35 Burst results for "Ella"

"ella" Discussed on Today, Explained

Today, Explained

03:37 min | Last week

"ella" Discussed on Today, Explained

"Welcome back to Turkey explained. My insulin friend Ron is regrettably still here. Thanks crams. Let's actually just kick it back to Bernice to hear how this is all okay. I have to say that that was one of the most surprising things that I learned in the process of putting this story together was that it's totally legal, perfectly acceptable by our regulations to sell chicken, poultry, meat with salmonella on it. It's acceptable? Apparently, according to our laws, it is perfectly acceptable, fully legal to sell 7 elit tainted meat and poultry. So you could go to your grocery store right now, pick up a package of chicken, and it could have salmonella in it. It may not, but it could, and that's fine. How do we get there? There's a little wok back in history, but essentially the first laws that really contemplated food safety were introduced back in 1906. A good year. This is right after the writer Upton Sinclair publishes his book the jungle that looks at how terrible the meat processing plants are for workers. If we are the greatest nation the sun ever shun upon, it would seem to be mainly because we have been able to goad our wage earners to this pitch of frenzy. But in the process he describes how pretty disgusting the meat processing is back in those days. This is no fairytale story and no joke. The meat will be shoveled into carts. And the man who did the shoveling will not trouble to lift out a rat. Even when he saw one. And so it unleashed this demand for cleaner, safer, not rotten meat to be sold to the public. And from there, it required the USDA to inspect every single piece of meat that goes out to the public. There were inspectors and every meat packing plant to make sure that the meat wasn't rotten or diseased, it gets that little USDA seal of approval. But that law back in 1906 didn't contemplate pathogens, foodborne pathogens, like salmonella. Salmonella had been discovered couple decades before, but it wasn't really associated with foodborne illness and making people sick just yet. So salmonella wasn't even something that was part of the law or part of something that the government was trying to prevent until about the 1980s, 1990s. My golden years. What happened then? Well, in 1993, there was the really horrific Jack in the box, hamburger outbreak, involving E. coli. More than 150 people have become ill after eating tainted hamburger meat at Jack in the box restaurants in Idaho in Washington state, one child has died. Where a number of children died after eating E. coli tainted hamburger. And that really obviously shook people to their core and made food safety officials really reconsider what should be done when it comes to the safety of meat and poultry. So as a result of that in 1994, they introduced a new approach to E. coli, which is that they said that you can not sell hamburger meat that has E. coli in it. We moved aggressively to step up inspections, and we proposed new regulations to use high-tech devices to really check the meat or its purity. So they began to.

Salmonella Bernice Upton Sinclair USDA Ron Turkey E. coli foodborne illness Jack Idaho Washington
"ella" Discussed on Today, Explained

Today, Explained

07:51 min | Last week

"ella" Discussed on Today, Explained

"Can they just like issue a recall to get all this tainted chicken at a supermarket? How does it work? Well, you might think that they would be able to do that, but they can't. So the CDC doesn't have any regulatory powers at all. It can't tell anybody to do anything. It can make suggestions. The USDA, they actually don't have legal authority to order a recall. They have to request that the company issue a voluntary recall. But they can only really do that when they have almost like smoking gun evidence. They are often looking for somebody who got sick who has an unopened package of that in this case chicken in their freezer refrigerator. They'll take that, they'll test it and if it matches and it's the same strain of salmonella as the one that made the person sick, then they will request that the recall happen. And so that's what happened with this in fantasy outbreak. They didn't have the unopened package of chicken to test. To request the recall. So because it was in 76 different plants they knew that from testing. That the government itself had done. They knew that that strain was in 76 different plants. But they couldn't stop it from being sold, and they couldn't pull it back. So does that mean a bunch of people just get sick? That's essentially what happened with the infantis outbreak is that this strain was out, you know, in grocery stores across the country, but no ability to really take any action. The new consumer alert tonight, the CDC is now warning about a drug resistant strain of salmonella found in raw chicken. The CDC after a while said that they had essentially learned everything that they could have learned from doing the investigation, so they closed the investigation and in the investigation noticed they say this is a strain of salmonella that is still widespread in the chicken industry, and that other people could get sick as a result. And they leave it at that. Does that announcement make any waves? I think it's a big question how much those messages really reach the average consumer. It's certainly was not on the radar of a man named Arthur Sutton and his partner marvel lamping when they went out for Arthur's birthday back in 2019. They went to their favorite Mexican restaurant in town, they are from Oregon. And they go to the same restaurant every year for their birthdays. El rodeo restaurant and bend. They followed that same ritual and they went and had their usual meal there, and then unfortunately that night, Arthur got incredibly ill, and eventually had to go to the hospital. Sutton made two trips to the St. Charles emergency room in late July, where he was treated for nausea and vomiting. Because therefore, 16 days, battling, it turned out a really severe form of salmonella infantis. You know, we read through more than 2000 pages of medical records on what happened to Arthur Sutton at the hospital. And I have to say, it was a really horrific experience that he had in battling this salmonella. The salmonella entered into his bloodstream and he basically had salmonella poisoning in his blood. And it then started to reach all the other parts of his organs. He had tears and holes and leaks in his intestines. It created severe liver damage. He underwent more than a half dozen surgeries and he unfortunately was taken off life support after 16 days in the hospital and died. Do we know that it was this particular strain of salmonella that killed him salmonella in fantasy? We do for a couple of reasons in the medical records that identify salmonella and fantastic. The other thing that we did was that we were able to look at the exact genetic information of his salmonella sample that he gave that was tested and it was very genetically similar to the salmonella infantis. Outbreaks strain. So it seems very closely related to the outbreak cases. Do you think he might have survived if doctors knew sooner about the infection? I think certainly if doctors had known that it was this salmonella infantis, they could have gone and looked up all the various types of antibiotic biotics that it's resistant to. And it could have informed the way that they treated him. Because what ended up happening was because they didn't know what type of salmonella it was at first, they were treating it with the types of antibiotics that they thought should work. When it didn't work, it was just a complete puzzlement to the doctors. And so, I mean, it's impossible to predict, but I'm sure the doctors wanted to be able to throw everything they could at the salmonella in order to try to save Arthur's life. And they weren't able to do that. They didn't have that full complement of information at that time. And this particular variety of salmonella that he had salmonella in fantastic. It's still out there. That's right. This head of the CDC, foodborne division, basically told us that this is a ongoing outbreak, and they believe people are still getting sick. They've just handed me a card here that says there's more with Bernice after this breaks. This podcast is supported by AT&T active armor. Cooking between meetings, helping with homework, or walking the dog. Work from home is distracting already. And when you finally get down to work and focus, the phone rings. And it's a fraud call. Don't let fraud calls disrupt your flow. AT&T makes your security a top priority, helping block fraud calls with AT&T active armor. It's not complicated. AT&T active armor, 24 7 proactive network security, fraud call blocking, and spam notifications to help stop threats. At no extra charge. Compatible device and service required. Visit ATT dot com slash active armor for details. When it comes to your finances, wouldn't it be nice to have a little extra help? Like an intelligent assistant to point out when a free trial is about to end or alert you to suspicious charges. Capital One does this and more for its customers. They have teams of engineers building software like a tech company. That means using leading edge tech like artificial intelligence to make sure their products are the best they can be. And building these machine learning capabilities all on the cloud. Their work is at the forefront of what's possible in banking today. In fact, a lot of capital ones AI and machine learning tech innovations are leading the industry. Taking note as an example Capital One's intelligent assistant helps millions of customers have confidence and control over their financial lives. And their apps and products have won awards for offering some of the best real time, personalized customer experiences. We're in a golden age of machine learning right now, and Capital One is on the front lines, leading the charge. Using human centered design and leading edge tech to serve customers better. Learn more, at Capital One dot com slash tech..

salmonella Arthur Sutton CDC marvel lamping El rodeo restaurant Arthur St. Charles emergency room USDA Sutton nausea Oregon Bernice AT
"ella" Discussed on Today, Explained

Today, Explained

03:18 min | Last week

"ella" Discussed on Today, Explained

"To Turkey, explained. I'm your host, grandma, Chamberlain. I'm the show today in preparation for our Thanksgiving feast this week. We're cooking up a classic the Thanksgiving turducken. That's right, folks. We're talking about a deboned chicken stuffed into a deboned duck stuffed into a deep bone, Turkey. A cornerstone of aviary excess. What could go wrong? Grandma, Chamberlain? Let's get started with your ingredients. Grandma Chamberlain. Who's there? It's me, Sean Rama's firm. Ron? No, Sean. Oh, Sean. I'm doing a show. Dragon later. Well, actually, it's about the show, you know? You know how you said, what could go wrong? No. It's the Thanksgiving show. Right, yeah. It turns out something could go wrong ProPublica just did this big investigation and found out that America's food, safety system failed to stop a salmonella epidemic. Salmon? What? And it still making people sick. No one's getting sick on the show today, run. Yeah, yeah. So let's go to Bernice yearn from ProPublica. She's one of the investigations co authors. I was a young ones, you know. I bet. But this particular story starts just a couple of years ago though. In 2018, there was an outbreak with raw chicken products. The source of the contamination hasn't been identified. It's so widespread. There's no one named the chicken is sold under. It ended up making a 129 people sick. A couple dozen people were sent to the hospital and even one person died as a result of contact with chicken. I made chicken fajitas last night. I know. As long as you wash your hands. There's 2500 strains of salmonella and not all of them actually make you sick. But this particular strain known as salmonella infantis was concerning to public health officials because it's multidrug resistant. Resistant to several of the antibiotics normally used to treat the infection. Most of the common antibiotics would not work against this particular bug. The more we dug into this particular outbreak, we learned how unusual it was. It was all over the country. It was in 76 different poultry plants, and it was unclear where the source of the 7 L infantis was originating from. But obviously, there's testing going on at these chicken farms, right? People are employed to make sure that salmonella isn't spreading. There are some companies that do that type of testing on the farm, but it's not required. It's not required. No, there isn't any government oversight of the farms when it comes to food safety for humans. When it comes to food safety,.

Chamberlain Grandma Chamberlain Sean Rama ProPublica salmonella Turkey Sean Bernice Ron America
"ella" Discussed on Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

05:00 min | Last month

"ella" Discussed on Open Loops: Conversations That Bend

"I mean was this big vad e did you get back with the. Did you ever talk to the other ones. That were just a conversationalist were they your friends or some. What's at that point in my life. I was also guarded. So that attracted not attracted but that displayed in was it was guarded to not really deepening. My friendships there At the time this is interesting. Visit so okay. So you're the person that just remembers early on that men. Despite you being guarded with with the other girls for some reason men would very much open up to you. There was an energy you putting out. That would open them up now. Was there anybody that was going. Hey ella you're on the clock here you're you're just talking to this guy the night he's giving you a tip. I you know no because no. There's no there are no rules. You have to dance or you have to do anything. The only rule is that all the dancers have staged time two times. A a chef de you have to go up on stage for thirty minutes in do a. Do you know you're dancing. Didn't did you even enjoy that part or were you secret. You liked it okay. So i was going like maybe she just wants to get down and continue this conversation. It sounds like your stuff guy. But that's so you really. It seemed like you actually well. I don't know things about how it's how it damages the psyche of people and and it. It does because there's some unscrupulous characters. I i encountered too so but the thing is my mentality is not one of i'm damaged goods or whatever or that i'm a victim or i just don't understand that mentality i. I'm very much of the creator mentality and that i went through things asked experience them and went through excruciating pain. Not just through truth through that experience but every other experience in my.

ella
"ella" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

05:12 min | Last month

"ella" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"Hello. From wonder media network, I'm Jenny caplan, and this is romanica. Today we're talking about a linguist and ethnographer who became one of the foremost experts on Dakota and Lakota oral history. She incorporated her own experiences growing up in the Sioux nation, as well as scholarly studies she conducted with other community members. Today, her work is still considered an essential source on soo culture and Lakota language. Please welcome Ella Cara deloria. Ella was born on January 31st, 1889 on the yankton Sue reservation in what's known as South Dakota. She was the first born child to her parents reverend Philip Joseph deloria and Mary Sully deloria, though both had children from prior marriages. Ella was named on pettu Washington or beautiful day woman, in honor of a raging blizzard on her birthday. Ella's parents were both descendants of yankton Dakota and Euro American families. Her father, the son of a yankton chief, had converted to Christianity as a young man and renounced his claim to chieftainship. He was an influential episcopal minister. While Ella's family was devoutly Christian, they also took part in traditional Dakota culture. She lived on the standing rock reservation and grew up speaking both the Dakota and Lakota dialects of the Sioux language. Lakota with peers and community members at school and Dakota with her father. In 1910, Ella won a scholarship to oberlin college. She then transferred to Columbia teachers college, where she earned a bachelor of science in 1915. While a Columbia element Franz boas, a well-known and respected anthropologist. They became fast partners and Ella began translating Dakota su texts for his studies. Through that partnership, Ella found another lasting partner, Ruth Benedict, France's assistant and colleague. Ella and Ruth maintained a correspondence that lasted until Ruth's death in 1948. Ella taught at all saints, a boarding school and supervised health education and native schools for several years. Then in 1928, she was called back to her work at Columbia with brands. She studied the language and stories from Lakota and Dakota elders. Her research had three goals. To edit and translate texts written by Sue people in various dialects to record a detailed description of traditional Sioux social and religious life, and to compile her linguistic data into a comprehensive dictionary at the Lakota dialect of the Sioux language. One of the first projects Ella took on was a translation of the sun dance. The most important traditional Lakota religious ceremony. A long native language text of the ceremony already existed. But ello wanted to translate it in its correct context. She read it out loud to an ogla Lakota leader, and rewrote it with his guidance. The Finnish text in English and Lakota was Ella's first professional publication. Ella continued her research often with Ruth's partnership. But some of Ruth's requests put Eleanor difficult position. Because Ella had been raised in a prominent episcopal family. She was not super familiar with the traditional Lakota religion. Ruth wanted Ella to ask traditional religious leaders about their visions. But Ella felt uncomfortable doing so. And many traditional religious leaders were uncomfortable sharing their knowledge with someone who came from a devout Christian background. As a result, Ella shifted her ultimate focus to the physical forms of ceremonies. Even so, in her day to today research, she also recorded many sacred stories and even some of the conflicts between Christianity and traditional religion. With Ruth's advice, Ella focused her research more and more on kinship, tribal structure and the role of women in Sue cultures. This work culminated in a novel called water lily. It covers three generations of women before the reservation period. Though it wasn't published until after Ella's death, it slaughtered as a unique perspective. And maybe the only written source that explores the religious life of Lakota women. By the 1940s, Ella was recognized as the most prominent ethnographic authority on the Dakota and Lakota Sue people. In the 1960s, she worked at the university of South Dakota, where her legacy became the LSC deloria project. It's an ongoing effort to preserve the culture of the Dakota people. On February 12th, 1971, Ella died in what's known as vermilion, South Dakota. At that time, she was the most prolific native scholar of the lakotas. Many of her interviews were the last remaining accounts of cultural aspects she witnessed. And are the fullest accounts in the Lakota dialect. Her work is one of the most important sources for understanding Sue culture from women's perspectives..

Ella Dakota Ruth Jenny caplan yankton Ella Cara deloria reverend Philip Joseph deloria Mary Sully deloria Columbia teachers college Ruth Benedict Franz boas Columbia ello oberlin college South Dakota Sioux Euro Lakota Washington saints
"ella" Discussed on Woman's Hour

Woman's Hour

04:07 min | Last month

"ella" Discussed on Woman's Hour

"Air is the British singer songwriter who was last on the program in 2015 when she was just about to release her debut album feline at the age of 21. A lot happened since then, other assigned to a new label released a slew of new music undergone vocal chord surgery and is currently embarking on her first headline tour in 6 years. First Ella spoke about the vocal chord surgery. It meant that I had to take 6 months out. It was really painful, not physically, but just mentally tedious rehab, where I wasn't allowed to speak for a full month. And then after that, I was allowed to do it. You couldn't speak for me. No, allowed to speak to anyone for a whole month. I don't know what I would do. I mean, I talk for a living, but that would be very hard. It was great practice because it's not something I've ever been able to do very well anyway. So we just writing notes to people and texts. And I had an app. And so I had an app where I could speak or type into it and it would speak for me. And I'd just got a dog at the time as well and I'd done a soundboard so I could record my voice saying sit and lie down on Iggy gaming air and clever. Very close. I mean, on a seriously, there must have been terrifying to know if your voice was going to come back in terms of your singing voice because I understand quite a few singers have had this sort of operation. Not many people really talk about it. And I guess it is a bit of a taboo. So you obviously do feel like that is something that could happen. And it is something that could happen. But I had the most amazing surgeon who was recommended to me by everybody and kept me very calm, and surrounded me with the best team for the post op as well. And it just meant that I just had to have complete faith in him, complete faith in myself and eventually we got there in the end. And how is your voice? You're singing voice now..

Ella
Indie Musician's New Album Reckons With Extreme Weather

Climate Connections

01:11 min | 2 months ago

Indie Musician's New Album Reckons With Extreme Weather

"Floods devastated areas of the midwest in twenty nineteen. That's summer musician. Ella williams also known as squirrel flower was on tour. I remember driving on a highway through missouri and there was such immense flooding that the flat farmland just looked like a lake. The image doc wither and as the effects of climate change worsen. She says she's not alone. Feeling overwhelmed by the power of water and her new album planet. I lands channels. The things -iety. She creates lyrical images of floods and storms to explore broader themes of fear and helplessness and she wrestles with how to face problems in life that feel out of her individual control not scared.

Ella Williams Midwest Missouri
Ella Bruning makes history in Texas' win vs. Washington in Little League Baseball World Series

5 Things

00:14 sec | 3 months ago

Ella Bruning makes history in Texas' win vs. Washington in Little League Baseball World Series

"Ella bruening as made history. She's the only girl at this year's little league world series and just the twentieth girl ever to play in the youth baseball competition. She said she dropped softball for the summer to focus on helping her abilene texas team.

Ella Bruening Baseball Softball Abilene Texas
Chicago Officer Ella French Shot Dead, Another Officer Critically Wounded During Traffic Stop

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:05 min | 4 months ago

Chicago Officer Ella French Shot Dead, Another Officer Critically Wounded During Traffic Stop

"I wanna dive in to this topic of the horrible shooting. That happened this past weekend in chicago. A young police officer ella french was killed on saturday. Night by two young men and brothers aged twenty twenty one and so officer. French and her co worker pulled over these. Two young men came up to the car and immediately they fired at her killing officer french and severely wounding the other officer. This happened so much in chicago. It's so sad that these stories are commonplace. Now do you know that the number of murders and shootings in chicago. This year has already eclipsed twenty twenties crime rates there have been four hundred and seventy four murders and ready for this twenty one thousand shootings so far in twenty twenty one in

Ella French Chicago
Fallen Officer Ella French Helped Save Life of Infant Wounded in Shooting

WGN Programming

01:11 min | 4 months ago

Fallen Officer Ella French Helped Save Life of Infant Wounded in Shooting

"We're learning more about L. A French, the Chicago police officer who was shot and killed Saturday night on July 1st. He had a big impact on an Inglewood family when their toddler was wounded in the mass shooting. WGN's Mike Low French was the reason the baby survived the 29 year old officer without hesitation. Rushed the baby and her mother to the hospital in her squad car. What did your sister say? That officer French was telling her that everything will be okay. We got this together. Don't panic because I was panicking, So she's like everything's gonna be okay. I got some. That's Charles Mackenzie and his sister was the woman in the squad with Officer French of French, McKenzie says she cares a lot about the community and she loved the people inside the community. Judge tonight Bond for two brothers charged in the death of L. A French alleged shooter. Monte Morgan faces several charges, including first degree murder. Eric Morgan faces weapons charges. Both brothers were on parole when they were pulled over for an expired license plate. Prosecutors say Amanti shot Officer L, a French and her partner during a struggle that began after he refused to put down his drink and cell phone. French is partner was shot three times and has a bullet lodged in his brain. He underwent surgery Tuesday and remains in critical condition.

Mike Low Charles Mackenzie WGN Inglewood Monte Morgan Chicago Eric Morgan Mckenzie Amanti
Chicago Police Officer Ella French Killed During Traffic Stop

NBC Nightly News

00:13 sec | 4 months ago

Chicago Police Officer Ella French Killed During Traffic Stop

"Chicago police are morning at twenty nine year. Old officer fatally shot during a traffic. Stop over the weekend of us. Are ella. French is the city's first female officer killed in thirty three years. Three suspects are in custody.

Chicago Ella
Rep. Cori Bush Doubles Down on Defunding the Police

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:04 min | 4 months ago

Rep. Cori Bush Doubles Down on Defunding the Police

"I'm not sure about the timing of the corey bush interview according to reporting out of chicago the man who is responsible for gunning down twenty nine this twenty nine year old officer ella. French was out had been arrested just a few months ago for felony gun. Possession has that bail reform working For our cities and states. How's that working. Democrats but corrie bush. Who i'm sure is all about bail reform as a progressive. She's a progressive. Here's what a progressive sounds like doubling down on the insane insistence the we must fund the police here. She was yesterday on cnn. So i know you've seen that. Republicans are pointing to the fact that you said you have your own security. Almost in the same breath advocating for defunding. The police do want to emphasize. i understand. You have security protection because you have received multiple death threats but the clip that i just played as being used in attack ads against not not you but not just you but other democrats so could those comments end up being harmful to your fellow democrats politically speaking. I think what we have to look at is the fact that i made it to congress in in twenty twenty. I was elected to congress. And we're still fighting the same fight. We're still fighting to save black lives. That was not. That work was not done before i got here. This is the reason why iran was to save lives to save my son's life. It was because michael brown who we're fighting for trying to get justice for is because he didn't get justice inbounder myers didn't get justice and gene pow didn't get justice and so many others that is why and because that was that was not fixed before i got here so then come at me and say you're the reason why we have these problems. No the the reason why we have these problems is because those that were in power and could have fixed this problem before now did and cost it. Costs

Corey Bush Corrie Bush Ella Chicago CNN Congress Michael Brown Iran Myers
The Life of Florynce Kennedy

Encyclopedia Womannica

01:46 min | 4 months ago

The Life of Florynce Kennedy

"Florence rey kennedy or flow was born on february eleventh nineteen sixteen in kansas city missouri to wiley zella kennedy while he made his living as a pullman porter and leader started taxi. Company the kennedy family experienced poverty during the great depression and racism from the local ku klux klan after a house in a majority white neighborhood but flow nevertheless described her childhood as an incredibly happy one. Her parents were exceptionally supportive of their daughters flow. Once said my parents gave us a fantastic sense of security and were by the time the big. It's got around to telling us that we were nobody. We already knew. Somebody flow was an excellent student and graduated at the top of her class after high school. She and her sisters opened a hat shop together. In kansas city flow also started getting involved in local political protests. She helped organize a boycott against a local coca cola. Bottler who refused to hire black delivery drivers in nineteen forty two flows. Mothers ella died of cancer afterwards flow and her sister. Grace moved to new york city and rented an apartment together in harlem in nineteen forty. Four flu started at columbia university or she majored in pre law after graduation flow applied to columbia law school but was denied admission. According to the dean of the law. School the denial was a result of flow being a woman not because she was black flow wasn't buying it and threatened to sue at which point the admissions board changed. Its mind she was one of only eight women and the only black woman in her law school class

Florence Rey Kennedy Wiley Zella Kennedy Pullman Porter Kansas City Ku Klux Klan Missouri Kennedy Depression Coca Cola Ella Harlem Columbia Law School Columbia University New York City Grace Cancer FLU
"ella" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

Encyclopedia Womannica

05:31 min | 4 months ago

"ella" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica

"From wonder media network. I'm jenny kaplan and this is encyclopedia will manica very excited to present our september theme. This month we're talking about activists women who stood up and fought against injustice and for a better world. Today we're talking about a woman who doesn't often receive the recognition. She deserves for her behind the scenes activism as a prolific activist. She had hand in society changing work. Major civil rights leaders turned to her for her organizational skills. Let's talk about ellen theme baker in the struggle for human dignity and freedom. I am here to represent the struggle that has gone on for three hundred year. Ella baker was born on december thirteenth. Nineteen o three in norfolk virginia. She grew up in north carolina on the very same land where her grandparents were enslaved. A few decades earlier ella's mother was part of the local missionary association. She helped feed. They're hungry neighbors and encouraged women to be a force for positive change. This activism and kindness stuck with allah ellis studied at shaw university in raleigh north carolina and graduated as class valedictorian in nineteen twenty seven. Shortly after she moved to new york city in one thousand nine thirty ela joined several women's organizations and served as national director of the young negroes cooperative league that organization focused on supporting the economic development of the black community in nineteen forty ls started working as a field secretary for the n. w. c. p. She moved up to work as director of branches. After just three years she later also served as the president of the new york city branch then in nineteen fifty. Six ella created the organization in french which bought the oppressive. Jim crow laws in the south following year ella move to atlanta to help. With martin luther king junior's organization the southern christian leadership conference at that time the sc elsie was a brand new venture. It was created. After successes. Like the montgomery bus boycott black leaders including martin luther king jr. created the organization to assemble more boycotts and protests throughout the south but for the venture to be successful. It would take a masterful organizer. While martin luther king junior took the reins as the clc's public figurehead ella worked behind the scenes setting the organizations agenda and framing the issues. She organized the crusade for citizenship. A campaign to support voting rights for african americans. She also helped rodney atlanta s. Elc headquarters and even served as temporary director for several months after the resignation of the previous office holder. Ellis desire to focus on the issues to have influence over. The sec's direction often clashed with the groups. Male leaders right as ellos considering resigning in nineteen sixty. A radical act of civil disobedience inspired her to take a new direction on february first black college students in greensboro north carolina. Where i'm from refused to leave a lunch counter at a woolworth's where they'd been denied service for joseph mcneil franklin mccain and there are two college dorm mates that time was february. First nineteen sixty the day they walked into a greensboro woolworth's and sat down at the segregated. Lunch count ella wrote a letter that encourage students across the south to join forces and take similar acts of protest. She also organized a meeting. At shaw university for the students who spearheaded the citizens from those meetings. The student nonviolent coordinating committee or snick was created. Snick would have a profound impact on the civil rights movement. Ella encouraged snick to focus on practicing group centered activism rather than leader centered activism in contrast to the se l. c.'s leadership style with mlk at the forefront under this method of leadership. Snick ran many successful initiatives including the nineteen sixty one freedom rides and the nineteen sixty four freedom. Summer and mississippi ella continued her activism through the sixties she was also a consultant for the southern conference education fund and organize the mississippi freedom democratic party. She later returned to new york city and continued her work until she passed away on december thirteenth. Nineteen eighty six. She was eighty three years. Old ella baker was an incredible driving force behind much of the public civil rights. Work we learn about in school while she never saw the spotlight. She was committed to improving life for future generations all month. We're talking about activists for more on why we're doing what we're doing check out our newsletter romantic weekly follow us on facebook and instagram at encyclopedia will manica and follow me. Directly on twitter at jenny kaplan special. Thanks to liz. Caplan my favorite sister and co creator. Talk to you tomorrow. I wanna tell you about an organization. That's doing great things over the past twenty years. The number of people who are malnourished has been reduced by fifty percent and more children are in school today.

atlanta north carolina jenny kaplan fifty percent december thirteenth Today tomorrow Snick february liz allah ellis Ella twitter september three hundred year Ellis norfolk virginia new york snick shaw university
"ella" Discussed on Creative Therapy Umbrella

Creative Therapy Umbrella

07:02 min | 4 months ago

"ella" Discussed on Creative Therapy Umbrella

"If we are iPhone onto me off, Yes. And I think the best part is like, you were just saying about the other one where it gives Not only would it might symbolize in like, sand tray and dreams but like, in the, you know, in Norse mythology, this is what that's good for ya. And this culture, it's, it's, you know, symbolized as this and it might be a Native American culture. So, like this big big world view of this one symbol can really see like, okay, where does this fit, you know, does this fit? And where does it fit with this client? Yeah, I mean, sometimes you'll get the client telling you, you know, you'll be down on the floor, playing animals off and you'll, there'll be a jog and they'll say a man's best friend then they'll keep playing. And you're like, well, you told me what you wanted to tell me there. That's what used Associated dogs with, you know, a man's best friends. Yes. Yes, like keeping our ears open to 4 that when that does come up. Yeah, I mean again, like, even when you have, you know, a teenager or an adult infection, And they make something that they do something in the time trailer play or Draw Something. You know, it's very easy to say, you know what to you? So see it that way. And then you in that split second, half that symbolism for them and that the meaning behind that for them. But with younger children, it can often kind of stopped them in their tracks. Like if you were to say, oh what does that remind you of been? You might. That process, you know? And and might be harder to pick that up. I mean sometimes it's appropriate to say that children. Like what does that remind you of of green? Reminds me of grass? And I look putting my feet and grass and one time in this holiday in The Loft story and you'll find dead so much just masking. That really simple, you know, open-ended question. But other times, you don't go searching yourself a little bit more. Yeah, you've got to get into the background for sure. Yeah, yes, yes, I love that. I love symbolism stuff. It's so so much fun and I will home. Yeah, those books, too. In the show notes, all the books that we've talked about, I'll put in there, so for listeners, if you are listening and it sounds like I need to get those ASAP. You can just hop into the show notes and grab them. Just exciting. Amazing. Yes. Well, Ella, I cannot say enough. This has been so amazing having you on, and just thank you for coming on and sharing with our listeners, your expertise, and and what you do. Thank you. It's been so easy to talk about what I love wonderful. All right, I hope you have enjoyed part two of this awesome episode. I again, absolutely love. Love, love this topic. And it was so wonderful talking with Ella about her passion and what she does. And she shares so many, wonderful resources and I wanted to take some time to dig into those a little bit more here than there are several several resources for books to bring into session for children, that Ella shares with us and share. Some of the ways that she uses them as well. And she sent these to me and I want to make sure to include them here. I'm going to add a few of my favorites also. So one of the ones that talked about was owl babies and this is included in the show notes, you can link right to that and is great for attachment issues or children feeling nervous, separation anxiety. And you heard Ella story about this one too. And how beautiful beautiful. That story was another one. John Brown Rose and the midnight cat and Ellis says that this is one that she uses for grief particularly in grandparents, as well as illness always and forever. A great book about grief, especially for father figures, this can be a really great one for that as well. That book is so beautiful. I love absolutely loved that book A classic. I love this one too. And I love that. This book, this book is on my shelf and one of my favorite books, but Where the Wild Things Are? It can be a great book for medical trauma, anger, lack of autonomy. This book is, I feel like I've made up a song and songs to go along with this book over and over again for so many different kids because it just really hits somewhere special for a lot of kids. It's a very, very powerful book and talk about the power of imagination and creativity to, it's absolutely fantastic. A few of the ones that I'd like to share, especially because I do work with a lot of children with anxiety and a found, a job. Different books, that really work well for different children. Some children, again, really flock to certain books from one that I really like is called my monster and me. And this is a really, really great book for kind of like externalizing anxiety. If you are interested in learning more about that, actually we talked about it in an episode with Jennifer that was only a few episodes ago. And in that episode, we talked about how you can externalize anxiety. And this is something I do all the time and session. So I love this book of my monster and me as kind of like the anxiety is the anxiety monster, and as a way to recognize that, it's this thing that's part of us, but it's not quite us. And when we can externalize it, there's so many ways that we can be said and we can move through it and creating the monster, you know, out of clay or out of art, or creating a song, about the monster, creating a story about it and continuing on and so forth. It is one of my favorite books to use, for sure. Another few books that I find really helpful specifically, with anxiety, too. And some of these are mindfulness related the song. What ifs is a great book about what a thing all the time. I say that phrase a lot, like are we what if thing are we what if thing? Because if we're just constantly in our mind, what if this happens? What if this happens when this happens, we're really caught up in that anxiety. So there's a book called The, what ifs? That's really great for that. And other one is called don't feed. The worry bug, that is a children's book about worry. I always loved this and that externalization factor of, it's a worry bug and we're feeding the worry bug. I will most likely have an intervention that goes out in our newsletter about this too. Because I just, there's so many idea of creating this bug and feeding it all these different anxieties, and I can just see that turning into so many different creative and expressive interventions after reading the book as well. Ruby finds a worry, is a really great book as well that's by Big Bright feelings and other really great book about worry. And then one that I find really, that's really awesome for mindfulness, which I find is helpful for anxiety. I do a lot of playing kind of mindful this games with kids, to kind of learn and and feel the difference of. Wow. When does my brain feel like it's caught up in the Worry Bout and win, doesn't it? And usually when.

Ella John Brown Rose Ellis Jennifer Ruby
Part 2  Being a Witness, Storytelling, Play, and Art With Ella Reilly

Creative Therapy Umbrella

02:15 min | 4 months ago

Part 2 Being a Witness, Storytelling, Play, and Art With Ella Reilly

"Then I have another lovely example of, you know, a child very much taking what they need and knowing what they need. And, and I had this little guy in Iraq and this was ages ago, but he, you know, he had come in and was it was pretty obvious that it was kind of an insecure attachment. So a lot of distress with new people and unable to leave home side. You know, very much stuck to her. Glue, you know, wouldn't move with it were moving and so we, we did a lot of work around that move. Eventually got into sections that are owned and in one of our sessions, he walked over to to my books cuz they helped him quite load off the kitty ones. And he picked up the one. What is it called? A little babies? You come across that one. I haven't. I'm writing it down though. I will babies and I will, I hope you ma'am. Let me grab the the order so it's a really beautiful and yeah, it's called our babies and it's by Martin waddle. And it's illustrated by Patrick Ben Branson. Now it's a relatively old book. I got a second-hand version on Amazon but he picked this up off and the story is is basically about one night. These three baby owls. Wake up and Mom has gone. Okay. And they're, they're in the dark and they're they're in a forest and it's nighttime and and the three babies react very differently. But the youngest is is distraught and very worried and very much just cries out for Mom throughout the book. And and then, of course, mom eventually comes back after they try to comfort each other and, and do all sorts of things. Mom comes back. And I just love her reaction cuz she comes back. And she says, what's all the fuss? You know, she could come back and I remember, he picked up this book, and I read it to him. And he kind of looked at me, when I finished, she looked up at me and looked at the back of the little baby. And put his hand over the smallest owl and then just closed the book and put it back on the Shelf. But that will him, you know, he's, he's not baby owl, you know, as soon as this goes upstairs in high circles, the bathroom work goes to work. He's worried the whole time, you know, where's mom wears?

Patrick Ben Branson Iraq Amazon Martin Waddle Three Babies Three Baby Owls One Night ONE Ages Ago
"ella" Discussed on Creative Therapy Umbrella

Creative Therapy Umbrella

07:54 min | 5 months ago

"ella" Discussed on Creative Therapy Umbrella

"They're aware, there's so much there's so much not enough credit given month Children being aware of what's wrong. Or what's going on like it's always like, oh it should we we should lay it out very clearly and and put it out and it's like, no we don't, we really don't have to walk. All right, this is where we are going to pause on this episode and part two will be out next week. Again, part two is going to dive into em or storytelling some different books. Ella tells these beautiful stories of just how healing books have been in her sessions with some kind of client experiences that we get to hear about. That are absolutely wonderful. But on the tail end of this episode, I wanted to talk a little bit about the resources that Ella shares and a few that I have as well. So that if you're interested in learning more about bringing storytelling into your practice that you have a place to go. So Ella shares with us, one of this book is already in my Amazon cart and I can't wait to get it. It's called the dick. Re of symbols and this is the first link in the show notes and this book looks so awesome LS, showed it to me in our while we were talking to and it is like buy dog dictionary of symbols. It is like dictionary sized. It's a giant book and just has tons of information about symbols and Ella was saying that it really goes into a lot of different detail to about. Some cultural relevance of symbols as well as interpretations in different ways of, you know, maybe dream interpretations, and other interpretations, which is really nice to have a variety of interpretations. So you can see how flexible and how much symbols are very much specific to each and every child and their experience, and their life experience. So this book, sounds amazing, it's ginormous. I feel like if you are someone who uses storytelling symbolic play and whatnot, I think always having a book that has some helpful symbols in its job. Great of what they can, what they can mean and where they can guide us. Of course, with symbols, we know that it's not always the exact thing but sometimes they can guide our work and they can be helpful information. Also shares a book called Saint play a sourcebook for play therapists. And again, this looks like a standard book for any therapist who's looking to utilize Saint Trayaurus and play within their work against and play in sand tray. There's a lot of different trainings and some specific trainings to do that specific work. If you are doing that within a practice, but these books are a great way to get started to understand what's and plants and Trey are and how they work, how powerful it can be to not only just be in the sand thought to be creating worlds and creating stories within the sand, one of my favorite resources that goes along with this as well. That's Linked In the show notes is called images of resiliency dead. And this is a book, all about Saint play as well. And it's titled, troubled children. Create healing stories in the language of Saint play and what I found really powerful in this too. Is this book has images of the sand play, the sand trays that these children have made as their processing through their work, so you get to see the progression of what a sand tray looked like at the beginning of therapy and what it looks like at the end and the author just beautifully ties. The progress of therapy through these images and you can really see how children are cruel these stories and how it aligns with their life and how they are processing. Problem, solving healing, moving through all of the obstacles that come up with in the sand so long. It's a beautiful. I feel like it's a book where I ended up probably crying at least once or twice, because it's just a beautiful, beautiful book. One of my favorite, one of my favorite books about play therapy in general, but that one is linked off. Show notes to l s shares another book with us called using storytelling as a therapeutic tool with children. And this looks like a fantastic book. I have not read this book, but it looks amazing to in bridging different ways that we can utilize storytelling within within any type of session. So the, the therapeutic value of Storytelling, really how we can use this tool as an effective response when a child tells a story to us. Or if we're telling a story to them helping children with feelings, in general of why storytelling is such a good way to help children navigate their feelings and problem solve their feelings. And then also on the therapist, and this will probably give you all these resources life is in that you may need in a story-telling session or when you're utilizing that storytelling tool within your session. So, looks fantastic. This is another one that's in my Amazon cart and I can log To get it and read it. There is another book in the show notes and I mentioned this, I didn't mention the title in the episode but this one is called animal life and nature myth and dreams and this is a book that I've had on my shelf for a while. And I find really valuable when we are doing symbolic play or we're telling stories within sessions that are specific to animals. Or if I notice that there is a dead animal theme or there's kind of this very big animal that takes up a lot of space in the story. If it's the main character in the main character, if it kind of keeps coming up. Then I leaned on this book a lot for that. And what I love about this book is it not only tells you like the different behaviors and personality of all of these different animals within nature, but it also tells so many different stories, myths, folklores, and kind of like the cultural significance of these animals and many, many different cultures. As well as a whole separate part. At the end of each description of what this animal might mean in dreams, or in a symbolism, kind of way. So I find it, really thorough wage is really nice and I think similar to what Ella explained in the dictionary of symbols. It's a very thorough explanation of what this animal has meant in historical in the historical ways in in mythology, and folklore in different cultures, as well as what it could mean and dreams. And so, I find it really helpful information again, when we're with symbolism, it's subjective. So there's that, we have to vote read that careful line of not just assuming this is exactly what it means, but I find that it's helpful data to kind of have in my mind. If I do see that, something is connected. What this animal represents and maybe what the child is moving through, what their processing something that they need. Sometimes I find children kind of lean on an animal and that they kind of need or want with this an Choi. Has some time. The animal represents them in a way. They like, in a way they don't like. And so having something that kind of gives me an idea of like what what is this animal represent? Especially if a, if a child does not say anything or, you know, if it's not like some pop culture reference of armed choosing this fish, because it's Nemo, then it's a great, a great thing to have a symbol book to be able to look through and and say, like, all right, maybe maybe this is kind of, you know, representing this, but let me kind of keep that in mind Palace to roll around for a little bit and see if it's somewhere. So, this book is one of my favorites to have. And I think with all of these, all five of these resources are really great resources to start on storytelling. There's, of course, lots of different training.

Ella Saint Trayaurus Amazon Trey
"ella" Discussed on Sparkle Stories Podcast

Sparkle Stories Podcast

05:07 min | 5 months ago

"ella" Discussed on Sparkle Stories Podcast

"It is small but it's just that it's fun. Being in town she answered. I mean the libraries great right and you have porter right across the street. She kind of your best friend ride kinda said. Ali slowly nodding his head. It was true that he enjoyed playing with porter. But you wouldn't really call her as best friend if he had ever had a best friend other than his sister. It was probably jacob from the last house in the past year. He had only seen jacob once before they moved to the rental house. They had lived in a suburb with a big backyard and several climbing trees. The house was much bigger than the rental house. And both he and ella loved their yard. Their dogs quinn hamster had loved the art as well. Ali remembered that he didn't really want to move. But daniel got this great job at a different university and they decided it was best for the family to move at first. Ali didn't like the rental house but then he started climbing the spruce tree and he and ella would go on explorations together. He and ella still went on explorations. But sometimes she just wanted to walk over to nicole's instead when they went into the corner store the regular clerk miranda called to them ella and ali here to get. Let me guess eggs and bread just bread. Miranda said ella with a slight si- said miranda who was tall and thin had dark hair and a wide smile. Well we just have the ri- you to seem a little down if you don't mind me saying moves everything. Okay ella shrugged and looked at ali wondering if he was going to say anything. He looked back at ella and tilted his head slightly down which meant that he didn't really want to all he preferred when his sister to the talking. Oh it's just the daniel thinks he might have found a house for us. Said allah in town asked miranda as she wrapped up the rye bread. Ella shook her head no no in the country..

ella Ali porter quinn hamster jacob miranda daniel nicole Miranda ali Ella
How Xerox & Some Dalmatians Saved Disney

Kottke Ride Home

01:50 min | 6 months ago

How Xerox & Some Dalmatians Saved Disney

"The new one hundred and one dull nations villain origin story crew ella seemed to be a real love or hate flick or more like a lukewarm dislike or confused enthusiasm based on reviews with titles like weird but i think i like it whatever the reaction the film seems to have been pretty far from what people were expecting mostly because it has almost nothing to do with the one hundred and one puppies that made guerrilla deville famous but sixty years before this any chaotic punk tinged origin story the world got its first film adaptation of dodie. Smith's nineteen fifty six children's novel the hundred and one donations and despite being positively obsessed with the movie as a toddler. I never knew that the canine cartoon marked a crucial turning points in the history of animation. And one which disney may not have ever made it to the other side of had. The movie not worked out. One hundred and one donations marked walt disney animation studios twenty second full length feature animation having been preceded by classics like snow white. Pinocchio fantasia and peter pan. It began development in the late fifties following the box office bomb of sleeping beauty which took six million dollars to make but only earned back five million sleeping. Beauty used the dominant animation technique of the time that required artists to hand trace drawings on transparent celluloid or sell sheets according to smithsonian magazine reported on this moment in animation history. Disney movies usually have one to two dozen cells per second so in total sleeping. Beauty had almost one million cells. That's one million drawings done and traced by hand a ton of work for a movie that ended up costing the studio a million dollars.

Dodie Walt Disney Animation Studios Ella Pinocchio Fantasia Disney Smith Peter Pan Smithsonian Magazine
Pulitzers Give Special Award to Darnella Frazier, Who Filmed George Floyd's Murder

AP News Radio

00:41 sec | 6 months ago

Pulitzers Give Special Award to Darnella Frazier, Who Filmed George Floyd's Murder

"Teenager who pulled out her cell phone and recorded the police restraint and death of George Floyd was awarded a special citation by the Pulitzer prizes during Ella Frazier was cited for courageously recording the murder of George Floyd and highlighting the crucial role of citizens in journalist's quest for truth and justice Rachel was seventeen when she recorded Floyd's death in may of last year at the hands of Minneapolis police and later posted it on Facebook she testified at the trial of former police officer Derek Chauvin about what she saw a man terrified and scared big difference

George Floyd Ella Frazier Pulitzer Prizes Rachel Floyd Minneapolis Derek Chauvin Facebook
Undocumented and LGBTQ

Latino Rebels Radio

02:51 min | 6 months ago

Undocumented and LGBTQ

"We spend the hour with alexander. Rodriguez did res. She's a transgender activists. Scholar and the co founder of ella based in san francisco california. She joins us today via zoom. Welcome to show. Alexander rodriguez the release. Yeah alexandra three years that res Get that'll however you thank you so much for inviting me as especially this day. That is very special for me because today we of serre and we celebrate Transgender day of this ability. That's why we're recording this show today on march thirty first which is transgender day of visibility. And it's a pleasure and an honor to have you on the show with us today so we have quite a lot to discuss. But i just want to start right at the beginning since i just mentioned organization ella but at trans latinas can you tell about your organization and its founding. Just wanna make sure an clear. The air i i'm one of the co founders of l. a. subpoenas in san francisco however i'm rotten now living in mexico city where i'm program coordinator of on organization and that a skull lack holiday at the dance. But yeah i can tell you about of innis which was a program. wes On be prevention and support program for the city of san francisco for the health department of the city of san francisco and I started working there and two thousand and six. When the rang west almost gloves it starts because There was no There they were there before me that he know how to Retained that transgender latino ex in to make them getting bogged with the program. And i think because of their needs and of their situation on Pretty much a theme many Unfortunately many organizations are very institutionalized. And they don't understand that for transient latina that undocumented. That as living with a child new that has to insects. Work that has probably having issues with alcoholism Their health s nother

Alexander Rodriguez San Francisco Ella Rodriguez Alexandra Alexander Health Department Of The City California Innis Mexico City WES
Teen Who Recorded George Floyd's Murder Reflects on His Death

The Last Word with Lawrence O'Donnell

02:01 min | 6 months ago

Teen Who Recorded George Floyd's Murder Reflects on His Death

"Here is eighteen year. Old ella frazier statement given voice. Tonight by caroline. Randall adams a year ago today eyewitness to murder the victim's name george floyd although it wasn't the first time as seen a black man get killed at the hands of the police. This is the first time a witnessed it happen in front of me right in front of my eyes few feet away. I didn't notice man from a can of paint. But i knew his life mattered. I knew that he was in pain. I knew that he was another black man. Endanger no power only seventeen the time just normal day for me walking my nine year old cousin to the corner store not even prepared for what i was about to see. Not even knowing my life is going to change on this exact day in those exact moment it did. It changed me changed how i viewed life. It made me realize how dangerous it is to be black in america. We shouldn't have to walk on eggshells around police officers the same people that are supposed to protect and serve looked at as thugs animals and criminals all because of the color of our skin.

Ella Frazier Randall Adams George Floyd Caroline America
Moms of TikTok

Under the Influence

01:59 min | 8 months ago

Moms of TikTok

"Only nece loss of identity imposter syndrome lack of career stability for this story before having guys over and over and over again every time we talked to women and mothers who turned to social media. And that's but jane did. A friend of hers was like hey. I think he might get a kick out of tiktok so she downloaded and learned some of the dances that the kids doing these days and eventually she found mom talk one. This is who. Is this ella. And kate kind of stumbled up behind the whole mom niche content. Which was a lot of skits. If toddlers gray graph tiktok dances of funny moments between moms and kids. Alex three mommy. Mommy i felt like here are the users that are like me. I think it was october where i went from like eighty thousand followers to like two hundred fifty thousand followers because of one viral video mine. Yeah you're not mommy. Do we still have some raw. My husband was right next to me like peacefully eating his dinner so i just looked at him. Like you're right here. Why don't they say daddy you know and my husband just kind of showed like oh that would be a good tiktok so i flipped my flown open To the app and i started recording. And what can you do. We wanna taste. then he notices. My phone is on tiktok and then he says doing the talk. And then i kind of break my poker face and start cracking up

Tiktok Jane Kate Alex
Witnesses to George Floyd arrest testify at Derek Chauvin trial

BBC World Service

01:47 min | 8 months ago

Witnesses to George Floyd arrest testify at Derek Chauvin trial

"Derrick show Vin's trial has heard emotional testimony from youngsters who witnessed the death of George Floyd. One of them was a teenager who has video of the former policeman pressing his knee or Mr Floyd's neck brought the incident to the world's attention are North America correspondent Ali Makbul has more You swear or affirm the first full day of testimony was an emotional one. It started with the playing of an emergency call that was made by an eyewitness here is pretty much that was resisting arrest me gonna do next the whole time. Colonel Williams is her describing how he saw a man handcuffed in on his front. Resisting arrest, having his neck knelt on, so you were concerned. About Mr Floyd losing his life. Hurry. People walking from the left, then CCTV footage was shown with the officers and George Floyd in the foreground in the background, a 17 year old, identified as Daniele, whose testimony was off camera. Seen taking her young cousin into the shop. Was there anything about the scene that you didn't want your cousin to see? Yes. And what was that? Man terrified, scared, Big brother. First she came back to record the video that went viral around the world and others gathered to is the night. Have stayed up. Apologizing. Mm. Politics. Listen. These were exploited for not doing more and not Physically interacting in. Not saving his life. Don't Ella's nine year old

Mr Floyd George Floyd Ali Makbul Colonel Williams Derrick VIN North America Daniele Ella
Los Angeles County Qualifies for Orange Tier

The DeMaio Report with Carl DeMaio and Lou Penrose

00:20 sec | 8 months ago

Los Angeles County Qualifies for Orange Tier

"Is still waiting. But half of California's population is now in the Orange tier. Second best level of States Coronavirus watch list, including now Ella and Orange counties, both now in the orange tear. The other half of the state's population. Almost 50% is in the red tear with just three counties left now in the most restrictive purple tier

Ella California Orange
Two killed, eight injured in three shootings near Virginia Beach's oceanfront

WTOP 24 Hour News

00:58 sec | 9 months ago

Two killed, eight injured in three shootings near Virginia Beach's oceanfront

"In Virginia Beach, and police are still trying to sort out what happened at three separate crime scenes. Guns were fired just after 11 o'clock near the ocean front. Eight people injured in that incident. Officers then responded to reports of more gunshots nearby, where they found a woman who was killed. Police have identified her as 29 year old dish, Ella Harris of Norfolk. They say she was a bystander. They do not believe that shooting had any connection with the earlier shooting and then close by a police officer confronted an armed man and shot him Dad. He's been identified as 25 year old Donovan Lynch of Virginia Beach. Here's Virginia Police chief Paul knew the gate. What you can see is we have a very chaotic incident A very chaotic night in the beach. Many different crime scenes. We had an officer that was struck by a car he has been transported to the hospital told non life threatening injuries. At least three people have been charged in the first shooting incident near the ocean front. In the

Virginia Beach Ella Harris Donovan Lynch Virginia Police Paul Knew Norfolk
Black Widow to be released on Disney Plus and theatres simultaneously

The Big Picture

01:21 min | 9 months ago

Black Widow to be released on Disney Plus and theatres simultaneously

"Had been or at least i had been anticipating the film black widow. Had you been anticipating black widow. I will watch it and try to enjoy it when i am able to like. I'm not against. I wouldn't say i'm vociferously pro either. I just. it's this world that i live in so we're going to be living in a black widow world not until july ninth. Because that's the new date for this film. However the film is not going directly to movie theaters. as we suspected it's going to disney plus premier access which means it probably will cost twenty nine ninety five to watch at home. It will also open and movie theaters but this is a pretty radical decision. Obviously the mcu is the surest bet in theatrical movie going so there was some some outcry about this there were some other also announcements around the disney movies late in the coming year. A bunch of movies pushed back. We also saw the crew. Ella is additionally arriving on may twenty eighth on disney plus this same premier access approach. What do you make of this This disney shift. I feel for the theaters and especially the smaller theatres who i think. We're hanging their entire financial futures on these movies exclusively coming back to two theaters and i think it changes their their outlook. The maybe it confirms their outlook. You know i don't really know. that industry wise. That's the that's the big

Disney Ella
LeBron, Short-Handed Los Angeles Lakers Beat Up On Golden State Warriors 128-97

Ben Maller

00:12 sec | 9 months ago

LeBron, Short-Handed Los Angeles Lakers Beat Up On Golden State Warriors 128-97

"Had a triple double in 30 minutes of work tonight. The Lakers lead with about a minute. I have to go. A Golden state 1 24 to 88 Anthony Davis of Ella could miss at least three more weeks with his calf injury, according to Yahoo. Phoenix

Lakers Anthony Davis Ella Yahoo Phoenix
"ella" Discussed on A Cuppa Happy

A Cuppa Happy

05:59 min | 1 year ago

"ella" Discussed on A Cuppa Happy

"Oh, yeah when you're older she doesn't want to sell so it helps. Yeah. Oh, that's good. So she's giving you Joy whether you like it or not Ella. Oh my God. It's so interesting. My husband and I talk about this so much. She has taught us people will say. Oh gosh. It's just so much work. But I mean, you've got to teach them everything like she's taught us so much as unbelievable and it is actually I think a really positive thing has been for us at least that sense of you know, it takes morning of waking up feeling in a bit of funk and then but you've got to get up and you've got to get outside and actually the the push that she gives you to do that is actually for me at like a massive positive and remember especially in those first couple of months when you don't sleep at all, you know 6 a.m. And I was like, right we're going to go and like a two-hour walk because otherwise I'm just going to wallow and it's just amazing. Its purpose again, isn't it? Exactly it really is and I think purpose just makes all the difference in your life and having a feeling that you have a reason to kind of get up and that you're excited about things. I think it's just so huge and you feed off of their excitement kids are so fun and they exactly and they're so excited, you know, always kind of it helps me appreciate the fact that like she's so interested in a spoon. Yeah. I did you show, you know, we don't necessarily do go through the day appreciating everything is much. You know what I mean? You don't we need to water the child wage then right. So we got I have a theory about adults. I think that we're just bigger kids. Actually we kind of pretend to not be kids and we try not to be kids. But actually we really we really do want to be we really do want to I don't know dance around in a field and mad circles..

Ella
"ella" Discussed on A Cuppa Happy

A Cuppa Happy

06:01 min | 1 year ago

"ella" Discussed on A Cuppa Happy

"Well, it never gets better a one-year-old helps. Oh, yeah when you're older she doesn't want to sell so it helps. Yeah. Yeah. Oh, that's good. So she's giving you Joy whether you like it or not Ella. Oh my God. It's so interesting. My husband and I talk about this so much. She has taught us people will say. Oh gosh. It's just so much work. But I mean, you've got to teach them everything like she's taught us so much as unbelievable and it is actually I think a really positive thing has been for us at least that sense of you know, it takes morning of waking up feeling in a bit of a funk and then but you've got to get up and you've got to get outside and actually the the push that she gives you to do that is actually for me at like a massive positive and remember especially in those first couple of months when you don't sleep at all, you know 6 a.m. And I was like, right we're going to go and like a two-hour walk because otherwise I'm just going to wallow and it's just amazing. Its purpose again, isn't it? Exactly it really is and I think purpose just makes all the difference in your life and having a feeling that you have a reason to kind of get up and that you're excited about things. I think it's just so huge and you feed off of their excitement kids are so fun and they exactly and they're so excited, you know, always kind of it helps me appreciate the fact that like she's so interested in a spoon. Yeah. I did you show, you know, we don't necessarily do go through the day appreciating everything is much. You know what I mean? You don't we need to water the child wage then right. So we got I have a theory about adults. I think that we're just bigger kids. Actually we kind of pretend to not be kids and we try not to be kids. But actually we really we really do want to be we really do want to I don't know dance around in a field and mad circles..

Ella
"ella" Discussed on A Cuppa Happy

A Cuppa Happy

04:55 min | 1 year ago

"ella" Discussed on A Cuppa Happy

"Hello, I'm just own thanks for joining me for a cup of happy. I spent the last few years singing my son's in every country in the world and they lucky enough to meet incredible people from all walks of life. What really struck me is that no matter where we are. We're all on the same Mission Road. Just trying to find our version of Happy. So with this podcast. Going to be speaking to a whole host of people to dig deeper into the what wine and he'll this emotion we call happiness. I hope that with these conversations you discover something to help you on your own quest for happiness, possibly change your mind on a few things and along the way shared gurrola with me and my guests. Today's guest is a super successful entrepreneur author cook and advocate for plant-based living she overcame her fair share of physical and emotional struggle on the way to founding her deliciously Ella Brandt we talk about the pros and cons of opening up to others during challenging times finding our purpose and taking a small step stool over the drama life inevitably Rosa test here. She has elements..

Ella Brandt Rosa
"ella" Discussed on Talking Lion

Talking Lion

04:40 min | 1 year ago

"ella" Discussed on Talking Lion

"The whole idea of just getting to know get you know getting to know know the artists but but also that's the thing too is like. There are a lot of people following following our page when that when the drunk girl video. Thing came out I was looking eh people's profile seeing like because I wasn't really following anybody I'm like I want to see what's up and I click yours and you're making really great video there's like some of them were really awesome covers some of them were just really really funny and then I heard the city I listened to it I'm like this is awesome and I show no and he's like, oh I I'm already looking ahead I reach out to you about doing the podcast, and in that we discover that not only are we from the same hometown of the same boat like. Like straight up and that like. You record I didn't even know this but like the person who you recorded with SAM staff like recorded my first records in. Like crazy and it's just. Yeah it was just yeah. The my mom which is. Crazy s your mom taught me for like two years at at the temple like at Hebrew school like. So. It's just one of those things that it's like I. Don't know I i. don't necessarily believe in like the fates and all that but it's just like one too many coincidence. A little like Oh. Yeah. This is supposed to yeah. Well, it's funny too because just like, oh I, really I really loved the production and Audio quality finding like because I know that. Totally person million. But tell 'cause you know I I guess we are for five years, six years removed but in the same same area, what what was it like I mean I know what it was like growing up in my hometown what was it like growing up for? You like what was your experience? Did you do like the same open MICS So I actually, I actually did a lot of the open Mike at the temple and I would just do that.

Mike
"ella" Discussed on Talking Lion

Talking Lion

04:27 min | 1 year ago

"ella" Discussed on Talking Lion

"Talking line is a podcast focused on artists artists conversation. We're primarily artists duo called sleeping lion, but we've been lucky enough to write produce and hang out with so many incredible artists since we started our project whether it's at sessions or Party's over cups of coffee, we've talked our creative friends about everything music life love, and all the subtle complexities that come with being in the middle of journey talking line is about hitting recording these conversations and sharing them with you. There's no real structure nothing really prepared just friends talking about life and what it's been like and where it's going we now have. Patriot for fans of our show to help keep this going subscribers will become a part of the show in various ways from providing questions to our guests to getting a shout out on the show to actually being on the show to chat with us. We'll even send you a monk to check out our Patriot on at Patriae dot com slash talking Lyon. We recorded this episode with our new friend Ella. Jane I discovered Ella On. TIKTOK and I found her on spotify discover weekly. There's only after reaching out that I discovered that we from the same hometown small world some context for this interview, we recorded this remotely via facetime Ella had recently released her debut single the. which as of now has been streamed over a million times on spotify an extremely talented new artist with a keen understanding of TIKTOK. Ella. Jane is an artist.

Ella Jane I spotify Party Patriae dot Lyon Jane
"ella" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:31 min | 1 year ago

"ella" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"Ella Pinellas County Commissioner Kathleen Peters is under fire for criticizing her fellow board member for having a black lives matter Photo in the background of his virtual screen commissioner can well says there's nothing wrong with his picture. I know you had a problem with my black lives matter, background that you took the Staff Commissioner Peters It is not art. It is an actual photo of Ninth Avenue in front of the Carnegie Woodson, Museum Commissioner Peter said it was against the rules now. ST Petersburg Mayor Rick Kreismen has chimed in calling her complaint shameful. Peter says cries Mons playing politics. Meanwhile, commissioner well says he'll continue using the black lives matter Photo As the Koven 19 numbers continue to climb across Florida governor to Santa says Protect those at risk You're in those vulnerable groups avoid the crowds limit contact. You're not in those groups, you know, understand that this is an asymptomatic illness for many younger people, and you have a responsibility not to Come into close contact with folks who could be more vulnerable. The governor again, saying he has no plans to roll back the state's reopening. The Santa says What's driving the spike in cases is younger people and social interaction. The state has taken over Corona virus testing and Raymond James Stadium because of overwhelming demand. Testing will now take place five days a week. 1000 Tests today, Khun B. Administer, John Paul Lavandera with the Department of Health tells news Channel eight. It makes a big difference.

commissioner Peter Kathleen Peters Ella Pinellas County Santa Raymond James Stadium Mayor Rick Kreismen Carnegie Woodson asymptomatic Petersburg Khun B. Mons Department of Health Florida John Paul Lavandera
"ella" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"ella" Discussed on KQED Radio

"The most impressive thing was the way she could come that idea she could create melodies freedoms all the technique that she had to do anything that she had in her mind any person that wants to be a singer should know elephants Jeff. no. yeah these two millennials agrees Ella Fitzgerald songs are as exciting and interesting today as they were when she recorded her first hit in nineteen thirty eight muddy land says Ella transcends her time joking okay at the stuff K. because I was given wide of gate seek it because more mental than it has been on my account I think the artists that you know are good pointers generational moment they mark that moment and they're all there is worth ten old Ella Fitzgerald was a tornado hit them I have seen a says she was unique every single day pop pop annual singer that Ella had the light the light from the sky she had the power from the errors she had this sweetness from sugar from honey she had the corners of her harried dash heard on sisters so I think could last forever Ella she's going to be here forever and my the lan says Ella Fitzgerald changed her into coming out of way what movies you watch heroes.

Ella Fitzgerald Jeff.