17 Burst results for "Eleazar"
"eleazar" Discussed on Scam Goddess
"License music to me. Kim a barge is family. Fun is jumping into this money. Westwater place where you can really get infectious shit. Look a happy as hell okay. We pause right here so on this creepy looking. He's wearing rosary beads around his neck. The white man wearing rosary those rows repeat. What are the rosary b.'s. Eleazar that's some kind of fake tribal shit they'd have made up the key paints. It looks like a fake mayan aztec thing. Why people love making up some native american folklore. Nba like yeah. This is what happened. I'll never forget. I was at some damn wine. Reiner and we got a tour and the guy was like this is a cave where all the natives had painted on this real native pain i was like. Why are you on a star faces. Disrespectful like this pay is hellofresh. Oh yeah lying these little sticks here trying to tell us the natives did this i h- h how much you know. It was a wine source. So by that time you already taste about eight glasses and by tasting swallowed everyone. So you like. Hey what else they do this. They made the fire. Okay sewer so back to camp to bars. The advertisement in large at least from what we've watched is kids selling it to other kids so it was like. Oh i love coming to camp quinta bar. is so diverse. We have a red head. And everybody's funny and the food is giving what needs to be gave Flavor As i pile this dry chicken onto this dress. Salad in food looked horrible. Food looked really bad like look quite coney and coleslaw on top of it on pay per play. It looked bad. This is low white baby prison. So then they go to a man who's about to give his testimony with his Fake native beats on and yeah so let's look it Three forty three to three or four. Oh four i just wanna see this friendship.
"eleazar" Discussed on Christ United Methodist Church - Plano, TX
"God what will you give me for. I continue childless and the air of my house is eleazar of damascus. And abraham said you've given me no offspring and so a slave born in. My house is to be my air but the word of the lord came to him. This man shall not be your air. No one but your very own issue shall be your air. He brought him outside and said look toward heaven and count the stars. If you are able to count them then he said to him. So shall your descendants be and he believed the lord and the lord reckoned it to him as righteousness says the word of god for the people of god. Thanks be to god of the fifty chapters. In genesis there are a total of fourteen about abraham. That's more than a quarter of the chapters of genesis of these fourteen chapters. Some biblical scholars believe that that chapter fifteen contains the oldest material. Dot abrams covenant. With god we're going to read in a few minutes. The details of that covenant or some of the details of that covenant to brigham on in his commentary on genesis argues that that this is the most important chapter in the entire abraham narrative because it captures the essence of the relationship between abraham and god. Now if you've been in the church awhile. And if you know much about the story. Of abraham and sarah and if you're perhaps familiar with the new testament references to abraham you may consider abraham to be the biblical ideal of faith the apostle paul in his letters to the romans and to the relations and then later in the letter of james they all make reference to the last verse. We just read. And he believed the lord and the lord reckoned it to him as righteousness in the christian tradition. We look back to the patriarch of our salvation history and we see in him the paragon of trust in god which is a reputation that he richly deserves for sure but it is a bit more complicated than that at the beginning of what may be the most important chapter. In this vitally important story of our faith. God shows up and he seems to know that. Abram is anxious do not be afraid. God says i'm going to take care of you. But then abram offers a double protest it says if you saying you know. Look i did what you asked me to do. I picked up. And i left my old wife which was not all that bad. By the way. I had plenty of wealth. I had plenty of livestock. I had plenty of land to graze them on. You said that you would give sarah and me children or at least a child specifically a male child who can inherit my stuff and land but here i am with my stuff and my livestock in a new land and still no air in other words abrahams.
"eleazar" Discussed on Marketplace Morning Report with David Brancaccio
"Today an amazon thursday. There's the general economic surge going on but also companies have been buying a lot of computer equipment. This year marketplace's nancy. Marshall genzer has some details on a corporate shopping spree for things that plug in the tech research firm. Gartner is predicting that worldwide. It spending will shoot up more than eight percent this year. Gartner's t- forecaster john lovelock's says companies are investing in technology like mobile desktops. You can use any device that you like to connect to your desktop. That's in the cloud. So whether i'm at work whether i'm at home whether i'm at a coffee shop or whether i'm traveling i can always get to my work. Love lack says healthcare providers are investing in it for telehealth and schools are continuing to pour money into virtual learning technology and everybody's using the cloud more padding the bottom lines at the tech titans. Even smaller companies are jumping in. I can't say it enough. Cloud cloud cloud cloud cloud lands ls series chief operating officer of jer. Nix which sell software to help. Companies track their workers time eleazar figures journey will increase. It spending this year by fifteen to twenty five percent. They're getting rid of their servers. Storing company data in the cloud instead partly to prevent outages. If there's say a flood you know that it's your systems are still going to be up and running. It's about knowing that they are secure and compliant. Eleazar says they use amazon for cloud services. They rely heavily on microsoft teams to connect their thirty five remote workers independent cybersecurity researcher. Tiffany strokes rad. Says remote work will continue to be the norm for many employers. She says companies are spending more on cloud services so remote workers can connect securely and to back up their dated in case of cyber attack. It's a lot cheaper right now to prepare for. Should this happen to your company instead of you know well. It's not going to happen to us. We're a small company. Strikes read says some firms are encrypting. Their data others
"eleazar" Discussed on MTR Network Main Feed
"Him doing the second time or was he always going to do it. I don't know that's why. I think it's it's constantine. Feels like a catchall answer covers. It's like i feel like i should be able to say confidently that that was not a planned. The whole time however seen his Again he's an addict very much so he he's he's he's coming in. When you have an addict you you know it's and now have a cat traumatic. We can't trust an adequate it. Also the thing is like he kinda also explain why right when she was like what's wrong with being normally tunc. I can't be no. I'm chunk team right. I'm john basically said basically basically said because some fucking john constantly. I can't be fucking normal. Have you read account with you. Know i'm who. Am few who the fuck. You're talking slightly. I mean censor right and so yeah i. It's it's it's just so we'll see. I'm interested in i. The thing about it is remember you promised he's gonna lie to oregon so now he's basically magical joosten yeah Which is houston john. john pop. Wow how's it gonna handle this bridge. Hangovers head oh sold it. Oh yeah yet when eleazar crowley's in a pain is telling you there again would also crowley you telling you a bre. Maybe you should slow the fuck down. You might be in trouble man. Yeah you might be in trouble. Yeah great great I'm a. I'm excited for them. When they have to break the pendens break the the the response by having to one place at one time side for that almond the first episode. I just wrote these lines down for the cw The shows little. Tunisia need something to make them acid little. I guess you're doing sitcom mission. Yeah empire revealing a show after flopper season. You'd be my pick because it's exactly what happened. That's very mean and very funny. Just the whole thing of like everything everything about it. I was like guys. Nobody come to get this like he's reading these to me more us. You fucking assholes like you guys. You guys are talking about your show. You're talking about how you guys started it. How you guys like. It's yeah and somehow what are we season. Six guys season with the seasons. Having coming yeah confirmed just also just a big moment for the just have loses glasses for an hour just to gag. I should've seen coming and i did. Yo- dahlie that but that spooner had to translate for because nobody can understand. So it's just like i. It just made sense of having gary rod ed and nate trying to sing. Baby gus gus. I just getting in shitty laugh at the episode one. Yes episode is one of the programs. When i love cut up and gary alien of always has been because of course bergson and we all knew that we ended up with mick but did you see getting pregnant and i feel like that's another thing we should have seen coming from the show. We definitely should have. We definitely you definitely like. I should have known this. Yeah this one. I i miss this i should have seen it coming but like with this show i how can you can also big moment for me because any time like this obscure that like something i know about obscure because the mainstream and i guess this show. Some mainstream was obsessively ical career. The television pillar was obsessed with magic inches. So not like magic mike. He wanted to collect the actual sphere bucking destiny. That gets us a lot of your this true. That's crazy and i think that to me was the crazy thing about the second ten was like not too far off like f. Hitler had people. Maybe like still are story right. This is also thinking about secondhand again. More than just an upgrade. I thought that was spooners. Best performance because she handled the comedic bits. Well she harry. She had to carry the heavier bits as the muse. For this kid and for someone seeing like you said not to buy bullshit. I thought that the character and the actors that are very good job of making me feel for the first time. I think and i also someone who wants to delight. I felt long when the shipping. I felt she as a carrier. Purpose in art is the first one. John betrays probably visit with. I wanted to reveal. His secret gives her perfect for the rest of the show and now they've also like i didn't like this. The person i was amphissa being never looked my mom. We gotta talk motherfucker and like yeah like you live in government. You can go find around bets at this point. that's decision. Yeah come on come on. Come on guys come up. I would love to be better for this but also like sooner even upgrading. Your gun through stolen tech. Like maybe she just just go see her out that fucking pod into a move television. You like come on again. She's growing on me. The character i think the actresses her after episode ten. I'm like okay. i'm yeah yeah. And i'll be fair here. We've said every time it's it's always a rough com coming in again. Our number one. They mentioned on this and they they know it. And i'm like all right cool. You guys are aware you guys have worked to do. I'm board i'm fine. i'm fine. I can handle this. I think watching unintimidated back. Let me see the work. Let me visibly see. The work is the difference in the way the even written startling from you like you said she announced much better off. Constantine there's a known entity are than an asha were they're both in the c- plot trying to figure out what they are so right. Yeah so next week. we're bowling so we're bowling union. See just waits this show. I believe that's all i can say is bravo like they get it done man. Every time is that i vampire in the air. I think so. I was thinking about the first on the show. But you're right might be the first time in the air overs which then confirmed ever happened on aero no it never happened on flash. I guess we have like bloodwork vamp. I wasn't really a vampire like this is actually what actual in actual real deal. Police say an.
"eleazar" Discussed on The Clapper Report
"I actually put in a band this week that i don't really haven't really listen to until this week because i'm sure you guys do know spotify comes the what is it. The spotify rewind twenty twenty or is it oh the wrapped all wrapped. Sorry so everybody's getting a million and a half people posting on their instagram. What they've listened to this past year. I've five with that though too. I'm guilty of it too. But i know that's the big name right now So anyway they also come out with a playlist of songs that you missed and who really. Yeah it's really dope. But that's how i found a couple of new songs past week. How do you. How do you know miss hits miss hits. I missed it and it on mine too online. So it's the song title is sleep from the band called strangled so actually this is the only song of theirs that i know and listen to what As our good friend. Tyler shouts looking grin. He he knows. I love it too when When bands start off with like movie quotes in the beginning. It's just like the like deep sounding like rattling noise behind it to your ready to just hear the heaviest song of all time anyway. Data this perfectly quote talking about like snapping people's heads like not good eleazar something like ages start going nut so it's definitely a fun song. Definitely another heavier ended song but highly recommended. It definitely my favorite song this past week. So if you were in If you were in hardcore band right and you guys had put the intro as like a movie what would it. What would it be for you. It would be the clever report. Bureau ping I think i do from one of the songs. It'd be like a joke song probably and i have you ever seen airplane. No dude fuck off you. I'm actually not a movie person. I get row for all the time. I know you said this do whites. I don't watch movies. i don't know what else to say. This movie is an hour and a half of distrup- jokes. It is the funniest fucking seen right. Okay so but so. There's this.
"eleazar" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"Proofreading insulin levels. Interest accrues from data transaction. Roses Brad Martin. We're finally beginning the slow process of loading up on gulf moisture for a chance of rain on Sunday. But in the meantime, clearing this afternoon with a high near 75 south, winds, 15 to 20 and dusty and low near 58 overnight Morning clouds. Partly cloudy, breezy and 76 Tomorrow afternoon then mostly cloudy most today 75 on Saturday we will be cloudy with often on showers and storms Sunday ending Sunday night as a cold front gets established across North Texas are high Sunday. 65 Low Sunday night 45 Monday looks cloudy and cool. I'm meteorologist Brad Martin from the W B A P. Weather center. News brought to you by classic Chevrolet. The latest unemployment numbers show the Corona virus pandemic still has a hold on the U. S economy, According to the Labor Department, 742,000 Americans filed first time unemployment claims that's the first increase in five weeks up from 711,000 from the previous week. Trend shows the resurgence of the virus is likely forcing more companies to cut jobs. However, the number of people who are continuing to receive traditional unemployment benefits fell from six point 4,000,002 is at 6.4 million from 6.8 million before. North Fort Worth restaurant owner isn't taking any chances. This covert 19 numbers continue to climb. Chef Eleazar Selina's under a fresco taco spot, decided to close his dining area before another possible lockdown. He says he shifted to delivery and drive through for now, and says other restaurant should get creative to stay afloat This winter. Selina's chose to close his South Lake location in May. Because it was too small and didn't have a safe drive through option for customers. The taxes Alcoholic Beverage Commission is busy monitoring compliance with covered 19.
"eleazar" Discussed on Menace 2 Society Podcast
"Let's talk about the tale of two quarterbacks here. Right the tale of two quarterback Sam Eleazar, the fourth year starter Tom. Herman. Developed. Sam Etlinger. He had a fifty one percent passer grade was over eleven on deep balls with one interception. First of all the fact that he threw eleven deep balls is pretty cool. But when you connect over eleven, you probably gotTa stop chucking deep because it ain't workin he was three for seventeen over ten yards. What do I tell you every show? Great quarterbacks live in that over ten yard throw area now. That's not where they should make all their money, but they have to be successful in that zone. Great quarterbacks actually check it down a lot and take easy completions, but you have to complete balls over ten yards you have to if you if you're a great quarterback so three for seventeen seventeen, point, six percent had sixty yards passing on those throws he threw for two touchdowns and two interceptions but really he threw for three interceptions. If you don't remember, there was a horrific pi call that negated an interception. So I'm counting in his two touchdowns, three picks that Sam for you. Let's go to the other side of the ball Lincoln Riley versus Tom Hermit who can. Develop quarterbacks better spencer. Rattler had seventy three percent passer grade two three on deep balls one touchdown seven for eleven over ten yards sixty four, percent one hundred and twenty three yards passing three touchdowns and one interception Spencer rattlers going to be a great quarterback. You hear those stats he is living. We're great quarterbacks live right now Sam Etlinger is not and has never. This was a rookie quarterback versus a fourth year veteran franchise quarterback right this is their guy. I mean, maybe even a heisman candidate. And then the lack of offensive guru ship. Didn't run the football like didn't help them at all. It looked like a lot like Ohio state pre, Ryan Day didn't it for those that watched thirty four rushing attempts by the longhorns twenty, three of them were, by Etlinger, sixty, seven percent of all rushing attempts were by the quarterback almost seventy percent furthermore seventy one passing place and sixteen designed running place nine with a running back. So if you WANNA play running back John Robinson I bet he's sick nine times out of what is that? eighty-seven plays nine times they handed it to a running back, and so if you split carries, what are you gonNa four or five in a whole game that's. This is the offense of identity under Tom Herman Year Four. Think about that with a supposed- heisman candidate quarterback and sixteen returning starters twenty, seven, seventeen, twenty, seven and Seventeen Tom. Hermit, this is his offensive identity, his fourth year. This is supposed to be his program now, right? It's time to part ways with, Tommy, it really is and I'm not saying that because of my own personal disdain for him, this is unfair to Longhorn fans to longhorn alumni shut. It's all college football fans. It's unfair to me I like Texas I want Texas to be good and relevant. I'd love to see another Vince Young esque run at championship it'll be awesome. It's just it's sad. Now Oklahoma on the other hand they at least they establish some sort of run game TJ. Pleasure was solid twenty, two, hundred, twenty, nine yards, six yards per carry two touchdowns four runs over ten yards six forty tackles Oklahoma was the better team obviously they want to. But I also wanted to look at who they're throwing to who is Texas throwing to Joshua more the four star top twenty wide receiver over four on deep..
"eleazar" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"This homestand will be tomorrow afternoon Johnny Cueto will be on the mound for the giants. closing Eleazar Hernandez of the Marlins one oh five tomorrow one to catch foul back on the street again I'm a high fastball well off the outside. twins and Cleveland playing a double header today. and the the got rained out there last night. and I believe the twins have swept a doubleheader. now the pitch check swing buster Posey after blocking the ball in the dirt appeals to the first base umpire DJ Rayburn who rules that it was in fact a check swing so it's two balls and two strikes now. two Ramirez. twenty one the first came to nothing back of. hello tell Taylor Rogers the young twin brother of the giants Tyler Rogers got to say. now Bumgarner Mrs hi and outside for a ball three to. and then the twins won the second game. of the double header nine to five. greater all got the win over Oliver Perez. three home runs for the twins. they are the. top home run hitting team in Major League Baseball. three to pitch.
"eleazar" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"So there. Yeah. And I think that that lasts woman in the video to set at all. It's like really you're jumping through hoops and going over this whole thing trying to figure out how much you should tip. So you can maybe say four dollars a check and then that adds up to four hundred dollars a year. How about you just don't go out so much if you're looking to save money, but when you're at the restaurant actually, give a generous tip I generally give pretty generous tip. But I know some people who sell remain nameless. Who actually not only separate the tax out? They actually separate the alcohol out now again, they're not at a bar that would be ridiculous. If you separate the, but they're sitting at a restaurant, everyone ordered a cocktail or maybe they ordered a bottle of wine. And because the listen this is how it was explained to me. I'm tipping on service. Right. And so the service involved in bringing me a forty dollar of wine dollar bottle of wine versus bringing me a hundred dollars. Bottle of wine is the exact same service. And so why should I have to pay tip the hundred Bollard Nuttal dollar bottle of wine? If the actual service is the exact same, regardless of how much the bottle of wine costs. Now, I don't buy that. But that was the argument here that you can separate out the alcohol as well. Again. I think if you're going to all these extraordinarily efforts to forget how to save money on tipping. You're not quite in the spirit of this thing. But you tell me triple eight six thirty WMA Eleazar with Michael, and I sixty six Michael you're are you in the food service industry? Michael, no, I've ever worked as a server that got tips that my wife has and I've had a lot of friends that back in college many years ago. Did as you were talking about this I- cynical side started thinking wondering if the people that are, you know, anybody that would be out there suggesting we? That we cut the wages of servers by reducing our tip and kind of nNcholas dining are they the thank people that demand. We should have a minimum wage right or fat complain about WalMart mistreating, their employees in any any CEO or corporation that you know, tried to pay as little as they can are they the same one complaining about that. And I don't know maybe this wants me to have a minimum wage for tipping pass a law that requires when you go out and eat a minimum tip minimum tip. I wouldn't be for that either. But I do know that raising the minimum wage extraordinary amounts actually, ends up hurting people in the food service industry and their tips are not gonna be as big and they live off their tips. I mean, Michael really when you get into that part of the business. It's the tips that really pay your bills, right? Right. Yeah. When you're.
"eleazar" Discussed on KCRW
"This election. What I'd expect to see candidates kind of carving out their own niche. And then I think if you know a democrat does win the White House in twenty twenty one of the things that's really crucial is whether they decide to make healthcare priority. You know, not just what their policy is. But whether they decide okay, this is the thing that I'm going to make a really big push for. So I think we in twenty twenty with a better understanding of how these plans work how much they would cost who would gain insurance. I don't think we end the election with a clear consensus among Democrats it. Okay. This is the plan that we're all lining up behind Sarah cliff. Thank you so much for coming and helping to explain all this. Thank you for having me. Sara clip is a health policy journalist at FOX and host the podcast the impact all this hour. We're talking to you about universal healthcare coverage. Here's what a few of you had to say about for me. Healthcare reform, it's right next to global warming. Individuals in the US economy suffers greatly when people do not have regular affordable healthcare. My name is Mary suburban Philadelphia. My name is Mark Mannheimer from Bradford Massachusetts with great benefit from broad reformed. Universal federally funded horse supported one payer system. It's now. We'll be right back with historian jillions Eleazar. This is politics with Amy Walter on the takeaway. Swelled KCRW most joyous Friday to you. It looks like the folks at the.
"eleazar" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"A genius Jambi. And I would think he was a lonely loser. Nobody chance with them everyone. They have got a crowd eating out of the poem of their hand. And they can't get anyone to chant because they're terrible chance when it's going to be over. Never. It's not supposed to last this long. It ten years. They'll be doing that same chance where still here you will have no days off from. We're still here. Realize this started, and I was a sophomore in high school so much happened since then shorty of my life. It's just them atop the sport than fury eighty over it. They used to be a joke before that. That's the funniest part. They were you don't remember them? Good my entire life. They were a joke like on the level with the jets and the Bill. That's when we were growing up. They would they were the rest of the AFC east for the dolphins. We're the warriors bad at one point two. Yes, they were. There was a time where they couldn't decide if they wanted Monte Eleazar Steph curry, all right? But let us be clear on something. The one thing that is different between those two things is that the warriors have largely done it with different players. Over the last five years. They've added players like Durant. The patriots have just done it with that coach. And that quarterback. They did add moss at one time didn't win the Super Bowl. They got got moss instead of having to pay him amac's contract they traded like a fifth round draft pick. I know we've asked this question before. But Guillermo put it on the poll are are you stunned that Wes Welker has never won a Super Bowl because you're right. They somehow didn't win the Super Bowl when Randy moss was there and ogre played with both Peyton Manning and Tom Brady or winning all the Super Bowl, except when he got there with his what was that Flintstone character? The green thing with the giant helmet because you do. Thank you donlevatar quickey. Is it slithering around get? You are good your master liars to God's you. Are you are genius liar? You're like the Einstein of liar VC's Libertad show with this. Two guys on ESPN radio. So you mentioned fried chicken. I don't know if this is real or not it might be mean fooled by the internet, again, I'm going to have to preface just about every wacky story. I tell that way. But I saw a story this weekend that Popeye's has a drive thru in Texas where you order your food, but you can't pick it up until New Orleans. So the drive thru itself is like in the middle of the desert. It's just this you just drive up. Now, I have no idea if this is real or not this might be the internet fooling me again, Mike, but it seemed real because I kept reading about it. And it was just in the middle of the desert. There's just one of those drive-thru tellers, and you order it. And then you pick it up twelve to fifteen hours later when you get to New Orleans. All right. So from food and wine dot com. There's an article that says this Popeye's drive-thru requires an eight hundred fifty mile road trip to pick up your food..
"eleazar" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet
"With the president or BuzzFeed or the New York Times or the Washington Post, and that's Bob Muller in one interesting aspect of the whole imbroglio over the last week with the BuzzFeed article and the statement by special counsel's office taking issue with that article. Is that here you have Bob Muller and his team maligned virtually every day by President Trump and his allies over and over and over again, and they could have just kept silent. Because that article was very bad for the president. And you know, got a rise out of a lot of people and had people using the I word impeachment and put him in a very bad light, the president in a very bad light. And they decided to do something. They almost never do to issue. A corrective statement that actually helped the president even knowing that it would cause the president to then attack the press in call them fake news and give him a lot of amunition to discredit the entire BuzzFeed article, even though the statement doesn't necessarily do that. And the irony there is at this office led by Bob Muller, who president is allies as I said constantly denigrate attack, accuse belittle they're now holding out in a way as a paragon of truth telling in virtue and relying on the statement of Robert Muller in this instance, to say, hey. Believe that guy. So what the heck is going on? I think with respect to at least thought Muller's investigation. We'll get some answers in the relatively near future. My guests. This week are Kevin crews and jillions Eleazar Kevin is a professor of history at Princeton University and Julian is a professor of history and public affairs in the Woodrow Wilson school of public, and international affairs. Also at Princeton together, the authors of a new book faultlines the history of the United States since nineteen seventy four speak with them about the legacy of that tumultuous era and the origins of the divided America. We live in today and the art of the story on.
"eleazar" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"WNYC and in a certain sense, the government shutdown in this country and paralysis on immigration can be traced back to nineteen seventy four with us now. Princeton historians Kevin crews, and Jillian zealous author of a new book called faultlines a history of the United States since nineteen seventy four. They've also written some recent commentaries on the news, including one comparing the Trump scandals to Watergate, which culminated in nineteen seventy four and jillions Eleazar. Who's also a CNN contributor seems to have moved in the last month from saying Democrats should be wary of impeachment to saying now might be the time to start those proceedings. Professors Eleazar welcome back, professor crews. Welcome to WNYC. Thanks for having a great to be here. Nineteen seventy-four. Why did you start then? Well, the easy answer is that's the year, president Nixon resigns in the middle of a great terrible political crisis. That shocked the nation. And so we use that as a way to start the story. But it's also a moment when the nation is dealing with many different kinds of crises from the end of the year of economic growth that we had since the thirties since the forties with the demise of the manufacturing based economy to the political crisis. That surrounds us both Watergate and with the Vietnam war and to other kinds of challenges that really moved us into our current era. You quote, a Nixon aide say something we now associate very much with Trump and Steve Bannon the politics of positive polarization is the phrase where did that line come from? With a line comes from the Nixon White House that polarization and partisanship aren't bad as long as you Riggan such a way that you come up with a larger half if you split the country down the middle if you can come up with a larger half that'll be positive. That's what they meant by that will be good for us. And so they play. Played two divisions. They play to tensions both within the public at large and within the democratic coalition to try to crack it open for their own benefit. I wanna ask you a big picture question. You know, and we did a a big cultural history series last year called the eights, which traced it from nineteen forty eight through fifty eight sixty eight all the way to twenty eight and we often talk about the key culture war figures. And I think you're doing the book to as being on the right, Reagan and Gingrich and Phyllis schlafly. And Pat Buchanan and Rush Limbaugh and Trump, but I've heard George will in other conservatives say the left started the culture war, not the right? And maybe they have a point because the sixties started the modern social Justice era, you might say with historic pushes against the establishment for racial and gender equality and gay rights and disability rights in the war on poverty, plus questioning the traditional family and religion. Institutions in corporate America, and through that lens all those right wing culture. War warriors are basically backlash figures against social Justice crusaders who may have been on the right side of history. You might think but on offense generated by them professors elyssa, what do you think about that idea? Well, I think a lot of the seventies is a response to the nineteen sixties changes in culture changes in basic ideas about family about social Justice and the conservative movement, which is the heart and soul of the early. Part of our book is often responding to changes that they didn't like and so if we trying to day, we don't really date who's to blame. Or who goes I in fact, it's more like an ongoing battle during this period. But it is true of conservatism. They are not just imagining what they don't like they are seeing very real changes in society and our book does stress both. There are many. Elements to the quote, unquote, culture wars, and it's not simply a shift to the right in the country, but proponents of gay rights proponents of feminism in the seventies. Coexist at the same time as the movement, and that's part of what gives them such intensity. You see the backlash over Clinton's personal behavior in the nineties as a paradox with the rise of Howard Stern at the same time. Why counterpose those two? Counterpose them. And it's a it's a thing we do throughout the book is to really move beyond kind of Washington DC, a look at the nation as a whole in the look at culture and media as as a big part of how we understand politics itself. And so Clinton's impeached, technically over a perjury and obstruction of Justice charges a stemming from the affair with Monica Lewinsky, but the public really sees it as he's being punished for having an extramarital affair and in this regard. Once it gets framed that way in the public's mind impeachment becomes incredibly popular as the public as a whole comes to feel that this is not something that is an impeachable offense. And we use Howard Stern and the the general liberalisation of cultural issues of sexuality to show that these House Republicans were really out of step with the mood of the nation of time, but stern is really a precursor to Donald Trump right in that. He's got the certain directness that's at once refreshingly honest, and yet incredibly other rising and objectify. The other people at the same time. Well, I think he plays into different parts of the story. So there's one element. And again, he's just one one part of the story where where you see how certain issues that were taboo, even in the nineteen sixties in mainstream culture are really becoming popular including his show, not just in blue America, but in red America, and that's the way in which norms are changing and often run directly against what some people in the conservative movement Republican party were trying to preserve, but in terms of how the media works that is another side of stern in an important way of seeing him. He is part of a new media ecosystem, which is much more fragmented much more scattered in terms of who controls what you're allowed to say. And what you can't say and offer as a kind of in your face style of commentary that you could link for sure to literally link, but also indirectly linked to the kind of rhetoric that president. Trump promotes. But more important is just understanding how the culture is changing through programs like that by the nineteen nineties. My guests are Princeton historians. Kevin crews and jillions Eleazar author of a new book called faultlines a history of the United States since nineteen seventy four they teach a what I'm told is a very popular class at Princeton along these lines. So anybody who ever took that class as invited to call in or anyone else with a question or comment at two one two four three three WNYC four three three nine six nine two. Since the three of us have lived from nineteen seventy four to the present. And the college students who take that class. Now have not professor crews professors Ellen's what what really gets those students in the class. What do you see them really reacting to about this history? Well, it's a couple of things, and we have to remember that this is going to depress most listeners out there. But a but a college freshman today was born right around nine eleven that's that's the frame of reference. They don't remember it. They came of age or in the war on terror that came of age during an era of of stark political polarization. We were in Afghanistan their entire life. So there's certain things they take for granted that it's always been this way. And so one of the big things we do in. The course of the book is move them beyond that that assumption and really to get them to understand that a wasn't always this way. But there was a set of conscious choices that. Really let us here. What surprises the most? I think is is to look back on an era when say the movement. Conservatism was a new thing was was was novel. And and when feminism and gay rights were really starting the first challenge some of the assumptions, but also the technology side of things, you know, we talk a lot about media, and this, and this is a generation that came of age with the internet and to take them back and think about what life was like before personal computers. What life was like before? None just before the internet before cable television back when you had, you know, the big three television networks and a handful of newspapers set the tone for the country, that's an incredibly foreign world for them and the economy. I mean, our book really starts with the decline of this manufacturing based economy, where many jobs were union jobs, where there is a real sense of security for many families that just entered the middle class first or second generation, and none of our students live in that kind of economy. It's much more, unstable fleeting. There's no clear lines of succession in many kinds of professions and jobs, and so two here where this all started and understand why that world went away that had such a strong middle class for several decades. I think is always enlightening for them. We hope, but certainly it's important to understanding the economy, they're going to be entering and one thing that's fascinating to me along those lines is that the hollowing out of the white middle-class could lead many of its victims to Trumpism blame China blame immigrants and many of its victims to democratic socialism blame corporations and money in politics. Why so divided well that the parties have responded to that change in the economy since the seventies? Both understood this was a one of the key problems facing American society and conservatives tried to stay away. From the kinds of economic policies that would expand government. This was a fundamental of conservatism that markets are better that excessive government regulation is bad. So they found other ways to try to appeal to those voters would been traditionally democratic, and it's often solves social and cultural issues often foreign policy concerns. Democrats have struggled in terms of what's the best response. You've seen parts of the party like Ted Kennedy in the seventies and early eighties who really champion new deal type programs, and then this other wing as embodied by presidents Carter and Clinton that tried to move more to wear the conservative coalition had pushed the country while still retaining government is an important player. Richard in new Rochelle, you're on WNYC with the authors of faultline the history of the United States since nineteen seventy four Princeton historians. Julius Eleazar and Kevin crews. Hey, richard. Yes. Good morning. The all the points that the gentleman make a very good. But the primary reason and particularly rise the Trump resolution. Dates back to when Lyndon Johnson said as long as you verify mung, so many white particularly poor white. Did they ask superior to blacks and really Hispanic? They were more for them. And I'm gonna give you a good example senior citizens building, the people here have very limited. Incomes have been professionals, maybe some avid, but the one thing, and I've told them that I said, you know, the party that you hold him for Donald Trump. Against the thing that you live on here, Medicaid, live on Medicaid, some of them are receiving almost welfare, but they would vote for Trump because he verifies their area of superiority, I have more education, you almost all of them and still some of them. I heard them saying the background work. He thank you something because but but he's limited because he's a black. And the this way, and this encourages most of the Trump voters, I believe sincerity because unless you are black and unless you listen to these people, and and really be around them you understand what I'm speaking about. I think that I am not black. But I do understand what you're speaking about. We can hear it in the way Trump tries to, cultivate, his base by appealing to to racial and racist appeals all the time. Who who wants to weigh in on on Richard's thought, I'll take a there's a there's a lot of important things that Richard just said there one is the way in which Trump taps into a long standing apart. Not all, but it's a it's a thread through modern conservatism of of of speaking to whites in this way. And you look back to an analog is Richard Nixon. But also George Wallace. This is what Wallace really did is. He got the white working class of a time and some of the white middle class to really think more about their white identity than class concern. They might have it's also in the way in which is Richard noted. The the Trump administration targets a federal policies that a lot of the supporters actually rely on..
"eleazar" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU
"WMU dot org. Jillions Eleazar why now for this book? Why was this the moment that you and Kevin decided to to sort of chronicle the divides since the Watergate impeachment and draw line today? Well, it started as a course we were teaching together at Princeton University. The point was to cover this period in American history that never gets covered. This is always when the classes, and but it was also just understand where we were not actually with present. Trump, but we were writing this years ago already an eight year project, so just to understand the roots the historical roots from Nixon on of how the different divisions unfolded in this country and also just think through how do you tell modern history? How do you tell the history of a period that covers everything from tea party Republicans to the birth of MTV and to make sense of the different threads them together. But then the election came, and then all of a sudden in the book took on a different kind of import for many readers. They think and for us in terms of literally where to what we see right now. Where does it come from as I was reading the book heaven Cruz? I was sort of you know, my little mental project was to say, all right. I wanna find the seat. I wanna find the nucleus. According to these historians for the Trump phenomenon for the moment that we find ourselves in now. And I'm I'm reading the book, and you could say all the Nixon impeachment. Oh, it's somehow maybe it's Terry Shiloh in in the end. The flexing of religious conservatives in the Republican party. That's just one example. There are a lot of possibilities in. I decided it really is the tea party. The tea party is the most reliable push off point that a historian and I'm not one. So you'll tell me if I'm wrong a could use to define how we got here today. As an historian. I would say it's all these things. Right. But but but but I'll follow their also we'd be short books. Right. But the tea party is I think a really important if you've got your hands on something really important there because what happens with tea party is that it not only vocalise is this kind of largely white middle-class rage. Which is what we we see behind the kind of the Trump movement and really puts it in the spotlight, but it also highlights a style of politics that is increasingly confrontational. We saw this in terms of the way in which tea party folks showed up at town halls in the summer of two thousand nine to get in the face of Democrats and some wavering. Republicans who were considering supporting health care, we saw it on the way in which the entire Republican party started to follow their lead think about the confrontations over the debt ceiling right used to be a routine matter of of government, housekeeping, and it became in the words of Mitch McConnell and opportunity. To take a hostage. Right. I mean, that's a dramatic change for for a leader of a of a party in the Senate, which is supposed to be the the calmer more rational chamber. So the tea party really does have a radical influence on the Republican party in the span of just a few years. We've been hearing from you the one eight listeners as we try to decide exactly how we got here in this very divided America and the Trump presidency Kokomo kid tweets, the Republican party lost me completely after their total negative reaction. And no votes for the Affordable Care Act borrowed from their own party. Kevin cruise you mentioned that the idea of the individual mandate was Mitt Romney policy and Mitt Romney got it from the conservative Heritage Foundation. They don't talk too much about that anymore Laurie. Laurie tweets, you mentioned Mitch McConnell and Fox News and the tea party is divisive. But you failed to mention that the tea party was bankrolled by the coke brothers. I would also note that before Fox News shows like seven hundred club where around for decades and propagandize constantly about progressives ir. Remember when it used to be wildly anti Russia? But it probably isn't anymore. The seven hundred club was one of the Vanguards of the religious, right? The moral majority from the Reagan years, Pat Robertson. Julien's eleazar. How important is the religious right now? Are we see Mike Pence beaming from behind President Trump, and we know that the religious right is still important in the Republican party? Are they what they were? Well back in the seventies. They were still fresh. They were still outside the system, and I still think they had the members had a kind of energy and enthusiasm which has been institutionalized. I mean, what you see? Now, it still has a mass base religious right organizations. But it's very much part of the Washington establishment literally it has connections to the White House. It's always been a pragmatic movement. We write about how Reagan gets the support of the religious, right? Even though his own lifestyle certainly doesn't really fit with their portrait of what they want. He isn't on board with a lot of their issues, but they made a choice back in nineteen eighty a pragmatic choice. The leaders to go with the winner to go with the Republican party that would deliver. And so that that's a threat, but it is interesting to see. The movement that we studied in the seventies. Now so much at the top, but they compete with other parts of the conservative movement like business conservatives such as the coke brothers. Kevin you mentioned congress at the time of president Obamas election. And we talked about the tea party as well. They're they're sort of reflexive the reflexive at all costs opposition, listen to Obama, even when he was trafficking in their ideas. Tax cuts and healthcare that becomes the sort of a symmetry. It seems to me that we see today in politics. One side, we've come beyond the sort of both sides paradigm of politics where two factions of American politics argue over ideology and facts and everybody sort of agrees on the lay the land. It's not like that anymore. We have we have an asymmetry now where one side does roughly the same version of politics. It's always done. I'll be more to the left. I think you definitely have to say the other willing to reject facts reject science governing norms alliances democratic principles and some case. The asymmetry we experience now seems very very important and something truly new I think it is. And I think you're right that that the Democrats certainly aren't aren't blameless in and all this. But I think we're weighing the scales you have to follow the evidence. And and look to what's going on with the Republican party, and the the strong shift not just to the right, but their willingness to break with institutional norms and traditions, and so you can see this again, but the debt ceiling I think is a good example of this of how that traditionally been something in which. Couple senators and would on either side would would harass and make a speech and vote. No. But they knew it was gonna pass Alabama to that. That's that's an old tradition. But they actually put us to the brink to the point where they were the government's on the verge of of of default. That's remarkable. Or look what goes on with judicial nominations. The Merrick Carlin nomination in two thousand sixteen to to not even bring that up for a hearing was remarkable the Senate certainly have the right to have a hearing and devote him down. And that seemed likely just to say flat out, we're not going to entertain any any nominee from this president in an election year. It was just remarkable change from tradition. And I think it shows just how far off the rails things have gone. And it's important understand that when you're telling the history the same problem in journalism when you do false equivalency mean both sides are partisan both sides do things it doesn't capture the differences between the parties. And you can't write a history that replicates the same thing. Not because you're pro or anti conservative. But then he really mess. What's distinct about how the Republican party evolved? It's clear that the party moved further to the right than Democrats did to the left. It's clear. That at least in the last fifteen twenty years, there's been an embrace of a kind of partisan warfare such as the debt ceiling the shutdowns that's different than where Democrats are. And so our book is trying to capture how the party came to be that way and the significance of having a Republican party that looks like this one of the best illustrations of that a symmetry, and there are many Julian is the political rise of Donald Trump long before he ever ran for President Donald Trump rose to national promises. Prominence at least on the political side of things with birtherism with this with this racist lie that the president of the United States is not born here. This this other in it was one thing when it was a sideshow. But now when you look back through history, this is what propelled him to a place where voters of one party said he's our guy, and I want to know from your perspective as a as a historian what that says to you about the about this moment in our politics. Well, it says that universe that gave rise. Is to birtherism that Trump found a home in moving from reality show into politics, where you had conservative media that was willing to talk about this issue and entertain it endlessly, despite what it actually was it was a world where you had mainstream elected officials from the house and Senate who are also really to raise the question and embrace this kind of debate it signal to me, you know, long before he runs this is where the party had already moved and the universe of birtherism was what the universe of a lot of Republican politics is becoming and that's how he found space in two thousand here's various student. He in many ways saw where the party had gon- embraces it with relish, and he runs a campaign like that in a presidency with those same kinds of methods and alliances. Leap forward to the new congress to the present day, the house of representatives. This new congress has fault lines. Of course, what it was designed to have. But beyond the the the institutional designs the Republicans. Side of the congress now is overwhelmingly white and male was always the us up until now the democratic side more women more people of color than ever before. And the clashes. Young freshman women are agitating making their voices heard in very unconventional ways on Capitol Hill. Other feathers get ruffled, and you might expect that, but there's a lot of backlash from conservatives. Especially on social media. What's going on here from the historian's perspective? You see this new way this new way of doing things in congress this new class of young members who look different than what a lot of Americans have used to. They had been propelled an elected. And I think it's obvious that a lot of people just do not like it. Well, I think a lot of ways it calls back to some of that we start the book with, you know, we look at the Watergate in the aftermath and one of the key things that comes in the aftermath is the class of seventy four or this. This major classic comes in in the midterm election. In backlash to that time. Nixon had already resigned. But a trillion backlash to the Watergate scandal to a scandal involving the president and the need to shake things up, and that class came in and made a lot of noise and beyond the noise made a lot of actual rule changes to congress passed a lot of new laws shook up the old system in congress. And the promise was there that things have now changed will never come back here. Obviously, we've come back here. But, but there is a a hope at the time that they're gonna shake things up. And then the story that we tell the book or the ways in which politicians subvert those reforms they're new performs they support the reforms. So there's need for kind of a constant vigilance. So what we're seeing here is yet another chapter in an ongoing story. A and a co opting that happened after nineteen seventy four, and it's gonna be interesting to see if those forces work on the young freshman, those women, though, Julian's Eleazar rise to prominence in congress as the culture is confronting me too. I think these things are connected. I think the I think people went to the polls and turned around and elected a class of young politics. Nations that reflected some of the some of the struggles in the culture systematic harassment of women and a new reckoning with discrimination against people of color, and it seems to have been reflected in in. What voters did? Yeah. I think movement politics and these new congressional classes often go hand in hand, even the seventy four class John Lawrence wrote a great book, and it was about as much about Vietnam and civil rights that drove them to run as it was Watergate, I think a lot of Republican members, Newt Gingrich and others. They really come out of conservative politics. They're very aligned with the issues that are driving new voices. That's often. What gets these big classes? There are issues that are not being discussed after Anita hill. You have ninety two is the year of the woman like today where people's liar. All these men. Judging Anita hill on sexual harassment, and that's what's happening today. It's a combination of a response to President Trump. But also a whole slate of issues that I think a younger me. Lineal generation and often the fault line is gender female representatives believer just not being dealt with. And there's a lot of power to that doesn't mean they're going to be successful. We saw the class of ninety two didn't accomplish many of its goals, but the energy is there and the goal now is to just change the whole policy agenda, but but they have resistance, look, the Republican party is not going to ban, and they have very different electoral incentives. And I don't know how you bring those two into any kind of alignment, you talked about the historians view and accurately reflecting the symmetry of our political moment and sort of doing away with kind of a reflexive both sides approach that is the approach that was at work in two thousand sixteen by the political press, you have a whole chapter or section of your book called, but her emails, of course, that refers to Hillary Rodham Clinton and the focus on this rolling WikiLeaks, Email, SK..
"eleazar" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais
"It's a recognizable brand what you just said is really cool evidence of your relationships. I left fourteen years ago. And then that statement though, and I've done a lot with them sent. Yes. That's a really important statement. Not everyone leaves on great terms. You know, because the relationships are compromised in some way. Okay. So that's really important. You are relationship based. Yes. And I asked for permission to leave you. I sat down with key figures there and had real conversation about it and said, I love it here. Can I ask you to brag for minute and talk about what you did just not the big story, but just the highlights so I was like an internal consultant there, and I got to create my own position. So I was creative catalysts. They're good instigator of inspiration. But I also was a bridge builder. But you know, Mike, I rarely get to tell this part. I was recreating Preston playground from childhood there. What do you mean pressing play ground was inviting and welcoming and unconditional place to me and everybody had to play known was allowed to be on the sidelines at Preston playground. You had to figure out a way created that for it was it was just the rules at our playground. Critter those rules the elders. If you will that was Eleazar elders. Yeah. So the elders had the idea and the kids went with any age. Oh, I learned about this. When I was six when I first got started. Understanding this is the way we operate here. They would stop your games if the older kids saw someone standing and not playing they would stop your games. They how come that person playing the older kids. Yes, figured out come on figure it out. So you had you had this incredible cultural experience at.
"eleazar" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"This incident. His retirement doesn't change anything was still concerned about why he shot L czar in the back. So I mean, he's entitled to his retirement. Obviously, he's been cleared by the grand jury in this case. But there is a federal lawsuit against all the I think there are already a civil suit filed or will be so and that will proceed whether he's a inactive whether he's active or retired. And we saw this was three people at a dust up at a store, and they in the concert called and Eleazar Williams did run, and there was a report of a guy with a gun the videotape that we saw surveillance video seemed like he was running away not charging toward the detective. So the video we saw seems to totally contradict what the official narrative was that's long been allegations by Alice Breen L's Williams family is first of all hit the nature of his injuries aren't consistent with what the police say happen. And now the they only release still shots from the video. And then once the video was released by Williams attorney. It does so him running in the opposite direction. Now, the officers that he fired a Williams because he was menacing coming at him these charged menacing, and they want to get those charges dropped because you can't be menacing while you're lunging at an officer and also running in the opposite direction at the same time. Still a grand jury decided not to indict. And we don't know what evidence they were shown that secret real quickly. Another name. That's pretty well known around here. Scottie police officer, Mark McCracken. He is retiring after a seventeen year career with with Schenectady PD. He he he had he had been at one point not too long ago a candidate for the chiefs job. And then there was a little problem with his wife, they were going through divorce. And then also he was involved in a more serious matter. I think the city had to pay three hundred sixty grand settle and excessive force suit that he was allegedly involved. In woman got her head smashed on a bench, and he took a picture and showed it to fellow officers and that reflected poorly on him. But he's he's shutting it down after seventeen years, but with a pretty sweet gig. Yeah, he's. He's forty four years old look at I don't wanna be a cop, and it's a tough job. And I don't want to do it. I'm saying that ahead of time. But not bad. He's forty four years old. He's eligible retire with full pension because of three the twenty one years. He spent in the military before that will be applied to the seventeen. He didn't connect these last twenty years, but I I guess your pensions based on your three highest earning years in at least three reported by the one hundred and eighty three one hundred eighty and one sixty eight retiring at forty four full pension benefits at that salary. I might make that same choice. Doesn't sound Ben chucking Kelly eight eleven..
"eleazar" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY
"Fox News. I'm NewsRadio eight ten and one zero three one WTY retirement yesterday for an Albany detective who was involved in a police shooting this past August that left a teenager paralyzed detective James Olson, retired after twenty two years with the Albany police department in August Olson was involved in a foot chase with nineteen year old Eleazar Williams police say that Williams had a knife and was threatening Olsson when Olsson shot him in a courtyard on elk street, the shooting left Williams paralyzed from the chest down Williams and his lawyers contend that Olson shot Williams in the back as he was running away, and they released video they say proves Williams was the victim of excessive force and Albany county. Grand jury declined to indict Olsen on charges related to the shooting. Williams lawyers have filed a lawsuit against the city of Albany and Olson as well as two other Albany. Detectives some updates on that thirty two year old CARA woman arrested for allegedly posing as a fifteen year old homeless student. To enroll in Carrow during high school McLean Goodrich is from California and spent some time in Washington state prior to moving to Carrow, she was granted supervised release Thursday night Goodrich enrolled at Carrow Durham on December nineteenth and attended classes. The next day. Greene county sheriff's office investigator Joel role spoke with news channel thirteen on the investigation. Top priority is talking with the students as she would have interacted.