look at something like a facebook they tend to hover around eighty five percent gross margin and google i think eighties nineties but dropbox getting back to that comparison is just under seventy so sixty seven percent chris margins currently at dropbox so all of this is significantly higher and ben just like you're saying like the reason this is important is like you tech companies require a huge amount of fixed costs in the engineering in the servers all the stuff that you need the employee's that you need to build a companies but then the business models tend to be so scalable on a marginal cost basis like it doesn't cost facebook anything to sell another ad or google anything to sell another ad word dropbox it does cost them in storage to bring on new customers but especially as after they've moved off aws it doesn't cost them that much you know they're still making seventy percent gross margins right not the case with spotify that's right that's right so getting into the narratives a quick snapshot of their business today there unprofitable in two thousand seventeen they did five billion dollars in revenue which is awesome but they took a one point four six billion dollar loss so you know you would you would hope to see that sort of change soon where they're actually generating generating a profit rather than generating a billion and a half dollar loss when they have five billion in revenue.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Because my mom also didn't take no smack off anybody and i think there's something to that you know it takes a village mindset of showing kids and my mom would bring ice water out like she was nice so i grew up in a bad neighborhood but i had a lot of goods adelaida circumstances in my favor that kept me on the side of the wrong people in the eighties nineties before the corporate split of the john was it music you would get rb and upbeat seventies black music during the day you get current pop hits black pop hits in the middle of the day and then at night was rap so all black people listen to the same black station at a different time of day to hear their favorite genre of music so no matter your age you knew who my father was must've been amazing though you started out as a journalism student in college did your father inspire you to head in journalism to a general journalism career goal that you did not exactly fulfil i mean you're doing you're doing the daily show so there's a lot of news in that it's just a comedy take on real news i did everything and i'm not power to not be like my father.
"eighties nineties" Discussed on WGTK
"You eighty ninety one hundred bucks a month but you're not gonna spend that today now with purity products nearly going to spend half their you're not spending forty five fifty two day it for your job to be one of the first thousand callers and take it seriously this stuff flies out the door in the big radio stations be one of the first thousand callers you could you b twelve energy melt and you're erber strong you just pay six ninety five for shipping we want to get it right few we want you to try this out we want you to be the judge for yourself don't take my word for it try it look in the mirror go to the gym lift some weights play do whatever you do see if you don't feel better i let's talk about how you take this you have these easy to swallow tablets which are super easy to swallow it also comes in a very refreshing cherry berry powder her so how do you like to take any give people just choose the tablets or the powder when they calling for the free bottle today yeah yeah you can choose tablets or powder i personally used both you know on my worker thieves are days i'm making a a protein fee on days i'm juicing with fifty juicing is becoming very big these days so if you're doing something like that to cherry berry powder fantastic you take a scoop dump it right into your juice dump it in your protein shaken up decree way to take it put if you don't do their stuff i'm in the tablets were super convenient their small there are coded they're easy to swallow it's wonderful now i know you're chomping at the bit to tell us a little more about the study the purity did on the ever strong powder the tested golfers purity found out that not only with these golfers getting stronger and more explosive but they were driving the golf ball get this fourteen yards further that's amazing i have such a big smile my faith right now i'm remembering when the researchers came back in gave a information i mean we were balancing off the the wall who still exciting the researchers call this a seminal study in sports nutrition and this is on our arbor strong formula the product we're talking about right now the ever strong powder so doubleblind placebocontrolled study thirty golfers.